The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 23, 1947 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 23, 1947
Page 10
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PAGB.TBK GLYTIIEVILLE (Aflk.) COURIER NEWS .WEDNESDAY, APRIL 23, 194Y NEWS THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER THE COURIER NEWS OO. . H. W. HAINEB, Publisher ... , JAMES L. VZRHOETF, Editor ••;•<- PAUL D. HUMAN. Advertising Manager "- Sole National Advertising ittpreieoUtiTes: Wallace Wltmcf Co, New York, Chicago. Detroit, Atlanta. Uenspbix, • • • ""' Published Every Afternoon teeept Bunda* ~Ent«red as second das* matter It the post- oflice at Blytheville, Arkansas, under act of Congress, October 9, 1917. • T-" . .served by tt* United PreM SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the city of Blythevllle or •Subur^n town where carrier service Is 'taincd 20c per week, or 85c per month. " By mail within a radius Of 40 miles, $4.00 per -vear $200 for six months, $1.00 for three .Mouths: .by mail outside 50 mile zone. $10.00 per ^payable in advance. ^ any main- year Meditation And Jesus, -'•Why do you Matthew 9:4. knowing their tlioujiita, said, think evil In your hcaTtsV— ' Tf man cave "P all secret evil thoughts. Him revil deeds would vanish from the land. An Open Letter to the Biythevilie School Board At present your group is giving consideration to relocation of I'it' high -school, thereby segregating it from -.junior .Vigh ami Central Waal. We rec'commeml that at this time you •should also change the name oi Central : Wartl to Mahan^ School as a belated -'memorial to one "of the most loveable "characters ever to live'in BlyUieville, ' the late T. J. Malian. 1 Not only was Mr. Mahan .1 lovenblc character but throughout his lifetime I he gave unselfishly of his time and money to help make Blythcville, the city of his birth, a better place in which to live. His activities,^ until stilled by death : March 24, 1932^ were varied. i'. Orphaned when a small boy, he ' grew up at Barfield where he was in .the mercantile business. When he " moved to Blytheville in 1902 he be. came interested in farming and for many years operated the Mahan Department Store and Implement Company. He also had other business and larming interests. He was a charter member of the First Presbyterian Church and served as an officer of that church, since it was founded. ? At_varibus times he served as may; 01 v bf the city, president of'f.he First : National BaTik; president of the Cham- ber of Commerce and was constantly active in -the Red Cross, Rotary Club and Masonic work. For more than 20 years l\3 served i as president of the Blylhevilb School Board and all of his seven children - gained their early education at Central - Ward." ' - No citizen of Blytheville ever gave '. more to his city than did T. J. Mahan. 1 We feel that we voice the unani: mous approval of all who knew this i! lovable character in asking your board - to take the necessary step to place the ' name of T. J. Mahan alongside the ; names of the late A. C. Lange and ; J. G. Sudbury. employes. . * * "i Tipping is needless, wasteful, :uxl cmbaiTiiKsint'ly class-conscious. Neither party enjoys it. It simply Ms ;in employer pass along to liis tusi,<>mer ;in itnfnir milled expense 1'in- employe; service. And tlie harder Hie eivi-'loyer soaks you, the more you tip his help. Tipping, once confined almost entirely to hotels, restaurants, and trains, has spread to a dozen or morj id her services. It's time it was stopped. Hut the custom is so iiiKi'ani'd, so impelled by snobbery or timidity, (hi? employers will have lo«hc the o;ies lo call a halt. We hope; Hie dynamic Mr. VOUMK'.-> newest innovation spreads through the railroads and far, far beyond. VIEWS OF OTHERS An Unofficial Diplomat- of An Earlier Day The 1/>enn Acl, whldi hus been suggested as a means for curbing Henry Wallace': tongue, was enacted January 30. 110U. lit prevent <>oii;e Ixjgnn of Pennsylvania and any other citizen from hiking it upon themselves lo aci as ambassadors and to cnlcr into unauthorized diplomatic negotiations. George logan was a dreamer and, idealist. His wealthy father, it merchant of Clernian- town, PH., sent him to school in England. Young George wantqd to be u physician, but. his father disapproved and made him come home and work as an apprentice lo a nieivliinil in Philadelphia. After completing the apprcnliceshlp. the youlli relumed to England and pranared himself for a medical career, lie traveled in Prance and there became a good friend of Benjamin franklin. In 1TOO C.i'orge uHurned to America ami found tli»t Ihc family lorlnno, with the exception of one country estate, had been lost in Ihc American Involution. He practiced medicine for n while, and tlieti turned to farming and politic;; and pholosophioil speculations. He was elected to the Pennsylvania Assembly, and became a member of various societies which were interested in 1'nrmiHK, civic improvements and scientific aiul psondo- sclentlfie. subjects. Thomas Jefferson, ci'-i/.en Genet an:l liilay- elte were his friends, mid he is believed lo have b : cn Inflm-necd by them. In 177.) F'.v.r.ce ami the United States wore Having n bitter argument, which looked as if it might lead lo war. George Logan, with letters of Introduction Iran Jefferson ami Uitayelle. went lo Kranro to try to change public opinion toward Uio United States, lie had lo sell part of his fann to pay expenses. His good Intentions aroused hcaleil "criticism in this country. 'George Washington wv:; contemptuous ot him, bill President Adams was rather tolerant. Congress, however, decided to lake no chance with the unofficial representative in France, and ptisseil Ihe Logan Act. But, Pennsylvania later elected George bogai; to the United Stales Senate. —ARKANSAS OA'/.I-VITK The Old Maid Aunt and the Bachelor Uncle Tough Assignment I Eric Johnston, the movie industry czar, plans a European trip in June on which he hopes to break down the op- position which is blocking American : i'ilms from many countries. \\'t, don't - envy him the job. Mr. Johnston lists two mahi ob"- seructions: The "extreme lefi.." like the Russians, who object to the democratic ideology; and the ''extreme right" '. conservatives "who argue that foreign '. exchange, instead pf being spoiu for ". entertainment, should be conserved for ; food, machinery and other essentials." The Russians will be tough enough ; to convince. But what is poov Mr. • Johnston going to do with those reactionary old fuddy-duddies who prefer • bread to circuses, and who an; unim- • aginative enough to think that it takes • more nourishment than Hollywood's ( spiritual sustenance of boy-getrgirl to • rebuild a war-ravaged country'. Othman Helps Poor Rich Uncle Shed Tears Over Housing Mess The DOCTOR SAYS BY WILLIAM A. O'BIUEN, M. n. Written for NBA Service Attacks of colic pain are the post characteristic complaint of p*- ients with inflammation and stones n the gall bladder. While ai« estivc lislurbance may foe associated with bladder disease, they can be jaused by other conditions. Chronic inflammation of the uladdcr, with or without stones, s more common In •women. When .ho dieaso occurs in men, they ar 1 ? lot able lo stand the pain as lonn as women. The average dui'atioil of symptoms in men before operation two years, while women wait nearly seven years before askintj lor operation. Gall stones may .be .si.lenL. Their of BY FREUER1CK C. OT1IMAN United Press Staff correspondent WASHINGTON, Aliril 23—Looks like otlr uncle Samuel, himself, is on a buyers' strike against the high cast of housing. The story is a weird one. Uncle, found himself a couple of years ago with thousands of empty barracks left over from the war—and dreds of thousands of homeles soldiers. Why not do Ihe obvious? Move the barracks to the cities, remodel 'cm a liltle and at give Ihp G. I.'s and their brides':! roof over their heads. The federal housing expediters flicked their slide rides and camo up with tlie figures: They could build 200.000 temporary housing units from Ihe old barracks at a cosi of 1.900 each. Congress appropriated $445,027.000 to do tlie job, numerous cities and universities contributed sidewalks and sewers, mid all over American carpenters began tcarim: discovery during the course «* •-. —* -•-- •*•" ---general examination brings up the; down barracks and rebuilding them problem as Mo whether or not the into what uncle called apartments. Kail bladder should be removed. | They were hot in Summer and Mild digestive symptoms common cold in Winter. They were cramp- in middle-aged patients • are' not ed for room, the walls were thin, sufficient indication for surgical; and sometimes it took months to operation in the opinion of most get the kitchen sink. Still and all, simieons. but real colic is. -llhey v.cre better than nothing. Typical gall bladder colic pain Every day. seemed like, the costs begins rather suddenly in the pit ol kept going up. uncle's bookkeepers the stomach or liver region and uues through to the back and often to the right shoulder. Nature and vomiting are present in the b c ~ (•inning. Few disorders in man cause greater distress. Repeated injections of morphine may be re- cmired for relief. 1 IHSKASK SYMPTOMS •Pain may stop as suddenly as it becan in a few minutes or hours, but usually there is soreness foi' days. Durlnjf ihe interval between attacks, there may be complete relief from all symptoms. Milder symptoms of gait bladder disease include dull soreness under the Truman's Keen Interest in Prices May Lead To Mid-Year Economic Report to Congressmen ItV T'ETEll E11SON Ni;A Washington {:orresnimdent WASIllNfiTON (NEA1 _ A new Wiiiie House mid-year Economic Hep'irt to congress may be in the niiikintr. l-irst moves to prepare such n report, are indicated by the. rre.'-idenl'.s revived interest. Hi hiuh prices. Council of Economio Aclv'Lscis hus already done spade work on it. Anthony Hyde, who wrote Office of Reconversion qiuir- lerly reports lo Congress during UH.' war, recommended continuation of this practice before his recent icskiiiation from government ser-' vice. Full Employment Act which set up Ihn Presidents .Council of Economic Advisers called tor only one ri'i;ui;ir annual economic repur; lo Congress lo be submit led in .Inn- uary. Provision wns made lor jn- 1 teritn rejiorts on special .subjects,! however. Congress paid no nUcn-'i tion to Trumun's first report. But ! Hen. Robert A. Taft, chairman of BARBS BY IIAI, COCHUAN, You c:m always hrivc your oivn way if there avent too many sellish ideas in it. A midwest college baseball conch says he'll give up s;olf for fishing us his tioljhv tins summer. Prefers the hook to the slice ]vrha|>s. Too many doys have the idea th: 1 . moonlieht night is Ilicir day. * » ^ Elephants in prehistoric days had four Ulsks Then came Iho piano! said was that Ilanes must have got his figure* from the same place Chairman Harold Knutson of the House Ways and Means Cominit- tee got data on which to base demands for 20 per cent lax cuts. As a matter of fact. Ilanes has been feeding Kmilson for some time. A month ago mines appeared before the Knutson Committee lo urge tax cuts. Ilanes was brought in as a Democratic witness aflher there had been complaints that only Republicans favored tax cuts. Tlane.s comes from North Carolina and served as under secretary of the Treasury under Roosevelt. Nevertheless, when the Replib- llcnn National Committee met in Washington a year ago lo choose a new chairman. Hanes was nomi- naled for tlie job. He had the backing of Ihe Willkie Republicans. He ran a poor third to Carrol Recce and John W. Danaher. The Repub- rib s on tlie right side made worse by jolting or it full ' meal. discovered lo Iheir amazement a year ago that each so-called apartment actually had cost S2.817. With the money almost gone, they had finished only 126,000 uuils and had 25,000 more either under construction or under contract. Quickly they built about 13.CCO of these. This left, 12.000 units to an and still the coasts were soaring. The experts figured now—today — that each apartment, including a few automobile trailers minus wIicolA would cost $4.109 each. The li<a<\" ing e\]ierls appealed lo Coujfllfs for another $50.000,000 to do the job. Tiie House of Representatives did llcan majorities refused lo have the Joint .Committee on the ffiS- fe^ <^ d °.. w ^i"^^'™ noinic Reporl, has now called his t;roup In^ctlier for sknil practice. A White House report submitted as of July I. with a good mi;l-yeur| of the national economy. would give congress a montl' in which to net on any recommcm]:i- tiotij; Ijcfare adjonrnmetU'. KXrTSON'S NATIONAL I.OTTKKY TI.AX John W. llanos, at whose predictions of i\ coming S'J billion Treasury surplus president Truman has tn!;cn a cnit'k, is one of Ihe [, T reat political what-is-ils of Washington. What the PrciiiSent Ihey said lie was a Democrat. Few people ktioxv it. but if Tax- cutter Haiold Knuison bail his way and could persuade the Republican leaders to go along \\ith him. he would introduce revenue by national lottery. This has been home of Knulson's pet projects for a long time. And as he has demonstrated in pushing through his 10-20-30 per cent tax cut bill, when he yct.s an idea he never lets go> of it. Knutson was born and he has the complete hacking of Scandinavians in his big districl. deep in the heart of Minnesota. They have returned him to Congress for' 16 terms longer than any other Republican. He voted against U. S. entry in World War I and was an isolationist up to the time of Pearl Harbor, lie did vole for U. S. entry in War II. "OLI> SOLDIERS NEVER DIE" Secretary of War Robert P. Patterson gol a real demotlstralion of how hard it i_s to get rid of useless branches of the arnu'd services whei\ he recently fried to abolish the Army's Remount Service. In days when Ihe Calvary was hot stuff, the job of the Remount Service was to procure horses. On tlie side, it did much to impr.jve the breed of American saddle stock. Now that the Cavalry itself is obsolete and largely converted to mechanized and armored units, Patterson thought the Remount Service might be done away with. He offered to transfer it to the Department Of Agriculture, with the thought that if tlie Army evei' needed horses for parades and such shows, it could borrow them from Agriculture. But Agriculture Secretary Clinton B. Anderson hcsi- tatcd. The Remount, service had bill to raise j done n good Job. in improving', farm .... m ..,. i lt>rSD s iQek jines. and it ought to be continued. Senators and coiiressmen go; wind of what was going on, and they protested vigorously. By dint of stubborn insistence, however, i Secretary Patterson finally got the Norway. | ileni for the Hcmount Service cut from the War Department budget. Maybe Congress will let this economy stick, and maybe it won't. Relief of pain in ., diseas,-, does not result from diet. Surgical remvoal is the only cure. Some cases run a self-limited course and symptoms disappear. * • + QUESTION: Will carrots or glasses help ncarsightcdness? gall .bladder a little snooping and discovered ANSWER: Neither one will help as ncarsighleduess results from tl eyeball being too long. Glasses will improve vision for distance objects. 15 Years In Blytheville — Several discussions which brought out interesting facts concerning the proper rcarin? ot children was brought out in a meeting of the Pre-S;hool PTA group when they mel Friday afternoon at the home of Mrs. T. G. Seal. Mrs. Fiirns- worth Black gave a talk on "Your Child and Oilier Children." "The Program of Your Child" was Mrs. that 3.100 of these apartments hadn't even been starled. The Congressmen thought it was silly lo go ahead wilh 'em at today's prices and they cut the appropriation to S3n.000.aOO. This would be enough to finish the converted barracks already under ihe hammer. The federal house builders cried out in anguish. Raymond M. Fotey. administrator of the Nation:*! Housing Agency, and Dillon S. Myer. the commissioner of the Public Housing Authority, appealed to the Senate Banking Committee to put back the missing S15.000.000. Bolh were grayish gentlemen in gray suits an<] it is mv considered opinion lhal they made a grayish impression on the senators. Foley read a statement; Myer tried to read one. "Mr. Myer. we know thai cosfs have gone up," exploded Sen. J. W. Fulbrighl of Arkansas. "We know about the shortages ot soil pipe.. Why tell us this all over again;?" The commissioner flushed. fP^fc never did get to finish his speech. Charles Criggcr's topic. Mrs. Cues- i odds are that the Senate will join ter Cald'Vell discussed the subject the House in its strike against the high cost of turning tar paper and second-hand wall panels into apartments. The 3.700 units probably will not be built. Tlie others eventually niust be torn down. That will leave Uncle with an investment of nearly half "When Children Ask About Death" anil Mrs. Matt Monahan talked about the difference between nervousness and activity. E. B. Lyman attended to business in Forrest City yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. Doyle Henderson and their mother, Mrs. Mary Silt- ton and Mr. and Mrs. Marcus Evrard will spend the weekend in Jackson. Tenn. Walter Logan and Hal Little of Jonesboro. students at Arkansas A- and M.. spent the weekend here with Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Lb- 8il Adolph crafton who has been in! 1 " tllc <-»anccr y Court. Cl.iclia- Little Rock convalescing from in- ™, lvl " "islrict, Mississippi Conn- juries when a car struck him, has *>'• Arkansas, returned home. a billion dollars and nothing much , to show for it but Ihc unhappy . faces of the tenants he's already ' got. They'd move out tomorrow if , they could. Poor uncle. WARNING ORDER IN HOLLYWOOD An Ohio In'.rglnv cooked himsrlf 'i fore Ilcciny from his victim's hom\ version of ^nibbing :\ bite on the tly. meal hr- Annum 1 SO THEY SAY More Power to Him • t Through his JChesapeake A Ohio 1 railroad Robert R. Young has inlrb- , eluced several improvements in rail service, which other lines hqvc been forced to copy. The latest .ind certainly not the least welcome of theso is the elimination of tips to all C & 0 America must In 1 dominant on Uir f.i a. under thr sesi and above the SIM. — Navy Hreretary Forrest fU. w m * J Freedom of information i-s our oi ihe weapons wo mast IKIVP. ..... KJt':innr Koii.vev.'lJ. U .S. Uiiilrd Nations delegate. * * * In the evolution of :nr \xuver, a:: in the evolution of man, rm \mstab!e \vorkl permits only the survical of ttio iiiiest, — (.Jen. Curl Srmat?,, chief ot Army Aiv Forces. 11V KKSKIN1-: .1OSNSOX XKA Stuff nm-fMioiuli-iil HGUA'\VL,OD, Aplil 23. (NBA) — I've I inally diseovi-n-d \vluil tliey do on ^ i ;»iny nielli iii Kin. (Jorycous UoUUvyn «iri Mnrtha v^ave tin- :ins\vrr ftud l. Klie saill. ''They pill to a costume ball, nut nothing exciting happened." VAIIIKTY OI-' HOI.KS John Sutton just completed a is \vi,u j;il'ls \vlio just •,\i-fk Kom U'a. Ti'.e Gnld- Our responsibility i the edifice of Ixstinj; lone n Umo. is i\\ last is Hip UnHed Nations.— President to stand j,n'Ud be tore peace \vhicii. ntler so bein^ bvnll. I'Uat rtiitice We must have a psychology base-1 on Uir potential abundance O f Ux- future. Thai, would defeat Communism, lie my A. Wallicv. a ni::o- llh AiiK'i'- lor .Sam- uol Ciiild.vyn. her boss, about to a mnv movie. "'Ihe Secret I,ilc ill Walter Mllly." 11 scorns like all Goldwvn iiirii do t'ir:r days is travel. They went to New York. They made LI 'tour of the U. S. They went to Kns;- Uvnd. N'oiv they're junt b:i;'k from South America, for a total of fA- l)»0 mill's of 'goodwillini:.' Martha obviously did j-ntln'r fur horsrlf. Inn. Sbr confided. "I Rol at least .two marriage pro- p-isals hi every country. And I've hrrn lo :i lot of countries." "But." she added. "No means the same in any laiuinai'c." Manila is from Claiksilalr. Mis.i. South American.; favor blonde: So Marllia did all vii-ht. TAKE TATA'S ADVICE The Kir}!, met a lot of South role in "Captain From and has gone to work for Lion in "Captain Casanova." "Captain from Castile" was filmed in Mexk-o. and John played the heavy. "Captain Casanova",jwill b" filmed in Mexico, and John will play the heavy. I In "Castile" .lolm attacks the ] hero. Ty Towor. and leaves him j dead. In "Casanova" he attacks » fho hero. Artiiro dr Cordova, ' anil leaves him dead, flu Itoth pictures John docs n lot of ducl- inp and finally is killed Mms^lf. In Ixith pictures he wears a . hrard. ' That's what T live about Hollywood. If an artor doesn't like his vole in one picture, he can play the same role in another picture. ; • 1 Sudden .thought: ilonn lien- : llrlt's three dani;htrrs art' all half sisters. She has been married three times, had a aaughlor \vith each husband. The 210-pound swordfish Ty Power helped Lana Turner catch off the Mexican coast is now stulfcd and hanging over the man- He in her hoimv It's only a mat- line, Afass., and Jack Shore of Brooklyn, N. Y. Mrs. Solomon was the happiest person at the tourni- nicnt when at the end of the first session she and Shore had a commanding lead over the other 8.1 pairs. In the evening session they had mi equally good game and finished 371-2 points ahead of tlie sec- Ca.stil?" ond pair. This was Mrs. Solomon's championship. Today's hand is one that gave them a lop score. When the other A75 V J 3 7 5 « y 874 * A42 * 9 1 2 V A K 9 3 « 632 + Q8S Tourniimeut—N.-S. vul. -South West Norlh Kasl Pass Pass Pass J A Pass 2 A Pass 4 A Opening—V K. *3 William G. Gipson Plaintilf. vs. No. 10.018 . . Frances Gipson Dircuctcnr. fore after winning the third tncK The Defendant Frances Gipson is dummy.. Shore led the jack of, hereby, .warned .to appear within clubs. North made the proper play Uli| . ly ,,.,„ in Ulc ccml ., „.,,,,,,., i:1 of the deuce, whereupon Shore!, llc cn| , tioll horf . nf nm , nnswl ... thl , complaint of the plaintiff Willi.tiijL went in witli th c king. Then he ruffed his heart, picked up the I rumps, discarded two losintr cln'is on tlie good diamonds, and make fivo-odd for a lone top score. Thiv rcsnlled .simply from the knowledge that Souh could not hold the acr of clubs and lo cpcn the bidding, and then take no action over the spade bid. G. Gipsoi Dated this 22 day of Anvil. 1017- HARVEY MORRIS. Clerk Hy Hotly Smith. 15. *^ Virgil Greene, Ally, for PliJT' •123-30-55-1^ Representative VERTICAL 1 Hebrew ascetic 2 Communion tables 3 Hellow •1 Lieutenant (ab.) .5 Disorder C Followers 7 Mention 8 Army Business has a riulit Labor lias the right tit Gov. Thomas E. IVvvev t to pnrMie : bargain collf f New York In this day and age 1 here's J«;,l one way a business can Brow bi«: by giving the public what it wants at (air priccs.--A. W. HoDnrtsun, chairman Westiiighouse Electric Corpora'lo:i. The United Nations is in its inlancy and cant run n horse race until it gets a little older. —Sen. Tom Connally <D1 of Texas. iiHi'vi-stccl in Sim Cioldttyn but \vllo \\rlt' :n;i':r.!tM in l!u- (>oldwy-l siirls. One ,i li'liialril arrival of their iilinir in I.ini.i. 1'eni. Dy shonlini! nil .1 revolver. Tln> loral I'endaiini-.s d'.snrinrd him niirt uinrchi d him oil to jail to sol),T up. Anottirv vrallhy playlifly dis- tnKcd tdniM-lf as a wailrr mid scivi'il thnn a srvrn cmirsc dinner in Chile, revealing his Idcii- with the (IcsSfrl. tor of time, hooks Ty. hear, before llty But the girls promised Papo Goid-.vyn not to accept any dates. Tlicy didn't cither, Mtutlia said. McKENNEY ON BRIDGE Svotfiitff ( Ace Gives Top 'Tourney Score BV .WU.1AM F, McKENXEY America's Card Authority Written for ME A Service The Eastern States mixed pair pxrc;>t once. "We sneaked awayj <• |iai"i)Ioi"!iln lias won this „ ... from the trip manager and went by Mrs. P. W. Solomon of Brook- have mad c an openhiE bid. There- llmf ^ ycrs passed. Shore 'East) correctly opened the bidding, and Mrs. Solomon wisely bid two .spades lather than one no trumn. This allowed Shore to jump to four spades. When the king of hearts heW the first trick. South continued with the ace, then shifted to a small spade. At this [joint the average player, having won the spade in dummy, would enter liis hand with ace of diamonds, ruff a heart inj dummy, pick up the trumps nnd, discard two clubs on the good dia-j imfiids. Then when a clnu w.v: played from Dummy. North would KO'in with the oce and hold the hnnd to four-odd. | Shore did not make this mistake. Hi' reasoned that if South had held the ace and kins of hearts and (lip ace of clubs. I'O would HORIZONTAL 1,5 Pictured U.S. representative 13 Grooves 4 15 Whiten 1G Musical direction , 17 Property 19 Exclamations 20 Organ of. hearing 21 Pet lamb 22 Rested 23 Near (ab.) 24 Compass point 12 Hcposed 25 Natural fat '4 Touch 29 Planted 32 Past 33 Constellation 34 Fanatic 36 Thick 39 Comparative suffix 40 Either 41 With (prefix) 43 Changes 49 Note ot Guido's scale 50 Blackbird of cuckoo family 51 Having ears 52 Aeriform fuol- 53 He is from Read Courier News Want Ads. 26 Child's game 27 Self 28 Decay 29 Sorry D Hebrew deity 30 Mineral rock lOCclla 11 Gaseous compound 18 Thus 31 Pale 34 Was suitable 35 Satiric 37 Comfort I 1 55 T nstant 57 Troop formations 58 Employed 42 Wealthy r •!3 Oo by ship •1-1 French novelist 45 Persia 4G Winno\vs 47 Trinity term (ab.) 48 Placet! 49 Shield 51 Thai mnn RG Runic (alt.)

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