The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 21, 1947 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, April 21, 1947
Page 8
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PAGE EIGHT BLYTHEYILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS I. THE BLYTHEVILLE- COURIER NEWS THE COimiER NEWS CO. H. W. HA1NES, Publisher JAMES L. VERHOEPP, Editor PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Wltmcr Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta. Memphis. ( Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class matter at the post- oilice at Blyllievllle, Arkansas, under act of Congress, October 9, 1911. Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier in Ihc city ot Blytheville or any sutnir,,<m town where carrier service is maintained, 20c per week, or 85c per month. By mall, within a radius ot 40 miles, $4.00 |>er year', S2.00 for six months, $1.00 for three months; by imail outside 50 mile zone, $10.00 per year payable In advance, Meditation Peace be within thy walls, and prosperity \\itliin.thy palnct-E—Psalms 122:'!. - • Smiiconr. has sailMint if peace vatmol lie maintained with honor, it Is no longer peace. Unhappy Choice At a Moscow press conference; an American reporter asked Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister Vishinsiky what would be' likely to happen in CiVnmiiiy if the Bijf Four conference should reac'i no agreement. Said Mr. Vishinsky, "I don't ki'.nv why it should ho thought that ti'ere will be no results. There will be some— fuller or lesser, positive or negative'' The subtle difference between no agreement and a negative result i,« one lesson in logic: which we hope the world will he spared by the foreign in fnis tors. No World Relief A good many people seem to lie worried lest an Amcricsui loan to Greece :tncl Turkey, if approved, woultl bu only the first jUep in a worldwide program of Amerk'tm political relief. We have heard it said that, it' U.osu two countries request and receive loans, any country might plead that it was threatened hy "communist domination" and be assured of a large jjnmt of money. ' Those fears seem to ignore certain factors evident to President Truman's proposal and certain 1'ncts of goooKi'a- phy. They also credit the U. S. government with an unusual amount o!' gullibility. Undoubtedly Mr. Truman's proposal of a Greco-Turkish loan is a first sh-p. But that does not mean lhat many more steps are to follow. The President clearly is nut out to throttle communism where it is an elected part ul a government, as in France, Italy ,\ and .several othe European and South American countries. His program is aimed at communism imposed by a minority as an opening wedge for Soviet expansion and control. A glance at the map will show that Russia can move by land in only two directions, west and south. On th u west she is bordered by Finland, the Haitic States, Poland, Hungary and Romania. Those, with neighboring Yugoslavia. Bulgaria, and Albania, -form the :':,i.^ of satellite buffer states. Czechoslovakia is necessarily friendly, though more independent. Pai'tlier to the west are Austria and Go-miny, whose governments are subject to fi:l- urc intornnlional agreement, and Italy. Communism is stronger in italv than anywhere in Europe outside the Russian orbit. But the possibilities of an external imposition of communism ti:or<; seem slight. Greece is the immediate trr.uljlc spot.. She is pressed heavily from the north, by Sfevicl-rlorninatcd count lies, - and her economic plight makes I be pressure greater. Turkey is i;eo<;.-;;| |,• ically- vulnerable. She is the g;tte\v,,y to-Middle Kast oil lands. Iran has \J,>HI citiiet; except for internal quai-ivls, since-thc withdrawal of Russian troops last -'year. Protected by treaty .<he probably will remain so, unless the Soviet Union sees fit lo create an "incident." 'Farther east, beyond the forbidding border terrain of Afghanistan and India, Russia virtually controls the nominally Chinese province of Sinkiang and thc nominally independent A-.-ir golinr, Republic. Manchuria and Korea are different .stories. Korea right now is thc trouble ' spot, of the East. Her people's irulc- t pendence is still thwarted by th,- ;n, ability of American and Russian au• thoritieti to agree on the makeup of a Korean government, or even of a definition of the word "democracy." Thus there is no immediate prospect of American loans to check compmir ism on a world scale. A request for help to Korea will probably come next. If the advance of communistic im- peiu'iaH.sin can he checked Diem, as well as in Greece and Turkey, the job might ho accomplished pending the outcome of Atistro-Cerman negotiations. In thu near future similar aid might be necessary in Manchuria, unless the United Nations becomes organi/eii to handle the situation. But the fear that this government intends to scaftor its citizens' money over the world is im- probablo. That's Democracy, U. S. A. Brand MONDAY, APRIL 21, 19-17 Final Authority \Vt> wore liOKinninjj to think that .John 1,. Lowi.s \v:is |irol>ul>ly the most (joweri'iil jixlividiin) in linked States, when liu tin and lost his aij-'tr incnl wiUi the Supn'rm: Court. And jus! when wu htul iifootil. concluded tin? liij;!i coin-L was Hit! liltiniiili: in miiissuiliililc authority, one of ils nu'iiibiTs, AsKDdulu .luslia! I'Yank Mui'iiliy, an Mi'Ktinicml ;i Lral'- j'ir- r<>|>. Somehow, this last .incident si-cms In restore a familiar and normal balance of power. \\'c I'cel decidedly hitler aliont (he whole thing-. VIEWS OF OTHERS Causes of High Prices Prices are too high. There Is no question ubuut Hint. The cost of living has become n grc.vmuK burden to millions of small to moderate earners--to :i great number of laborers, v, title; collar workers, smtill farmers and pensioners, whose Incomes have not kept pace Vtiu price y.oom, This wide infliction of hardship Is n sad (him;. More than that, it creates a jrav,' economic problem. For those millions total :\ large part of I lie national market. When hlsh prices cut down their normal buying^ the resuH. Is uoini; to bi> a sin-plus of cnodfi sooner or lulov. We could yet nnein])loyment. a recession, 01 dc- ]iresstiu\, whichever you choose to call it. out of thnl. President Tr'immn is iighl in callini; attention to the ixrll of lil|;h prices. But ivlien hp tussra the evil entlvvly on the doorstep uf business, he doesn't deal with it In a broad enough way. The problem isn't that simple. It has come aljnut from i^ complex ol causes. Greed for profits is undoubtedly u lactor. So is greed for hinh wages so Is reckless buying by those who have the money. So nre ihe shorlaRcs created by the war, thc huge sircmiui- lutcd tietiKuicls for goods. So arc the oilliim.; or war spending, much of which was snveil lor later buying. So arc. the high federal. :;lalo anil local taxes, wtiich business must add to the price of products, and which leave llu> earner lrs.s motley (o meet, thc high cost, of living. And there a ix>rllon of thc blame eunics hack to the President himself, lie Ins asked Congress for 37 and one-half billion dollars tor the next fiscal year, an amount, six times the pre-war average, and about one-lttth of (he n-.uioxVs probable vuruinps. And l\e has dc( larecl lhat any uiming of il, any lax rcduclu;n, would be false economy. Able economists, congressmen of both p:irlH-s. have wanted against continued heavy Icdcra! outlays as a course which ixmrs oil on the lire of inflation. They have pointed out that ilic ijovernmcnt Ihuj; competes with the people* lor many scarce articles; that workers are kcp:. on public payrolls who ought to be employed in production; lhat tile billions ix)urct,l oul Inut their way into pcn-kets which already have too much money to spend. High prices can be brought down only by cooperative effoit. liusini\K.s and labor aliko Mi'juld exercise restraint. The public, should buy fare- fully. Government should ccononii7X\ And all effort;; should be concentrated on needed production. For nothing else can long chock prices. There's a heavy charge against the Republicans iu Congress, some Democrats win joined tlu-iii. and all the whooping prtvMe in'.eicst;;, lhat unitiil in killim; off OP.A prU-n control too snon. -ARKANSAS DEMOCRAT. Army Air Force 'Killing' of Foxes s Protest from Fur Growers Bring * BARBS «Y HAT, COC11KAX A Pciinsylvaniii boy played hookey far ihrei months. Absence makes the heart grow Inndi-i —l(>r more of thc sanu 1 Every time a braggart opens his month he puts his fcnts Into it. Two Michigan men wriv pinched for stealing bacon. That iiught Ui hi- a lessun wwinsl taking sides. • • • The mine situation seems to call for somebody talking coal turkey For every college girl who pursues learning we wonder how many there are who learn pursuing. Senate Passage of Hartley's House Labor Bill ould Bring Hew Wave of Retaliatory Strikes The DOCTOR SAYS Skin cancer, commonest form of Die skin disease in man, Is not difficult lo cure in its early stages. Yet 4000 people died of il last year as the result of indifference and neglec!. , Cancer rarely develops on a normal skin. Skin cancers arc mosl common in middle an<| advanced life In blond, blue-eyed persons whose occupation exposes them to sun, dirt, wind, oil, tar, or nrsenle. Before tlie growth occurs. ther e is a wart, thickening, irritated patch, or lump. '/.Cancer of the skin Is suspected whenever a sore does not heal or when any type of growth occurs. In the beginning skin cancer is confined to its place of origin, but if it is neglected, it may spread and ciluse death. Patients who suspect they have thc disease should not Use irrita- tive forms of treatment to destroy the growth before its nature in determined. Usually tlie entire growth or n piece of it is removed and examined under thc microscope. Cancer quacks assure their patients that many skin troubles are cancer without .such examinations am! then proceed to destroy the evidence and claim cures. MOST CO.MMON IN SOUTH Skin cancer.s are treated by surgical removal or destruction \vitlt J X-ray or ^adiuni. if there is a | possibility that it may hiivc spread i to adjoining lymph nodes, they are also removed. Skin cancers which penetrate bone are more difficult to eradicate. Tlie disease is n-cst common in the southern states of grater skin exposure to the sun's raj'i 1 but can Ije developed In the north. It usually (]eve!jp?s on the hnnds nnd face. Clothing protects the balance of tlie body but any portion of the body which is uncovered on a year-round basis could become the site -x' sVin cancer. cxpiiv. Mr,iv than 2103 strike no- hired ;is i-necial counsel to the tiees have been filed .with the He- committee. Morgan was for eight pnrlment of Labor .since Jim. >.. years on the staff of the House leij- Mo:e than KGO were filed in March islaliv* ccunsel. He has been pai'ti- nnd 4Bo in the first uvo weeks ot ciilarl_\ interested in labor matters. April. Ninety per cent of these NOT ANTI-LAUGH. cases will not result in strikes. La- HE E'AYS bor Department officials declare. [ ,Ar, approved by the Hartley Coi ItV VlTi'K KHSON VlwV U'aNhiiiiiltin Correspondent WAr'fll'NOTON, April 21. (NBA) -A -deliberate wave of strikes" light well lollmv il tiie new How! jailor-Management Relations Act" ^conies law, New Jersey Repub- cau Congressman Fred 'A. Hari- y. Jr.. frankly admits. 'iQut this bill would enable tlie nnttc e the new bill would ma Hartley i s chninnan of tlie House government to cope with thc sitna-[more than 20 important changes abar Committee which drafted lion," says illnrtlcy. lie doc s not, in existing labor laws. Among iis measure. believe it would take too long lo. them: What the Senate win do in ton- s i,ow how his bill would work tn| Abolishing thc present National IB down t lie toiiKli Hartley bin <[caiin» with th e situation. He says. Labor Relations fBo;\Td and sub- will lake smother WC.CK, —niere will be far less damage Iu slltuting for it a new Labor-Man- tlie whole economy than probably agernent Board which would be )vould occur if we did not ch'WK 'the failure of labor leaders to resi- Question: My sister worries a great deal and is tired and nervous all the time. Is she becoming feeble-minded? Answer: Adults do not become feeble-minded. It is a condition in fhicli the minds of children tail . ...\to develop. Your sister should con- om- suit a physician for examination and advice. I'ovisions to determine. But ils ap- roved by the House Republican aliens, the Hartley,bill is Ilie mast; everc liib:ir relorm program ever conu- nut ol Congress. II is Jar ro drastic than proposals of the -Jalional Association ol Mamnat- ureis and other employer spokes- 15 Years Ago In Blt/theville — «?.e Lhcir responsibility to the country." TAHOH U-:ADFRS ASKKI> TOR IT? Chairman Hartley gJames labor :icn. The House will probably pass lenders themselves" for Die fact ; by a margin big cnougn u> that his committee wrote a bill of how thai it could beat si vcio. | .sii:h sweeping provisions. Labor conid have had Hartley. judicial body only. Outlawing o f the closed find ind\i3try-vvit.lo bargaining. •Hartley hum-uuy believes in:n utional labor leaders \VUUKI tje ci"- beriiU'ly "hnct" k» piiliin^ siriKc.s Denial of .bargaining rights to unions with Communist officers. Banning mass picketing, boycotts, sympathy and jnrisdictional strikes. Bringing labor unions under thc anti-trust laws. Regulating strikes which imperil much milder bill.! public health, safety or interest. labor leaders had) Creation of a new, independent come before tlie committee on or'Office of Conciliation, iff the record- -frankly admitted In. spite of these and other sweep- •Miss Minnie Matthews and Mrs, I Tom Jones weye hi Piuc Bluff this shop 'Veekeml attending the State Con- 1 ventior. of the Business ftnd Professional Woman's Clubs. Miss Cora Lee Coleman slate research chairman and newly elected president of Ihu Blj'Uifiville group was also a delegate but was unable to attend because of illness. Mrs. Jones is the newly elected vice president an c i Miss Matthews the retiring accompanied 1 daughter L visit, relatives by hat it can lake the consequences. I adopted in thc 25-member House law from u this showdown he expects labor Labor Committee with only one bosses. aders to iiverslep themselves iw' to five votes in opposition. Half nt hey have in ihc pas;, causing pil'o-jthe 10 Democrats went -.\lonf- witu lo turn apiins.1 them'the IS Repulilicans on every vote: till more. Actiuii drafting of the bill "'as It s'.o happens that this is the none by Gerald D. Morgan. the abuses of union Mary Eunice Layson and Margaret A five-man Democratic minority report oti the Hartley bill takes dim view of the whole proceed- when 111:1115- contracts Washington attorney who vvasi Jiminj- Diirnntc." HOLLYWOOD BY ICRSKIN'E .IOIIXSOV Ni:.\ Staff {•.irrt-siniiulciit HOLLYWOOD lNF.A>— Now that Nctchcr. . . . M-G-M sneaked the new Clark Gable movie. "The Hucksters." It's a hit. Even U-o the r rank Sinatra has opened the se'a- j Lio " ls smiling. If Hie picture hart- in on movii-'columnists. Vm WIMI--''i' 1 bt ™ good, CiaWe would have is; si red Muuu|le's coat leu Mill velliv rcm an old D i pah" of bright I'm a (-halter •^ankle's "\'oll'fe l>nst-in-Jlie-nose" rt want ;<> be nob. But 1 tiore it ol club, and I overlooked in n't true, as cdian Hocer Price trleiihoned t<xlay. that a couple of Nen- York KaiubJeis hud been arrested [or ti-yinu to '•fix" Fratikie bay's li!:ht<;. Save me the next wall/. Krankiiv I'd love to hold yon iu my a vms. llul 1 ran harilly wait until yon star! pl.-iyiii); u\c rule nf lln- kiiully fattier raul In "Tin- >lir- aili- ul the Hells." At last T "ill tie atile tn ri-porl dial stinu'ouc has esca|jcil lytie casting iu Itnl- lywmiil. "l)t>nt's bnllicr lo oiien the door, Frankie. Just come through the ciack." CRTS C'Ol.OIi ASSICJXMKNT Hctle Davis has made a dad- with a Santa Ana. Calif., hospital for til > lirst \veek in May 'l'lun s when the baby i.s due. Alter years of pliryiin: A\mt Milly in the Andy Haruy lilius. Kara Hadcu v:ialefun\ IUH-I p rii a role in "The llislinp's Wile" as a SIH-I-C- tary. Name ol the secretary: Milly. torn him to pieces. NO MOKE TI:AKS Perky. little .June Allyson playini; another college B'rl i" H<>1 ~ lywood's third re-make of the fa- '"•'' 'moils' musical lilt, "Good News." the I " Bllt tnLs u ""'-" • 1>lnp K 'S lu ' 11 witn i apparent relief. "I don't have lo | cry. It's seems like that's nil I've 1111 ~ j been doing on thc screen lately." June was silting in front of her ! dressing-room mirror, putting on lip.stick nnd daubing her eyes anil smacking herself with n powder puff. '."You know," she said, "1 spend hours in front of this mirror and when I gel lhi<jtu;h I don't look si hit better." the ace. If Mrs. JaCRer had just dropped in*, calling it a -hodgepodge" with! 1 ' 10 follr °{ hearts on this trick, "Everytodv -in on the a=f except 1 hc , ™" c I"™ If ^ con--act | But she decided, when East played 'he ace of hearts, that lie held ithcr the blank ace or the blank ice-jack. If it were the blank ace. she knew she could not make three icart tricks. In case East has held lie ace-jack, she was .not going to lose her chance for (he contract by carelessness, so she kept the 'our of hearts ami played the ten. East returned a diamond which dummy won. [he seven of hearts was led and East's jack went to Mrs. Jaeger's king. Now she could lead the foi;r-spot ami safely finesse dummy's eight. The queen of hearts was cashed, and with thc ace-kinjj-mieen of clubs and ace of spades, she made nine tricks. McKENNEY ON BRIDGED \8ainple of Careful Play in No Trump KY WIIA.IAM E. Ml-KENNKY America's Card Authority Written for NKA Service A year ago I suggested that you Vu'ep your eye on Mrs. Paula Bacher of East Orange. N. J.. an;l before tlie year was out she was Lite Master No. G5. Mrs, Bacher and Mi.s. Lewis M. Jaeger of New York recently won tlie Eastern State; women's pair championship, and James Dunn relunis lo llnlly- wonil May I far another innvie. He's been on tile sla^e in the east in Kugene O'Neill's "Tlie [Moon for Hie alisbegottcn.' 1 . . • Sam Gnlctw>n is puRins .rcan Hcrsholl for a role with Danny Kayc iu "Tlial's Life." . . . Jlyra I.oy Rets her first technicolor picture in "The Kfd Pony." t wonder how these famous Loy frerklcs "ill l"nk in colurs? « J862 + AKQ Tournament—Neither vul. Hoiilh West North Kasl 1N.T. Pass 2N.T. Pass 3N.T. Pass Fnss 1'ass Opening—* * 3 Ily FREDERICK C. OTIIMAN (United Press Staff <,'orrcs\j<imleutl WASHINGTON, April 21. —The Army has got to quit frigl;tenins foxes. That's filial. Rep. August II. AiKli'est'n of Red Wins, M!na., Is not kidding. Two long years ago, he announced, the Air Forces sent o column :;\ bombers rumbling through Ihc Mln- nesota skies. The roar of thru' niA*"*^ ttirs readied the sensitive ?.'<KS of 3 couple of hundred silver foxe': 01, the fur ranch of an Andre./.'!! constituent. "They were terrified," ne said. These lluttery foxes bumpru their heads into walls. They r<it iulti lights. They died of Heart (o.iiure. Their fur fiew. The loss ran Lo better than $1.000. Rep. Andics?n had to help his man get a settlement from the War Department, you'd have thought the Army ha:l l^avnc'! it'.s le.sson. But listen: "About a month ago my f<--x fellow heard that the Anny was (^;in-^ to send some more war planes across Minnesota in .some kind of eoMir.i- i.ion deal." the congressman continued. "He wrole iltc 1 VV.'ii" l>.' i ixtri- ment and said please, don't '.ly ih-^e .lirpliinL'.'j o\ r er his foxes. lie ;;o: no nilswer. You know v.'hat h:ippf/K\-' r ri\c> fox mini didn't even l get to put J:i.s lingers in Jiis ears b.'foi-.' the Army's planes were doiii^ rstuiU:; above Ills foxes. With every /.(.>o:n an incipient fox fur jacket tnvm-d up its toes; each b-z-/--/.-^.-ooo ruined the makings of a S30fl scarf. Rei>. Aiidrcsen knows 1 , tiiis. He is in receipt of a hitter U-le'.-'ram and soon now he'll liuve tj lanple with those Army lawyer-; si^aiii about a settlement for the second batch of faint-hearted foxes. "The W:ir Department and a itood many other departments dov.'n here i do not pay any attention to ou'_l^ yoori citizens." he said. JB' Rep. Reid p. Murray, of Oprtt-ns- burtf, Wis.. who was condneitiv; :i full-Hedged inquiry into Hi'- fur business, was sympathetic. Life Is one blow after another to the farmers who grow fur coats. There are '1.00(1 Americans rniflnt mostly silver foxes and mink, including a specially handsome kind called "ur-calli of splint,'." They're- doing their best to keep the ladies warm, but they claim the government is about to freeze 'cm o'.u uf business. Joseph H. Francis of Sail Lake City, secrelfc.-y of (lie Associ-ite'l Fur Farmers, said he couldn't rji- derstand tile State Departenenc mut tlie Traffic Conmiission allowing other nations to dutnp Iheir furs in America. Just tlie oilier day. he said, n tariff court decided that European platinum fox i.s a different, tenst from American silver fox. ami Irence can be imported duty free. "There arc so many nla'tinnm fox skins in Ncw r York now that U'ey can't find storage space for them," Francis added. One of the troubles of the fur growers, he said, is that the Lsovc'r^A 5 mont can't make up its mind a bo™ i the difference, if any, between wool and fur. The duties on (hrs ; > commodities vary greatly. "But I've seen a wool sliiit." , Francis said, "only it is made '.if fur Mrs.'clipped from a mink. Wlisu kind [00:1,' of shirt is that?" There you are governnien',. Hand down a decision. Army. yr,n quit scaring the little foxes. Helena Attorney Named Assistant U. S. Attorney * i IITTLI3 ROCK. Ark.. April 21 (UP)— Appointment of G. David Wi.'.kcr of Helena as assistant U. S. district attorney has been announced by U. S'. District Attorney James Gooch. Walker will take office May 1 upon tlie retirement of Gordon Friersnn,, who .ims. been chief- as- •sist-aht for 12 years. W. H. Gregory. n long-time assistant in the office, will become chief assistant. Walker is a member of the la«' firm ol Burke. Moore and Walker Jf Helena anil received his degree ^ of at tiie University of tlie South. Sewancc. Tcnn. i?c was ndmittetl to th c bar m 1933. ^ Reeves. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Kleban liave M their guest for several days. Morion Klcban of Starkvillc, Miss. Naval Leader Night chili Imsjues.s in Hollywood is so bad bouncers are out I" thv street Uuw»m s \n-anle into the bistros, but th, re :1 hvays sfcills tc> be a new our. \ow it's lee Wiley's Satin-day Xmht I'lub opening April There will he rugs on the side- Garry Moore assures me that ... . parting with Jimmy Duraute cfrom' tlu s victory rnacie Mrs. Jaeger Life their ail show) is entirely amicable, j Master No. 74. He said- "I'd always had my own I Mls Jaeger had n very good rcc- show nc.'orc 1 teamed lip with the 1 "«l r'Sht through £>clmoz and when we did become the. Eastern partners \ve both ji>-recd lhal s(vin- flin.- at it of-fonr. third in •• ord Touinainenl. finishing first in the women's pairs, second ih the. team- later I'd take a fltn.- at it } of-ronr. third in the mixed pairs alone again. I guess now is as ' ""<i seventh in tlie open pairs, good n time as any lo make a s'uil 1 ' rl 'c keenness of her play ts dem„[ U •• onstiated in today's hand. She won • the opening lead In dummy with, (the king of diamonds, and realized i U took about SIO.000.000 nm! 30 ( that she ha^ to get in three heart ! years to develop hybrid corn, says I tricks lo make her contract. So slie . Orson Welles is going places In I tl!i< Agriculture Department, bul|led the five of hearts from dummy Palm Springs with Norma Hall, hybrid com Income now linns $730.- t (o finesse the ten. But East up- cx-wife of millionaire Townsend 000,000 a year. _ I sot her plan by jumping up with •valks outside. ; , breathless piess nBcul infoimi'd us. i u case Sinatra slugs someone else? HORIZONTAL 1,7 Pictured ' U. S. nnval lender, Vice-. Adm. 12 Separator 13 Amphitheaters 15 Wild (Scot.) IB Make possible 18 Rest ID River in Tuscany 21 Man's name 22 Heap 23 Injure 25 Civil War army leader 2G Show contempt 27 Work! (Fr.) 28 Id cst (nb.) 29 Any 30 Bonds 33 Peruses 37 Operatic solos 38 Belief 39 Boys 40 Dirt 44 Nevada city •IS Follower 4 (5 Poem 48 Debased 49 Frothed SI Triplets (music) | ', 63 Wrecks ' \ M Indolent •' VERTICAL I Tyrant of Syracuse 1 Thoroughfare 3 Rhode Island (ab.) 4 Lyric poem 5 Uimspirated C Unit of weight 22 He is a radar 3D Packs 7 Sphere 8 Mineral rock 9 Pronoun 10 Navy officer 11 Fastened 12 Depicts H Stone tablet 17 Two (prefix) 20 Indians 40 Turfs 2-1 Attire 41 Atop 25 Sting 42 Interior 30 Mohammedan 43 English coin ruler 31 Speaker 32 Small ridge 34 Anoints 35 Signify 4fi Oriental coin 47 Three (prefix 5') Note of scale 5 i Company

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