The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 8, 1947 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

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Thursday, May 8, 1947
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TWELVE BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THURSDAY, MAY 8, 1947 IHE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS OO. , H. W HAINES, Publisher JAMES L VERHOEFF, Editor PAUL U. HUMAN, Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives: ; Wallace Winner Co.. New York, Chicago, Detroit, • Allanu. Memphis. '• Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday '• Entered as .second class matter at the post- office at Blytheville, Arkansas, under act of Con- Igress,' October 9, 1917. Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: - Bv' carrier In the city ol Blytheville or any Uubur^n town where. carrier service Is maintained 20c per week, or 85c per month. • By mall within a radius of 40 miles, $4.00 per 'vear S200 for six mouths, $1.00 for three months; by mail outside 50 mile zone, »10.00 per year •payable In advance. Meditation • Having eyes do you not see, and havinE cars Ido you not hear? And do you not umtersland rk 8:13. M.rsaret Slaltcry salel. "Eyei Hut look are •very common, but eyes that see are rare. Train Wrecks ' Three passenger trfim wrecks rc- ; cently occurred in this it-iiuU'y within the space of 48 hours. A few clays -.later five were killed and -ll! injured " when a Pennsylvania R:'.i!rc;i:l express : sideswiped a freight tnrn near llunt: ingdon, Pa. There has been an unusual loss of life in similar 'iccidents during ; the last six months. The ilia-easing rc- • currence of wrecks threatens more falal- - ities if something isn't done. " Perhaps a little more clamor is ' needed to stir up some action for great. er safety. The public ca-i'l put a finger - on what is wrong, nor is that the public's business. But it might raise a howl ... until somebody does. TJiere have been imUcalitoiH of human error and material failures in ' some wrecks. If a rise iu railroiid rates ; in. the cure for inadequate labor and " 'inspection and sub-stan'lard equipment, ', we hope the Interstate Commerce Commission will speeed its consideration of the requested increase. We also hope the railroads will go in for some serious self-examination before a passenger, boycott hits their revenue as'liard '-as it hit the airlines' last winter. A Welcome Visitor fender. Americans today are not proud of some of our former altitudes toward Mexico. It may btj that we are trying to make some amends in our welcome to Mexico's president. Today Americans rew.fnue their Mexican neighbors, as !;•""! neighbors, a like-thinking people livir.ir in a like- Ill inking state. The U. S. lias recognized Mexico as a mature sister nation, and in doing so has gained some .stature of its own. And, thanks be, the U. S. has no quarrel with its neighbor;) to the north or the south. In a time of international friction and discord, such happy, friendly relations are doubly welcome. That in a largo measure is what has made President Alcinmi'.-; visit a truly happy, friendly occasion. Method in Russia's Madness^ VIEWS OF OTHERS Labor's Opportunity Ataman is even .. Visiting celebrities aru nol'iiing new in Washington's busy life. Presidents, princes, and prime ministers come and go and attract no more notice from the capital's citizens than a passing fire truck. Against such a background, the remarkable ovation Washington Mexico's President more impressive. Written accounts of Mr. Aleman's arrival in the capital giro the unmis- takeable. impression that his welcome was.'tfuly spontaneous and hearllelt. There are evident reasons for this. Mr. Aleman is the first Mexican president to visit Washington. He h a pleasant, personable gentleman. And Hi-: cordial re- ceptiton that he and his people accorded President Truman created a warm feeling of friendly antticipation for the Mexican president's return visit. There are also deeper reasons which many in the crowd must have felt, even if thtey did not express them. Those reasons have to d& with pride, both in Mexico and the U. S. And we believe most Americans sliarn the sen- . timents expressed in Washington's ; greeting. ! President Aleman's visit is tangible '. proof that Mexico has at last escaped ; from the unhappy, bloody tradition of Latin-American politics. Mr. Aleman -4s ^i statesman, not a soldier—the first non-military man to head his country's "government. He is a lawyer and has served as a senator and a.s a stale - governor. He was chosen for office iu - a democratic, non-violent oleuttinn. Ue represents his people, not a military - clique. America may be grateful and prop' " r ly proud that Mexico has proved in ; be an apt pupil of the American dem' ocratic tradition. For communism and ^ fascism are-rampant in most countries ' south of Mexico. Communism and fascism have sought to control Mexico, too, and they have lost. Mexico has chosen democracy. And ;< with that choice the old feelings of hostility, resentment, and suspicion be> tween Mexico and her neighbor to the north. JMIVC almost reached the van- "ishing point. - .Those feelings were the result oE mutual faults and misunderstandings. >,,,,The U. S. was perhaps the greater of- Ten days ago we ucnsurcu an outburst In the House of Reprcso.titulivr.'i which rovcalod nil undertone ol economic das'; consciousness every thoughtful American should regret. It took place sit the lime Hie lions.' pawed overwhelmingly the restrictive Hartley labor Dill. Today we have before us a recent issue ol tlic CIO News vigorously alia'kmi; the Hartley bill mid nil the labor Dills before Hie Senate. Interwoven with and ovcrsh idowhis; sonii! rational argnmenUi are shopworn appeals to emotion unil to prejudice—photOK.-irs of Nowpoi l-likc imlace. swanky dinner .piirty. loi> lur. anil or- inlne capo; cartoons of inoncy-ui'abLMny tycoons, contrasted with the smoky bleakness of a steel mill. Thus sonic gentlemen of Congress iin<! some gentlemen of labor echo each other. And the sound does not make ciiccrin >, music Jor America. Some of the pressure on Centre.;:; has come, no doubt, from reactionary qinvU'rs with which we have no more sympathy lh:r.i docs noion labor. But organized lnUoi nui.U know by now thai It Is Boing to be rcgiiiulc.l 11 needs 10 understand that such roiiul.in.m Is backed not merely by "bi^ business" but. :tiso by millions of fanners, professional people. llllte businessmen, and unorganized workers. These people dou'l want unions destroyed. They do want them brought under controls which balance things np a bit, and which will discourage the kind of uriviuc wars which can paralyze a whole nation. They *lo nol wish laws which would undermine their own or anyone's civil liberties. 'Wouldn't the CIO do belter to tight now fur llic wisest regulation than to battle fulilely any regulation at nil? Wouldn't it p.'-'l a wider public hearing were it to point oul how lo correct whatever real threats to reedun. may lie in the wording of the bills instead of shouting "slav- erv" and "fascism" to everything 1 : The AFL, In its newspaper ads. says it will analyze the bills, we ho|>e. for the besi. uolh hi£ unions muffed one chance lo giv? Congress constructive advice. It \vill .vjlp no ono of they miss another. —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR Indiana Juke Box King Wages War of Words With Colleague Th. DOCTOR SAYS » BY I>'ltKI)l:ltICK C. OTHMAN United Press Slaff Correspondent WASHINGTON, May 8.—Tile two (gentlemen were shouting' furiously at each other. Furiously, I was taking notes to match. By WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN', M.l>- "You pop off and bounce around Written for NEA Service like a peacock," cried the crimson- Tea, colfcc, cocoa, and cola drinks 1 necked Sen. Homer E. Capeharl, may be used in moderation by most the Indiana juke-box king, adults without harm. If it is suspected that they arc causing trouble, they can be stopped for a time and the effect noted. These drinks depend upon caffeine, theo-bromine, or similar chemicals for their effect. Ordinary cup of tea or coffee contains about a grain and a half of caffeine which Ls the average dose which might be prescribed by a physician. Coffee and tea without sugar and cream have no food value, This is one of the best reasons why children should not use them, j jx. nc ji since they have a tendency to re place milk in the diet. Many child ren arc excessively stimulated by caffeine-containing beverages as, under normal conditions, their reflex irritability I s high. Inability to sleep, restlessness, and excitement Senator Charles W. Tob New Hampshire lawyer, tried to Interrupt. Sen. Capehait wouldn't let him. He said he didn't like the holy attitude of Sen. Tolx-y. He said he was sick of the procoeed- ings. He said he. . . . That's the bitch in this dispatch. The press, namely Othmsu'., was too close to the story. The whitc-lipijed Sen. To'aey reached in his pack for a cigarette. It was empty. He turned lo me and asked for a smoke. I put down my and gave him one. j 'All the time the portly lawmaker from Indiana was shouting louder than one of his own phonographs. I heard him .say something about Sen. Tobey shoolin,; off his mouth and casiiin; asper- , ... . , sions, but could I take notes? No. in children and young persons may {3cn To , J( . y was fi . esllnia uf Congressmen Ponder Wisdom of Government Effort to Reduce Size of Nation s Farms BARBS BY HAL COCIIKAN A 12-pound son was born to a couple. He doesn't, have to \vait till up to be a big I»y. Michigan lie grows A Pennsylvania yolf club plans a lighting system that, will make night, golf possible. Ho long, wific—ECC you next \vrr-K • • » L/)Us of people are never scitisiied Ijocaviso the world is .so full of a number ol things--They can't have. - • • The Massnchusctts House of Kcprrscntntlv-s refused to ban the heanblowor MS a clangorous weapon, Boston beans always IK'VP been a hit. * * A April wa.s the month when yr.n htm.; up your whiter ovei'coal- right, where ymi could liml it Lo wear during April. Hy I 1 ETC It LID SON NEA Washington Corvesponricnl WASHINGTON, May 8. <NEA1—-. Tlie question of whether the fed- j eral government should bo allow- j eel lo take a h:\ml in influencing i how big U. S. farms should lie is ' at stake in a week's ^hearings now running before the Senate Public Lands Committee. Chairman is Hugh Butler of Nebraska- | Should the government encourage the development of smaller, family -sized farms n-s contributing to the best way of rural life? Or should the government ho made to keep its hands off. allowing the highly iuduslralized. factory farms .to 1 grow as big as their owners want them? Specifically, this Issue before the Senate i,s confined to a scrap over irrigation water rights in the Central Valley of California. reo[:l'J there arc divided in two hostilr camps over this question of big ranches vs. little ranches. Actually the issue is national in interest. Outcome of the California battle has a bearing on the future trend of farming throughout the West, the South, and maybe the whole U. S. Ever since tractors mine into ise, the trend in American n^ricul- ,urc has been towards bigger but iewer farm units- Back in the homesteadim; fl'iy* Congress decided that if (lovrrn- eni, money was to be spent on opening np the West, it imi^t be for the benefit of the little people -family-size fanners. Limits of ^ quarter-section—HiO acres — wore, therefore, put on the amount of lat:tl isity homesteader could receive. Whi-n U. S. reohnnation laws were \vvUtfMi back in Thccdore R<\ ..seven's time, this limitation was raiTH'i! ovor- la lt)2(i the law «ns n:;f'e to read that no one owner ccjii'.d receive water from a government irri:;aUon project on more f-Ifi OWNERS GUMENT USK SOVIET AK- !fij riiuros.u.s HAS A CHANCE C;iHiornia has community property hi-.M., :-o there a man can operate Hiu acres in his own name, an- r' l M'' Hi') i-i his wife's' name, and t;<'l w;iter "n all 320 They can own a.s much l:uid as I hey like, but liuy can't yet ynvermncnt MI the ONCCSS acreage. To t'.ic East 321) acres is a lot of farm. Hut to Westerners this ''1GO- acrc lav: li:nil," a.s it'.s called, is too Mnnll. Tiiey want it lilted and arc using all the influence they can mn.sLcr 10 have the reclamation Jaws amended. Senator-; Downey and Knowland of C:difi i niii, Millik'n and Johnson of Celonuio. connally and O'Daniel of Texas hav,. jointly introduced a bi'.i to this end. In the House companion bi'ls have been introduced by Congressmen Gi-arhavt, Phillips, 'ami Elliott of California a|l(l West of Ti iv as. The original Central Valley applicalion of the exemption has liec-.i broadened to take . in (lie fian I .tils Valley project in Colorado and the Valley Gravity Canal Project in Texas. With this .support, the projxxsal conceivably has a chance, since the sentiment of this Congress is all for takine off every government control possible. If llic l(iO-ac.rc limit i.-i killed on the.se three project. 1 :, however, it's as good as dead A lot of recriminations and charges of misrepresentation are thrown out by both sides. Those are prel- ty much local arguments. What has thrown a scare Into the Bureau of Reclamation is that if the IGO-acre limit were withdrawn, big operators would rush in to buy up smaller holdings- Companies like Schenley and Anderson- acquired big/acreage in vineyards water Clayton have in the last few years and cotton lands. , be caused by excessive amounts of caffeine. COPKBH-IIOUR TEST The coffee hour in the morning and afternoon Is a habit in certain communities. During the war, em- ployes who were not especially fond of coffee or something to eat at 111 and 4 volunteered to determine whether the rest or the stimulating beverage resulted in the pick up. They "sat oul" the coffee hour, while the others had their coffee. Work records of the two groups indicated that it was the rest period •which was the most helpful. Although medical opinion holds that the use of caffeine-containing b"vera^es in moderate amounts Ls there is no special health reason for using them as they have no real food value. 15 Fears Ago In Blytheville — Stanley Alchison, junior in the High School won first place in the State Geometry contest of the Arkansas literary meet held Saturday at Conway. Pupils of Miss Gladys Hardin's room of Lange Elementary School observed National Music week with a special program. Charlotte Mc- Lcod told of the special observance. Morse Kochtilzky told of the American folk song- Glenola McLeod told of the life of Stephen Poster. A group of folk songs and negro spirituals were given by Christina Turner. Geneva Grace. Mildred Ellis, Annie Laurie Collins, Coleman Stevens. John Harp arid Mar- Under present Bureau program, irrigation water may be furnished these big holders on more than 160 or 320 acres, but at the end of ten years the excess irrigated Lhnd must b c sold. Strangest aspects of the case is that the people who want the IGO-acre law repealed use the same argument which Soviet Russia used when it took away the holdings of the kulaks and smau" farmers and threw everything Into huge collcclivlst farms. Namely, the big farm is more efficient to operate.. In attacking this greater efficiency argument, supporters of the present 160-acre limit law say big, mechanized factory farms tend to develop only farm laborers who arc entirely dependent on the few big landowner-employers. In contralto that, the way of life on the independent, owner-operated, faniily- sized holding is pictured as richer and fuller and more in keeping with American rural traditions. jorie Warren told of American com- matches. I gave him a light :rom my patent lighter, but he was so angry he blew out the ilame. Sen. Capehart still was shoutoinK. lie was ready to blow up. he said. Ssn. Tobey was shouting back at him an:l also trying to get a light from me. Three limes he blew out tho fire and when finally he iynitcd lis cigarette, some ol the choicest nsults of this or any other Cun- jress had escaped me. 'T don't like this business of your ipincj ail-holv." snarled Sen. Cap^- iart. according to my resumes .loles. . .^ Sen. Tobey exhaled smoke ^ttvi said: "Say. now. . . ." ^' "You wait a minute." cried Sen. Capehart, whose neck Ions since iiad turned from pink to scarlet to purple. . v . ''I'm cioinz the talking and I'm getting sick and tired of your aspcrions. You can't f;et away with it. "You bobbed up here and you hit the ceiling with one or those holy statements. And I'm not going Lo let it dron." Sen. Tobey waited until Sen. Capehart ran out of breath; then he said Ills fellow legislator had no leg to stand on; not even a crulc.h. "Haw r ," hawed Sen. Cajiehart. And they were off again. There's was one of the niftiest sessions of verbal fisticuffs T ever heard in the Senate and my problem no r ,v is lo tell you what it was about. 'Tain't easy, hecausc too many people are sore at too many other people at the same time in (he same room. Sen. Tobcv, as chairman of the Banking Committee, was investi- • gating the RFC's multi-million dollar' loans to the -B. and O. He uosers Mary Ellen Stevens and Eve Harwell played and sang several was questioning Russell Snod^i-aw. songs written by American compo- | vice-president of the lijjjoart, scrfi . , about a proxy fight started bJFone Elbert Huffman senior at South- Randolph Phillips. western University in Memphis, •rent the weekend with his parents Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Huffman, IN HOLLYWOOD KY 1IKSKIXK .JOHNSON N1-;A Staff (,'orrespoiiiU-nl HOLLYWOOD, i NBA) "Mci-Sl vi:- lains want to play heroes. Hut Harry Woods doesn't. Harry bus hr":t a screen badman for '. : 5 ;. t-av.; Wiln record of nc.uly r>0() SO THEY SAY Our average wa^''-c;inu i r is \vnrso otf today than he was three yoars as '.---Cluster Howies, former Economic St:ib'li7.atio:i Director. Sooner or later all Nordic races will reach maturity ami conclude that v,ar is rchavac- teristic of cliilciisli minds.—Henry A. Wallace. There is no parallel xui^lsoevcr between the rights of employes in private industry ana those who work for government.—Gov. Thomas B. Dcwey of New York. Since Hiroshima the- UnUi'd Stales has lost time and momentum in atomic, energy development.—David E. Ulicnllial chaui.v.n Atomic Energy Commission. Our policy toward Russia u.ust ho one ot honorable friendship through strength. It must not be cowardly appeasemcst through, weakness. —Winston churchlctl. j • • • Once a planned world economy is established. A planned national economy will be inevitable. —Rep. Noah Mason (R) of Illinois. Government as well as business labor and the farmer must help bring down the price level.—anil Schram, president New York Block Exchange. an aoia: pictures. "I'd rather bc hissed lh;m ki ; ed." says Harry. "The heto has 1 day. but the villain i;ne.s .»n to ever." •H:UTV started out as a U::TI dn ble-crosser in one ivf Hn'h l: kind's serials l;ack in ITl!.'. ^ir.iv then he has menaced everyone in Hollywood from Tom Mix to C'.r': Gable not (o mention the 1, i, Aiv- pclcs police department. ] Harry was making a r.anr.slt-r I film UN location, and Un-v sluit I a lot of bullet holes thrmish a | car for realism. Harry and bis ] "hcnrlimcn" drnvp the car Kirk In llol'ywixnl and parV.rd El on Vine Street while lliry i\(-nl inln a restaurant for dinner. i' Br; When they came out. Vine Stivl up a' was completely cniptv. »»: on i v- .live" ery corner were policy -.v.th ir.a- chine guns covcrim: ;'.-.o rest;mr:r.it ami the car with ail the bull •', ho'.es in it. Some gangsters wove on the loose, and the car was a film version of John [Steinbeck's •'Ti;<- Kri! 1'ony." According to the studio, he's loo tall. Claude h-is srown ;'hr.o.' ; t six inches since he made "Til" Yearling." I'AT MAN'S Mf.MOIKS ; Sidney Givensirect will write his j autnbiiniriiphy under the title, "The ; niary of a Fa! Man." Sidney says. "I'm old onou':h now to spare a , iilllc nine to do a little, icmcm- I bei inn " Oridly enough, he was a to:'. p!:ir!:ninn maunder in Ceylon before hrconim:: an actor. ticular safety play many limes and thought that it was fairly well known, but Harry J. Fishbein and Peter Lcvcntritt were willing to bet me that 80 to 90 per cent of 1 the bairs in any average duplicate game would miss the play. West wins the first two rounds of hearts and continues with the third heart, which declarer trumps. (Now if declarer makes the mistake •Floral Pioneer Honored OAKLAND. Cal. (UP)—The annual California spring garden show •icre early in May will honor the itc Carl Purdy. who won a world- .vide, reputation for his work in cultivating and popularizing Cafi- 'ornia wild flowers. Work is underway on the Purdy memorial exhibit, which will cover an olltodoors irea of l.OCO feet built to suggest, ninialure hills and valleys. fiTtirl \VJId^ is about set \siih a N< u 1 Y<irk iiroilncrr tn art ill his rn\n thrcr-arter. "('resct'ndn.'' foll.»\\iiiT (•"•nijlr.lton nf added sprues for "Fnrrvcr Ainlirr." . . . "Juhn r,n;l Jones." film l>i"- traphy nf the :;rrat I!. S. sea hem. is «ff tiie Warner schedule nuain. oeansr H would dcplrt this cnur.try at \\ar \vilb ringlantl? 4QOB4 <f 108 i • AJ-1 4. J 92 A None V A K J 9 2 •D8732 N W E S Dealer * J IOC J VQ76 * 106 * A 8 7 i A AK752 ¥54 » KQ5 + KQ10 Tournament—E-W viil. South West North East 1 A 2V 2 * Pass 4 A Pass Tasa Pass Opening—V K 8 WARNING ORDER In the Chancery Court, Chicka- sawha District, Mississippi County, Arkansas. Gladys Thomas Plaintiff, vs. No. 10,021 Leroy Thomas Defendant. The defendant Lcroy Thomas is hereby warned to appear within thirty days in the court named in the caption hereof and answer the complaint of the plaiulifl, Gladys Snodgrass said Phillips was a man who was against the railroad and against the United Stales. Sen. Tobey said lhat was a dirty statement, unworthy of a man who called himself a gentleman. A tall, pile-faced young man with a lo:i£ chin stood up. He said he was Phillips and he demanded the opportunity to reply. Sen. Capehart told him to sit down. Then Snodyrass said he didn't know what Phillips' name wns. because he had been born. Randolph Moses. Phillips said that was true and so what? Sen. Canehart said there was plenty of what (and I am quoting him "directly). Sen. Tobey said he didn't give a damn (and I'm quoting him. loo) about the man's name. The gladiators when on from there and if one of them hadn't run out of soiokcs in the midst of the battle, my report on same would have been considerably morn complete. Moral for reporters: Don't get too close to your .story *y. i'L- may go up in smoke. S'S knock out the ace of clubs before picking up the last trump, just in case East has four hearts, or West has the ace of clubs. Thomas. Dated this 1st day of April, 1!)I7. HARVEY MORR1TJ, Clerk. By Hetty Smith, LWC. Percy Wright, Attorney forV-'intift. Radio Performer M-I will so; a star hniUl-l S7O as a result of "Cross-] of laying clown the ace of trumps, w;i.s nim-er Rogers' lead-i West shows out and South has to 3 Agile 4 Within 5 Fall in drops (i Airplane 7 Symbol for rubidium 8 Capital of the Babumas 9 Goddess of infatuation im: ni.in i;i "Tender Comrade" be- fr.rc he \--ei-.t into the service. .James iiu.'T.n is cooking up a Minal appearance tour. "1 never Ul'ked fo fas! in lifr." sa'.s Hurry. I I.EAHNS HY DOING j Ray Millatul prolnbly .stars in' more pictm-^ per vear lhan onv ether top-ili-:ht HVihwocd .star. And he thi-'k« it's a r,oo,i id-M. Most stars think they should i'.o only on.-- or Uvo fi'.m^ a year Says Ravi 'I take the'v>w tin! the more pictures I mnke. the move 1 learn. When 1 started in pi •lures, 1 knew nothinir a'-.oi;' th.oai.' j I've learned In dome " j Ray is makini: his third movie this year, "The Hie Cirri:." laurie .larnvin. Jr.. lost out role of Ihe young boy in on McKENNEY ON BRIDGE Safe /'/or/ Against Hunched Trumps By \VHM.\M I'. McKMNXr.Y Airei tea's Card Authority \Viilleii for XKA Scrvire In a (li. v cus:-ion of safety nlays today's hand c.imo up. anil if I were n belling mrui I believe T \\oiilil havfl lost my shirt on lliis one. I hnvc written up this pnv- losc a spade trick. When holding five to the ace- ncr- king opposite four to the queen ] or nny similar combination such • as five to Ihe ac.e-c.ucen opposite j four to the king, the only chance of losing n trick is when one on- 1 poncnt holds all four missing i trumps. If West holds the lour [ trumps, there Is no way to keep htm from making at least one spade trick. ! -Thcrefovc declarer's only pro- lection is to guard against four in . • the East hand, and he must lead a 53 Accomplishes small spade to llic single honor i" 55 She is an dummy. If both opponents follow, 57 Corrodes there is no problem. When West 59 Stanza of six shows out, declarer leads the nine lines of spades from dummy, East covers 60 Mohammedan with the ten and South wins with priest the king. He B°« over to dummy | VERTICAL with a diamond and conies through j streel car (he spades ngnln. 2 Boat paddle. Declarer must —' "" ln HORIZONTAL 1.5 Pictured radio star 11 Disciplines 13 Deductions 15 Injury 10 Couple 18 Chair 19 Type measure 20 Crockery for cooking brcins (two words) 23 Railway (ab.) 11 Article 24 Palm leaf 25 Consume 27 Antic 29 Doctor's helper 32 British .10- cc.iinl money 33 Be indisposed 34 Vends 37 Spin 39 Harden 40 River island 41 Musical note 43 She on the radio •18 Symbol (or samarium 50 Great Lake 52 Hops' kiln 26 Chariiclcrislic 42 Circle parls j 27 Lcllucc 44 Flower 28 Exist. 15 Quick J] of time 30CourCcsy lisle 46 Bone 12 Health resort 14 PlE'fk'll 17 Any 21 Auricle 22 Number 24 Gems 31 Cloth measure 47 Route (ab ) 3S Victims of 48 Appear ! leprosy 4i) Onager .i.\ 36Sainle(au} 51 Follower ' 37 Beret 54 Harem room 38 Sagacity r,6 And (Latin) 41 Meadow 58 Measure not rorgH to

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