The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 2, 1947 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Monday, June 2, 1947
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PAGE EIGHT BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.y COURIER NEWS MONDAY, JUNE 2, 1947 frfflS BLYTHEVELLB COURIER NEWS IBB COURIER WtWB OO. H. W. HAINE3, Publtebtr JAMEB L. VERHOETF, Utter PAUL D. HUMAN, AdverUslB« lfui>|tr Sole N»Uoual Adrertlslnc ReproenUUvei: Wtll»e« WtUnnr Co, New York. Chic*«o. Detroit, AtUnU. Memphis. Published Every Attcrnoon-Bzecpt 8und»y Entered as second clast mitUr at • the post- office at Blythevllle, Arkansas, under act of Congress, October », 1911. Served by.the United Pre« SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier in the city ol Blythevllle or any suburum town where carrier service Is maintained, 20c per week, or 85c per month, By mall, within a radius of 40 rnllM, M.OO per vear $200 for six months, $1.00 for three months; by mail outside 50 mile zone, $10.00 per year payable In advance. _J Meditation And Jesus answered him, "It is written •Man shall not live by bread alone'."—Hike 4:4. » • • A m»n can live so that when he dies he will be mourned for whal he was-not for whal he might have been. Professional Prophets General Eisenhower has set a aainH group of young, unidentified officers to the task of imagining what war will be like in 25 years.' They are independent of all controls and free to pick (he brains of soldiers, scientists or anyone in the course of their fearsome forecasting. Since even General Ike can't give theso young men orders, we^lon't propose to tell them whiit to do. P.ue we hope that they'll not fail to consult the authors of "scientific" adventure fiction These boys had atomic and rocket warfare all doped out and in print before the scientists evpn had it olf the blackboard. here and in Moscow, so often fhi target of an outraged American sense of justice, were rubbing their liamte mid smirking? We are trying to sell American democracy over Russian communism to many confused and hesitant pcuples of ihe world. We speak of fre<!di.-m, democracy, the rights and dignity of the individual, the American way of life. jVIosl of us believe in those words, live by them, and are ready to defend them. Then 12 men speak to the world for their fellow Americans in a voice which is not the voice of America. Suddenly their voices drown out the voices of millions. And words like "freedom," "justice" and "the rig'iU of man" .sound hollow »nd embarrassed. Lead On, MacDuff VIEWS OF OTHERS Degree Chasing' Unimpressive Performance The 12 men in the jury box ;\l .Greenville, S. C., bud been nssiKiu'd :i •historical part to play. Twenty-eight suspected conspirators in a Negro lynching had at List been brought to justice for trial by the fair and open and patient process of law which the lynnh mob scorns. That in itself had been a historic occurrence. Rut that was only part of it. It.Avas up to the 12 men to ; <3ee that justice was done. Perhaps they felt that they fulfilled their duty. 1'erhaps they'felt the defendants' confession.-: were .forced or untrue, and that the corroborating testimony of a witness (win later was beaten up for his pains) was false. Or perhaps they didn't. The trial judge instructed them to disrtgard all racial issues in reaching thei" verdict. But the bounds of juris- dica! procedure did not permit him to instinct them as fully as he might have wished to. He could not explain to them the full plot of the great drama in which they were playing. He could iwi impress on them the magnitude of the parts assigned to them. He could not tell them that, during their briei" appearance on the stage, a good p;irt. of the whole world would be leaninjj for- wajvl to watch them and catch their words. At any rate, the 12 men did not give the performance of heroic pro» portions. They heard a trial of men who had confessed to witnessi!i;j or participating in a murder. They heard a trial in which those confession's were never repudiated. And having heard, they acquitted nil the defendants on all counts. Twenty-eight hours after their verdict a band of armed, masked men appeared at a jail in a -neighboring state and carried off a Negro prisoner. Elsewhere in the South uneasy officials s transferred Negroes from local jails to .larger and safer prisons. It did not matter then whether the 12 jurors of Greenville had acted honestly or otherwise. It did not niatler that the attorney general of the U. S. was seeking some sort of remedial action. It did not matter that 00 or even 99 per cent of Americans hate lynching and are ashamed of it. The worl.i could only see that the Greenville trial had backfired. The crime of lynching, so long tolerated outside the law, was now legally condoned. IK it any wonder that a London newspaper was moved to the bitter pun that "trial by fury" was still the ' unwritten law of America's South? Could anyone doubt that Communists The fsillow who "never not, past Iho fifth grade and luok where I am" always has MIIBII- cl :il college degrees. Sci have many college Ki'iidm-.tcs nnd envy played lit) part in ihcir ronvWions. lint Ihcrc hiivt- been otlx'ri who have been o|>cn to conviction, yot have doubled lhat a siring of letters alter a name always menu thai lie 01- she is especially brigli;. Dr. Henry M. Wrlslon, president or Brown University, s|)cak.s from experience house do- serves attention. Wrltins; in Hie American nMya/.inc Dr. Wriston was the distinction tx;- twcen the college graduate and Lhe non- Bi'atlnritc is becoming more marked cvci-y year, and (he Importance auachcct to a college degree has rcaciietl the ixrtnt of alH'iulily In many fields. Thousands of students, lie says, now attenU college- not so much to gaiti an education as to obtain decrees which will serves as ''pities" to dolrablc Dositions and uilvHucciii'JiiL alter graduation. Ijr. Wriston declares thai nothing is of fireal- er viiltm than a genuine education, but Ihe letters after a man's name are no nco'if that lie Is truly educated. In the educatlon-il licrltl the business of degrees has become 1'irgoly meaningless. Dr. Wri.ston says If there is otie plar."i where tleyrets may re regarded as n proper rcnnire- mont, it is in teaching But in this lielci also, he adds, the fetish of decrees has been carried to absurd lennlhs. The Brown president becomes a lUtic title when lie says enllghtmoiU Is not, a mutter ol degree but that cnnnot be reunited loo olten. Sclf-diciplhie. reflection on experience nnd its meaiiinc. wide rending may educate a man In the b'sl sense of the word. It's hardly fair to condemn the cnlirj principle of degrees for there arc conceivaU.2 instances where they are of value. But it IK easy to agice wiih Dr. Wriston. "Degree cliaslm;" is much like "social climbing" where th-.;' reward is not always to the cleservini;. We have enough faith in the intelligence of our veterans now in colleges believe lhal most o 'them KMCJV the difference between seeking an educaliiin and decree. --ARKANSAS DEMOCRAT. Obituary of OPA Is a Sad Story Of Confusion, Mis-management Soil Building Chemicals Badly Needed to Speed Growth of Food to Supply Needs of Hungry World By I'KTKit HURON be any belter next. World demand NKA \VnsliIiigUm Currtsiioiulcnt 1 is for 3.7 million tons The supply WASHINGTON, June 2. (NBA) is 2.8 million. —Looking at it from an earthy. \ Only live countries everyday point or view, what the world may need first, is not bigger anil better supersonic airplanes, atomic bombs, international conferences, or United Nations skyscrapers. What it needs worst is just more fertilizer. The International Emergency Pood Council meeting in Washington this week is hearing_ nothing but tales of gloom. The number of people In the world is increasing. The supply of food is not. The acreage under cultivation is no bigger than it was before the war. That reduces the problem to (trowing more food on the same amount of land to feed more people. One way to do that'-is to use more fertilizer, as the U. S. did in the war. 'over for the production of ferliliz?r.-. Making more fertilizer and 'But the other plants were so scat- sprcading it around doesn't sound tered about the country that their have excess niti'0[;en to export. They are Chile, Canada, the United Kingdom, Norway, and Belgium. They have to produce enough at home for their own use. VICIOUS CIKCI.K OK" I'lIOl) PRODUCTION The U. S. is in this class. Thcjh it* has' doubled its fertilizer consumption since the start, of !.hc war and now produces over liOD,000 tons. 22 per cent of world supply, the U. S. must still import 20'J : i)CO tons of nitrogen. : To increase tbe production or explosives In wartime, the U. S. : r ov- ernmcnt built a number of ammonia, nitric acid, and Draining plan'- 1 ;. When tbe war was over mast wnre i declared surplus. Some were taken chasing BARBS Making (rouble much fun. BY HAL COCHRAN too much Iroublo to be too hurd. But data presented If. tho If.;FC on the world fertilizer situation reveal that mankind is still pretty clubfooted in the head and not much better than a Ncinuler- thnler when it comes to -using his uoygin to maneuver his lazy bones out pf the mire. Principal commercial fertilizers are phosphorous and nitrogen compounds. The phosphates are in fair supply now. and the IKPC is relinquishing its controls over them as of July 1. The big shortiiKe is in the nitrogenous fertilizers which ttiis year arc 25 per cent uuder world demand and probably won't use in combinaiou to produce fertilizers retji-.ires service by a i.irsc number of tank cars for rcshipim-nt of chemicals from plant to plant workers. They can't get more fooil til] there is more fertilizer produced, ft's a vicous circle. SOUKV Sl'KCTACLE or TIII-: o. s- Germany used i° be a big nitrogen fertilizer exporter to the rest of Europe. Bombs destroyed some or the chemical plants. But th Allied military government authorities at first didn't want the nitrogen plants repaired to opnrace because they were considered munitions plants. So here you had the sorry spectacle of the U. S.—which produces le.ss fertilizer lhan it- uses—exporting and buying not only fertilize!" but also food lor occupied Europe, \\hiie German fertilizer plants remain idle ami Kuropean food production is below par. Tliis year an effort is being made to get some of the German nitrc> gen plants going again in the U. S., French, and British zones. Pro- for. All the German potash plants duction of 200.000. tons is hoped are in the Russian zone, so nobody knows what they're doing. Bot if German fertilizer production could The DOCTOR SAYS By WILLIAM A. O'BRII-'V, M. I). Written for NKA Slwvlce A physical, X-ray, or laboratory examination of apparently well persons may reveal the present-' of cancer, Kays Ihe Amerievn Cancer Society. The society, with the approval of the American Medical Association, has worked out a plan of giving examinations at cancer detection centers. These centers are not to be confused with cancer clinic.; where those who have signs if symptoms which suggest cancer may receive diagnosis and treatment. When accessible cane.". 1 is treat cd \vilh surgery, X-ray, o/ ladi- mn before it has a chance lo spread a large number of cur^j result, Cancer which is located in inaccessible sites or growths which have spread from their oi.ic'! of origin to distant parts of the body cannot be eradicated. Patients with a v/arninz si; which may indicate cancer should consult their own phys'C-ian or 'a cancer clinic promptly. Warning sii;ns of cancer are a sore which k;es not heal, any lump or thiek- minK in the breast, or elsewhere, my change in a war 1 ; or mole, jcrsisk'iit hoarseness or congh, x'rsislent indigestion or difficulty n swallowing. "OMMI1NITV I'KOGHAMS Practice of having an examina- ' under .ion in the absence of complaints lias b2C-n growing in re-cent years. Devolpment by the Ainc.ric.in Cancer Society of detection centers Is a forward step. Development of coinmimR/ programs of cancer control ai'e governed by local conditions. If it is possible for all pal.hm*s, with or without symptoms, to be given examinations in physicians' offices, the development of deter.) Ion centers and clinics is supcrlluouo. * * i QUESTION: How long docs it take to test urine which is suspected of containing tubtrculc bacilli? ANSWER: A sin-ill amount is injected into a guinea pig and if the,, urine is positive, the animal will develop tuberculosis in about two [o four weeks. aren't cher si 1 in 'tin: him. i";. I 15 Years Affo In Blijihevilie — ' The first woman ever to foccomo a member of the legal profession Mississippi County was •» By FRKDKHICK C. OH/MAN Unlleil Press Staff C'orrcspomiBiil WASHINGTON. June •>. (U.1M —This is a historic disivren, kind of, in a small way: 'l'iv. h'st I ever shall write about the OPA, which died quietly todri;, 1 after a Inaerliit: illness, n. 7. P. The body won't i» bmic'l for another month, under a dcluxo, high-speed mimeograph machine for a monument, hut >.icor nxi'jj^i has let In. The offices a>'r &4^«1 and the help's been juvd, *^i'.i, control and su^ar rationing have been shunted to oth^r twenties and the government'.! garganiua of gobbledegook is no more. My memories of snm; exactly )ini>py. The colt-,;;: i]i the paper cup, hi ph;c-.? rf but- tcr, I didn't pai'lieul'.'-iv mind. The butcher who exiX'tlr;! a y.:^ of whisky as a bri'-V for- selling mo meat deserves t jjok nose. Eventually I'll forn Bui I'll never forget or Chester Bowies' fcma'ie in of rationing at his sunset varil office in ix>s An to tangle with her for permission to have n worn-cut tire retrcaclerl; she r-^avdcd >r:c- as a traitor to my country. Then I came to WnsnimUon nnd Met Bowles. His npavlnuartr-rs covered a city block. livery (lour was blocked by cops, eve;-'; visitor had to wear a bailr?c, and yond have thoucjh Bowles was manufacturing atom bombs. Ho was a harrassecl man. Fvcrybo.'v ij-f!ger- ed him. He spent so much ti.-no cross-examinati) i bv Congressmen that Die ivoiit!.?r Was he ever managed to ration a:iyt!m.K. He struck me as .»n hones'^ ninn and sincere, r couldn" hel]) but admire the way he stood up vin- der constant baUprinsr. He answered every complaint -ivith'. a chart of red and Win /itr-fBs which proved—at least i;> hJ^— that lie was right. t^ Bowles ran the biggest press roam the world- His duplicating machines stretched as far at tlic eye could see, while the reporters assigned to the OPA spriH most of their time clawing out of a sea of paper which threatened constantly and liier.illy to en;;uif them. The underlings issued orders clarifying other orders and th'pn they clarified the clarifications. One of their qiie-stionaries to a manufacturing company unfolded to a length of 20 feet. 'Every lime they'd make a decision, seemed like, the results were unexpected. Take shirls. Chester's helpers decided, logically enough, that it took time and money to dye stripes on white cloth, so they set the price of in I, Intro- If enough foresight, had ueen us-[get back to its prewar 1.5 million ' ert to locate these plants betur.- so tons.- it would not only increase that they could have been conv--'.- | cd to nitrogenous fertilizer pro h,o- i tion in time of peace, the world's food production situation - tod^y might be a lot happier. I Europoau fertilizer production is all snarled up. The principal difficulty is lack of coal to run the plants. Coal production cun't bo stepped up til there is more fo,«i for miners, industrial and transport food supplies but the exportable surplus could be sold to tho U- S- This would help pay for food the U. S. now sends Germany. All countries lhat have fertilizer Mil-pluses want to export to the the factors which makes it diffi- U. S. to get dollars. That's one of cult to »ct the exporting countries to allocate their surpluses to countries lhat don't pay so well. ducted to Circuit Judge Neill KP.- t;h' s court yesterday. She is Miss Aline Word of Osceola. I]] a pretty ceremony which preceded the opening of court the new attorney was welcomed to mrn'.bership in the Mississippi B'.tr Association by Virgil Green, dean of the Blytheville Bar. and on J. T. Coston's motion her name wa-s written on Ihe court record as the official "sweetheart of the bar." Miss Word was presented flowei's from the bar association and also from the Business and Professional Womans Club .of which she is former president. Miss Emma Cox who presented the flowers assured Miss Word the club members would retain her services to secure all future divorces. Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Terry have returned from Favctleville. Ark., where they attended a piano recital given by their daughter Miss Virginia Terry who is a freshman in (he University there. Freshmen in an eastern college were advised lo get plenty of sleep. Hosv about, classroom chairs (hat are more comtortnutc? To sit out (he sun—that the sun or not to sit Ihe burning question. Americans spend millions on anllqne'i Enel-.-iid. Maybe because it's hard to prcpc'ly a(;ed stutf over here. in pel IN HOLLYWOOD After all is said and man does a lot more. done, the successful SO "THEY SAY •»••••••••••••••»•»••••••••••••••••••*•••••••••••••••• Since lhc Russians only understand force, I think il Is high lime lo be&tu gelling ;ou«h. ' The time Is long overdue,— Hep. Clie-ster II. Grass Ul) of Pennsylvania. * * * Molortsls will even drive nt reckless speeds to th: 1 scene of nn accident.—Gov. ^tillnr(l Cnld- weU ol ploridn, * • * Goa help us, G<xl help this world, i* we tio not accept our i-csixinsibillty lo help couurrlos that do not want to be smotliersd by Coni- munhni.—Rep. Sam Raybnrn (D) of Texas. , • • # Thn present period is Just ns import ant to the welfare of Ihe United States as n. shootiay star.—President Truman. • * * The inevitable direction of science is toward great?;' secrecy, greater co-ordination anil greater nallonnlfcatlon.—Dr. Sidney J. French, Colgate, u. chemist. * * • Thtre is grcut need for the university nnd the college which is not necessarily responsible to political opinion of the majority.—Dr. Harold W. Dodds, president Princeton U. BY EKSKIN'F. JOHNSON 1 NKA StuTf Corrospomh'iU ; HOLIjYWCOn. uJnc 1. iXKAl-- 1 At a variety Club lun:-Hfon lisii) 'Hope was sisketl to inlrotlucr ^ i,rouj) of iMramonnt stnrtets. One oT thrm was Corlni\n Calvay. the jlondc: French iinporti\tit!ii. Bob liari never seen hor before .intil she walked nut on thr sta^c in iv low-cut dress, nob look one look and cracked. '•You're norm: dish, honey. See me later iu my :lressinp room, and I'll .show yon •>on;e American postcards." Corinno Culvay has been in Hollywood a month under conlraet to Paramount. She's liny and htnivlo \vith a let of freckles on lier face and on her nose. "7.cr freckles 1 no living frtmi France," she told me. l 'I gel 71-111 liri r in 7i* sun. Only 7.00 stm dors not shine much in Ihreso <P;xr n mount sinned Oorinnc brought hor to Hollvwooti after seeing four pictures she made FruiKT. Now she's studini: V'ni:- 1 tish. "But T want to keep we ne- eent," s he ,oid. t 10 O'(-!-OCK ClNOKKLIvA English comes onsilv to hfr. Hor inthrr was an Knt: n .is]iwonuui, her .Uher Fionrh. "I always hoard a of Kmtlish but T never s;K)ke. 1." P:\rnmounl plans to rn-stnr her vith Ray French ^i 'But Milland. in She'll Se ale pbv a d Ver- Corinne i.s disappointed in an men. at least iho Hollywood variety. She said: metis in Hollvwoods are vndo compared to 700 rrenphinrn.";. 7.av pet mads when you 7,;\y yrni don'* drink. Zay gel mads ;it zoo party when iirsc for his vole in "SIrep TMy I.nve.'*.. If JStan Kcntnii is sued for hi.s iiitfillnl riig.iKcnmil.s c:nn- (racted hefurc In* broke up his noisy band, it Mill hi; lhc Hrst tim u n ease has been drought f«r XO'I' {lislitrhing lhc pi-art-. Dale Evans, former leading lady for Roy Ho:u i rs. \viil skip tho roue tricks and concentrate on sinning and (^anirin^ for a summer per- sonsil appciirance tour. ruiVATK i:vi: rAitKS j I,eonorn Atibcrt. recently pi:kr-d i as one of Hollywood's six mast nut-' ural beauties, will nvjp^ar a s an over-made-up chorus f:irl in "I Wonder Who's Kissim: Her Now." » • • A few days ai;o T cnme lo Um defense of t.any varks. who hus- u'l \\ork<-d In :x movte siiii'e last Demnber. I said lie should be piviMi ;i K»od rnnirdy. Xo« I fn-ai- that Columbia Studio in;vy star him l\\ n series of h:irit-limle<1 dcleetivc roles, n la nick Vowell. T Ihink this is a horrible- mis- lake. I hope I.arry refuses to piny the roles. He should he starred .n romantic comedies, not in a cho;i]) crime-buster scries. Willv Wilder will introduce a I new film technique in a murdrrl mystery. The entire story will Lrl tolcl i:\ rloscups of \vitTie. c s,es at a i murder l r ia!. As iho witnesses j I tell flip story. Die nrtion t:ikt's phu'o in the unju'r ri^ht-h.inrl earner of ! the screen, lie only dialoi 1 : comes from tho witnesses. McKENNEY ON BRIDGE 'Fooler' Defense Beats Easy Game r.V WILLIAM E. MrKKNNKV America's Card Authority U'rillcn for NEA Service The Midwest Regional Bridge Championships Tournament of the American Contract Bridge League was hold recently in St. Louis, Mo. I had not been "in St. Louis since start of tiie war and I was pleasantly surprised by the increwrrt i-.uerest In tournament bridge mous Chicago team that holds the irsrn's national title. Look over today's hand and sec if you can think of an\- way to beat five diamonds. Pat Ochs foum- a way. Whe nhis partner led the king of spades, Ochs (West overtook with the ace and immediately returned the deuce of spades, East winning with the ten-spot. Back came the oueen of spades. Of course overtaking your parU n res'trick with lh c ace and leading back the deuce means that yo uhave no more spades, so declarer, who was also out of spades, decided that the percentage favored his trumping the queen, 'tl spades with Ihe nee of diamonds, and taking the diamond finesse. This lost to the singleton queen, id down he wont, one trick. white shivtiui; a fraction less Him colored. All the shirt makers turn- en out blue ones only because th.v sold for a higher price and President Truman, himself, ran out of white haberdashery. Some of the shortages were incredible. For a while there wasn't a pipe cleaner to be bought in America. Standard brands pollings from cigarettes lo whisky lj| b:iby diapers disappeared. This situation Became worse at wn^s end. Bowles charged, an<i apparently with good reason, that merchandise was bi 1 - wilhheld in hope of OPA's demise. When the shooting stopped in Japan, life black markets boomed. There was an understandable let down in honesty for patriotism's snke. Some of the Government's biggest big-wigs for instance, began patronizing n s'.eakcasy not far Ironic Bowies' own sanctum. When I wrote an item about this, the proprietors of two other illegal steak resturniits protested bitterly. I didn't even know they cxliislcd until they threatened niayhcn. The OPA was no fun while it lasted, but. I am not the one to say whether it lasted too lon«. or not long enough. I'm just keening airplane stamp Number IG as souvenir of what sometimes became my personal nightmare. AKR » A 5 3 *KQ J 1C 4 Tovn-tumenl—Ilolh vul. South West North Kast I A Poss 1 » 1 * :l A Pass S • Pass 4 * Pass 5 * Pass Opening—A K. V, > Super-Mouse Trap r.lmifird TOLEDO. (UPi—Thp Toledo Mu- thcre. It would not, be surprising i! SI. Louis hrcame the site of national championships within a few years. It i. ; hard lo beat the card playing of thp Midwcslerners. Ti the team-of-four event in St. Loui '•-.- r? 1 * ......... ,,v .«i i'.tii> , iine it-am-oi-lour i:\uni, m 01. Lm«" ,vhrn vou want to co homes at 10. scum of " rl P> 11 on exhibition <hc |j was n |jf (n member on the teat ^clocks. 7at res win- I no RO to.Dbck Cat Four Hole Choker Model w |,j c i, finished in a tic for four! psvrter-zc. I do not have tnv own ; Plastic Mouse Trap, in its show of pi nc e. One afternoon I kibitzed th r.irs yet and I no like to walk." the Society of Indusliial noM;:n- HI, Louis tea mot A. S. Novnck If you rail Jlnb t'lumnhiRs on thp phone- Ihrsp days, yon ert Chinese illalog. HP'S Irarnins chi- ers. The museum said lliii; probably is the firM modern moir?p trap lo be publicly exhibited in an art museum. Pat Oc.hs, A. E. Stein. James El stein, and Robert Wcodsworlh. wli won the -Midwest tpam-of-fot championship, nosing out Ihe if ooks Accompany Dead ~' In Yunnan province of China, superstitious natives direct (li.it- ihcy be burned, with their favorite books ,to bring them huj^^nd diversion en route to llSr cflrs- tial paradise. Screen Star r fn t'ri-vTdU* I'ur./.l? HORIZONTAL 1,5 Pictured actress 1 Light boats :i First 5 Also B Stowed fruits 8 Expire DUoml (.nb.) :0 Increased :l SoiAh Amcricn (ab ) 5 Vnrunin fi Afresh 7 Wrong (prefix) 8 Preposition n Free lOEIcvoled 1 1 Gem weight 12 Droop 1 4 Conducts 17 Abraham's home 23 Russian lake 2 Unaccompanied K Cloyed 20 Singing voice 30 Footless animals •M Greek letter 32 Vase 33 Wise men 35 Finger 38 Barter 39 Follow 40 An (Scol.1 41 Run away 45 Sun god 40 Unit of weight 48 Waken r>0 Evil 51 Passes by S3 Freezing rains f>5 T ,,o\vers 5C Child's toy VERTICAL 1 Treat 2 Finish 3 Accomplish 4 Assent 24 Observed 28 Tonic spasm • 33 Georgia 3-1 Inlersticc 3fi Vicar's hclpcr 37Chipfs 2:"j Expunge 2(i Kricd ciuieWy 41 Kclease 27 Dress 42 ncprivalux protector 4.1 Good (piclix) 4'! Worm t 47 Cnlch (coll.) : •IR Donkey •in Wapiti i HOWngcr 52 Parent H4 Kasl Indies (ab )

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