The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 3, 1951 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 3, 1951
Page 3
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r PAW BIX BLYTHEVTLLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THI BLYTHEVILLB COURIER NEWi TH* COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HAINES, Publisher HARRY A. HAINES, Assistant Publisher A. A. FKEDRICKSON, Editor PAUL D. HUMAN. Advertising Manner Sol* Nationtl Advertising Representatives: W«ll»c« Witmer Co, New Vorfc, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta, Memphti. entered *a »*cond class matter at the post- efflw at Blythevllle, Arkansas, under act at Con, October t, l»n. Member of The Associated Presi SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the city o! Blythevllle or any suburban town where carrier Mrvlce li maintained, 25c per week. By mall, within a radius of SO mtles, 15.00 per year, $2.50 lor six months, $1.25 for three months; by mail outside 50 mile zone, $17.50 per year payable In advance. Meditations The Lord'j voice crieth unto the clly, and the man of wtcdom shall s« thy name: hear ye the rod, and who hath appointed It.—Mlcah 6:9. * * * The sea does not contain all the pearls, the earth does not enclose all the treasures, and the flint-stone does not inclose all the diamonds, since the head oJ man encloses wisdom, —Saadl. Barbs Thieves stole 450 pounds of brass from an Indiana factory. They had a lot of It to begin with. * * • A man ol 76 and a woman of 70 were married to » Ohio lawn. We'll bet .he'i one wife Who win never jo back to mother. • • * A government Incinerator went on the blink and wouldn't burn up »2,000,000 In old bills. Let's all send our addresses. * * • Th* X-ray doM no better Jo* at «*ln« through • man than a woman d«ea.' • • • How easily the "little dear" before marriage beeomM too dog-gone expensive afterwards. Your Newspapers Protect Your Right to the Truth This ie National Newspaper Week. It is a good time for you, a* it responsible citizen, to reflect upon the tremendous role your daily newspaper plays in your life. '. Not only do the nation's newspaper* provide you with a daily budget of new* in text and picture form unequalled anywhere in the world /or variety of subject and completeness of coverage. Not only do they provide innumerable services and information iS enable their readers to widen their horizons and constantly improve their standard of Jiving 1 . Not on!y do they effect outstanding feats of public sen-ice in uncovering and scotching misconduct in public office. Above nil these, your newspapers' editors are front-line fighters in the un- ceaBing war to maintain one of Amei- ici'g most treasured rights—the simplg right to b« informed, popularly known »s "freedom of the press." Elsewhere in this newspaper today, you will find a daily picture story, entitled "FREEDOM OF THE PRESS— From Zenger to Oatis." These tell, in capsule form, the stories of a few of the great personalities who have fought, in one way or another, sometimes to the death, to maintain the right to report the truth as they see it, without fear of reprisal. There are many more heroes of this vital fight than you will read of in our picture-stories. But these, the highlighted ones of past and current history, should serve to remind you and your family that your newspaper is an ever- vigilant guardian against the slightest step along th* road to the forcible gag and state-directed "news" that characterize tht press in countries where American-type freedom is unknown. Security Information Order Endangers Freedom of Press President Truman made some fine promises when he decreed minimum standards for controlling security information in the various executive agencies. In fact, he almost made it sound as if this were his gift to the press on the occasion of National Newspaper Week. He disclaimed any intent to impose censorship on legitimate news. The order should result, he said, in a greater rather than R lesser flow of information - to the public. In a letter to department' , heads, Mr. Truman wrote: "These regulations are designed to keep security information away from potential enemies and must not be used to withhold non-security information or to cover up mistake* m*rl« by any official or employ* of th* government." Noble words, Mr. President. But the proof will be In the doing. And th« record of government in the last decade or so does not encourage the hope that these pledges will he kept. The new order goes to the heart of » difficult problem: how to find a wise course between necessary secrecy and the publicity governmental affairs must have in a democracy. Too often these days, any doubts are resolved in favor of secrecy. Sometimes this Is done in sincere desire to avoid erring by giving a potential enemy too much information. Commonly, however, some high- official or minor functionary employs the magic word "security" as a cloak for blunders or political shenanigans. The bureaucrat's instinct for self-protection makes the temptation to cover up well nigh irresistible. War mid the threat of war have made some kind of security system for information inescapable since 1!)40. There ran be no question but that this ready protective device has contributed substantially to the tendency of government to tell the people less and less about its operations. This is not to say that we therefore can have no security standards'. Quite evidently, with Communist espionage a grave reality, we need safeguards in any department that touches in any fashion the defense of this country. But those standards must be sharply defined, so that fumbling officials may not hide behind their ambiguous phrasing. It is dubious whether present standards—-the same ones long applied to State and Defense Departments—are spelled out sufficiently. Nor is it certain that adequate appeals procedure exists. The White House says anyone dissatisfied with the handling of a particular bit of information ' may complain to the appropriate department head. What assurance in this that improperly withheld information would be released? Weaknesses of this sort should be Corrected speedily. As a larger token of good faith, Mr. Truman should adhere strictly to his promise that the National Security Council shall maintain a continuing review of security classification activities. The council can do much to prevent or minimize abuses of the security machinery. But in the end it is th'erpress and the people themselves who : must hold the President to his pledges. "The American people have a fundamental right to information about their government," he said. Let them therefore insist that that right b« kept inviolable. We want no secret government in the United State*. WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1951 Views of Others What, No Miracle? Mr>. Mary Cerra. M. of scranton. Pa., who lost her sight eleven years ago. can now «« and neither she nor her doctor, Alexander Munchak, knows why. Dr. Muncbalc c«lls it "miraculous" but will be Investigated b}- the com\ty medical society. May we ask, why? Since when have miracles, ipiiltual or physical, been Ihe subjccl of Investigation? Many a physician has failed to explain how > patient was miraculously dragged lo safety when only an inch from dealh. Th« modest and candid claimed no credit. . There is still a point Beyond which medicine, with all Its advance, can not go. ;n the realm ol the hopeless and unknown (here is no (herapy. Other doctors gave up on Mrs. Cerra long ago. but today she can see. Whether Dr. Mimchnk used saKBfrass or asafetida is immaterial. .And how, please, do you Investigate a miracle? —DALLAS MORNING NEWS SO THEY SAY Is it cheaper to arm Eimtpean bo.vs. or put all of our young manhood in uniform?—Sen. Ernest w. McFarland <D., Ariz.i, on foreign aid bill. • • • Whoever comes to Yugoslavia as an aggressor or occupier will find his grave in It.—Marshal Titn, Yugoslavian leader. • * * Kwei, in my Judgment, will (after »n armistice) tx orientated toward Iht Kremlin as contiguous areas are already oriented.—Lt.-Gen. Albert c. Wedemeyer. • « • Our strength is not In politics, prices or production, dir strength ll« in spiritual concepts, in public sensitiveness to evil,—Herbert Hoover. » • • In any country, B decent standard of living Is the best answer to communism.—-Gov. O, Men- ntn Wllllims, of MicW«in. BlythtvilU Personalities— Founder of National Cotton Picking Contest, Rosco Crafton, Got Idea from Three Events' By CI.AUDE E. SPARKS (Couritr News Staff Writer) When the sound of the hi? bass horn pumps the National Cotton Picking Contest into Its I2lh year tomorrow, JJlytheville again will DC moved into national prominence, thanks to the idea of Hosco Craflon who founded Ihe event in 1940. Mr. Crafton, 64-year-old wholesale grocer who believes that big I things are done through practical ! application of "dreams," came up) with the Idea because a train was late, because he got mad, and because a flour company's sates manager wnnted to reach the boys In New York City. "I was working as flour broker for Ismert-Hincke Millinc Company." Mr. Crafton says, "when Bill Bowman, general sales manager, 'ourier News Photo FOUNDER OF NCI'C—Rosco Crafton, Blythevllle businessman and civic leader, saw a big thing ror the city in practical application of a Peter Ed son'* Washington Column — came down to work the territory with me for a week, f Train Wan Late "His early morning train was late and I got about half-mad because I wanted to get on out to our customers. You can't sell a territory and stay in town. '"When he did. get there, he had a camera over his shoulder. As we were good friends. I jumped him about being late and hurried him Into the car. ' / "I WM driving faster than I should have and all at once he yelled 'Stop!' i didn't know what he wanted and thought he'd lost his mind when he ran out into a cotton field and started taking color pictures of cotton pickers. "That happened again down around Orider where about 300 pickers were working In a beautiful field of cotton. So I asked him Just how he thought «'e ivere going to sell flour In the middle of a field In mid-morning." To shorten the account. Mr. Bowman replied he was going to use the pictures to pry his way into offices of Ihe bi<; New York merchants who were buyinu by wire and had refused to talk with him. "You mean people out ol the South are that interested in cot- Ion?" Mr. Crafton asked. People Are Curious "Certainly." Mr. Bowman said. "They don't even know what a cotton stalk looks like up there. These pictures—as calling cards—are go- inii to get me in," ' "And they did, too." Mr. Crafton says. "We kinda forgot the flour business for the rest of that day and week." Mr. Crafton remembers, "for Set CHAFTON on Paffe 7 Marshall Resignation Best-Kept Capitol Secret in Many a Moon WASHINGTON f NEA) —Best «pt secret In gossipy and leaky Washington's memory was Gen. 3eorge c. Marshall's resignation as Secretary of Defense. For over three months, the only people who knew about it were President Truman, Defense Under Secretary Robert A. Lovett and Secretary Marshall himself. Maybe they told their wives, but nobody else. Original date for the resignation was June 30. Then Russia's Jake Malik start•d Ihc cease fire, talk. General Marshall agreed to stay on for a ime to see how that would workout. General Marshall look a short •acation in August. Before he left, ^resident Trtiman agreed lo accept the resignation Sepl. 1. Shortly before. Secretary of Slate Dean Acheson was cut in on the secret. He was about to leave for San Francisco, and didn't want his negotiations there upset In any way by starting new rumors about his Peter Edson own possible resignalion. So General Marshall was persuaded to stay till the Jap peace treatv was signe'd Sept. ll the Cabinet was told, and a few rumors flew around that night, but couldn't be confirmed. -Next morning at 9:30. Marshall told his Armed Forces Policy Council. At 10 o'clock he told his olficial stafl and at 10:30 he called in the press. Stalin Convinces A story that has seeped out ol Warsaw to the U. S. Department ol Defense concerns the appointment ol Russian Marshal Hokossoviski as commander in Chief ot the Polish array. Marshal Rokossoviski didn't like the transfer from the Red Army and complained to Premier Stalin. Whereupon Stalin Is supposed to have replied: "What obstinacy! isn't it more practical for him to change his uniform than for me to have lo dress the whole Polish army in Soviet uniforms?" Rokossoviski was convinced, Annlhnr Russian "Peace Offensive"? Watch for Soviet Russia to launch another big "peace offensive." along nbout the time that the United Nations General Assembly convenes in Paris early in November. Thwarted by the Japanese peace treaty signing at San Francisco 1 and alarmed by the new "peace contract" which the western European powers are proposing to make with western Germany, the Russians are expected to let go with a heavy propaganda attack on the west. General tenor Is expected to be a repetition of the old line thai the capitalist war mongers are preparing to launch offensive warfare on the peace-loving democracies of the Soviet b!oc. Snmelhlng for Legal Eagles There's a nice problem for the Senate on whether the proposed "peace contract" with Germany constitutes a treaty .or whether it's merely an executive agreement, if the former, it would require ratification by the u. S. Senate. If the latter, it couid he signed by the President and/or the Secretaries of State and Defense, or even by u ,s. High Commissioner to Germans- John J. McCloy. Lawyer, can have a field day arguing that the peace contract, is not a full-Hedged treaty, since it does not finally settle all problems of German boundaries and reunification. But lor the sake ol bipartisan cooperation, and profiting by the experience with the Japanese peace treaty, the Senate will 8« HOLLYWOOD OB Pare 10 IN HOLLYWOOD BT ERSKIN'E JOHNSON NEA Staff Correspondent By EHSKINE JOHNSON j taken its last plunge, but a Holly- NEA Sl»ff Correspondent | wood designer, Yvonne Wood savs I HOLLYWOOD (NEA> - Behind j she'll ignore the return to modest the Screen: Esther Williams comes femininity in her movi<- wardrobes up dry except for a carnival "Dunk | she told me: "I 1 mstlcklng to beau- Me" scene and a brief ballet roil- I tiful clothes and glamour"' tine 'swimming in the sky yet) | Yvonne's description of the new in "Texas Carnival" and her fans j pencil shirt* and high button col- are yelling that MOM shouldn't.Jars for winter and" next spring- have dry-docked their favorite mer- I "Real feminine — and imcomfort- maid. | able." Esther confesses she "inarched upstairs after the picture was finished to argue the point." But here's the way she sees it now: "It's Red Skellon's funniest picture. It's so good without my swim ming I'm not worried." Only Movie Hero The show is over but the melody lingers on. Bill Demarest couldn't understand why he was hailed as a : hero while making theater personal 1 appearances around New York.' iThcn he discovered the reason: '.A lot of people think I really dis- ,,,.., ' covered Al Jnlson (he only did it in (Catherine Dunham of (he swivel-, the mnviro. People kept asStini (o hips, on (he subject ot Hollywood <n shake my hand savin? 'We'll" al- her backstase dressing room: VV j, vs remember yon as the man who i 'I in not huriiing with the desire Eav e us Al'" lo mnke pictures In Hollywood after a little mistake called 'Cnsbati,' But and Rcet won with the king. He returned the queen of spades, which nobody seemed to want. He next led a low heart to dummy's Jack, losing to East's ace. East returned the ten of hearts, and declarer won with the queen. He got to dummy by overtaking the ten of diamonds with dummy's Jack and brought out the. Jack of spades. East thousht the matter over and finally played the ace of spades. South discarding the three of clubs. continued with the nine of heart.s, forcing out South's Wng. West's club discard was not unexpected. Hoet had been hopinj for I keep hopinK that the richt kind of film may rotne alone somfd^y. Gporce Rift is oil of "Hoorilum Empire" after an "honest difference of opinion" on the scrrenplay. the pnssip columns months before Rita fled hack lo Hnllyivonrt. I asked if Kntherinc would be in i.. lt j,e- Adlcr will piny his mobster Rita MnywortVTs next pit-lure. ro , e . Inflation note: Banana No. jnapncd Ihf famed dancer, • fpms ,,.,, now f{ . nins! for s , lt) at who «-„ llnk-rt with Al.v Khan in ., Fj.verlv Hills i<-e cream parlor. . -lark Brnny wnn't bp reluming (o ' tl-e s-r-rn In "Th" Girls Have I.and- ! - - - rd." RKO's film ahoul thr USO. A Norman Kerry, (he former silent is okay following a heart attack. Johnny Desmond, ivlin warbles on Don McN'cill's airshovv. Is up for « hi? musical at Fox. Sljoilldn'i Fir Lauren Bacall sounded off. SMS cood to Ihe British press about actors tryitie to be normal people. Wailed BoRart's Baby: conflict in cnnimitment elates Is given as thr reason. JACOBY ON BRIDGE NORTH i 4J109SS VJ84 *KJ» + 52 WEST EAST J ?* S * A 7 4 Z *8 6 L ?*»!' * Q J 10 8 7 T . SOUTH (D) 4Q VKQ53 « AQ10 + AK963 North-South vul. West North Pass 1 A Pass 2 4 Pass 3H.T. Pass Sooth 1* 2 V 2 NT. Pass East Pass Pass Paw Opening lead—4 Q By OSWAW) JACOBY Written for NEA Service "Who wants normal people in Hollywood, anyway? Too many of: thr bl? names in (he film world arc' Irvine to live hke Ihe folks next'Judge Your Rival door. Mrs. Brown—when she has p'.;> D. .1 >i, • • ni her four kids to bed- doesn't c o to B * the Wa Y He Pla y ! the cinema to see an aclress bcina] Mrs nrown. puttine^four kids to [ bed." Donald O'Connor, who once wasn't sure whelhfr he wanted talented wifry Owcnn Carter to have .1 film career, lias now civen her his blessing, "t even find myself ngen!- Ins for her." he told me. "1 mentioned her name lo a producer just the olhcr day. I sort of anraVrd It in, s.yvinp I knc« 3 coitd actress named f.ncmi (Mrlrr. The once over lightly- By A A. FrtdJlckson Courtesy o( S/Sgt. Art Bahn, 0SAP, and Quartermaster First Class Bert Warbinfiton, USK—who may be shot at sunrise and keelhauled by their respective services if the Pentagon gets hold of this—i have some charming literature that almost makes me yearn for them good old days in Uncle Sam's employ. But not quite. readuig The DOCTOR SAYS By EDIVJN t. JORDAN, M.D. Written for NEA Service "My doctor has just told me that, I have glaucoma." writes Mrs, R. T. "This frightens me terribly because I am afraid it might lead to blindness, is that true?" Assuming that Mrs. R. T. has an early case of glaucoma, she has good reason to be concerned, but should net be alarmed. Glaucoma is Indeed a serious disease of the eyes and is believed to be responsible for complete blindness of about twenty thousand people in the United Slates alone, and the loss of vision in one eye of, perhaps, one hundred and fifty thousand more. But this is not th« whole story because most of the difficulty could have been prevented if diagnosis had been made early and treatment started promptly. There are medicines available which are extremely effective in most cases of acute glaucoma. The drugs may have to be taken for a long time, but this is a lot better than losing the eyesight. Sometimes an operation is necessary to preserve sight. The several operations used lor glaucoma all have the purpose of making new paths for the drainage of the eye fluids. The most characteristic sign of glaucoma is increased pressure within the eye itself. This leads to a hardening of the eyeball. An acute attack usually begins with severe pain in one eye, slight swelling of the eyelids with watering of the eye and infection of the eyeball which looks like a general inflammation of the eye. There is, of course, considerable loss of vision and the increased hardness of the eyeball can usually be easily felt. The pain is extremely severe and oflen is felt all through the head. The hardness of the eye is caused by blockage of the flow of fluids within the eye «o that liquid accumulates in the eyeball FOUR TYl'ES Some doctors like lo divide glau- come (except those types coming from injury or disease elsewhere in the body) into four varieties: the acute inflammatory, the chronic inflammatory, the "absolute" and the chronic simple type. The acute inflammatory type of glaucoma is largely restricted to people between the ages of 35 and 70, and is somewhat more common among women than men. Because of its great danger to sight, glaucoma is a disease which must not be neglected. Each patient must have the special care which his particular case demands. Failure to follow advice or to continue conscientiously with the medicines or other treatments recommended may result in blindness. It Is of the inmost importance to make an early diagnosis of glaucoma. 75 Years Ago In B/ytheviHe— John Blythe, son of Dr. and Mrs. John Blythe of Chicago. Is here making his home with his grandfather. J. P. Allison, for the school year. He is a sophomore In high school. Hershel Mosley. Gene Blackwell and Robert "Red" Baxter, all members ot last year's Blythevllle High Erhocl eleven, participated In the Alabama-Mississippi state freshman grid haule at State College. 26 touchdown The readuig matter generously donated by these boys from the recruiting offices in City Hall has brightened my life and given me considerable relief from my usual dull literary diet of Wild West Comic Scok. Sly Romance Comics, Donald Duck and Spaceman Jones, Interstellar Vacuum Sweeper Salesman. Now, when life looks dreary and the rent's due and the taxes are delinquent, I have only to pick up one. of these gaily-colored texts and discover why this life of mine is no gcod whatsoever. My biggest trouble seems In be that I didn't re-enlist back when Uncle Sam decided to spring me from uniform, I just.took my pardon, thumbed my nose at the warden and went straight. And life's been Just one complication after another ever since. Currently my hero is a worried- looking chap name of Sad Sack. This 16-page, four-color first edition is one ol the famous 500.000 the Arniy had printed for a fee of 117,000-plus and then ordered destroyed because some pinchpenny congressman gave it a bad review. By this time, the story of Sad Sack's courageous attack on civilian life and the frustrations he found therein are history. It's a very touching tale, and almost enough to drive a man to re-enlist. Of course, the fact that any discharges who conducts himself as did Friend Sack is pretty stupid Is not dwelt upon unnecessarily. For he who had no better sens* would need a wet nurse, not a first sergeant. Unwittingly, the Army must hav« caused some furrowed brows in th» American Legion, for it depicts Sack as apparently not having & single veteran's benefit to fall back on when it becomes obvious the guy should have been, locked in ths barn and never allowed to leave the farm. The Congressman who coalplain- ed that Sad Sack was socialistic) did socialism an injustice. As a way of life, socialism Is not an intelligent approach, but Sack is a tale of rollicking, double-barreled, triple- distilled imbecility It's gcod for a few laughs, just as Sack was when George Baker was cartooning his way through Stars and Stripes during WW2. This comic book probably Is no better or no worse than the standard brand of barracks literature and would appeal to the same type of mind Insofar as it might carry any serious import. If the Army wants to load its ranks with comic book readers of commensurate mentalities, then t guess this apprcach Is as good as any other. For all I know, it may appeal to second lieutenants. There are. however, going to b« the anticipated number of perennial yardbirds and Sad Sacks In the Army and Uncle Sam does not need to add to this tctal by direct appeal to mental rookies. Especially when It takes something more than 117.000 of the taxpayers' coin to imprint, the imitation. But Sad Sack Is only one of » series and the Navy and Marines also nre in on the act. Come around about this time tomorrow for a fast review of some other armed forces comic books -including a throbbing little soap open entitled "Judy Joins the Waves," & sort of nautical John's Other Wife. yards on a-cut back off tackle for another touchdown in the final period of the game. Jeannette Dickinson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Dickinson, and LaVonne Smith, son of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Smith, won first hon- Miss., yesterday. Alabama won to 0. Moslcy tossed a touchdown ors in the two classes of the baby pa.-s lo Gregory, end, and ran 54 show contest at the fair today. Bird of Prey Answer to Previous Puzzls . 5 Deep red color 6 Roman data 7 Nickel (symbol) 8 Obtained 9 Speak f haltingly * 10 Shop 11 Misdeed 13 Wander IS Near 19 Musical One ol ;i;e most oclorful bridce experts is Leo Roct, who came to tins country at the begmnine of World War If from the Netherlands liy win of Australia. Unlike most rxpert.v he i,> just, as happy kibiu- [ :t'.s nj pl.\yinc. As a matter of fact. [ lie kibiurs to hard that he has' been known to break up an all- expert same because one of the players nude too many mistakes. | H:s sivi'e as a player may oe ] from the hand shown today.! . . producer smiled and said. 'That's Roc; held the Smith cards, and his your nife, isn't It?' j play of Hie Hand helped his (earn "B>it realty, we're bolh serious! min the National Mixed Team about her car^r." j Championship at Washincton. D.C..J ... . wo lllomns a?0 . Tin plunglnj necklin« may hive I West opened th« o,uc«n of dubjj three heart tricks lo arid to one spade, three sure diamonds, and two top clubs. With the bad break in hearts, however, the ninth trick was not very rie.lrly in sicht In a manner of speasmg. Roet pnt (o his ninth trick by way ol Australia. He led the f;i:ern of diamonds to' dummy's kins and returned the ten] of spades — discarding the ace of diamonds. West had lo take Ihe kins of spades and return thr jack of clubs, j This save East a choice of discards.! East actually throw away a worth-' less spade, whereupon itnet took the ace of clubs and returned a lie.irt !o Easts seven. Now East' had to lead a diamond to dummy's nine, allowir.e dummy to win a gord spade tor the ninth trick. If East had thrown away the seven of hearts, Roel planned lo refuse the club trick. I West then continued clubs. South would mase two clubs and a henrt If West in- stfd led a diamond, dummy would win the rest. HORIZONTAL 4 Within (comb. 1 Dc-ptctcd bird 5 It has long, pointed 10 Small finches 12 Senseless persons 14 Golf term 15 Girl's name 17 Impalient exclamation 18 Atop 19 Struggle 21 Troop (ab.) 22 Cily in Nevada,,, ™ le ' 24 Particle 20 Race 26 Ireland „ Predictors 27 It is a bird "Relative* of 28 From (prefix) 29 Knight's title 30 Playing card 31 Preposition 32 Above 33 Otherwise 36 Hepose 37 Ac'.ual 38 Physician (ab.) 39 Bombards 45 Psyche part 16 Japanese outcast 48 Air sprite 49 Drink made with malt 50 Push back 52 Wander 54 Remove 55 Hair fillet VERTICAL 1 Sharpei 2 Anger 3 Palm lilr 25 Bird 30 Prevented 32 Command 34 Went by steamer 35 Senior 40 Story 42 Point a weapon 43 Charge! 44 Dash 47 Mimic 49 Fuss 51 Hebrew deity 1 41 RJilroad (ab.) 53 Negative rcplj

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