The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 3, 1947 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 3, 1947
Page 7
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tf AGE EIGHT BLYTIIEVILLE (ARK.V COURIER NEWS TUESDAY, JUNE 3, 1947 THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS * TH» OOUEXBB MXW8 OO. ' • EL W. HA1NB8, Publisher JAMES L. VERHOKTF, Editor D. HUMAN, Adrertlstag Manager •' ' Sate National Advertlalnc Representatives: W*tl« WltnJK Co., New York. Chicago, Detroit, MtoaU. Memphto. ^^ Fubliahed Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered- as second class matter at the ix>st- oetc* at Blythcvllle, Arkansas, under act of Con• tress, October 9, 1917. _____ Served by the United Presi SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the city ot fllythevllle or any •suburum town where carrier sci-vlce Is maintained, 20c per week, or 85c per month. ' By mall within (i radius of 40 miles, $4.00 ]*r ' '»emr «2flO for six months, $1.00 for three months; '•.:by. mall'outside 50 mile' rone, $10.00 per year : payable In advance. • Meditation For 1 am the Maliuhi 3:6. Lord nnd I change not— •Principles never . change but opinion* do. .Ediiollon, .association, experience ami deep thlnkliif on the p:irt of the Individual may . change opinions and thus bring about w.irld changes and reforms. try, the cost of natural rubber will be held within reason. The other ground is the national need for insurance against what hai>- pened in World War Ii. The more far- . seeing feel that we must kaep uur synthetic industry going, and imi-i'-'Ve both production and fabrication processes, so that we never again can be. caught as wo were in Hl-ll. It is high time Washington decides wild 1 we are going lo do. And llio do- ciiiion won't be easy. Whether We Lik elt or Not Here—And There In American cities it is a pretty common laborer who 'Ions not .waiil. $1 an hour lor orl<l joli work. "Suppose lie works half the lime nn.l 'earns §20 a week. That is the equivalent ,6f- more than 300. pounds of sii£>:i!' or .perhaps 30-pounds of butter., "" -"The unskilled Russian workman 'gets $30.n month, which is about $1 a :>vee'k. .Tins is the equivalent, i'i R'is- | gig; .of: nine'ounces of butter—o,- nine ; ;otiTices pf'sugrir. An American u'lcl job [ ;man can buy a pair of shoes with ouo i .jlay's'pay; a Russian coal miiv-r must I wor 1 ,; two a'lul a .hall" monllis for a pair 1 of- shoes. • > •• riitV somebody suggest that we Ivy 1 Communism? More Than the Price lag f-.'cn. Arthur Cappor finds Ilia cost of putting the Truman Doctrine into ])i"n.'iice "sonnHhiiig l<> stagger Liio im- inagiiiation." He estimates the cost of holding off Communist politic'il and ecroiinniii: pressure at not less than $10 hillrm:; in the next two or three years. That is indeed a staKKoring sum, but it would seem doubtful, wisdom to con. tleini) the program simply because of its price tag. Tin; real question is and must he wliulher Ihe program will achieve its purpose. When we speak of sums "lo stagger the imagination," let us not forgot the cost to America of World War II. Rubber Insurance ' ' :;In World War II this nation, geared i tto • an automobile economy, barely ; escaped disaster. We bad been tiepstnd- ; 'ing''upon the Far Kast for most: of our ' grubber. The Japs grabbed our sources ' :—Malaya, .the Netherlands and other . ;East Indies. If they bad not, wo could i iliaye,spared shipping: only .to brjni-' the ; !ft\pst critically 1 needed mininium7throiigh " , 9P.00 .miles of submarine-infestel 1'a- ' VIEWS OF OTHERS War Brings Other Heavy Costs •::";'We scraped by, badly li;imlic:ipi>Ml, liiitib by prodigious exertion wo built a gigantic synthetic rubber industry: It .cist, us, $700,000,000. ; - ."• ft'lie time is here when we mat!; de- 'cide whether to leave ourselves open to ..a repetition of that emergency—.'.o being cut off again' from rubber •'sources, it' there" should be mother ; world war involving the Pacific. .London experts predict thai the ;Far East this^year will produce between 1.2 and 1.5 million tons of natural rubber.- 1 rniiat is considerably more '•Irian-.the. wbrid-ever used before tlie war. and probably more than it can use today. As a result, rubber prices have dropped, since futures trading resumed May ], from 21.5 cunts to abo;it 1G cent.-, a pound.-This is about 2.5 cents under the government price for synthetic rubber, and' the trend is still downward. It costs at least tlircc cents a pound less to process natural rubber thaii synthetic. So right now, manufacturers could save around 5.5 cents a pound by' using all natural rubber in yoVir tires. Also, they could please you better. A vast majority, of car owners prefer natural rubber—some on the basi.< of knowledge, others on prejudice. Yet you can't get all natural rubber tires. Uncle Sam, at the moment. ' won't permit more than 23 per cent of natural rubber to go into tires. Aiul most manufacturers — though they know your wishes, and want to please you. and would like to save 5.5 cents a pound on rubber—are worried what will happen if the •government restriction is removed and they are left free to use natural rubber exclusively. The paradox is not s o hard to explain as it may seem. It rest.? upon two major grounds. One is the old economic force of'competition. Between the two world wars, when there was no rynthetic industry, the price 1 of natural rubber ranged from loss than three cents to $1.21 a pound. Uubber companies feel that so long as this>> has a healthy synthetic imtus- As an argument for military preparedness the tuny luis compiled figures showing th:it the cost i.'l our foreign v,'t(rs 1ms IncrenseM from $139,5iiO,209 for thn war with Mexico to S'.MO,- OM.OC'I.COO for World \V»r II.. It. is true' Unit llu; piirclinslnB power of money has iHi-lcd widely during different win*, Mil that is not the most imixniimt point. Tl-.p dollar cost or iiclunl sliootlns? war, ;-.r, shown by rrcordcd cxiioiullliires, is 01 course by no mentis nil. And expenses, imposed l>y wars cniitirue for long .veurs. 'Ihe money cor of tho Civil War to lire Confederate Stales may he put down as the total of cenlrnl go^eminent and slide expenditures. It would be fare less thnn uthrr costs to the South. Four years ot war uiul ttie aftei- effects stopped or reinrdod the economic tlcvclopinent of the South, wrecked in a large measure its ngrlcullnve, in .(luslry nnd transportation, dcstroyrj'l. unU.UI 'airiouiits of properly', Ed. '• hai-k ,'pr. bliBl.ted tlie economy of till' SoulU for a melioration :\iul !eit expenses for the future. Arkansas is still mnl'i- lninlri(; a Confcdmite Home S'2 yenra 'illr.r ilic close of ilie civil War and still puyiiv.; interest on bt^nds issued for Confederate pens! -rm. S(>me approximate niarlis mtcht he niadt: . to shc.w how far the Soutiicrn stats;-, would have i:ro|;reKsed but for Ihe ;Civil War and show how far they actually progressed under tho ninunmenlai' difficulties :md handicaps ro- sullinn from ruin mul damrtije aiul dc.slvucllon, from emigration lo (Uher purls o[ tlie country and iyom tile loss of wme of the Souths best, blood. —ARKANSAS OA?.K'ITE. Booming Tire Production Gives Buyer First Crack at Revenge The DOCTOR SAYS By WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M. I>Written for NEA Service Safe use of bicycles nnd motorcycles as well as automobiles should BY FRKBERICK C. OT1IMAN (United 1'ress Staff Correspondent) WASHINGTON, June 3. (UP) — Politicians around (Me alobc ha,e been trying vainly since Ihe ^0''° Age to repeal the law of supply ami demand. This law has leci.i. 'Anybody who tinkers with it isci.-, bitten. The foregoing 31 words hardly are enough to tell the eeonoml ..... ' "e stressed In driving courses for , i ory C ! the world, but thejj high school students. Many parents, (i) do for introduction of who wouldn't think of letting their I j cc t for today: shoes for children-drive the family car, pay ' " '"'" no attention to tlie way they rklo their, bicycles. Bicycle accidents Increase in vacation time. Most accidents are the result of carelessness and faulty can make room lor mental attitude of riders. Avenge | mountains emoutc from Ject for today: snoes rjr j.^uj-i- •• ;,; The indestructible law of S. & >'• '; has gone to work on them. Healers |; 'with tears in their eves are w,'.- ,v. ging motorists to lake off hands mountains of llres s still less 1 would have kissed me. Tim poor frity was surrounded by tir;>s stacked to the ceiling. He hndn 1 ! seen a buyer in a lont^ time. All signs in >;x- ]|e coul j sCC wils nno lhpr pyramid nelly the same way that many 01 | of til . cs mllsifll? _ ^ Jf sa|(| ))C wol|!(1 nia i c[ , nlc a special price on a set of four. 1 be ridden wantc(I lwo Io V the shreds of synthetic clinijrn™ to Ihe ancient carcasses in front. He paid then he'd have' to go In' the list price, . $19.80 each. But he'tl m:iVe :ne :in allowance on the old ones. Say SI have an- There is a tendency .for many bicycle riders to disregard traffic laws. Boys ano. eh'ls rl< l° 1|1 9 1V s through .,* ...j -lie same —., — them walk against red lights. It , is advisable So kee]> near tlie curb. I A bicycle should not Edson Obtains Some First Hand Information On What Voice of America Means to Chinese •it night without lights or reflectors. On making a turn or slowing down, the rldei should give the proper signal. SK.NSE OF FAIR I'f.AY Operators if automobiles, motor- for both? I must nnt cycles, and bicycles as well as pc- swnred ouicklv enough, destrians should practice the gold-, He kicked both my lives. lie wt rule. Most of our difficulties coull be avoided if everyone developed good sportsmanship. When In doubt, give the other fellow the right of way. The large proportion of accidents occur because of faulty hien- tal attitudes. High accident rate of many young persons who ride bicycles and drive automobiles can be traced to the way they have been reared. If they have never been given responsibility, they will take unwise chances. QUESTION: I have Mcniere's disease and you staled that allergy on bis knees and Murk his fingers in tbp Blares where they'd •blown nut. H« said thev were better shw, Mian he first hid thought. 'Would I take $10 for the pair? •I didn't argue with him. suffering cnoui I rolled BV I'ETER EDSON NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON. June 3. (NEIA) — Instead of listening to Washington ,of navigation and commerce K HACKING THE MTEHATF. I'OrUIATION When the new U. S.-China treaty was bureaucrats tell about their ''announced last i'Jovcmber, there plans. < ontircssioiuil committees.,^,. j 0 , lsl( i L ,. nble propaganda to the which hold in their laps the fate, i of Ihe Stale Department's "Voire i of America" program should, call diplomacy and llini .liis was more dollar Unit this country in s ome of the people who Imvo wa s .seeking to dominate the Chi Ix-en workins; on this thing'over- »f- Tllflt '» l<1 lo '« straightened .seas. For flew in from China the other da','. insUmen, John C. Caldwell the $31 Iloiise iniilicm hail chopped off; 11 approiirlation 'for As- sislnnt Secretary William Behton's Tnlorinntloii nn ( i Cultural Relations out. Rumors that U. S. troops had pulled out of Japan an<] that '.he Hussirms had taken over had lo Ue'-|)rovcd wrong. • • f- 'Results of a poll indicating the Chinese believed Ihe U. S liml 03.000 troops In China, when the num- prograin, it had also chopped off **"' wn s only 12,000, made necessary his job. Thoufli he Is.f only Cnldwcll has been in cha'r'e of all 'nation. tlic- circulation of corrective infor- infomialioh worn in nein'lv a vear. BARBS BY IlAIi COCHRAN S\\ecl nothins!S mean evfrylhiii<5 on u mo(»n- Tho wave length of :i human beim; is said to be 3.GO mclc'rs. '1'hc way some pi'opl-. 1 broadcast, we thought it was 1COO. • • » If you think women are cowards, try blowing your auto horn to make one i;el out or the uay. China for father and Iji'iincKntlier were Chinese missionaries. He \yas born In Fuchow. During the war lie was an OWI fnan,- assigned to the China coast regions lo help prepare for the U. S. invasion that the atomic bomb made unnecessary. Most criticism of Ihe U. S. information program ha.s b?en aimed at the short wave broadcasting. Dol- larwise. these broadcasts accoi for about a third of the $31 million requester! appropriation. In many ways it's the least important. What doesn't seem to have registered is that by killing the whole amount, the House is -abolishing the more important two-thirds. This is the direct, personal contact wor* by Americans In foreign countries. Their job is really twofold. First. sceiiic I hat American policy and point of view aro correctly understood abroad, second, offsetting an- li-Anii*iicnn propaganda. Cnldwcll i ^tves a few examples: may be a cause. What is done allergy is the cause? ANSWEK: mine relieve fnjeclions of hista- certain cases. Media' through which U. S. infor- mfilion officers have to work In China arc limited. There are around C03 doily papers with a total circulation under four million. Nevertheless, when these publications with their estimated 30 million readers have been covered, most of the influential, lilerale population has been reached. Contents of the State Depart, ul _ '"cut's "Wircles., Bulletin" _ 5001 mtr vords of Washington am! world information sent out in Morse code every day to all u. S. embassies and consulates—is edited. translated and SC1 ,(, lo chillcsc p, lWica i ion! . nnd radio stations. Crawford's staff hns also been '* l ° a Delect mailing list of " f " lental C1 ?»'csn a wceklj COST OF TELMNG THK STORY Information officers In China also oncrate 11 libraries. They yivc concerts of American recorded music. They arrange for the translation of U. a. books. They prepare pamphlets on such subjects as U. S. foreign policy. They an: showing over ICO documentary fi'ins on j'uch things us dentistry, farming and manufacturing methods to audience.-, of over a million and a lf people a month. Best estimates put the number of radio sets in China atujp.cod. Some are short wave -btit nioit are medium wave receivers. Voice of America broadcasts from Ban Francisco, relayed by Hawaii come in fairly well. But 10 of China's radio stations pick no "the Voice" short- wave broadcasts, live, and relay I hem "'to their listeners by medium wave, ff the Voice is killed by Congress. I hat medium of expression lo China is lost. Tlie impact of all this material on China may be particularly important at this time. s ay s Catdwell. China now has a constitution, though it operates pretty much on' paper ami only at top levels. De- mc-cracy hasn't seeped '-o the lower levels. Consequently, articles, brood's or films revealing operation of Ihe American coimtv, school dis- 15 Years Ago In Blfithevilte— Tlie citizens committee which operated the Junior and Senior High School for the past year has wound up its work with all hills paid and a surplus of $54 in its treasury. The committee collected $11.038.04 in tuition fees and spent $1.132.50 for operation of the senior high school and $3,005-54 for junior high school. Tiie schools will be operated m the same way next year. Superintendent Crawford Green said today that few changes will be made in Ihe facilities. George Hunt whi was given a year leave of absence, has completed his work at the university and will again be an instructor in the senior high school. Miss Mary "Louise Taylor will be used both in the junior and senior hieh school. Noble Gill, resigned will be replaced other instructors in the junior news letter. Thi, a digest of on five to eight articles on (opic.s pf the day in America. Hunccr for information about the U. s! exists all over China. Many of the features in the news letter are I prinled. sheriffs office and such everydav things ar, ; having their influence thought. in shaping democratic Cost of running this show h around $60,COa a month. Considering the importance of U. S.-China relalions and that the Russians. British and French have bigger staffs pnm-insr their information into China thoruch subsidized news agencies, free of charge, the question is whether it's worth that much to get the American story- told lo the Chinese people. high school will absorb his classes. line was made at the recent Midwest Regional Tournament in St. Louis, Mo. Each woman who played in the mixed pair championship was given a corsage of gardenias with a little card attached reading, "It has been nice to have you with us." Tlie idea originated with C. Hi Bavloss. president of the St Louis unit or the League. Bayless was too busy looking after everybody's welfare to play much; but I saw him handle thi defense of today's hand in cham pionship style. When declarer play cd low from dummy on the open heart lead, most East players with t'A'o suner-duper. tires of a leading manufact'iMj^ $14.80 each, plus tax. • Production figures indicate that } .: the law of S. ft D. is jusl getting , good start. -Passenpcr (ires are r , leaving the factories at the rale of 8D.OOOS03 a year. This is GO per , cent, above pre-war normal. It is '.. I5.003.00D above last year's output. . which broke all records. The law is reaching into the Sumatrar. jungles, where cartels of -. rubber producers have attempted to fix prices ever since the auto- , mobile was invented. The tire mark- ; ers used to be in the clutches of -.the international rubber mognK . but the war fixed that with made- , in-America synthetic rubber. 'Never again .will motorists be dependent entirely on the whims of rubber men in Amsterdam an-:! London. L'it them raise Ihc-ir pri"c too high aiirl the i.'ie manufiL m ers moke ihcir own rubbei I ^ ' them lower their prices and the cost of. synthetic goes down ic ( .cordingly. ^ -Natural .rubber in ribljcd, smoV <i , sheets (the kind that goes m'o [ tires) was delivered in Kew Voik last week for in cents aaounrt \ ' month before it was '.BBcents i 'ound. In 1911 ii averaged mo e hnn 22 cents a pound. Chain stores aiul mail order hoii ;es already have trimmed tire Pri ces 12 to 20 per cent. Tlie four, big makers at this writing were sticking to their list prices. They said their costs were going up, not :lown. T!i e law of S. & D. doesn't take . costs into consideration; il is /pit- : iless, and the retailers are proving ' it by making hash of factory pries lists. The workings of Ihe only la'.v that can't he broken never have hpen demonstrated more perfectly.! Should you need a tire, play coy. It' s fun for a change. IN HOLLYWOOD We've never heard of peace beiuu nre In family jnrs. • • • On? Ihinsj some propln should roiv when driving: an alltn is that rnme oll,er i may l.c as careless a SO THEY SAY Housing and jobs continue lo lead tho parade ot problems. Even \\itlmut a recession suitable jobs lire uccominir increasini-ly wn r ce.—Oen Omar N. Bradley, Veterans' AdminiMruco.-. • * • Labor disputes should lie grilled wl'.ere all other oomestlc. disputes are scstlcd—111 court.- Sen. Homer Ferguson (R> of Michigan. • * • Tlie government, buying vvheal lo ford (he world, bids against American housewives tor • Ihe .'.amc wheat. Inevitably the government's action increases the price of bread.—Robert H. Wason, chairman National Assozialion of,i- factiiivrs. • » » The Uhilccl Sintos is opposed lo iiolicles which will conlinuc Oennany as a congtvlp;! slum or nil econrnnic p^oriionsc in the i.enter or Europe.—Sc-cretavy of State Marshall. * * * A big fuss is made because a small Uv,v.1 is putting out signs reducing prices. A r^.lictlm, in prices decs not come from Muln street, tint Wall Street.—E*-Mnyor Morello H. IjjOuiirdia of New York. Uy KltSKINK JOHNSON cornel Wilde). N1-!A Staff CorresiMintlent she has been HOIifA'WOOD. (NKA) — H ]iap- Yiens, Ginger Rogers Said, with a- inaylng regularity, she meets Fred Aslalre at a parly or in a restaurant, and they talk of making an- othoi- musical together. Mis. Astnire says. "You're crav.y if you don't." "Hiu nothing happens." Ginger told me. "I get a script to read mice a month from every studio in town. But no one ever sends nie a musical. I haven't soen a musical script, for ei^ht years. I'd love i<> do one. osperLilly with Fred- Maybe we should h« embarrassed In cause no one ,sU|!grsis il." A Veil. I'm suggesting il. i tliiult anolbrr A^la^rc-Hoprr^? musiral would make a fortune, rs|iocially in technicolor, (tinge*' and rr?t\ made eicht co-slarrinfj lilnis together bill none were in Tt turns out that in love with him ever since they were kids when, dressed ns an Indian, he kissed her at her lOlh birthday party. Ginger ivantetl to work some dances into the dream sequences. But the studio snid no. I wondered if it, would be safe to mention "The Magnificent Doll" to Ginger. Ginger playing Dilly McKENNEY ON BRIDGE A Clever Overtake Heats Two Spades »Y WII.I.IAM K. McKENNEY Aimriras' Card Authority Written tor Nca Service One reason tournament bridge on the increase throughout the country is that it provides a medium for making new friends and renewing old acquaintanceships. At every loiirnamcnl one always will the six of Bayless. Ho overtook Ills partner's .lack with would iust put on hearts— but not Mr. Mayor Takes II Easy : L.EBANON, Tnd. (UP) "— The . mayor's office in the Lebanon eify :hall was turned into tiuarlers for ',* permanent jinny recruiting office when it was found the mayor had not used his office for several years. coul Unot prevent Bnyless . Ihe queen and led back the ten of j hearts and cashi iliamonds. South covered with the. East and West took t.vo lirfirt, jack and West won. j tricks, two diamonds and two clubs West lost no time In returning, .. .and remember that in tourna- thc six of diamond.!, which South ment bridge .it is jusl _as . won with the king. Bill declarer ' lar.t to beat a part sc«f contract. ning the lead with the ace ofas any other. a' ' Ambassador ' HORIZONTAL . 5 Lone Scout ;l,8 Pictured < ab -} ' •> ambassador to 6 Conducted US Dr ^ 7 On-the ocean '.Guillermo 8 Pigpen ) , 9 Area measure H Locks of hair 1 ?E e V n , e Ginger has won a reputation as (liainllc actress — an Oscar tor "Kitly Koyle" in 1H40 — and »s a 'iiH'dienne for her work in "The M:\joi 1 and Ihe Minor." Wed ims Itone im dancing with other partners mil none of them seemed to click as diu" the clance team o' Krrd and Ginger. STl'DIO HK.Y1CCTS DANCES Sl-c's making a tnavie now entitl-- cd. "It Hail to 130 You." at Columbia. It's a cule story about a rich girl who runs out on three marriages just as she's supposed to say. "I do." because she senses there's something wrong. A A.T 105 V K 7 53 • 9-13 * JO A87G V J 10 D I • A6 * A Q 5 4 N W E S Denier AKQD3 liay less <M2 V A Q « • Q 103 7 5 A D 72 V 82 4 K J2 A K 10 8 3 Tournament — Neither vul. South West North East Pass 1 * Pi « 1 » Pass 1 V Pass Pass 1 A P iss Pa Pass Pass 2 t Opening — V J- *S f- ~ S Pass 3 Madison,. Hollywood agreed, was like casting Lann Turner a.s Sister Kenuy. "I don't care what. Hollywood IhoiiRht about it.' Ginger snid. brisllinij a little. "I liked it. And my business manager jusl told me it's making money." TIIE SCREEN'S PARENTS William Powell and Irene Dunne. \\'}\o star in "life With Father" oil the screen, have copies of "Lifo With Mother," still in the first draft stage. They're the logical candidates for Ihe film roles .... Audrey Toller wants lo play '.he role of a lady detective in a fall radio show written for her by Fred Heider Success of Oroiicho as a single in "Copacabana" has Chico Marx paging United Artlst.s for a solo comedy for himself. The King Brothers nre still after Governor Fotxrt nine of Jcm'a lo rilay a role in "Gun Crazy." .... Hollywood lovr-go- rounil: Mickey Rooncy at the C'hantix-lair with niana Garelt, Ttho used to RO with Davr Hose, I $?(; s oiuc o! the same people met at 15 Delineated 16 Hops' kiln 17 Repudiale 19 Weary 20 Onager 21 Sloth 22 Biblical land „ „ 23 Even (conlr.) 25 Caper 25 Fourth 27 Breach 11 Sourly 12 Caravansary 13 Arabian gulf 18 Symbol for i nickel 24 Asiatic kingdom 34 Skeleton organization 36 He is chairman of the governing of the Pan American " 1 28 Deed who used to go wllh June Haver, [other tournaments, Local organi- I z-itions of the American Contrac*- •Ch,cre are nppro.xlniately 4000 Bridge League are giving more and Kinally"sh e dreams about a mys- rfeather observers on ships. 1/' OK f inolfi " lou e l11 to tnc s° clal CIlter ' tcrious Indian (Cornel Wlldel who send their observations regularly talmiient side of the game, leads her lo her dream man (also to weather staltons. 1 A very nice Bcslurc 2GLin 28 An 2!) Pa rent 30 Court (ab.) "ii 31 Short sleep J 32 Metal 34 Mountain pass 35 Taxi 37 Prohibit 38 He is an envoy • • -Nicaragua 40 Child 42 Chances. 44Verbal • 46 Prevaricator 47 Ascended 49 Bewail V 51 Retrograde 52 Shores •" VERTICAL 1 Portico jt& 2 Expunge > BB 3 ship mm II, s . 4 P* vot «lSi a dinavion 37 w 33 Country 38 Either 39 Crazes ! 41 Very (Fr.) ' 43 Compass point 44 Individual 45 Permit Lady Literate in Art (ab.) 48 Diminutive of Edgar 50 Pair (ab.)

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