The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 9, 1947 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, May 9, 1947
Page 10
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PAGE BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.)" COURIER NEWS FRIDAY, MAY 0, 194? 1HE BLVTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS OO. H W. HAINES, Publiibcr JAMES U VERHOEFF, Editor ' PAUL D. HUMAN. Advertising Muu«er • Sole National Advertising RepreaenUtlves: Wallace Witmer Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta. Memphis. Published Every Afternoon Ezcept Sunday Entered as second class matter at the post- office at Blythevllle, Arkansas, under act of Congress, October 9, 1917. Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the cuy ot Blytheville or any suburb town where carrier sen-Ice Is maintained, 20c per week, or 85o per month. By mall, within a radius of 40 miles, *4.00 per vear $2 00 for six months, $1.00 Cor three months; by mall outside 50 mile zone, $10.00 per year payable In advance. Meditation I have sent you to reap thai for which you did no'labor; others have labored and you have entered into .their labor. John 4:38. . • • How many of your bl«si»es <>' today could you enjoy but for the Ubor of others, some dear! long since? First Responsibility Aires. As a teen-age kid, Vlttorlo was a pioneer of modern bombing. The missiles thai lw dropped on musket-bearing Ethtrulun soldiers und unarmed civilians set. the pattern ol warfare that was to take hundreds ol thousands ol lives In 'the 10 years that follov.'ed, Being nn esthetic sort ol kid, Vittorio loved his work. We seem to recall llial he wrote n little book about It, In wlitch he compared the bursting of the bombs to Uie sudden unioldlng of rllllnnl lossoms, . Naturally, beinu nigh 1» the nlr, he was spared the messy consequence.* of this prelly picture. '1'hiil's why we wonder wlu-llie'.- he would like the wholesale, meat business. H Isn't a very esthetic calling. Vet we hope that President Peron won't l>c so inconsiderate as to put :my obstacles in the way of his distinguished visitor's following his chosen profession. Off hand, we can t think of any young man belter filled, by ralun; und by training, to be a wholesale b'llchcr. 'No, Indeed, It Isn't My Animal!' VIEWS OF OTHERS Labor Reforms vs. Politics America's first responsibility in world affairs, says Commerce Secretary Harriman, "is to meet our responsibilities to ourselves . . . our primary task is to maintain ihc productivity and health of our own economy." Few Americans or fronds of America will care to quarrel with that statement. It is to the world's interest as well as our own that wu maintain a sound economy, high im-;Uiction, and a living standard that promotes health, contentment and industrial peace. For, as Mr., Hnn-iman pointer! out, we are about the only nation today that can provide-a good life for its own people and still help other peoples of the world to' help themselves. What we should do, then, seems clear enough. But how we should do it, and to what .extent, is not so simple. At what point can we say that our-'first- responsibility is safely discharged? How much attention and money can we afford to devote, to helping the^'world help itself? . Perplexing question.-! like those are at the root of some of the current disagreements in Washin^L'iii. The perplexity is evident in the difference of opinions in the House and i Senate— —150,000,000 worth of difference—over how. much American money should be appropriated for foreign relief. There is bipartisan agreement on foreign policy. That fortunate example of statesmanship cannot be discounted. But there is no such unanimity on economic policy. It is difficult to separate those two policies now. H will be more difficult, it not impossible, to separate them when our economy is sec to work to put our foreign policy into practice. Since separation seems doubtful, it will be necessary for Congress to develop bipartisan agreement on political-economic policy and operation. This, in turn, will require a belter understanding with the executive department on specific steps thai must be taken. There should be a clear understanding on bow much Of ovtv relief is to be humanitarian, and how much frankly political. Few, if any, congressmen would deliberately withhold food from hungry people because their government is Communist-dominated. At the same time, few would care to see American food and funds misappropriated to further that domination. America must agree cither to risk misuse- of American aid in Russia's neighboring countries, or to hazard bad feelings and a tighter closing of the iron" curtain by staying out ol them. The most expert opinion avajl- nble must contribute to the decision of how much money is needed to ease the world's economic plight and restore the world trade which is necessary to continued American prosperity and safety. It these questions aro decided on a basis of personal prejudice or partisan politics it can scarcely fail to do this country and the world great damage. Tlie American government can best meet its first responsibility by giving this problem some straight, realistic thinking. I Bute her Boy The American people are nul to expect labor legislation to be tircly from personal qr pnrl'.sai, poses. But they have a right I" llie-n Tall the enactment of effective, workable laws bo the irst objective or their representatives. And they may surprise politician who would risk a stalemate on labor IcglMatlin in older lo put the blame on opponents. Senator Tall has just, beer, accused o( such n plan by iKitli Democrat Ic and Republican Senators. The charge Is ;asi'.-r made proved 11 grows out of the facts that Mi is a leading candidate lor the Republican presidential nomination and that he Is battling to pass an omnibus labor bill. Such a bill would confront President Tinman with the choice ol accepting several labor law,! which lie objects lo or vetoing llic whole bill and throwing out several which he favors. This would be particularly embarrassing for Mr. Truman if the bill contained essential powers designed to replace those williwlucn the Government ended Uie .vial MrlKc last fall. Those powers expire on Juno 3B, and John I.. Lewis could start another strike when Ihe mines go buck to the owners. Mr. Tall Is reported to 'nave told the Republican conference llmt he wauled an omnibus bill m order to put a lake-ll-oi-leavc-it proposition on the White House doorstep. But in the Senate lie has said that he wunls an omnibus bill because II is all on one subject. Tliis raises a debatable pain'.. Home argument can be made for having a cjmpleto labor code, with each law filling into :\ related whole. Dill good nonpolHical reasons can also be given for trying a piecemeal approach. Senator Alken declares llial in the Senate Uibor Committee, headed by Senator Tall, nine of the thirteen members wev-j originally opposed to an omnibus bill. But Mr. Tad appealed to the Republican conference. After il endorsed the omnibus method, three Republican members switched and the committee reported a bill. Political purposes have likewise been charged against President Truman. Point is made of the way In which he championed wage increases in the lall of 104-5. This yo.iv in his annual message to Congress lie mnmmendcd labor legislation which would hare left many atuses untouched. Again il. Is easier lo charge than to prove. Their dclenders will sny tint both Fantastic Realty Prices Crack On Homes in Washington, D. C. Sunday School Lesson BY WILLIAM E. GII-ROY, I>. I). | Ail through the Old Testament ; runs the story of Uie conflict be- f tween true worship and ilie worship of idols— the moral and intelligent worship of a supreme Hekifj und the superstitious bowing down to wood and stone. Among the Hebrews God was a rowing and developing conception. Yet in the most distant times, hd to the dimmest perception, the •»_ BY FREDERICK. C. OT1IMAN United Presf Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON, May 9. — Hope springs eternal, I guess, in tlie Othman breast. The forsythla is blooming. So are Hie want ads: Owner leaving town. . . . Must, sacrifice. . . . Prices slashed. Two years have passed sb bride and I gave up trying postwar Washington to calm itself. Then we saw the advertisement: California ranch style house, nearby Maryland, every modern convenience, reasonably priced. The rcul estate man was cordial on the phone;' he urged us lo waste no lime. We hurried. We raced out a bumpy road lor miles and there was the house, with crowds worship of God was related to man's moral nature and 'spiritual around it, Not bad. either. welfare. ' | It was a smallish, ihrr-e bed-room brick buriei'.low with two baths lone strictly illegal under present laws), still smelling of plaster, and surrounded by half an acre of mud. The agent said Hie grass would h« It was a boldly noble conception in which man dared lo say lliiit he was made in the image and likeness of God. That was intelligent faith and spiritual daring. It all that was was man best reasoning from in unlve enough separated cn- pollllcal pur- detnand that .setting before himself in worship and \ievolion all that he wished to become. Wherever men had this conception of c;od, no mailer how dimly they iK'i'eeived it. and planted next week. Vaguely the place resembled HIP little houses we used to see. mile upon mile in Soulhr-rn California, priced at around 56,50'J eucli. The price of Ibis one in Maryland? Tlie salesman kepi chancing the subject and pointing out tlip pret- from overv window. HP ,01*, their i^es wei; naVked by j * views from eve,,- window.He ignorance and sin, they were lift- «'"» » iuce .. guy :l lcl ' * '","„•;,.,•' ed toward .something better. The buil'der'tol trimnied the pri~e It was the faith that marked [J^e'bone: S33.CM. Abraham, Isaac, and Jacob, even ii j K(1 hel , me to mv frel nu d there were some unworthy epi- I bl . ushc( | tlu , mlld ofr ,„,, and said sode s in Ihcir behavior. It was me better in a minute. He noblest thing about them, and it is this that makes tliem worth rememtering. Contrast with this the pagan and his and ugly objects of worship. Could any morally sane, spiritually intelligent being rejoice in the fact thai he was made in the image of his idol? Yet in spite of that contrast, and Republican Economizers Express Surprise Over Squawks They Get in Trimming Budgets Ily I'ETEH EDSUN i tln-ir own ears in this business (NKA Washington ('urrespoiidenl) j crimes from (he iiidiseriioinale way WASHINGTON, May 8. (NBA)—i In wicli Uie cuts were made. The leaders arc puz-; r ,. st of n, e , ;ricf conu , s from the •fact thai the agencies which s;oi Republican Party •/led by the bad publicity they have ' axe" method the ' ttcl ' 1 ' "Perl lnjun » to They thought country wanted economy. Yet wlieti," IJU Master Mcatciitter John W. TabtV " c " and his bully butcher boy chairman of Ihe House appropriations sub- onunitlccs started trimming off Ihe millions of fal, everybody began to yell they couldn'l do that. Say what, you like about lliis: meat-axe technique of economizing there is sound sense in doing business thai way. Every dcpartnieri'Pl out of the federal government ought •o be made to prove Hie need for every cent of its appropriations. Best way lo establish this necessity Is to cut appropriations unmercifully or kill them altogether. Then see how the counlry gets along on a reduced economy. If trouble develops, it isn'l loo hard to reslore n cut appropriation lo wiial it was before. This makes for a lot of toil and . nced ,n dressing up the make I bem look sen- lcx> ' hL ' "MHibhcans brngged too miicli and too early :ibmit hou' mueh iliry were goiiuj to save. It is now doubtful if the House will make trooei 0:1 its goal orcul- tim; SI) biilion Iroul the President r. S37.S billion budget. The way the rcppropi lalion bills have been rolli".i; lolal cuts will probably be ID the S-ln billion Kelmle economy final. Records of Ihe work done in appropriations connniliees seem lo indicate that both Ihe House and | SGOO million to collect the Senate may have tried to do dodgers and killing the an intelH»ciu job of cutting, with their eyes open and the blindfold removed, though this is hard to be- Act. the t\vo Expropriations committees, were allowed to decide lor themselves hou- bi^ a staff they Mr. Truman and. Mr. Tall by sincercsl conviction. Bui If between them i Irieve lo block any labor neither is likely to escape people go to the polls i .vvre motivated only There Is something both apt and Ironic In the ntw» that Vittorio Musyillnt, a bomber pilot In the lUlUn-RhlapUn war, has been ot- • >* by » vrioieMie buteher In Bueno« c two should con- reforms lliis year, couture when the 1318. And voters will have consider able evidence as to just how the stalemalc came about. No one can ask Congress to pass only such labor legislalion as it. knows the President will approve. But certainly it should not pass an omnibus bill jur.t lo put him on Ihe spot A fairer test ol "agreed purpose;." could be obtained by scpurutc 1 bills. as Senator Ives proposes. A year ago Republican leadership in congress was reckless in promoting a bill lo cripple CPA. On his part, the Prudent in vetoini.: it failed lo obtain any worth-will;,? reform of price controls. Today the net result -Iocs r.ot appear lo have been ill Ihe public nile-.c>t. This kind of baltle should not be repealed with labor legilsation. The prime purpose of bolli Congress and President should be lo s'Ji. good tabor legislation. The public, should hold them to that aim. At the moment it is congress' move. So It. s to Coherers thai, the first warning should go. — CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR ilrife. and It is probably the hard won | ( . m . K , [n .,<|<| ltioll |., the tis- way to get results. 11 causes many , ml b ,, tcll ()f dl ,,, ks ,.,,,.„ c . mn]n itlee employes to be laid off -which is i Ecl x]|) ., , c .,earcti and investiga- lot nice—and some projects to be tjnn vtaff -losed down—which is downright discouraging to the morale of administrators who work hard on them. But in this process U forces the heads of all government departments to prove liow essential they may be. That's what counts. Sli lllllion Cut Gcal Doubtful I'nrt of the -wrath which the Republicans have pulled down around The notice staff is headed by Robert E. I,re. former FBI investigating ai-counlunt The K.'n^te staff is headed by Leslie M, Gruviin. former Hartford, Conn., and St. Paul. Minn., municipal research man who has also worked uith Governor Stasscn cj'.i Minnesota slate govel ninein icorgaui/ation. -l<:b Has To He Done Though the Democrats have tried to make u case that there was no room lor economy belo'.v the "President's budget eslimale.s and have pooh-poohed Republican economy efforts so far. there is no question of the need for a lot of meat-axe weildiug. In the depression government spending contributed a great deal to the national economy and w'as allowed to grow too big- In the war which followed every government agency had all the money it could , use. The w-ay the millions were scattered around was nothing shorl of a national scandal. Chopping a billion and a half off the War Department cutting Labor Deportment by 43 per cent and Interior by 45, lopping $30 million off Treasury when it has from tax Stale Department's S31 million International Information program when Rus- Kin is spending len times that a- inount on propaganda may all be crazy and suicidal But the economizing job has lo be done. Making these and all the other agencies come in and prove how necessary they are is good business. Also, what the House does on these appropriation bills isn't the last word. The Senate has lo review all these actions. .Hisloricillj/ the Senate has corrected many mistakes made by the House. This is legislating by • trial and error, but it is the best system anyone has so far invented to sec that Ihe job gets done. the glory of their saints and prophets. Uie people often turned from from tlic God of their fathers lo worship graven images and to practice idolatrous riles. This is not true of n few. These were humble and lo-.vly saints and the great prophets. Tile Lord reminded Elijah in his mood of depression, following Ills great victory against the prophets of Baal, the s un goJ that there were 70:0 who had not bowed Uie knee lo Baal. Why were the i:eoule drawn to idolatry when their religious heritage ought to have kept them true? For precisely the same reason that pecp'e I urn to false gods said it was a good Ihini: I hadn't looked at the houses across the pike, priced at $-10.000. but not ns good as his. Else I might have passed out permanently. Another agent showed other house on a hill in ^^ It had four bedrooms upstaJl|P/and the usual tilings down, and throlKh il needed paint and a general manicuring. U wasn't a bad house at first glance. The trouble was. half the foundation had started lo sink. The floors had a roller-consler effect. llic lile on the bathroom floor was cracked from wall So wall, and Ihe walls, theinselvs. had been newly plastered. Our man sTid the owner would Sake S37.- 030 and not one cent less. This :u?ent also was n nice young fen low. He said he'd let us 1 know if the prorrieior roine to his senses. •A third agent was an exceed- ineiv pleasant woman, who had n house for sale oil a bluff overlooking the Potomac. Tt was a frame job. square and boxy, but and false ways loday. It was the line of least resistance. It was the way to indulgence and immoral allurement. The heathen riles had licentious and sexunllv desradine aspecls. When Israel turned to idolatry it was not only- a forsaking of- Iheir religio'l but, 'a moral descent. What does all this mean in terms of today? The idols and images are different, but the allurements and the moral degradations ire the same. Every daily paper, as its new columns reflect the moral, social, and religious life of our time, reveals how murh of paga-.i- ism is in our midst. And it is true, as it was of old that sin se^ks out individuals and peoples. False, ccds and false worship can destroy us as surely as Uiev dcslroved of old. unless tlio 7orxl lhat is in us prevails over evil. IN HOLLYWOOD BARBS Wet paint lo see if it's BY HAT, COCHRAN is what we. cvi'l resist touching dry. It make won't >•" tlie busv long little until tlie mo!>n"ito will lice Ion'; like a loaler. Just a niccl lazy, springum.; thought— having the job of enforcing the laws of naluro. Hegarrtlcss running gcU of your walk in life, smooth you there a lot quicker. Jly KRSK1NK JOHNSON NBA Staff Correspondent HOI.-LYWCOD. May 51. tNEA* — There's probably no other movie queen quite like Reno. She lias a lig fat iron boiler, wooden brake leauts, big red wheels. iui<i gold rim And she's 75 years old. Reno, an 1872 Baldwin locomo- ,ivc. is under "conract" lo Para- nount Studio. In the gold rush days she hauled passengers between Carson City and Heuo and Virginia City. Ever since 1923, when Paramount bought her for the movie rush, she's been netting her i;-on fnce in some TiO movies and mugging up the cinematic rails. It's no secret, though, that B'le's hfvd her insides lifted. She now burns oil instead of wood. A regular Vnion Vacifie ratl- ro;id engineer. Ilerlierl Huoprs. ROM with her — only Ibry seldom 60 any MOM of Hrno's emoting is done on short lengths of trark luiil iltiun on location or on stlltlio luck luts. Kislil now she lus ;t 1200-foot rim for the Al:n\ l.add weslerii. "WhinieritiR Smitli." That's a longer run than u;uV find Engineer Hoones Is huppy about it. He said. "Reno has to have at least half a mile of track tc reMlv eniole," Heno is the engine ynn M-e al the fence in "Duel In the Sun.' Engineer Hooue.s wasn't .so T 1 anp> about that "We only had 4(10 feel of trark. and we just couldn't get Aslronomical effects are slraiiftf—tor example, a full moon making 1111.15 run out ol rjas. » • » Pythons are not dangerous if under 12 feet long, says Dr. Malcolm Smith of the British museum. Always carry a yardstick when in the Junglo. spot. The same will apply to the adverti«ins for the picture. Now the onlv question bothering everyone is: "Who ge's top billing it the Hollywood premiere?" They nay decide by tossing n coin. riTI.IC—HUT NO STAi: Producer Harold Wilson will title his Jean Marlow tiliu bios^ra- >!iy. "The Ci.ilHnl L.fe " Ann Sheridan. Marie MacOonald. Audrey Toltcr, ami Betty IllUton are the ral.s beinp mentioned for the role. It's a tough or.e to fill. Dorters liave ordered Allan .loners tn rest liis voice for :i I mnnlli. He ran't even lalk—lie is carrying nil ri'nvt'rsLitmii.; by scribbling itetcs on paper Tliealrr owners in ludianavoHs are Maminj: Ihe current box- clfire sluirp i 11 liii-liirrs uitli ''neiirolir. fr;yrliopalhir, ail[l criminal llirmcs." Henry Kaiser. Jr.. Mill s-iiiu launch a Mnt:in£ eni't-er on the radio. Papa lAiiiit'lH'd all IhoM' ships during the war. Dennis O'K-efe snys Hollyunod is a ukice where they pat you on llic back to your fare and kirk you in tlu 1 face'to your bark. In "The Two Mrs, Corrolls." Humphrey Bo^art plays his first killer lor warnei- Brothers since he made ' Oomlirt" in 1943. Tlie last few years Uo<u'y has been the tough puy with The l-.e-irt nf e.otd. ..... People will be tnlkini: irlxnil Louis Armstrong asain nfler the release of "New Orleans.- I play in today's han;! that I believe you will enjoy studying. West made the normal opening against a three no trump contracl. Easl correctly went in with the king, returned l' lc jack of spades, and South played the cmeen. Now if West wins this Irick wilh the ace. he cannot get in again to cash Ihc good spades. Tlic correct play for West is tlie Yenrs Affo Jn Graham. Eudbiiry. reporter for Hie courrier News, has interviewed many a prisoner at Ihe county jail but he had an onportunity this with a handsome outlook She said the owner was in New York. Irvine to buy a house hiin.self. Prices there were so high thai he had to get. £41,003 for his place here. We got on exiiert opinion on the value of the local house; it cost around Slfl.QCO shortly before lh,? war. A few davs liassetl and Ihe owner's wife called. She said the price now was S35.CCO. ^ iHol'i evervthing! Slon tljBpress- es! While I was in the midst ''f bttming out these lines, the Vir- ninia atreiit phoned. He said Ihe lime had rome. His price no longer was S370M. And would we make an offer? I doubt if we will, because wbat satisfaction is a house if you're worrying eonstantly whether lulf of it's £:oing to slide down the iiill? So that's the way it is. There suddenly seem io be more empty houses than buyers willinr, to P.IV fantastic prices. The capital's reil estate boom nt Ions: last, lias sprung :'. leak; maybe we'd better shut our eves to the forsythia and wait some more. Sudbury whose marriage was recently announced was picked up by Arch Lindsey deputy .sheriff. afternoon to talk through Ihe bars ! and the bigcest .iokcr in court cir- from the inside for the first time. cles. and lodged in the county jail. Lindsey "refused" to allow an al- A C C C V832 * 83 2 *73 V A 5 » AK 10 34 2 A A J 0 AKJ2 V K J 7 4 » Q93 A974 N W E S Dealer AQ104 ' VQ 1090 » JS A K Q 10 5 Tournamcnl—Neither vul. Soulh West North Kast Pass Pnss 1 » Pass 1 V Pnss 2 » Pass 2N.T. Pass 3^4.T. Pass Opening—A t> ^ ' and declarer went right up i wilh four club Iricks. blanking down in dummy to the ure-king-lcn of diamonds, and retaining in his own hand the queen of hearts and jack-five of diamonds. You can see what happened to East in order to keep (lie king of hearts, he had to bare down to the queen- nine of diamonds. While this is a good hand, it is •h was in.scribec-<T&jr\e Ihat one prisoneV ^As lorncy or bondsman lo enler the jail. After considerable time spenl in the depressing atmosphere of the cell on which information th; allowed to spend 48 days cell, the prisoner prevailed upon the turnkey to go his bond anct was released. tfo, ' Mrs. Henry Brandon. rlfl-''mother Mrs. J. A. Grindc-11 and sister Mrs. this not too unusual. It is worthwhile 'Lou Ecliots spent yesterday in Paralo be on (he lookout for it. gould. From Illinois A pessimist Is a world is against him- person who thinks -*n<! it should bt! the TOV im.UNC. SOU'TIOX There's always a battle between someone in Holly.vood but Irene nunne and William Powell settled their difficulties without bloodshed For several weeks Irene and Bill. their studios and their aents have been quibbling over who would pel X WUh Father."'"'" Vensl °" ° f '/HIpOSS/Wc' Set lip Here's how lliov finally worked it out. On linU Hie prints, Irene will he bilM nvcr Bill, and on llic other half lie gcli the (op McKENNEY ON BRIDGE Squeeze Oiwcomcs ny WILLIAM E. McKENNEY America's Card Authority Wiltlfii for NEA Service There is an exceptionally clever 1 five of spades, hoping thai his partner can get in and lead a:i! other spade. \ With this play declarer had only i eight iricks—one spade, one heart, tlo diamonds and four clubs. ! How could he get his ninth : trick? When West laid off the spado. South reasoned that lie did not have any other •entries, and . therefore. Easl in nil probability 'held the king of heart,-; and queen Neat Trick Department: Den- I nis Morgan disguising himself and j joining n posse to look for himself ! in "Two Guys From Texas." Some- lime they ought lo look for a plot instead of Ihe ylllians in those I westerns. < of diamonds. If it were true, Soulh decided that he could squeeze East, so at this point he led the ten of spxics.- West won and cashed his two good spades, on which East played l ^ c seven and four of hearts, showing thai he held the king. West then led Ihe eight of hearts UOK17ONTAI. 1.4 Pictured ; congressman . 9 Tough libei 13 Total 14 Wash 15 Hebrew 1C Fastened 18 Large deer 20 Corol islands 21 Cubic rnetrrs 22 Tellurium (symbol) 23 Mystic ojaculrdioTl 21 Work unit 28 Agilnlc.s 31 Napoleonic marshnl 32 Pronoun 33 He is in the U. S. ol ReprcscnUi- livcs 35 Weapon 38 Either 39 Ancnt 40C.illle disease 45 Sins 49 Russian stockades 50 Purify 51 Only 52 Leaves of books 55 Is able 56 Very (Fr.l 57 Icy rain SB Superlalive suflix VERTICAL 1 Woolly '•! Click beetle 3 Mixture 4 Adam's son . r > Boys ti Lieutenant (oh.) 7 Inierrog.itivc C Tidings 'J Wish for 10 Turkish nilicial 11 Shooting slar 12 Geometric figures 17 Lines (ab ) lDN'e;u 25 Antelope aCGratiochil- dien <Scot ) 27 Phensnnl brood 2R Distress call 29 Ham 30 Anger •'" Upright 34 Speaker 3fi Amphitheaters 37 Take nitcnse •II Strong wind 42 Mimics •Kl Compass, point 'J4 Vipers -If) Indian 'Hi Keposo 47 Pmvidins <i(l Hodeiils 53 Man's nicK'iunnc 54 Earth goddess

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