The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 29, 1949 · Page 6
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July 29, 1949

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, July 29, 1949
Page 6
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nx BLYTHEVTLLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS FRIDAY, JULY 29, 1949 THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H W. HA1NES, Publisher JAMES U VERHOEFF. Editor PAUL D. HUMAN. Advertising Manager 8o!« National Advertising Representatives: Wallact Wltnwr Co., New York, Ctilcigo, Detroit, AtUuU, Memphl*. Entered is second clast milter at the post- office »t Blylheville. Arkansas, under act ol Con- ires*. October », 1917. Member of The Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier to the city ot Blytheville or any suburban town where carrici service Is maintained. 20o per week, or 85c per month. By mall, within > radius ol 50 miles. $4.00 pel year. 52.00 for six months, $1.00 for Ihree months; by mail outside SO mile zone S10.00 per year payable In advance. Meditations By jfailh Xo*h, belnf warned of God of not seen AS yet, moved with fear, prepared an ark to the uvinf of his house; by (he wliich he condemned the world, and became heir of the rtffht- cousncsi which U by faith.—Hebrews 11:7• • • He that bulltieth his uest upon a Divine promise shall find it abide atid remain until he sliall ily away to the land where promises are tusi in fulfillments,—C. H. Spurgeon. : Barbs A strike in a tannery has ended and all of the workers have gone back into hiding. • • » A psychologist sl.v* most people are habitually poor fUesstra. At the race track must habitual lue&scra are poor people. • • • Marriage is a civil contract— and sometimes • the contract Is the only thing civil about It. • • • A Tennessee pastor wants io ban crooning In churches. Another good reason for attending church regularly. » » » If prices keep up, some of the butchers who used to weigh their thumb will be thumbing their way. ting off the painful duty. The passage ' of time simply encourages the GOP to »tay in its old groove—the groove that led to five straight presidential defeats. Footnote on Capitalism Mrs. Elizabeth Bentley, confessed Communist courier, livened up the halls of Congress in an otherwise quiet Washington summer last year. Her tales of spy activity in government touched off the Hiss-Chambers duel. Almost a year Inter, the House has just paid the bill for this excitement. It voted to settle up the ?526 hotel charge rung up against Mrs. Bentley during the 14 days she was testifying. We note with interest that she picked a smart new hotel dose to Hie House office buildings. With Communist doctrines perhaps still ringing in her ears, she may have been trying to strengthen her resolve to stand firm with the comforts of capitalism. Philosophy May Take GOP Out of Old Groove The split among leaders of the Republican Parly apparently is not going to be healed easily. Numerous GOP national committeemen are clamoring louder than ever for Hie ouster of Rep. Hugh D. Scott, Jr., of Pennsylvania, the national chairman. Scott was named to the post by Gov. Thomas E. Dewey of New York in return for Pennsylvania's support of the governor in the 19-18 Republican convention. The chairman himself finally took public cognizance of the growing furore by declaring he would not resign until a new leader could be found who would bring the desired harmony to the party. The fight over Scott is more than a tug of war for control of the party's key machinery. It is symptomatic of the confusion, the bitterness and the doubt that assailed the Republicans after their stunning defeat at the polls last fall. The GOP is searching for a winning formula. Questioned for ideas, rank and file party workers came up with a bagful. But no cleanly outlined political philosophy or course of action emerged from the welter of proposals and criticisms. Some Reublicans think the party should follow the Democrats down the "welfare state" road. Others want a return to "basic" party principles but can't agree what those fundamentals are. Many have no positive notions except to advise against "me-tooism" of the sort they believe has marked party campaigns since 1940. Every intelligent citizen who believes in the two-party system must hope that for the sake of our national political health the Republicans can construct a sound, workable program. If they do not, the country soon may be on its way to losing a vital element in democracy: the chance to choose at the polls between clear alternatives of policy. Merely to turn the GOP in the direction the Democrats are moving would nol seem to promise fulfillment of the opposition party's function. Unless somehow the Democrats should meanwhile lose their stuff. No, the difficult but apparently inescapable Republican task is to piece together a completely modern philosophy that is nevertheless several leagues removed from its Democratic alternative. Only hard soul-searching, possibly in regional and national party conferences, can be depended upon to uncover the elements of such a GOP program. The job is not made easier by the fact that iv is not always clear what horizon the Democrats are heading for. Ther« it no sense, however, in put- VIEWS OF OTHERS The Dollar and the World President Truman's economic report to Congress inevitably took on overtones from developments in London, where Treasury Secretary Snyder's talks with British officials ended without offering an immediate solution for the dollar- pound crisis. The London talks, though Inconclusive, v,-er« not a failure. They were a beginning. They dia not arrive at stopgap measures. But that may prove ultimately al] to the good. Stopgap measures would only have postponed A real solution. We may be sure, moreover, thai if the present crisis dctrmnded them, temporary arrangements would have been found. The decision to go to the bottom of the problem at conference in Washington in September is in line with President Truman's call for positive approaches to today's economic questions. As we pointed out in these columns last week, broad-scale, fund a mem a] measures should be sought for dealing with the world's continuing; dollar shortage. They'may have to include devaluation of European currencies and American loans to prevent monetary and political emergencies In the wake of these readjustments. They migiu well canvass the opportunities for broadening trade agreements through tariff bargaining and reduction of import quotas. One point in the President's report was particularly pertinent to the hope of building 3 prosperous western trade community as an impenetrable fortress against communism. That was his insistence that the reciprocal trade agreements legislation be renewed. Between now and September a gargantuan task must be undertaken if the peoples o: Europe and the United States are to be thoroughly prepared to move together against the accumulating effects of their own too-narrow views of economic self-interest, perhaps the fact that Mcs- cow will be watching with a view to making political capital of any-western economic failure will provide one useful goad. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR. 'Stay After School and Write It Washington News Notebook Western Allies Must Realize Powers the Russians Possess Sunday School Lesson By William E. Gllroy, D-D. When the Hebrew poet looked in- 1 to the heart of man he saw both good and evil. He saw in man an image of God that man. Had mar- rod nnd denied. But he saw In thc heart of God only the reality of that pure and undefiled goodness of ivhich man at his highest and best, and in his noblest aspirations, bore lite marks. He Linked man witn God—man in hEs weakness and sin and need, with God, the Perfect. Being, perfect in truth and righteousness, in holiness and beauty. He found the evidence of God in the starry heavens, which declared God's glory, and in th« firmament show- Ing His handiwork; hut he found the evidence, also. In —an himself. In the law of the Lord, converting thc soul. En the "clean fear" of thc Lord. cnciurin? forever, and "the Ji-rtemenUs of the Lord, true and righteous altogether" (Psalm This note of confidence In God is the deepest and strongest note in the Psalms. It reaches threat heights iml deep intensities Psalms 46: "God is our refuse and strength, very present help in trouble. Therefore win not we fear, though :hc earth be removed, and t v jmi?h :he mountains he can-led into 'he midst of the sea." To get the real significance oT inse words, and .some sense of the depth of their faith nnd trust in God. one must realize the silua- Sentiment Grows in U.S. Senate to Give Military Aid to Nationalists in China iment Is piling up in the U.S. ; the materials wanted by the Chin- Senate to give Nationalist China ! ese. President Truman ordered WASHINGTON —(NEA>— Sent- ; U.S. armed services to help procure | In September the Armv reported - ' " ' ' ---..-- jt coltld supply signal, engineer and medical some more military assistance. j them to do It anyway, in July '2& This lend interest to an account- | letters to Army, Navy and Air Force secretaries. Here's tvhat happened, according to trustworthy sources here: About a third of the allocation went for fuel. The other two- tion of the Psnlmist who them. He was not living in By fteWHt MacKenzl* Premier Antonio de Olivcira Salazar of Portugal advised his national assembly Tuesday that under present conditions Russia could, U she wanted to, "carry her armies in a smashing inarch as far as the English Channel and the Pyrneos.' J During his 20 years of dictatorship the sixty-year-old Satazar has established the reputation of being one ot the world's most astute rulers. Therefore when he makes a pubic statement, which he rarey merits attention. Of course he was putting pressure on his legislature to ratify the At- antic pact (which it did by a vote of 80 to 3). But that Utrt In itself needn't detract from the validity of h£s estimate. The premier might have added, I believe, that while Russia may be capable of such a drive, she Isn't likely to undertake it as things now stand. Stilt it's an uncomfortable tact that from the military standpoint she might be able to achieve it. The allied permanent plan for Western Europe is based largely on the potential combat strength of the five nations comprising the Western European union—Britain, Fiance Belgium, thc Nethcihu^o and Luxembourg. That totals about 1,500,000 meit. They would hold the lort until American troops could be thrown into action. Itusslu Has 4,000,000 in Army As opposed to these forces, Russia Is said to have a total of more than 4,000,000 men, including 2,500,000 in the ground forces. The Soviet reportedly has some 350,000 men strategically iocs ted in Germany, and perhaps another '200,000 scattered about in Eastern Europe, Such a superiority in man-power the part of the Soviet Union ( wrote ' makes it clear why Premier Salaz,ar s:ife for the last S125.0DO.OOO worth o r military assistance given t o hiang Kai-shek's government in June, 1948, with which to fight the Commies. The Chinese Embassy in Washington reports that about S50.000.- equipmetit wanted by the Chinese, In that same month the U.S. Treasury, at Chinese government request, transferred S25.COO,- 000 to the Army for purchase of meials and: powder base materials for Chinese arsenals. On Sept. 25, however, Chinese thirds went for spate parts far the | Ambassador K. V. Wellington Koo 131 surplus vessels and 50 landitig I In Washington have the Army a re- 000 of this sum went to buy arms ; craft previously given to the Chin- I vised list of requirements, primarily and ammunition. The Embassy fur- esc government without charge, j weapons and ammunition. This ther reports that all but S17.000.000 four destroyer escorts were taken | voided all previous this. So the community, but in a little land in the midst of threat, ancient warrinc rmnires. Again and nr<ain it had heen overrun, its people destroyed CK carried Into exile, while the Northern Kingdom of Ten Tribes had been so completely overwhelmed that it was never reestablished. The constant danger and threat were similar to those that peoples and nations have experienced within the last few years. and which, in a sense, overhang the world in an atomic age, when moral and spiritual power has not kept pace with the powers of destruction, But the Psalmist was "it lacking in moral and spiritual power. His expression of bound Jess faith in God no matter what might happen. was not a figure of speech, or a matter of words, but the profound conviction of a realist. If one wislies a parallel for It, I think it is to he found in the closing verse of Romans 8, where Paul. having listed all possible forces and powers, says that none of these things shall be able "to separate us from thf- love of God, which Is In Christ Jesus Our Lord. 1 ' thinks Muscovites could reach worth of goods have been tie- i from the U. S. reserve fleet and i U.S. Army "vercd or arc now en route to j given to the Chinese for no other , figuring China, Some of the undelivered goods, like truck spare pints, radio and signa] corps equipment which charge than what it cost to activate and re-equip them. The U, S. Air Force bought ST.- I ' mission over .iad Lo begin i Anyway, on the new shopping list, the specified they wanted CO per cent of the ?oods shipped to Now Tony has all the enthusl- weight championship. He lost that, too. but came back in 1934 to re- had to be made up special won't . ToO.OflO worth of aviation equipment ] Shanghai. 10 per cent to Thingttto j asm of a youngster when he dis- be delivered for another six months, for the Chinese account. Four mil- and 30 per cent to Tientsin. On ] cusses his latest undertaking. He | juncture the English Channel in "a smashing march." They might, but there is a powerful deterrent In thc wavwil any such attempt, and it is thlH' ; Russia is encountering grave resistance to her domination of Eastern Europe from the peoples of the various satellite countries. President Truman called attention to this In blunt language during his Chicago speech the other day He declared that within its inner circle the Soviet orbit "manifests the fatal weakness of all dictatorships." and he continued: Within the circle of Its control Upday, tensions and conflicts appear to be Increasing. It may have temporary triumphs, but In the long run it must either destroy itself, a ba ndon i t.s a tte m p t to force other nations UiAo its pattern," Must Face Possibilities Strong mustard that, especial]} coming froin • the President of the United States. He obviously had reference to the religious, political and economic storms 7,'hich are sweeping wide areas of Russian dominated Eastern Europe. Well now, with all this being true, is MOSCOW likely to launch any military drive to overrun Western Europe? Such an offensive would b« a wide-open invitation to discontented satellites to rise and strike for liberty..It would only be undertaken as an act of desperation. There is no emergency at thli which warrants the sup- Of the total amrnmt. SS7,500,000 was allocated to buy ground f9rcc supplies, S28.000.000 aviation supplies and $9.500,000 naval supplies lion dolars worth has been .shipped. The rest is on order. It includes ammunition and arms, spare parts, aviation fuels and lubricants, med- Better Look at a Horse. Every cotton grower should take a thoughtful look at a horse. You know the old saying; You can Jead a horse to water, but you can't make him drink. Just so. the government can put any price it likes, and the growers want, on cotton. But there's no power to make consumers buy that cotton, U they think the price is too high. They can buy rayon, or other substitute libers. Foreign consumers can set cheaper cotton from some of the producing areas around the world. A warning to thai effect was sounded last week by Aubrey D. Gates, associate director ol the state Agricultural Extension Service. He asked Arkansas growers to remember how millions ol bales of Southern cotton were priced out of foreign and home markets in the 1930s. He urged study of the bills in Congress aifect- ing cotton. Our Southern staple, he pointd out, must compete with rival products, if its production is to continue. And Arkansas. Mr. Gales said, "can produce cotton in competition with any area * * 3 V.T can cut production casts.' 1 Government aid, in our own thinking, should be confined to protecting farmers against ruinous losses. If it goes further, and tries to guarantee profitable prices, it will, as Mr. Gates said, kill off markets. —AKANSAS DEMOCRAT Oct. -J the Chinese a?ked the Treas- and Jcey Adams, who wrote "Gags urav to transfer to the Army an- to Riches," developed a comedy •" - ' becan to | act which started out In New York. ..„ ... , „,.,.. „.. „.., „. ...... ... _. _. iraiisports j Tony remarked that he did not As to how much good these sup- ical at3ri sienal corps equipment as ' were used l so as to give thc think he ever would become a good -•- •• • -•— •..._.. i . Benefits of free transportation, bridge player because he does not like lo gamble. Of course, 1 have always claimed that bridge is not a gambling game. I got out pencil and paper, and wrote down North and South cards of today's hand. plies did, there is some difference orciereQ bv the Chinese. of opinion. There have been some The government itself reports of U- S. .supplies- -p.u'ticul- i has bought in the op-n U.S. market arly aviation gasoline—finding their way into the black market or being used by troops that in the end • went over to the communist side, 1 taking tiiclr equipment with them, j The two Communist divisions that captured Nanking have now been \ identified as former Nationalist divisions turned Commie. Here's the Lmvflnwn The lav: authorizing the last S12o,000.000 worth of military asris- lance to Nationalist china w a s passed in April, 1948 Tho appropriation was made on June 28. jiust a little over a year aco. There was no provision in the law ior the other .$37.0{3Q.OOO. Goods move at last. U. S. Navy The first ship left the v.e.u coast Nov. 9. the second Nov. 21. the another S20/J50.000 wnnh cf avia- third Dec. 16 and a fourth on Feb. ;ion supplies, plus S23.500.000 worth 19. 0! equipment for ground force*. The first boat ivas unloaded at The story, of the £64.000.000 worth nf supplies bought fnr the Chinese by the U.S. Army is a tnnsled tale. One source claims that at the outlet, trie Chinese lost a month in f'cmparinp Army prices with open market, prires. By Au:r. 31 the U.S. Army had deter in in eel that it r on i Id supply fill requirements for i Thoueh TienL.... ..... ..,, v ...L, ...,*,, , libre riflrs. carbines and small I mid-January and Shanghai until ! :i s P flde - Wcst c °* lld win ""* tt . ammunition from current (not •] the end of May. as enrly a«- Dec- i *£? m>cen. cash the ace and lead a oiuplusi U.S. storks. But the Chin- ' ember the Nationalist government ' ; ln y™ ^ ^. E r>r driave;! placing any orders for j ha r i apparently civen un any hope position that the Soviet ml lo march its armies to the EngflWi Channel. However, this doesn't warrant any complacence on the parl of the democracies, for they still an faced with the fact that Russia'i immediate striking power miglvt bt sufficient to carry her to the channel, and must be matched quickly. Shanghai and Tsingtao late in Nov- Those who play bridge agree that ember, as ordered. On Dec. 16. how- four hearts was an easy contract ever, the Chinese notified the U.S. ' to arrive at. They all agreed that "ovrrnmnnt *hat v\l fntin-p shin- i when Die first trick was won with, , ments"bmilci £ made to the pS« I the ace of clubs, the queen of Blythenlle and .mmertiate v,cm,_t, of Keelung. on ihc island or For- 'rumps should be led. and when West played the four-spot, declarer 75 Years Ago In Blytheyille — Rain yesterday, insufficient In mosa. 1 This d n t .30-ra :,rm= c mfv be important should take the finesse. East would tsin riiri not fall until j wm w ." h ., t . hc kllls; and lca<1 "'" h Tony. ''Thofs leading :>:v:ther month. !of holding the niainhind. IN HOLLYWOOD By Erskinc Johnson Nt'A Slaft Correspondent HOLLYWOOD. fNEA> —"Fancy Pan Us" or "Where Men Are Men"? i If it's a Paramount title fight. | it's the best title riyht in town. | Bob Hope \v;mt.s "Fancy Pants" j for the title of his latest comedy, ! a modern version of "Uu^les of Red Gap." It's his nickname nil through thc picture for his role of an American whu masquerades as an English biuler in Big Squaw. New Mexico. kil's the dramatic punch, "But I hate to miss out on it," ::.y> Rnb. "Alter all—it made Lincoln." McKENNEY ON BRIDGE Ily William E. MrKrnney America's Card Authority WrittTO for XEA Service } uitti your chin. Bridge is not gambling game, so play it safe." Cio lip with the ace of hearts, lead another heart, and nosv al] East and West can win are two sp.ido tricks. Trv.nij) Finesse Can Barbara !/)<?/' C(lt GdlUC Hd'C SO THEY SAY He even sln^s a son? "Fancy Pants.." But Paramount is aria ma nt about •Where Men Arc MPM" un Ihe the- j hun bv s dnpv Ol . c; , llstlT( , t . ory that it sounds like a western, inimic - mtr{Jt1UL : cd hiniiSC , f [( be a good follow-up to "Pale-| F;U Man am , ,, aidr .. YQU k[K) . v face" and that "Fancy Pants , rin ^ 5ntirj( . al t in] ,, TKS ion of True security consists in being as far ahead a* possible of an unfriendly competitor.—Dr. Karl T. Compton. chairman. Armed Forces Researcn and Development Board. • » • A report given out by the police say.s that the safest driver on the road is the middlc-agca" woman. J can understand that. It's a \vcll-known fact that a middle-aged woman always tries to keep unrtcr 30.—Radio comedian Herb Slimier. • • * The master planners would Impose uiwn our country a dictatorship, an all-nowertul bureaucracy. Oh. yes, there are those among us who say "It can't happen here." But It is happening ncre. right before our eyes, boldly, arrogantly.—Sen Kenneth S. Wherry (R) o[ Nebraska. * » « I am definitely optimistic about the future. All »e need lo do Is «pply good common sense and not get the jitters and we will come through with living colors.—Benjamin r', president, U. S. Corp. More heavy drama for Stanwyck in "The Lie." I ashed! I'.rr when she'd do a comedy for ;i \ Years ago I read an article that fhaiiiio of pace. "Cifmd romc'dies." ; left a depp impn, s-sion on me. II -In- faid. "just nren't licinu' written • was entitled "Burtinp Your Bridge-; ti'.i'sc days. When somebody mites Behind You " Tlv article rcferret one. I hope they H-t me read it." : to a 'youn^ fellow who started out " Fin life with one piofes-sion ,n mind. Arthur make is still crimson- ' Later he chanced to something d over the dretsine-dmvn piven break the drouth, came to some parts of the county tn sufficient volume to bring hndiy needed relief to h-at- parched crops. Fifty drouth cattie were burned to death yesterday in Memphis stockyards. The fire originated In a hayrack and spread to the wooden pens where the cattle were. A hundred stampeded to safety. Charles Ray Nevcomb left yesterday for Shrcvepnrt. La., where he is to be emploved by Sojith- west Gas and Electric Co. Zodiacal Sign Answer to Previous Pimla "Pftle- and that "Fancy Pants" 1 makes Hope sound rf lemma to. Hope jind Producer Noli Welch, who is on the star's side, took turns wailinp to mo: Welch: '"Pie picture isn't a \veM- crn. Four little boys play co\vbu,>," Hope: "Thc only Fndiiin in it is a roilepe graduate." \Velch: "Hope teaches him to say. 'How, milady. 1 " Hope: " 'Where Men Are Men' Minks.'* Welch: "it's ridiculous lo thin!% it makes Hope Miuiui ellnninalr " Hope: "I ve «ot muscles and a ii\\vycr. M.vyUo I'li sue," On second thought. Hope said he wouldn't sue. "Puranmunt,* 1 he cracketK "niiizht sue back." IT'S A STASA'.MATE At the moment it's an iinp;^.-e. Thc piclure Is li:-tcri ofln-Litlly un \ the production sheets us "\Vlu-re ; else, and later on, ii The : nc switched ai^ain It the his fitlics. pointed oul you. ! Grccnstvrct prowlcci nnd snapped.! \ "I dvspi.^e imjuTrislons. Why sl^ould ; I I take paste wlicu 1 ci\ti U;ive tin; | ve,\l pearl." Jack Hen t el, the forgotten man of "Tlic Outlaw." may get .1 hie rule in "Jet Pilot." which Howard Hi:i-,hi 1 -: prrsvuially \vill produce for HKO. John Wayno and Janet Lriph h.svf- ihe co-slnirinu ^tH>ts. j STIEOMHOM AGAIN i If Inprid Bct'ginati isn't sick of j Si:'omb<>IL. M\c should i>o by next wr rk. Sh ^'s bi-cn working at the : top of tlie islatui's volcano, wear- nic a surcron's mask iwlwecn scenes boc;m>c of thc dust. RKO detimlcly Ims rlcured ' Sn liinlxili" for the title of the film. niMirine another million at Ihe bnx <ifTU-i' Hitches rt^istored ihe tilir \\itli tlic Motion Picture *K 101. VQJ IC8G » A Q J 10 *A Rubber—Neither vul. South West North East I » r.iss 2 y Pass 4 V Pnss Pass Pass Opening—*J 29 ! Mcu Arc Men." Hope and HuKiuccr Welch uill it -Fancy I'miu." | ' !tlc . , , tnin company \vifh thc siiiuo titl ilni't'iuL hcinre that Italiiin They haven't given up vol. • Paramount still hasn't decided, m lnintl kncvv whl11 WrtS tithe r, \v he thcv Hope \v ill tec it c form 11 It is an sign 12 Dragnet 17 Exists 25 \Vading bird 26 Melody 27 Legend th^l so imn> pccplc s?ct eiUrcnchrtl In one job and arc afraid to switch There was quite 'c croup ot .sittinc around a tab.c at the pic- vsc\v \rn\y sUcn t>y Guy Lombar- dc> ^t his new Long Island rostnu : runt. Among those present was , Tony Canzoncri. a rhap who has I 1 mil boea afraid to build some new thc GrUysburc addrt-;-s, as Charles ! bridpos during his life 1 . Rcmcniber,' Lan=hton did in thc oriqtin-1. ' Mic:r ,t:e .Mi :ut 11 Vin pounds of back hi 1930. hr won HIP ILhUvoijJit ; Lauchton vas pla> inp an En^lisl;-" >! rl in u c- in -• :ur f^; m in this cliainpioiiship Utlr. HP U>t it itr.d matx. Hope is playiuv: an Amevic:ui M-nm\i ty EOT ovrry uvui, woman and won it back in 1935. It wa* in 1931 tmperionttlng an EnBlishman. That child m America. thai h* won the Junior welter- HOKIZONTAL 1 Depicted sign of thc zodiac 8 Start of life 13 Long surtering 5 Ring 14 Become liable 6 Preposition 15 High priest (Bib.) 16 Garret 18 Consumed ID Three-toed slolhs 20 Free 21 Unexplodcd shell 22 lied Cross (ab.) 23 Milligram (ab.) 24 Kind 27 Mentally sound 29 Gold (symbol) 30 Area measure 31 It is used astrology 32 Earth goddess 33 Bargain event 35 Bewildered 38 Greek letter 39 While 40 Past 42 Centers 47 Donkey 48 Operate •!9 Worship -nO Indian 51 Natural fat 53 Slender tower 55 Rock 56 Makes » beloved 3 American patriot •{"Smallest State" (ab.) 7 German king 8 Blue 9 Registered nurse (ab.) . 10 Habitat plant 28 Greek god of \vor 33 Traps 31 Month 35 Church festival 37 Property items 41 Atop 42 Mind 43 Hypothetical force •i4 Italian city '55 Ireland 'ifi Remit 47 Emanation 52 Half an em 54 An (Scot.) VERTICAL 11.anccs 2 Cotton cloth 15 Ib a a 21 53 5& HO H& 51 55 JH /'> 5 ' 51 'f<? 41 fy 4? B fy '% it 6 7 0 Vl 12 H5 H f5 "" 5 J a 1H n \ 1 4S * j / •i 50 Dd ii ••'/, ''^ :l? — 6 1 <!4 % S7 50 - 1 & i 11 y, y> ~ 57 M

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