The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 3, 1949 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 3, 1949
Page 8
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! FAG* EIGHT BT,YTHEVTt,LB (ARK.) COUTUER NEWS THE B1ATIIEVJLLE COURIER NEWS " THE COURIER NEWS CO. ' H. W. HAINES, Publisher JAMES U VERHOEFF, Editor ."•' PAUL D. HUUAN, Adv«rli«ln» Manager ' Sol* National Advertising Represenutlvet: W»ll«c> Witmer Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit, 1 Allan!», Memphis, ' Bnt«r«l u wcond cl»s« oiatter fit the post- loHic* at Blytheviite, Arkansas, under act ot Con- freu, October 9, 1917, Memuer ol The Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION HATES: ' «y carrier tu the cny ol Blyiheville or «nj luburtian town where camci service is inam- uined, 20c per week, or 85c per month , By mail, within a radium ol 50 miles, S4.UU per y«ar, $2.00 tor six months, $1.00 loi three months, 'by mail outside 50 mile zone. $10.00 per year payable in advance. Meditations 1 »ld of Uii|h\*r ( It it mail; and of mirth: What doelh it?— Kccle^ustcs i:'t, * » » ', Mirth Is Ihe sweet wiue of human life. U '.should be offered sparkling with zestluJ hie unto ,God.—Henry Ward Beecher. Barbs When the White House is completed, will it have a new car|)el to call ijcople oil? Sort of & purgesn rug? • • • A college professor sais Ihe rich an InrlincH ffl accept thjnirs as Ihev arr. Well, keeping on accepting Is one wa.v to slay rich. * * * The noise from a plane in fjight is mostly from pi-opeHei't beating the all'—Jike a mosquito felting ready for a landing. * * + The funniest thing about some radio comediann fe that the; think they art. t * » A Tennessee boy, by mistake, stuck a Iire- evacker in his mouth instead ol a cigaiet and ble«' two teeth out. HE got a bang out of smoking. Remain Wary of Russia, But Keep Eye on Germany In all our attention io Russia's AK- gressive strategy, we're inclined to overlook the still very real menace of a possibly resurgent Germany. Senator Dulles of New York gave Us on« reminder the oilier day when 'he told his colleagues the North Atlantic Treaty should be viewed as a safeguard against both nations. Another memory jojf came from the U. S. zone of Germany, where a new poll of German citixens showed a majority believing yet—or atraiii—lhal Hitler's nazism is a good idea wliicli failed only because it wag badly carried out. ,^ That altitude is pvetty close lo the frequently expressed reaction of most Germans to Hitler's conduct of the war. They were not sorry lie started World War II, despite its terrifying- (ruin of rnin. Their only complaint was that he lost it. We must remember hanl realities whenever we want to whoop ecsati- cally over western Germany's new democratic constitution, its courage in the face of the Berlin blockade, its apparent espousal of the western powers' general approach to Europe's problems. The Germans are brave, no doubt. .But politically they are loo often either indifferent or somewhat naive. Few of them have any great love ot liberty, as this new poll lias stressed once more. They care more for security; they like to be led. Many of them question their ability to govern themselves democratically, but it doesn't seem to worry them. There is no foundation I'or democracy in these notions. No constitution, no public statements ot German officialdom can change them in a short space of time. The genuine rtoimicracies of the world are not very far along the path of making Germany over iuiu a country UwV can take a pan, politically as well as economically, in an ordered family ( ,f peace-loving nations. Until we of tin: West can break the crust of custom that holds German thinking in narrow, undemocratic bounds, we should welcome the Atlantic Pact as a protection against Uiis country thai twice tried to rule Hie world, das no regrets i( t the ruinous consequences, and might try again. Truman Should Study Objective Reporting President Truman is still taking some riel'ly swings at Ihe ],jg metropolitan newspapers which predicted his delcal ainio.Hi universally iu the I'.US <.| w iion. Kveryone admitted from the moment of his victory that he had earned the right to gloat at the expense of the erring pross. Bui his laical remarks at Chicago •uggest ht may b« rubbing It in a bit too lord on nom« points. Listen to this, /or example: "1 have never been in any bitter campaign when any metropolitan daily has been for me. 1 have no respect for juiy of their political ptognaslicalion or influence." This comment ignores certain facts. Wrong as the press was in 19-18, it has many times been extremely accurate in its election predictions. And that svas tine even before Hie days of public opinion polls, when forecasts stemmed mainly from a sampling of expert political views. • As was pointed out at the time, those papers Hint conducted these old-fashioned samplings last year fared no bel- ter than the one.s that relied wholly on polls. For the experts, including Mr. Truman's own party leaders in many states, were as wrotig as the polls. It isn't fair of the President to suggest that the 19-18 debacle was merely the most striking in a long list of failures by press forecasters. The record doesn't back him up. VIEWS OF OTHERS Uncle Sam, Consumer Bernard Brmich's warning [hat the people ot the United Suits must Ijiiy more Ironi HIP people ol othel countries is the third stern warning from eminent Americans within a month. EGA Administrator Hollman lold a Senate Auiiruuriaiitmb Committee a month ago inn Hie Marshall plan, which lie administers, mil DC -j. failure unless American imports from Western Emepe can be doubled by year alter next. The contrary is happening. These imports are falling off. They are railing off because buying in the United Slates i.s falling off. Became buying IE off. factories In this [:mimrj. require less me- lats, textile fillers, paper and other materials from Western Europe for maniifacture and sale to American consumers. Thai is *lij' President Truman called on the country's industry in his economic report ea.-lier this month to arrest the decline in production and shoot lor goals of increased production and consumption. fl is on such » healthy give-and-take of trade among nations lhat this country's long-range plans for a peaceful world were based and still ire ba.wri. Al Hrelton Woods five years ago « nations set lip the World Bank and International .Monetary Fund, which were lo avert or correct Hit distress thai occurs wlieu a country is unable lo sell a;, much to other countries as it U compelled lo buy Irom them. A family of nations smu-e in their ability t o earn their own way was, in turn, the basis for a United Nation*, projected ai Dumbarton Oaks ami biougln into being at San Francisco. The World Bank and International Monetary Fund have not yet achieved what they weie created for. They have not helped nations lhat are spending more than they are earning to earn more. They have not stabilized the currencies ol nstions. The solvency, of mmiy countries is imperiled by failure to'sell enough to the United Slates, from which they need to buy so much The United Slates Is importing materially | ess Ulan it is exporting t o oilier Western Hemisphere nations, including Cnnanu. ami to Asia. Africa and Australia, and to other European nations besides those of the European Recovery Program. But. it is the ERP nations whose situation in this respect is Ihe worst of all. They are able lo sell in the United Slates less than a fifth as much as they import from this country. A truly heavy responsibility , e .sl,s on the private enterprise of the United Slates in consequence It will have to keep production and demand high il the hopes of Bretton'woods and the Marshall Plan are to be realized, can U understand the nature and extent and Import ol Us responsibility and discharge (he responsibility courageously? We believe it nni. On whether or not it will. Mr. Raruch and Administrator Hoffman and President Truman nave indicated that much depends. —ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH SO THEY SAY llif <Nm(ii AU«nl,ct fan Is „ V n a l iir.ic m HIP rliam ol cvenls wliicli lakw, | OR( . t |, P r is hounri lo wrfck Ihe eroiiuinic striictiirc and tlir wave- luii-.u standairi ol th.s naiion. II will reduce it I" o( die s» sinics in a Iccieralion ol tne nurld.-Sen. O.)r B e W. Malone (ti.. ol Nevada. * » • We iChiiie.-c, are (ighliog in a hot war \vHal our (nciiri-s are ot>|>o.sii, s „, a cold WHI-. It's lip lo Uiem io jucigc tlip value of me light sve are the xeneral war agams! communism. -Premier Veil Hsi-Shan o( Clim». * * * I do mtr b^lU'Ve that tl'e -steei industry will MtK^est tii-At %vliile industry as H whole can a[- foicl Mlbslantlal wage mcieases. the steel industry camvol. If any ihrtuslry can alfovd a wage increase, it is steel.-CIO President Philip Murray. * » » By the way tlie jury split ( on I he Al«er Hiss perjury trial" righteousness seems to nave been on [he side o[ the government by two to one. Assistant U. S. Attorney Thomas F. Murphy, cliler prosecutor. • • * Th^ie 15 tio lew.soix why. U we want to. we cHiinot us^ the nn-redible means ol communica- luiu lliai .s< icnce and techuulogv have givpn us lo pvmuolc unity O | niankiilrt.— Cliniirrlloi Robert M. Hulchuis or the University of CIHCRRO. I cannot vote tor a treaty ctlie North Atlantic Pactt wiiicli, In rny opinion, will do lar more to bnus about » thud world ivar than it will ever maintain liio i^:m:e of the world. ijen. Hubert A. Tall tR., of Ohio. Little Waldo's Political Education WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 8, 194» S ~^\ "ft*> WHAT* j / A LIBERAL? V. ' VfclL.SCrJ, ACCORDING Tb THB REACTIONARIES HE'S ONE woo DISTRIBUTES LIBERALLY OF Trk TAXPAYER'S /VKWEy-fo ANY RRE^URE CROUP VWIOH is LOOKING TOR SOVieTHjr&} FOR. MOWING / u VteLL,-Tf4EM / WHAT ,4 THAT'S Tte LABEL -THE LIBERALS TACK OM THE ouys WHO OPPOSE SUCH fifif/s/i Shipper's Feat P/oces fleds in Fm6arras5/ng Posit/on PETER EDSONS Washington News Notebook Commerce Department Officials Begin An Investigation of Unemployment Ky PHcr Edson Nil A M'ashinglon CnrrpsponHrnl WASHINGTON (NEAi — Commerce Depart men t i.s putting on a load .show lo .see if anything cati be tloue about unemployment. after his recent fireside chat the folio win R week. vL=itin£i Detroit ! ported 10 of the-e Aug. 1. LaiuMnfc and ..,.„. the following day. OevelanH on the third and Cincinmui — his home loxvn—on the fourth. West Co; Xo t on ItuiPrary No p'Rns have a.s yet beet] marie I Th« DOCTOR SAYS B.T Edwin P. Jordan, M. n. Written far NEA Service Practically everyone Is born with the skin or mucous membrane which Is called a birthmark. These usually so small .covered with hair, or placed In such an inconspicuous part r; the body that they do not, any concern. Occa- lally large ones appear on the face or some other conspicuous part ol the body ' they interfere seriously with appearance. There are a great many superstitious about, birthmarks. Some people think they because ot an unfortunate incident occnri -;; to the mother during pregnancy. Tims it is salrt lhat when a baby is born with a stra\vl)erry mark the mother can invariably remember ha-'ing an uncontrollable desire for strawberries. At other times birthmarks are attributed to a. fright of the mother. There is, however, no scientific basis whatever for such beliefs. Proper Treatment There are a good many different kinds of birthmarks. Many of htem are moles, which may be flat or elevated and dark or almost skin color. Brown ones are called Plg- mented moles. Some are hairy. The proper treatment for a birthmark depends on the location, the .size, and the particular variey of the defect. Many moles can be removed by Inoal treatment, includ- ine surgery, various types of electric, cautery, freezing with carbon dioxide -snow. X-rays or radium and certain chemical apents. H is not always possible to remove or fade birthmarks .successfully even when (hey are on conspicuous parts of the body, like the face. Experts advice must be obtained. When treatment does not seem to offer good chances for success or when it fails, good cosmetic results often can be obtained by covering the involved skin with ins; had increases of from 12 to per cent in unemployment from •March to May 1949. are the real employment distress areas of the country. Five of the 10 are in New Kng- on the economic state of Ihe mi- for Washington officials to vim the | land. T,,ey center around Nc<" Bed- tion. President Truman assigned west const Commerce field offices ford and" Woosicr MMS • Brid»e Commerce Secretary Charle.s Saw- in some 60 larger cities have been port and Waterbury. Conn a°nd yer to sti.dy unemployment. The I reportins regularly to Washington. I Providence. R. I. Industries princi- howevcr .so the department feels it | pally'affected include tcxiilc mills has eood knowledge of what untm- j hra=.s, rubber .chemical, electrical ploymen. conditions are. | find nor.-electrical inanafacturing. play i.s thai Sawyer will report his finding.- to Dr. John R. Sleelman, he assistant to the President. Doc Sieelnmn will then see if the armed .services, Ibe Marshall Plan boy.s. and other government, purchasing :ies can' t .shift .some of their orders to the so-called distress areas. Six top Commerce officials are taking to the road to learn the facts unemployment first, hand. Secretary sawyer i.s vi.sitins Boston for .sessions with the Ne\v Kngland governors and the New England Council (rf manufacturers and businessmen. .Sawyer is beinz accojnpanied oy Ralph Helzel, fortnpr War Pro- durtion Board and CIO research Jmie'-.sccretary C. V. Whitney and M .r. Meehan. director of the Office of Business Economics, will be in l^ni.'.ville and Frankfort, Ky.. at the .same time to investigate uncm- ivmert in lhat area. A.s-istant sen-clary Thomas C. Blimdrll will isit the Atlanta area for a look at- Southern textile mil] employment. H. B McCoy, director of the Of- • 'ire of Domestic Commerce, will be i in St. Paul. Minneapolis and St. J ployment iusu t.oui.s on July 2S and 29. Secretary divided the country into 98 princi- Sawyer will again take to the road 1 pal employment areas. BUS has re- Trie idea of having 'he big shols ?.et out Into hichways and byways i.s the usual .stuff about wanting Washineton to establish direct con-act with the country. I-OL-a] olfi- cials arf. t o be made to feel that federal government Is doing something for them. There is considerable criticism of, how the Census Bureau hns been cla.ssifyine who is unemployed, who i.s working part-time, who i.s in and out of the labor force. A.s a result, there is considerable evidence, that mie-mr.loynient is really much greater :han the 3.800.000 figure rc- po.-teu. Most accurate data comes from records of Mate unemployment insurance payments. But unemployment insurance rovers only about 3.1000.000 out of the 63.0CO.COO in Ihe labor force So benefits are paid to only 2.2COOOO out of :|ic 3.8CO.OOO unemployed. New Kn-lai.d Il.iril Mil The UUCP-Rome. N. Y., area reported a serteral rise in unemployment. The Scranton-Wilkes Barre, Pa., areas reported decline In coal production, short weeks and layoffs in manufacturing. Musfcraon. Mich., showed the j highest unemployment increase in the country in automobile, metal and mad'.hiery manufacture. KnoxviM". Tenti.. reported no Improvement In textile, chemical and senerp.l manufacturing, with strikes hampering construction. San Jose. Calif., still has a postwar l.»bor .surplus .augmented by declining labor demand in tnanu- 'adm-ins and food processing. Unemployment insurance .system was set up to take care of temporary, between-job layoffs. Only three elates now pay benefits for as long as 26 wreks. When ar: xmeinp5i>y- ment worker exhausts his job credit-, his benefits are cut off. and he be provided for in some other .some preparation the normal skin. which looks like Note: Dr. Jordan is unable to answer individual questions from readers. However, each day he will answer one of the most frequently asked questions in his column. QUESTION*: What is meant by the term "buck teeth? 1 ' Ts it true that this is an indication of syphilis in the family? ANSWER: Usually people speak of buck teeth when the central upper teeth lend to protrude, forcing the upper lip outivard. It is not (rue thai this Is an indication of syphilis in the family. 75 Years Ago In BlytheviiU Mr. and Mrs. Otto Kochtitzky and family will move to Columbus, Miss., on August 15 where Mrs. Kochtil/ky has purchased the Ford Agency. They will be accompanied by Mrs. Kochtitzky's mother who makes her home with them. Their home on Ash Street was purchased by Dr. and Mrs. Hunter Simms who will live there. Joe Pride. Jr., Albert Taylor and Clarence. Webb will be hosts to R dance this evening at the Women's Club. Everett McDowell and his orchestra will play. Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Pollard. Misses Ruth and Sue Butt and Helen Alice Strenberj. Max Logan. James Terry and Farmer England left, today for a weekend house party at Hardy, Ark. They will he .ioineri by Mr. und Mrs. Renkert Wttcnkamp who went over earlier. ' !».» Jan« D. AP Fo»l <a N, HI AnilvM The escape of the British sloaf Amethyst from the Yangtze River Is more than a remarkable naval exploit and. feat of river navigation. It could, but may not, end a period of (|i« Chinese civil war In which the Communists have borne down on foreign influence* to show who master of the new China. In this lr?ht. the e.scape U likely to evoke Important policy signals from Ihe Reds. Their future course a* n world power may become clearer. Meantime, the escape has removed the Amelhyst herself from a situation which had become hopelessly fouled up In diplomatic frustration and polllica) considerations involving "face." The British government and Navy were out on a limb with the Amelhyst because of Ihe way she )t into trouble in the first place. Kxplanaflons Unsatisfactory Many Britons still are dissatisfied with the explanations that have been given for what happened. They still don't see why she had try to lake supplies to the embassy In Nanking—right through he miodle ol one of the largest, military operations in Chinese history. Prom the King do,wn. British officials have Indicated their joy h?.t the Amethyst's ordeal is over. The Labor government, and the N'avy. may be pardoned if they he-n'e a sieh of relief. However, the British were not alone in being out on a limb. The Chinese Reds, always glad lo pose as the liberators of Chin?, from "foreign imperialism," made the usual propaganda hay out of the Amelhyst. It would have been better if she had been an American ship, as Uncle Sam's "Imperialism" is their bis hate now, not England's. But they had the Amethyst where she was powerless, so they shot th* works and charged she had "joined die battle" on the Nationalist sld« and ojiene/l fire herself. The Brltislt denied this—plausibly .v> as theil chief and obvious interest lhe.s« days is to trade with Chinese, not fiaht them. The Reds couldn't climb down from this charge because they had made so much of It, and also had demanded indemnity for more than 250 Red soldiers they said had died uner the Amethyst's guns. Skipper Shnwi Courage To make the case completely hopeless, the Reds have no central government as such, and their local regimes are not recognised by any foreign power. The Amethyst was pinned down by Red guns, and could net hope to get permission lo leave iin'.il next fall, if then. So after moonset Friday night her skipper nosed her into the wake of a passing Chinese freighter and started downriver. Without a pilot, and in spite of a blasted chnriroom, he somehow twisted her through the sharp bends of the shifty channel, past the uncharted sandbars, and ever rammed ihroueh the boom acrtws the channel at Kiangyin. U. S. BureHii 0 [ Employment. Se-; way. The importance in relieving c"rir.y, which administers the fed- . unemployment in depressed erni government an pics of unem-I amu* is to set workers back* on reg- rance., has ?rhUravUy \Uar payioils. If this isn't done there will bt real trouble when ben- efil.= .stop next fall. The courage and can not be doubled. . this took ReatJ ccmnei news Want IN HOLLYWOOD l?y Krskine Johnson XKA Slalf Corrrsponrtcnf Each wants lo be the Valentino biography crpen. The Great l.over has been dead 23 years but no mn: seems to care l.ikr old .InVin Brown's truth. everyone aerrps. Kuriy's spirit gors marching no ami hi* onr- HOLLYWOOD (NRA1— In life the Valentino story unless both he ladies [ought over Rudolph Vnl- , drop the Idea If Orippo beats 'em thought the declarer was going to finesse the ten-spot, tried to take Ihe trick with the queen. When he found that the ace had been played 'he cried "murder"—but if he hud Schlindwein. pastor of St. Boniface, not made this play, declarer would Church in Erie. Pa. His interest in [have made six odd. The next trick The Amethyst was fired on when she started, and again at Kiangyin. But there Is nothing to show that lor the. ICT, 1M miles the Reds raised a single gun against her. tt wa.s dark and they may not have known But most Chinese will realize that the sloop passed China's most formidable coastal defense station, at Woosung, without a shot being fired—and this several hours after she passed Kiangyin. Could Tied communications be that bad? In explaining all this the Reds may lose face with tile Chinese, but a.s much as some people think. As the new masters of nationalistic China they will [ind it less of a loss of face than if (he Amethyst had been rescued by an expendilion or by diplomatic pressure. May Be Typical Chinese Solution In their minds they proved their real point months ago—which Is that thl; Yangtze belongs to China, entmo amidst squeals and yells. Tn death, three mcnie producers re fighting over him amidst karaes of intimidation auri Ua- lo the screen. And it looks he will. A.s an independent. Grlppo Li not n tnembM nT the Mm ion pic- jluie Producers Association and can firs! to put produce the picture without arbi- y on the 'ration. children and what he has done for the children of Eire stirred bv admiration. When he took over this .vhmch. there were only 41 children ! in the school. Father Schlindwein j deriff.-d to build a bigger, more] I modem school. Today there are three buses belonging to the school and 221 children in attendance. meaning Red China. So It may be a gcodi thine that bear- ,, \--- - .- ... ---- ----- *> — — o may e n gco would have put West in the lead the Amethyst's escape will tmd he would have had lo lead tnto . declarer's ace-queen of diamonds. S« MACKENZIE on Pare finii 1 bohhy snx fans, now in Ihpir forties anrt fifties, will flnck lo morlr bOT-nfficcs to see his screen "reincarnation." Fishtiii^ over thr dead star's story are: Producer Edward Small, who ;ias been workinc on the Valentino film liToRiaphy tor the last 11 years. Small says he has spent SL'50.000 on tile project, mostly for the salaries of 30 writers. The 70th Century-fox studio, whirh suddenly decided R-iriy's liff would make a great Ty Power vehicle. Independent Producer Jan Orlp- po. who says he'll pu! "The Return of Valentino" before the cameras AUK. 15 arjd lo heck with Edtllr Small and 20th Century-Fox. MAX OF ACTION It's Grlo\w \vl\o charces: "If I contim'e to be Intimidated and harassed by friends of Fox and Small I'm eoinK to take legal action. This i.s America, not Russia. -They're nulling Ihe pressure on me from all sides to try and strip me from making the picture But l\e got the m^ney and the story anil I (eel Small no lonscr has n moral prioritv lo the idea because he's been fiddling around \vitn i% for II years and still hasn't made the pir,t"re.' Fox and Small, it appears, will licht n out via arbiliaiton to decide which studio has Uia right to I rat ion "My lawyers have told me the Valentino story I.- in public rto- | main. Anyone can start filming a | man's life three minutes aftri Ins I death. The trouble, comes In gel- ting legal rlr.iratiros to Impersonate people .s!i;i living who pl.ived important roles in the man's life." he lold me. "I've ricnrrd out - nay In avoid such i-va.slnn of privacy. If I can'l t ot Ibe f>w rlraranrrs I Mrril, I can ( |n nillinnl (hem. "It won't hurt the story a hit lint to inchirtc two-wives ot members of his family. I've not a trick open in c Then we c back to Italy his birthplace, and pick him up as a kid of nine. We follow him to ! manhood, sec his earlv struggles in New York and then his stardom Hollywood," The picture. Grinpn said will enrf at the neaV of his film career and nnt follow him to the crave. A 24-ypnr-old New York dancer who Is a "drad-ringer" tor Valen- ino. according lo Orinpo. will play lie part. But he's not annonnclne his name for Small or Pox- would 'intimidatr' him. AQ93.1 V A 184 2 » BS + K 107 A v; V.I 7 6 • K 1083 W E S Dealer * 6 V QSS3 » J!>H + J852 P.I rl South * A K J 10 7 2 ¥ K 8 » A Q * AM Bridge—Both vul. NortK 3 V * Pass Pass Opening—A 5 EiM Pass Pass Pass McKFNNFY ON Bv William K M,•Krnnr.T Amrrira's Card .Authority Wrillen for NK ; I Service Onnr>nent's Hfistnkp Works In Aff'-dnlnfi No Ions ago t niel "the i emeu mixing priest," Father Francis 1 was telling father that years ago Ray Kisenlord and the boys in Erie used lo run n geranium tournament. He thought it was a good Idea and wants me to plan to run one in ETrie this tall for the benefit ot the school. Card parties arc an economical way to raise money and they are good pastime for the young people. A nice thing about bridge is that sometimes making » mistake will work out to your advantage rather than your loss. Take for example todays hand. The opening lead of the five of spades was won by dp- daier \v\;h the king. The. King ot hearts nas cashed and the eieht- snot ted to the ace. A small heart, was returned and trumped by declarer with the ace ot spades. The jack of spades was overtaken with dummy's queen, the king of clubs * ^casticd. then the ten of clubs was 1-lPlaycd Krtst played low and dcclar-1 J. er went up with the ace. West, wli» Music-Maker Answer to Previous Puzzl«i HORrZONTAJ. 1 Depicted musical instrument 8 It a used in the section !.1 Earache H Spear 15 Parent- Teachers' Association (ab.) SB Bird of prey 18 Paving .substance 19 Art (Latin) 20 Fear 21 Anger 22 Chines* measure 23 Half »n em 21 Spoke 27 Sublerfug« 29 Down 30 Correlative ot either SI Frtnch *rticl« 32 Giant Ving ol Bash an 33 tt it - in orchestras VERTICAL 1 Hard resin R 2 Whit« powder 3 Dutch river 4 Bal« (ab.) 5Old 6 Prevaricator 7 Wise man 8 Lost blood ' Egyptian sun Rod 10 Opposed I! Frighten• 12 Calm 17 Note of scale 25 Unoccupied 26 Act 27 Plant part 281ncit« 33 Baseball official ' J4 Flew 3(5 Interval* 37 Small candle* 41 Hindu queen (2 Cuts, as grass <1 Silver I (symbol) 44 Weary 45 Level 46 Remit 47 Fury 52 Suffix 54 Hebrew deilj 38 Month (»b.) 39 Parent 40 Equality « Partners « Knock 48 War god 49 Pointed >r<* 50 Playing e»rd 51 Refresh 53 Revoker 55 Revises 56 EUrnal 55 w m. 57

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