The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 21, 1947 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Wednesday, May 21, 1947
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PACE TEN BLYTnEVILLE (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS WEDNESDAY, MAY 21, 1947 THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE OOUUm NXW0 OO, H. W. HAWB8, PBbUrtMT JA10B I. VKRHOKFT, Editor PAUL JX^CUAN, MtrertUioc MUMfir gfi* NttlooBl Advertising ReprewnUUvei: Willtct Wltmer Co , New York, Chlc««o, Detroit, Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class matter at the port- office at BlythevUle, Arkansas, under act ot 'Congress, October 9, 1917. __ Served by the United Presi . SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the cily ot Blythevllle or any suburum town where carrier service la maintained, 20c per week, or 85c 1**™°"**. Bv mall, within a radius ot *0 miles, KWTper year £ 00 for six months, 11.00 for three months: Cm*" outsld* 60 mile lone. $10.00 per year payable In advance. < _ Meditation For as 'the crackling of thorns under a pot. so is tl5e inughter of Die fool. Ecclcslflslcs TA. ~ - • m * *• Thf» Is happy Liuulilw and silly laustM". the tallir'-'soon becomes disgusting to every one about, iui :lmi>py laughter Is not only i>l«isi..fr but contagious. The Munich Mind Semv Claude Pepper found now proof for his contention that the Tni- man Doctrine is a "political maneuver-" in his speech at, Princeton University last/week. Russia is not leaning to-.vnrci war, he said, "for she needs peace more than any'.other nation in the world tip- spile expansionism." So what' would Senator Pepper do countenance expansionism as the price of peace? Does he not think that Russia would still need pence even if her expansionism by force of military ami political pressure were curbed? Hoes it not strike him odd that a natipn so war-ravaged is not devoting hei-sclf solely to domestic'rehabilitation?. And what of the victims of exp;m- sionisVn? The senator is a champion of democracy, the rights and dignity n' the cqmmon man. Has he no word tp say about rigged elections, secret police, and other unsavory accompaniments of Russian expansionism? Or does he dismiss all this as propaganda? ' When he condemns a counter-movt: against aggression and speaks of pence "despite "expansionism," we hear ccliocs of the Munich conference. The situation is substantially the same tn'tay. Appeasement did not work in lO^S, and it wijj not work now. Cloqaing the the Issue able to the broad area of the State Department's 'activities. But the present War and Navy departments would still exist in a separate, though subordinate, capacity. And tlieno w .secretary would' be delegated only a part of the power that lias always reside din the 5'ivsi- dent 1 as Commander-in-Chief. The unification question haw b' v cn given the thorough examination t!:a'. its importance (lescrvu.s. All sides him 1 had their say. It seems too bad 11ml, at this late dale, the issue should IIP flouded by groundless fears and by efforts lo complicate; tho exisliiij; sot.up further, while tailing H unification. VIEWS OF OTHERS Backing Up Our Delegates American delegate have been busy «l U'e Geneva Trade Conference Irylni! I" »':ic!i :u;rrn- meiH.s aimed at saving world I rude tor private business. History lias proven lhal Iradc is licsl promoted where businessmen <>! nations Heal with each oilier without government I'Herelence. But.'while American delegates wins Irvtnir lo convince the world thai we wauled all nuli.'ins lo have a fair clmnce nl trade, a congre-.iici.a! commiUee in Washington approved a so pe-- ccnl fee on the Import of wool inlo thl'i country. Tue fee would add about 33 rents a pound lo what Ihe consumer pays for Imported wool, most of which comes from Australia. This Is the old "protection" idea tlu: mv.il>- llcans love. It Is designed lo prolret American wool producers from forel(;n coinpclllion which can 'produce more cheaply because of "cnenp labor." When the news of Ihc committee's vale reached Geneva, we arc told thai I ho, talks came to a hall—so far as real progress was concerned. If Ihe wool fee is voted, it was said I hoi the Unlled Stales would be looked upon as having no serious Intention of making trade con':o.--,s;ons to foster world free enterprise. Forel|;n Coin- gates say' we arc hardly consistent. A Geneva correspondent of the New York Times jays: "There is no doubt thai Ihc imposition of a now 'fee' without regard lo or in spite ol ils effect on Ihe delicate work of cslablishia: a new basis for world trade would wreck this conference. In the wreckage would lie the burled past and perhaps Ihc lust chance to help shape the pattern of 'world trndc in a manner con- sislenl with American concepts of tree cnler- prise. That view is the considered opinion "1 represenlalivcs of oilier Brent trading countries present here." American trade experts at Geneva say I lie Truman administration could win a reasonable wool -policy If. it Iricd. Subsidizing ilK> wool growers seems lo lie the answer and experts Miy it would be less expensive to tlie Anienc.:nn ii.-nple as a whole. Maylie so. bul wrecking the Geneva trade conference certainly will put no aar; in Uncle Sam's crown with nations seeking n-.arkeis. —ARKANSAS DEMOCRAT. Thp long argument over unification of th§ armed forces has brought to light sjkne rather odd thinking about the functions of a U. S. Cabinet officer. Some opponents of unification seem to feel that a secretary' of national defense would be a sort of omnipotent fuehrer who could dispose of any branch of the service on mere whim or prejudice. A proposed bill by Senator Robertson of Wyoming, for example, would do away" with this suggested Cabinet pjst, retain the present War and Navy secretaries, and add a coordinator of national defense at the head of a national security council. This might readily rmve the Effect of adding bureaucratic complications to a proposal which aims at greater' simplification and efficiency through unification. Under our system of government Cabinet officers are assistants of the President. They concentrate their work in particular fields: of the President's manifold duties. There is a certain amount of independence connected with each office. But the officers are re- sponpHe--to Congress for the funds to operate! their departments, and to the President on major policy. It is a rare occasion when a Cabinet member goes over the President's head to,act ^opposition to his superior's wishj^. ; •\yhen he does he usually finds himself^out .of a job, as Henry Wallace did afte.rrhis Madison Square Garden speech.• In the light of these well-defined duties it seems odd that the idea of a s*cretary_of national defense should fill so mariyMeyel heads with aiarminr visions. The chief of a single defense department would co-ordinate the functions of the War and Navy departments. He would also supervise the neglected, matter of surveying military and industrial resources. * JRis duties would cover a larger field Ihih. embraced by either .of the pres- ; «it Cabinet posts now concerned with «jr, defense. They would be compar- BARBS BY HAL COCIIRAN An Ohio man retired alter covering n- laundry -.-outc for 34 years. Mnyu? it took the ".t'u-cli out of him—or he cleaned up. • * * H's the caslnsl thing in the world lo bo n- failure—yet it's pretty toush. » » » Just because a cop whistles while he wnrKs, don't expect him ti> be too good-natured. • • » Soon men will lie getting peeved at tin- Iwt weather that wills the collar the wile lius to wat'h and iron. • * • It's nice to know a person yon ran mist— bul nicer to mei't one \vlni pays casli. SO THEY SAY ••••••••••••••••••!••••••••*•••• Little David's On His Own Labor Lobby Has Corps of 75 Pressure Experts In Washington Seeking to Influence Congress liy 1'F.TKR EDSON N'l'A Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON. May 21. <NEAl —Seventy-five paid labor union lobbyists are now working in Washington, according to a detailed study or reports for the first three nionths of I1H7. filed with Congress In compliance with Ihc Regulation of Lobbying Act of 1940. These reports show that'the lauov loljl>y is now the biggest seeking to inlluence Congress. It does not include,John 1*. Lewis, Phil Murray, Hill Oreen, or the heads of the the unions. II also does not inclnjlo Is brought lo Woah- sfinat individiials had registered a s lob- bylsls up to Mai' 1- Of this number. !i4f) illecl reports purporting to show their income and expenditures during the first three months of Ihe year. Failure to file a slate- Wnt or filing an incorrect statement is punishable by a fine ol 55000, a year's imprisonment, or boll i. Next to organized labor. Ihe biggest lobbies which reported to Congress were working for the Townsend Plan, which registered 18 lobbyists, and the Citizens Committee for .Displaced Persons, which reg- fR**recl 21. T1.<S Intler organization ington from all over the country .is working for legislation lo amend lo work on local congressmen while the 'Immigration laws so «s to ad- Ihey are considering the Taft-Harl- 'mil more European refugees to Ihc ley labor reform bills. The 75 L U. S. It reported all its lobbyists registered lobbyists are the more or le.ss full-lime unions "legislative representatives," as they're called. Breaking ilown the lolal. it is shown that 20 of the.lobbyist's are registered from CIO unions. 13 are from IhD Railroad in<! for the Foremen's Assn. of Tncnen, five from APL, plus two rom its affiliated UMW. nine orm independent machinists nn- were unpaid volunteers. Townsend Plan lobbyists reported pay and expenses varying from nothing to 35 per cent of the clues they collected- Highest paid Townsond Plan lobbyist appears from' the reports to be uiiun.s. u iuu John C. Cuneo. of Modesto, Calif.. Brotherhoods, who reported income of $13. -142 fov To Deduct, or Not to Deduct? t Proves a Taxing Question By FREDERICK C- OTHMAN (UniUd Press Staff Correspondent) WASHINGTON, May 21. CUP) — All right, Chairman Knutson, what about Lana- Turner's mink? Does it come under the heading of lily- By W1IXIA1W A. O'BRIEN, M. D- gliding, or work clothes! Written for NEA Strvic* And when A Washington hostess Six thousand persons were killed tosses a cocklall brawl, does she ___ Th« DOCTOR SAYS Ihc kitchen in 19« and many lore were injured, according to one usuraitce company's statistics. Burns and scalds are tile most rcqucnl type of kitchen accidents, with falls occupying second place, balls? lome injuries and deaths are most | what I'm trying to ommoii among children and old icrsons. Most accidents are caused have fun' U not, how many C< gressnien, judges and generals she Invite to turn her party hue a workday afternoon? Are malch sticks -luxuries? How about pool prove wl':i Ihesc questions for the honorable Harold Knulson of Minn., (who's go.l to answer 'cm eventually) is that the subject of lax reform is not nearly so dull as Secretary to >y carelessness and poor house: keeping.' Burns usually result from care- 1 essiiess in handling gasoline and ' o! T r ea sury" John Snydcr tried terpsene. One hospital reported ma |;e it. hat In a large series of severely j ricp. Knutson called his ways and nirncd patients from rural dis- Means Committee into his sanctum Iricts over two-thirds were In- v ,,jth the gold drapes, the plaslcv urcd by gasoline fires. (eagles, and the sofl green leather Children scald themselves by I c | in i, s f or u, e f j rs t overhauling of ilutching projecting pan handles Amer i ca - s tax j aws | n 20 years. jn the stove. handles Other children are scalded on washdays by falls into lubs of hot water left on the floor. Asphyxiation occurs when un- lightcd gas jels are turned on. Common causes of asphyxialion at This is a stupendous job; it's going to affect' all of us, including Miss Turner. Witness number one in proceedings lhat will last well inlo next year was snyder, who sat there coffee pot which bolls . ,j a i c . fnccd and so f t of vo j cc , read- extinguishes the gas . jng fl . 0m n n)n , U | Sl .,.jp t half an inch the victim dozes while thicki : wm ,Mn'L exactly say he muffed an historic moment, but he I certainly didn't put much sex appeal in it. , He mentioned in language suit- night over and flame as the victim wailing for Ihc coffee to heat. FACTORY SAFETY METHODS Carbon monoxide asphyxiation' may result from jets which burn' with too high n flame in a poorly , lblD only for lllc . ( i mine ial pages 21 ventilated kitchen or from a dc- , tax problems that need some study. the first three months. Veterans' organization lobbyists numbered H. topped by $10.0(10 a year .John Thomas Taylor of the ons, four form Ihc telephone work- j Legion nnd SaiJOO Omar Ketclnun ot rs. and seven from miscellaneous Vclerans of Foreign Wars. ior organizations. There arc six registered lobbyists Incidentally, unions of fedovl seeking to inlluence education le- inployc.s which have registered gislation. Four of them arc from obbyisls seeking lo influence go- the National Education Assn. •eminent pay scales and conditions I There are eight lobbyists for the of civil service employment mini- farm organizations. Six are at work ler '.23. If this number Ls added to' on anti-cliscrimination legislation •he 75 lobbyists from urn-govern-' and .null-poll tax laws. Twelve are went unions, the total lobby counts! interested in health legislation, top- is, or approximately one out nf ped by $12.000 a year Dr. Joseph S. every eight lobbyists who have re- Lawrence of Ihe American Med/il resent miscellaneous do-good socle tics. Eleven lobbyists represent women's organizations. Six speak to congressmen in behalf of religious organisations. From Worhl Peace To Universe There is even a peace lobby. Eight registered lobbyists for U. S. peace organizations in the first three months of this year received salaries totaling S73KS find expense money of $2108. There is a registered lobbyist for "Unveiling the Universe," another interested in anti-vivisection legislation, and one seeking legislation to improve the conditions of -retired Army and Navy officers. Thirty-four of the registered lobbyists said they didn't work at their trade In the first three nionths. The fact lhat the labor lobby has now become the biggest in Washington indicates how the profession lias changed since the big power lobby investigation of 1934. Up to that lime the usual conception of lobbyist was of a representative of some vested inlcrest dra'.ving many thousands Of dollars in pay and with more or less unlimited ex-; pense accounts. There are still some of them around. But- reports of the lalwr lobbyists show thoy are not hig?fiy paid Highest, paid labor lobbyist seems lo bo John T. Corbctt of the Bro- fective lighter pilot. Gas-burning units should have an escape vent to the outside. Kitchen falls result from slippery waxed floors, scatter rugs, objects left lying around, and trips over projecting pieces of worn-out linoleum. If a .faclory owner had a room as dangerous as a kitchen in his building, he would put warning signs on the doors and walls He would post instructions for safe use of Ihe various pieces of equipment, and he would hold instruction classes on general safety practices for everyone who entered the room. QUESTION: I clean my teeth with salt and soda dissolved in hot water. Will this erode the enamel? ANSWER: Salt and soda are recommended by many dentists in place of ioolhpasle and tooth powder. They will not erode the enamel. 15 Years Ago Locomotive year. Engineers In lUi/theville — Jane. Branson daughter of Mr. am Mrs. U. S. Branson and Dorinne Coulter daughter of Mr. and Mrs !. E. Coulter nre valedictorian am saliitatorian of -the OBlytheville Jim ibr • High School this year. Both students made m;usually high grades throughout the year according to Mrs. R. I. He.ley, school! principal. | Mr. and Mrs. Fletcher King are parents of twin daughters born j . Monday. The babies weigh five and] „,,_. , re one-half pounds each and have been named Shirley Jean and Billy Uean. 'Before her marriage Mrs. King was Miss Winifred Lunsforrt. Charles S. Lemons. R. N. Ware, and U .S. Branson are in Hot Springs foi the Rotary convention. Mr; Lemons is former district governor. ncludlng where should the line be Irawn between non-deductible personal exj>enses and .deductible bu- iness outlay? Thai's where Mis;i T's mink fits in. _ — Movie actors these many yeatljP lave been insisting lhat Iheir JcfeX nvolve purchase of mink coiflP cashmere suits, and similar fancy- ian haberdashery. If • Ihey weren't cinema 'stars, .they claim, they wouldn't have to buy such fancy :lad-rags so they always deduct the price of same from their income tax payments. And the Collector of Internal Revenue, who figures that pants is pants, always slaps 'em down. Knutson and Co., must decide, a- niong a couple of thousand other things, whether the Turner mink is personal adornment, or business equipment. About the same thing goes for cocktail parties. If a fellow throws .such a shindig for his'own pleasure, he can't deduct the cost thereof. But what if he holds his party for business purposes! Does Uncle'Sam (through tax deductions) help him pay for the caviar and the Martinis? I know one local lady who thrown frequent binges of a Sunday evening. She keeps a careful list of hev guests for the information of the tax collectors. If a sufficient number of the gu/^lcrs of her liquor are Congressmen, jurists and^d- mirals then obviously (says TWR) that particular party was for business purposes and she deducts sorted to Congress Frniu OVs To American Indians Seven hundred ninety-five Assn. Two are looking after I he inU'r- Iherhood of with S10.124 Highest paid of the CIO lobbyists is Robert Lamb or the Slcelworken;, .5800(1 a year. Of the API, lobbyists. $75CO a year W. C. Hushing is tops. Average pay of the labor lobbyist is around $75 a week Their expenses average $200 a month. Washington's big business ~ltv5^7 will be looked inlo in the next col- csts of Indian tribes. Thirteen rop- Minn IN HOLLYWOOD Colleges must cease lo iTgiml wcmon students as men in disgulsr, and tin in women as human be ings, t rqnnl but not simiLnr lo uu^i.--- Dr. Lynn While Jr.. president Mills CoHcijf. * • • \Ve learned two things from World War 11: Cue, Lliat modem wars conic .suddenly- "I'he other is lh;U nations which are, jionily niTpnrod pay the highest price.—Ken. Harry P. Cam (Rj of Washington, • • • Government, finnnctal support nf schools would lead to n FetU-rnl bureiuirrai'y t>r a private hierarchy of education.- Maj.-cu-n. Atn;u A. Fries, director Friends of the Public Senool ol America. Fidelity to peace, as a bond of pro^r^ss. is the essence ot our heritage nnd i.s the trues*. promise of unity for the slates of th;r New World.—President Miguel Alcman. of Mexico. » » » To maintain prosperity the essential llnng Is lo maintain a prospect or protiUs lor business men.—Rufus S. Tucker, aulo industry economist. 'We have not human relations development of Henry Ford 'II. kept the development, ol our in industry in pare witli the our production lerhnoU'j^y.— BV EURKIXK JOHN'SON NFA Slaff t'orrrsDimilrnt HOLLYWOOD. May 21. (NBt\l Hie tourist season has st'.nted i n Uillysvoori. but 1 d(,i:bt if p.nv of hem will arrive rnitoil np as u .lulur. C'hariey White did, bu* '.'u-irley must have been a urr.ius. I wns iicUin^ some ii:!elU>?t'nee. «n Hollywood gate i':':v;ln-rs frnm \Vhlloy Ilciulry. i-lnof of M-G-M \Vliitoy has brv.'n f-uardiurc tbo pirtals 'cf M-G-M auamsl Onel-'vi'.i CnriioDys lo]- ^3 y> ars. Hut rv;rv oner in a while, he confessed. Mr.nr lau or c:\irkpot 5ll]:s in. N'o 0:10 lias Irird su far tiiis \ear. Whilry s:nd. but the season is only .vlarling. Hut shire tlie Cbarle; WhiK- alfnir in IU32 Wllltey Hondry vic\\s ordir.ary N'ncc climbers and g.ilo rrashri's wilb rtjnteir.pl. "The ha>'cn't any im.iKlnalinn —like CliaiU'v XVhilo," he said. Clinrloy \V!iil*-, \vho wnnlcd to be a lilm netm-, bail bimsolf sbippnl lo M-G-M from ChicaEio as u sta- liir. "I did Hendry, .\ int of ]| cnnti'.irl." THIS KM) 111' i\ inctu! crated him up in Cbi- fii'.n in ;>. l):i" bix with pointed ends so tlirre would be no d;im'rr *'f Mar.ditit: tbo b.)x on rncl. :is b,. was. Charley didn't relish lite ilK,iu;lit (if .stancliag on his head tor 2M3 miles. There weiv n hrt of "This Side Up.' "Handle With Care." and "Statue" it." Charley confessed "orr-imsr I figured I'd ty ;ind maybe a l American colleges and imivei'slties, In trying to care for Increasing numbers of students, stand In danger of spreading their resources too thinly nnd lowering the quality ol work.—Donald B. Tresldder of Stanford u. no', a bum. Ex'ciythins ivrnl alonp fine im- fil Ihc rratc was delivered, Ihrce days aflrr iLs deparlure from Chici»j;i>. al Ihc {'ulver C'ily ex- prc-ss offiee on Salurilay afternoon. Charley was lying there, shaving, when he overheard the ex- pressman ray. "It's pretty Int.?. 1 think I'll wait until Monday deliver this statue to M-G-'M." | So Charley 'Uarlcd poinidim; on Ihc inside of liie box. Katurallv. the expressmen were s'.arlled. N r otli- ing like this had over 'hn|v,)fuu'l belore. They telerhoned the police and then celled White;.- Hondiy. to whoso studio Iho box was addressed. HUS BOY .)OH IS KEWAltl) Cbarlcy was still banginc away \vhen the box was taken lo the police slation and they stnrtid pulling out Ihn nails. Finally they KOI the lid off. and there «:is Charley Ihc costume of n Dutch comedian. At firsl. the policemen and \Vhilcy couldn't believe Ihrir ryes. Then Charley U.ld Ills story. \\l\:\- rv tlKik the fellow homo nml then delivered him (<> the studio Monday morninf. No. ciiarley didn't become a movie star, as he hoped. Or cvii an exlra. But he did pet a ji':i at M-G-M--as a bus boy in the 'studio cafe. But he didn't la.,l long. Tins ins I Hendry heard of Cli-ir- le yhr was with a touring c;unival displaying, for 10 cent? n limk. the which he traveled ?0:o McKENNEY ! ON BRIDGE Simple Defensive Phii/ Tops Board V.y W11IIAM K. McKINNKY Airnica's Card Authority ^ Wrillcn for NKA Service Tim list or Life Masters In the middle west is on the increase i steadily. Indianapolis now has juu-ee. Iho latest being Lawrence J. No W. To become a Life a player must accumulate 300 or more Master Poinls and nust win at least 30 of them in national championship competition. The difference between a Life of diamonds from dummy On the opening lead, Welch (West) won with the king and cashed the jack pf diamonds, East discarding a small club. Now most of the West players.--knowing that North had four diamonds, led b:fck a small diamond, hoping that East had a trump higher than Ihe ten-spot- East did not, and as a result.de- clarer made five-odd. ',Players holding an ace-queen over the king-jack hate to give up. but Welch saw the four heart tricks staring him in the face, and he knew that North had to have solid spades. Therefore, if 1(1 j Welch, Muster A AKQJ3 * 10852 V A K Q G Tournament—E-W vul. South West North F.asl 1 V 2 » 2 * Pass 3 A Pass 4 A 1'ass Opening—» 3 .2 ?r,S? ^^ck mlW " Ile ! " —l^'to Houywood an-tatue. Inside Ihe well-ventilated box weve all ;hc conveniences of home, including food and a shaving mirror. Charley wanletl lo meet Hollywood looking like a hero an 1 •Retail trade accounts for nearly one-third of the total cost of distributing goods. Master anil the average player tli.it (he Lilc Master has learnc to play carefully and to coin hands out. For instance, today hand docs not present too difficn a problem and Welch. made' n lo score on the board with who might be termed a simple de fenslve play. When declarer played the quee This Is going to worry, the lawmakers as much as if w-orries nie- I have been to a couple of her parties, myself, and I don't know whether I am a taxable friend of the family, or a non-taxable Tiusi- ness acquintance. It turns out further, according to Secretary Snyder, that 50 items are subject to excise taxes. The committee just study them, too. including pool tables, gold wrist watches, safety matches, railroad tickets and electric light bulbs. There are so many things taxed now that some of the boys are thinking about taxing everything that comes out of a factory. Not forgetting street car wheels and brown wool suits, like the Secretary's. ''This smells-like'a sales'tax anil I am against it," insisted Rep. John D. Dingell of Mich. Rep. •Knulson assured him it was a lit-. tie early lo bother about that no«<^ More later on this. Much more and ^ did not. cash his ace of cluos. clarer would discard his clubs j \ the hearts. So he cashed the ib ace and held the hand to four- id. It is true that if East had been probably much later. psychic and opened a clulv the contract coul<] bavc been cHWated. but holding it to four-odd gave Welch all the points on the board- U. S. Official HORIZONTAL 58 Cooking pan 1,8 Pictured U.S. CO Guttural government official 4 Declare f> Waken (i Eager 17 Filament 19 Low 20 Permit Zl Thawed \i£J 23 Guided • fl! 24 Doctor of Science (ab.) 25 Note of scule M While 28 Neon *, {symbol) : 29 Spot K 81 Paired *•'•* 33 Meadow 3-1 Consumed 35 Argot 37 Web-fooled fowl •SO Italian river 41 Down 42 Man's nickname •13 Atop •H Fish spawn 4G Thongs , r )l Insccl S2 He is —'— ' secretary ot commerce (lib.) 54 Therefore 55 Sea eagle 56 Pastoral \ nymph - noises 61 Halts VERTICAL 1 Downs 2 Kat 3 Plunder 4 Drag T> Preposition Clhirl 7 Repast R Shipped 9 Abraham's home 10 Pilfer ,; 11 Double 1j 12 llel»'ew ' ascetic 13 Lacked IB Thai Hunt; 21 Directs 22 injures 2f, Monster ?7 Cloyed 45 Jacob's brother (Bib.) 47 Afternoon meals 48 Railroad (ab.) 4!) Indian city 30 Winglikc pail 50 Needy 32 Golf term 51 Facilities ;3S Leaped , 53 Number 30 Slacker '?* 55 Compass point 38 Poem " 57 RiKhl (lib.) 3fl Cnincs in 50 Area measure

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