The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 13, 1947 · Page 11
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 11

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 13, 1947
Page 11
Start Free Trial

PAGE TTT BLYTIIEVILLE (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS TUESDAY, MAY 13, 194Y THE -BLYTHEVELLE COURIER MEWS v 1 "" THE'COURIER M¥WS OO. ' X H. W. HAINHa-PjiUihir , : : I JAMES L. VERHOEFF,'Editor PAUL D. HUHAN, Advertising Mao*cer .. Sbfc National Advertising RepresenUtivee: Wallice Wltmer Co., New York, Chicago, -Detroit. Atlanta. Memphis. I' . . : .: . Pnb'lshed Every Alternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class matter at the post' office at Blytheville. Arkansas, under act ol Congress, October 9, 1917. Served by the United Presi ••• -SUBSCRIPTION RATES: . By' carrier-In the ciiy ol BlythevlUe or any suburb town where carrier service Is maintained. 20e per week, or 85c per month. By mail, wHhhva: radius,of. « miles, M.OO per Tear J200 lor'si*'months, $1.00 Tor three months; by mall outside SO mile zone; «10.00 per year p&yaSle In advance. Meditation '' Sejt thliw house In order: lor thon shall c'le, and not'live.—n Kings 20:1. I ... .,. '* * ' The highest purpose In any man's lire slioulil be that'oJ making humanity heller tor lib having lived. FastWoHc : Howard Hughes recently demonstrated a Dimple,, inexpensive radar sol whicli-warns a pilot Hying in eondit- ions-of-po&r visibility that lie is heading ' 'or similar (ibstacle. Sucli •'a device, of cot^e, has long been iioert- the rccoi'U'of mountain crashes indicates. -' ; ifiut we hope that the clashing Mr. Huthcs,>vas. just' showing off v/hcn !io clerjjons'tnited his new iiwlrumenl — for heJvRS picking uiJ the mountains nliesid on $iis radar scopq-at n. distance of 500 feet. At the niwferaic airplajio s|>ocfl of ; 180 'mites an hour, thi.-, would give tho-'-pilot a. .wink less D>«n two .seconds to pull -up- or over and avoid a crash. - Clearly .Mr-. Hughes lins a Koud idea here. But- even- to. a iiou-l'lyei- it nii«hl seem to rteeyil! a' Jew rc Russian policy? Neither alternative is encouraging- But we may ut least tako heart in l.lic tliotitflit llifit Mr. Slalin is still the publicly acknowledged lender of the Russian people, and as such can scarcely be presumed jwlitically impotent, Wo may be glad that Mr. ,S''.\'iii is still on friendly speaking terms with America. And we may hope that he still speaks witli a voice ol' authority. %: Soviet 'Cooperation'? .Premier Stalin has dcvelopeJ a standard set of answers for his interview with visiting Americans. They arc thel answers of a genial, courteous host. In .the, (jouj'se of time they havo become as^sijy, Mr. Molotov's views on Gev- ma^ ragjiriitions pr.Mr. Groinyko's opinions on American aid to Greece. JfrlJc^Qertera'lissimo Ibinks that at- oni»c warefare fcan'hc m^hibiteil. He in certain, that the capihilUtic and communistic systems can axis*; peacably in the same- modenv: world. The ussontial ingredient .of this peacoa'jla e>:istenci', he" : feels, is co-operation. 'All these things he told io Harold Stassen, his most recent visitor from the United States. But somehow they seem a little less reassuring with every repetition, since their amiable senti- timents are nowhere translated into action so far. as the naked \vcatevn eye can aee. • Mr. Stassen's questions wove ,\ bit mo-re l>ointed than tho.s-. 1 ut liis American ptcdecessors. At one point he pinned Mr. .Stalin down and asked him. to square his present stand witli earlier speeches about capitalistic encirclement. •The Premier's response was chat he did, riot fear ' encirclement that ibe Soviet -.Union hful always b'jen eager lo cooperate, and still was His implication was that t!u; capitalist 1 ie cotmti-ies' unwillingness to do likewise was at the root of most of tlic world's m-ejsent trouble. «I't is a pity that at thi:; point Mr. Stassen did not ask M-:. Stalin to give his- definition of co-operation. The an- sw$r su^eljj'lwould 'liavo been in- 'teresting-and inslructivc'. As it is we are'-left to define Russian co-operation f rom~ttle~ sum 'of Russian diplomatic actJons. 5n tto^_oase_jye arc forco,! to con- chile tllpriL ^thg cr>oner;ition which the Sowiet g«»«rnment asks of Us wartimes allifcs is the co-operatun that a drill serg-eant asks of a rookie. JThe .r^lstory of postwar Russian dip- lorrjaek tfroperation is well known. Sov- iett. statesmen have shown a profound disfrnst of any/prOposai, howO.ver rea- sonable.tfiatdidriit originate with them. Except in a few cases, ttiey hex^e been 'adsimant in insisting that their pro- postals be adopted, intact. [In the face of that familial- history we? can only ask again what has been as^ed many times before. Is Mr. Stalin 'giving a false picture of Soviet intentions to his American interviewers, or ^ he a kindly-di»posid figurehead who no longer has a ma jot 'voice in shaping s VIEWS OF OTHERS Can We Be Nominal Christians Today? The term "nominal Clirtellai!" la commonly used and is generally understood. In purl, at least, it simply menus that u i/crsun 1ms given mental assent lo Hie fuels and truths ol Hie Christian religion and is generally a member ol some church; however, Oils relationship lo COris- tmnily has not sciiaiisly :Ulci:led his Inner clnir- at-U'i 1 or his outward activities. Professing lo believe m everything thai Christianity and the Chrlslia.i church stands for. the "nominal Christian" lives as. It' He (lid not really believe in anything lor which Christianity find the Christian church stands. There has never before born a lime when H was so plainly an evidence of :i lack of vision or n lack of sincerity for one .10 be wilhni; to be a "nominal Christian." Tr> 'profess lo believe that the Christian church has- llje answer to tlie confusing, bewildering, dnm;erous problems that confront us today, at home and abroad, anil then be content to do nothing about it Is evidence of a disappointing '.net of slnceiity. To accept membership In the Christian church, us an adult, without realizing am', believing In the [jower and purpose of Us program and mission Is evidence of a pitiable.' lack ol vision. Among those who nre Ic-ubin in world at- fnlrs there Is a more ijenerul recognition today than ever before that applied. Christianity alone will solve the world's problems. At sueli :i lime, mid in such a crisis, to be a "nominal Christum" must be n ({renter sin than at any other lime in the history of Ciulstintulom. Only an awnken- cd - conscience, n consecration of life nnd the mercy and trace of God caii save such an one from thu fate of nil sinners. —ARKANSAS METHODIST. Study Local History Being Weighed Congress Wonts Weatherman To Do More Than Jusi Talk .DOCTOR SAYS By WILLIAM A- O'BRIEN, M- D- Written for NEA Servke Parents with high blood pressure will understand and accept their condition belter if they bring their pioblemx to n physician In whom they have confidence. As a -patient acquires a better knowledge of his own case, he can cooperate more effectively with his physician. When high blood pressure is discovered In a patient, usually it is not wise for the physician to order a sudden change from an active life to a rigid routine in which there is nothing but rest, as this • • ••-' -- self, they are allowed to continue their job, but alternating, periods of work and rest are valuable. Special diets are'aimed at weight reduction (low calorie) or the control ol the disease Itselt (Kcmpner diet). There Isn't any scientific reason for high blood pressure patients to eat less protein foods- Low salt diets should not be fol- lowc<j unless a physician prescribes induces preoccupatiftii with Most patients do better if By FREDERICK C. OTIIMAN (United VrtK Staff ;Correspondtnt) WASHINGTON, May 13. (UP) — The poor old weather man has got tc quit talking so much about the weather—and do something. Such as making rain to order and forcing Die sim to shine for picnics. This Is final. Congress wants no backtalk from Dr. P. w. Reichclder- fer. the head weather man. If he needs nearly $24,000,000 a year just for predicting the weather — sometimes' guessing wrong at —then he can .take some of ^3' cash and tailor the weather lo suit the people who forgot their raincoats. The lawmakers sneaked up gently on Dr. Reichelderfer Rep. Ivor D. fciiton of Pa., observed that it certainly would be nice if the weather experts coultl produce rain where needed and, of course, when The doc made the mistake of trying lo lough that one off. "But what a headache for the Weather Bureau to determine whether lo keep it sunny for the ball game or make it rain for the farmer." He said, smiling at his own. smnll joke. The congressmen weren't amused. Rep. Karl, the newspaper editor /roni Nebraska, wh'ero them. Non-smokers live longer than. .... smokers according to most statls- ' man of the committee ,n charge It freriuently doesn't rain when it would (and vice-vorsa-, was ehair- ticians. Smokers are of two types, those who relax their tension with of the weather man's millions. He assured Dr. n. that congress wasn't a pipe full of tobacco, a cigar, or a j kidding- .,-,«„ cigarct after a meal and chain Last winter a scientist flew smokers who are excessive users , a cloud, clumped some dry ice cvci o( tobacco because they are nervous, Physicians determine the Congressional Record Contains Many Pages But Record Reflects Very, Very Few Bills Passed Delving into (.lie history of your locnllty or rctiiun provides nn Intcrcstii'B nvocallon. Dr. Pniil M. Angle, director of llic Clilcntjo His- loricnl Society, ural editor ol The Lincoln Render,'believes it likewise Improves citizenship. In his nddress befoie the Missouri Historical Society incetlnB ut St. .Louis he .suul the person who' is ifa'mlJUir with 'tlie history of that city is more, concerned nbont its present nnd future (linn is a person whose knowledge of the city Is restricted to n few facts about the Cardinals. History not only shows the past, but it helps Interpret the present. Contemporary living cnnnol be understood without, knowing the background. History is. a guide for pivuictini; what mny happen tomorrow. IJoth fhe good and the bad chnrnctcrUtics of :i city or area npprar quite evident in histiry. The long-time record rcvcnls substnntlnlly \\-hut the community or rcffion is. A }>rnct!cnl perspective for gnng- iug contc p n)|>orm - y nctivitlcs can be gained llu-ough investigation of wlmt lias gone bclore. In study of the past/ we may find wamhigs of what niny yet hnppcn. Knowledge of locnt history Increases the idcntiienllon or a person with the place. Even Ihoiigh he may be a new rcsidinU, or merely n visitor, ncquflintftncc with the historical background furnishes i\ mental ami emotional tie Vwlth the locnlity. A psycho'ot;ical basis is established for further interest. The place has a (iprsonnl nienniiig for him, nnd Ihi; greater the personal iulercst Ihc more interest the person normally luis In Its welfare. 1 —ARKANSAS C.AZBITR KV I'ETKIl EKSON NEA \Vnxhiiigtnn t'orn'siKiiidenl WASHINGTON, May 12. (NEA) — If it's the little Insignificant things Hint count. Congress Is doing fine, and more attention should be paid to some of the minor measures which have been passed so fnv this yea r. This BOlh Congress 1ms been on Ihc job four months now. It has Ihrec months to go. Its record .at bnl i s truly wonderlul. Up to Mav 1. C5£9 pages of the Congressional Record has been filled with (iiic-lync debate nnd miscellany, and fi!33 bills and relolu- tinns had been iulroduced—an av- ci'Ogc of nearly 103 per congressman. But In these four months only 45 of . these measures have been on<- Iinnd. They aren't so very wjrld-.shnkini;. either. PuUini; OPA out of business June 30. continuing wjirtbm' excise taxes, passint; u con- .slUutional amendment to limit future U. S. Presidents, to t\vo terms cr 10 years. ^Tmllorlant measures which the iTUpnblicnn Ipndcrslnp lias put on its "must" list for passage before Urtjouriiinenl. in July include: The new labor control bill, bill to provide foreign relief, lax reduction, new rent-control bill, aid to Turkey - Since this lc.ive. s you your toes lo i:luy with, you might ns well count up some of the unimportant things whi:0i Congress has bad lime to Like c'li'e of. just to give everybody made laws. Average lime [or gelling Lheso 45 laws passed, from introduction to signing by the President, has been 50 days apiece. Congress may do better in the remaining three months. Even so. it looks as if a lot of things aren't p^ ( going lo set done at all. The cost This t;ikr? rare of the internation- , credit.. None of these things luitde Ihc firiit j:a^es, so yon may have missrd them: I First off. Ihere was n bill to au- t^ovizo the War Department to transport the Boy Scouts to their ji|mborce : in Paris this summer, provide them with free passports. O!enn Taylor did try. to throw cold waler on it b ysayihg the law should _also provide for making grass grow in tthe crocks on tlie concrete, embossing aivapple on the face cf the dam and renaming the spillway after Albeit Piili. FROM ROBBERY TO HOT STEAM You may have read something atout that great legislative achievement, but dirt you note that Congress had also passed a bill to erect " Theodore Roosevelt monument in Mectora, N. D.? The b°> s also fe ot around to passing an amendment to the Federal Firearms Act saying that robbery was a crime of violence. Seems they left out the word "robbery" by • when the law.^was first " •• of operating Congress, by the way, has nearly doubled. It ran about &15 million iv year before the war. .Next year's budget, calls for j 520 nl situation in line shape. passed In 1938." Then there was a great piece of legislation passed to furnish government steam to- <the Daughters of . the American Revolution. Not literally, that Is, hu£'to their hall in Washington for'' heating purposes. type of smoker before making the recommendation to stop or continue. Most patients with high blood pressure worry a great deal anct suffer with anxieties about their work and health. This keeps them awake at night and if they miss too much sleep, sedatives can be presented. I.KSS WORK, MOKE PLAY It is quite a blow to the average man or woman lo be told that they have high blood pressure. They have heard about the consequences of such a condition and imagine the worse. Many of them do not realize that they have had high pressure for some time and thnt It may be many years before it begins to trouble them. Moderation in everything should be Ihc rule of the high blood pressure patient. It may mean less work and more play, less eating and drinking, more .sleeping and resting, and the development of a hobby. • • • QUESTION: My Ifi-ycnr-old daughter has a red birthmark on her arm which has caused her to be bitter. What can we do? ANSWER: See a physician about it and learn whether it can be removed or destroyed, if this cannot "be done, it can be made less consplcuolis by using special' cosmetics. ' ward and made snow, Rep. Stefan aid. And what about the Weather Bureau producing showers where ? Some day maybe this may ;e possible, but not in the next few years, the weather man ro- ed. Well what about this snow storm we were talking about?" Rep. Stefan insisted. Dr. Reicheldcrfer said it exactly a storm; the dry ice fftV part of the cloud and made a few flakes of snow. He said the experts also have produced artificial snow flurries in Albuquerque, N. M., and Australia. "What breaking possibility is there of up a rain cloud?" the .Next year s budget calls for j 5-Ki pay S'.y;t4;>rl;md $425.88 for the loss million. • ' I of 1 , food stored aboard the Japanese •Maybe it's lime to page fomier ship Awa M.xru when it was sunk Senator Bob I.aFollette nnd Con- j u the Pacific, gressmnn Mike Monroney again and | iTn I he linn of Rreally needed so- Hu the wav of bin financial trans- From tms list, us easy to see .fjllons, there was' -A law passed to tlint your interests are being locked start getting serious about this bus- [ cial refovm 1 ;. tin-re \vei'c -.1 couple of iness of reorganizing Coni-ress foi 1 greater efficiency. rural mail furriers. Renaming of Boulder "BACK 1M«K" I.EGISLATION 1 Certninly, the important measures whicli have been passed this year , hor.or can be counled on the fimier of other i bills pasr.ed to provide for the liro- motion and to pay sick leave to Dan; in of Ilerb'Ml Hoover \vu.s' an- hoi project, even Sen. after in Washington, if you don't care how. Among the : really important things about which nothing really constructive is apt to be done this year are: Unification of the armed services, universal military training, a long-range'-housing bill, federal aid to education, a national health insurance program, minimum wage and socia Isecurity law revision. Write your congressman. 15 Years Ago In Blytheville — Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Phillips of Newbern, Tcnn., announce the engagement of their daughter, Winnie, to Victor Stilwell of this city. The wedding will be solmenized June 5. The lawns of the homes of Mrs. W. I. Denlo)), Mrs. B. A. Lynch anr: gentleman from Nebraska demanded. The weather bureau might be able to break up a very small rain cloud, the doc replied, emphasizing the "might." He thought over his answer nnd added that he didn't believe the power In all 'the atom bombs built to date could make any widespread, rain storm. Or stop one. either. "Locally you might be able to stop it temporarily, liftt it would resume the process and the rain would continue,'' he said, smiling again. "We nre serious about this." Rep. Stefan snapped. He sail! perhaps Dr- Reichcldcdfcr was aware of the .millions in food our farmers were .shipping to Europe. IThe weather ninn said he was aware of it. Relief shipments lo Europe may tolnl 51,000,000,000 and the . farmers all, Rep. they here that scientists are producing snow storms at will, naturally they are interested. "And naturally \ve are Interested-" He roared. "And rightly so. We are not trying to lie humorous ann uie l1 "" of America must proiiflltl it Ftep. Stefan continued, when about it. It is a very serious with us." thing The head weather man's smile „ , „. „.,...„ disappeared. He srfid he'ddo his best Mrs. a. G- Hubbard will be sprink- I '° <i° something more than talk IN HOLLYWOOD BARBS BY HAT. COCIIRA.N There's slil] n shortogn of plumpers—or arc they just late? » » • A mAgazine n tilde tells bow to start an (inuUcur i;loc club. But how flo you stop one? * * « Now for the open nir roslnurnnts tor spaghetti rating. The sky's the limit. Ky ERSK1NK M-;A Stuff Co rri-Kpn intent HOLLYWOOD. <NRA> — Niitu- rnlly, ingrkl Bergman \vill not wear just any old annnr for her cinematic Joan of A iv vole. It'.s IHMUJT fashioned by Leonard Hcnrir-h. Ihe armor expert of Ihc Mrtvopoh* in any scheme* of culling down the import at ion oT American films- Crinps frel.s that sinco British films are htrpiivntng to a foot- hpld in the U. S. and earn dollars there, it would lie a very bad commercial polio,- to take any action lo cut the import of U. S. movies Museum of Art in New York. Hen-,' into Britain, i ich will hereafter be known, no', lie thinks that such action would doubl. ns a sheet melal Adrian. probably be followed by American May bo wisdom common sense. isn't so common because It's AM Ohio girl, just married, liad saved 500 ot his love letters. In which ">;" m'uked the spot \Uiere he kissed his liberty t;ooilby. SO THEY SAY Trie United States cannot.tolerate r.galn n collapse of our agricultcral e^oromy such as occurred alter World War T.—Edward A. O'Neal, president American Farm Bureau Federation. at • « RcslricHw and narrow cillegs cntronce re- qutreincnls have scrlo\isly hampered the development of a broad and adequate secondary school curricula.—Airs. MJilicenl Carey McIntosh, dean-elect Barnard College. * » • The United Stales can len.t towcrd a democratic world of abundance o.- we can lead toward a regimented world of scarcity.—Agriculture Secretary Anderson. i Speukiiif; n[ fnshion trends. Paris is tnkinfT Ihe credit for milady's current padded hip suit.s. Bui I ana ruiiier. according to Uonn. Ltd.. was weaving them a year h;lore Paris dreamed up the idea, Irene lUinne iuviled the Hollywood Jircss to a cocklnii iwrly. raushiff many ]>ersons In lift an ] eyebrow nnit wonder why, Irene ; hns never been cordial ti> Hie newsiKiper lads anil l.isvies. '1'lie re;xs[in for Ibe p.irly. eonfirnied later by her publicity ;ii;ents, was prclly obvious. Irene w;inlril to "improve" her rcalions M'i li Ihc scribes. Pat O'Brien nnd Oenr Fowler were discussing n certain Hollywood director noted for bis fisii- :u[fs while in his cups and :>lso or the fact thai he usually wts :nockcd flal on his face. "Has .hat Riiy over won a decision?" asked Pat. "Once." said Fowler, 'against n doer. 1 ' KR1TISH I.OWllCWN Here's the Ion-down dinvl fivim jnulon on the- position of American films in England. There's n stria-Rio Roini; on with Ihe treasury and the chancellor of the exchequer, liuch Oalto'. nn one sirir nnd Sir fit;iffoid Cripps. prcsiitcnl of the board of 'ade, nnd his advisors on the oilier. THo treasury wants lo cul the tmportalion nf American films . , in order to save dollars. The ffU Lfttt'infl IJCl CIISC government nclmlU It' would be ' difficult to do Ibis wilbout vio- l»tlnj[ provisions of various com- mtrclal aBreeinenl.s anil Ire.itles iK'twrcn Ibe IT. S. and llrilain. Tlie board of trade U n retaliatory action. On the other hand, he says. ITiaL with present Improvement in the quality of British films and an expected early increase in the quality, Ihere will snon be a slight falling off for the demand or American pictures in Englaiid. SCRIPT DUSTING Cora Sue Collins, the former kid star, and Ivan Stauffcr just another divorce, Ihe second one for them. ...A tiivorre is just around I the corner for the loni;-srparate< David O. Sloznioks... .Lew Ay res nnd RKO starlet Jacqueline While have -fluscovered each oilier. M-<«-M is dnstins: off the script on an old Garbo picture, "The Painled Veil." as a possible rcirtako for r.rccr darson Annabella will play n circus bareback rider in a French film lo be made in Home Kurty Yallee ' is dninp a venlriloquisl bit %r his eastern id»ht club appearance. entered the war. is being revived tin's year.nnd svill b« held at the Hotel Niagara, Niagara Falls, N. Y.. May 23-25. The finest players from Cleveland. Erie, Buffalo and Pittsburgh always compete in this tournament, and » large delegation Is xpected from New York and De- roit. Canadians have done very woll igainst American players. Back in iOSB a Canadian team won the na- ional team-of-four championship Chicago. P. E. "Shorty" Shear- lown of Toronto. from the Toronto Whtat club •' "Shorty" knows all .the tactics ot duplicate play. He found him- led with smnll tables Tuesday from 5 until 11 o'clock when members of Circle 4 First Methodist Church will hold their annual May Day breakfast, several private pnr- ties have been arranged in the flower garden of 'Mrs. Hnbbnrd's yard. Mrs. James B. Clark was elected and one spade and that Norlh must have Ihe queen. And of course Sheardown won with the queen. True, declarer still made his contract of four spades, but nevertheless he received a bottom score on the board. Every other declarer laid down the ace and king of spades, catching Eouth's queen, thus making five-odd. In tourna- McKENNEY ON BRIDGE Extra Trick Taken about the weather. Orchids for Missouri INDEPENDENCE. Mo. (UP)—Dr. Juan Pastor, director of the botanical services at Quito, Ecuador, hns written newspapers in this area that orchid seeds will be sent fr"C to citizens of the United States along witi). instructions' on .how to Read Courier News Want Ads. president, and Mrs. j. W. Under vice president of the Elliott Fletcher chapter of UDC when they uidg yesterday afternoon at the homeW Mrs. H. M. Adkinson. Two dance numbers were given by Miss Mary ment bridge it i s the extra trii|. Jean Afflick mid Miss Patricia Wise " '" that counts. Heads Committee V 107CS » KS *AKQS5 Tournament—Both vul. South Wot N»rlk East 14 IV Puss 2 A Pass 3* Pass •! « Pass •! A Pass J'oss Opening—+K ' 13 1IORI/.ONTAL 1.8 Pictured U. S. Kenotoi 14 Interstices 15 Rnl 1G Snnrc self defending a four spade contract on today's hand, and aUer winning the first two tricks it looked as if he nnd his partner were not going to get any more. East's two spad« bid over one heart showed at least a five card Kjiade suit, and (here were five good heart tricks in dummy East also woulrf have to hare the ace of diamonds to justify his bidding. At trick three he led the (ive of spates. Tlie eight was 'played from dummy, North put on the But Sheardown did not give up. jack and declarer won with the king. East w«it over to dummy byplaylng the four of hearts and led the ten of spades. When North plnyc<t the six. East let the ten- 3 Period ol time 4 Trims 5 Miirindin rlyc 6 Ifciek "f neck •! L);ulii>g IV Urazilian slate 8 Mythical king If) Heavy blow 20 Ajiii-iclcs 21 Ireland 22 Play part 23 lied Cross <ab) 24 Low water (ah ) . .. Eiu;AiTIE|_JEi|N.oIU NiCIEiS BIBr CiE'S's" P ol Dritain 9 Universal 29 Make an .|;) Mnsical language edging , clunactcv lOAronia 30 Mineral rock' -14 Hawaiian bird 11 Wincy (comb 31 Observe 45 Partner (coll.) fotm> - 34 Heavy 4G German river 12Dcatlt signals 35 Cloak -17 Caterpillar 13 Scatter 37 Pursue imir 25 Brick furnace 18 Measure 39 Charger •!8 Gemini's wifa By WHM.VM E. McKlN'XEY America's Card Aulliorily Written for NKA Service ,flic Canadian-American Tourna- spot ride, figuring (that nobody incut, discontinued even before we would lead away from th* queen 29 Hurl 32 Fish eggs 33 Exist 34 Native of Latvia 35 Abound 37 Symbol for cerium 38 While 40 Robust 43 Struggle 47 Dispatched 49 Rustles 50 Burden 51 Grafted (her ) 52 He is chairman of the rules committee 54 Snake 56 Overwhelm 51 Feared VERTICAL 1 Element 2 East Indian distillation 28 Auger •)! Having lenglh 53 Symbol for 27 Land parcel -12 Brolhcr of thallium 28 Seine _Jacob (Bib.) 55 Hebrew Idler

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free