The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 14, 1947 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Saturday, June 14, 1947
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PACT FOUK BLrmKVILLE (ARBLT COURIER NEWS -.SATURDAY, JUNE H, 1017 1SE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NZWB OO. H. W HAINES, PubUibcr JAMES L. VERHOEFJ, Editor .' fAUL U. HUMAN. Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising RepresenUtitea: Vtltac* Winner Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit. Memphi*. ., - Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday entered as second class matter at the po»t- lOfce at Bljthcville, Arkajisas, under act of Con(ma, October 9, 1917. . Served by the United Preai «4' * SUBSCRIPTION RATES: SH carrier In the crty ot BlythevUle or any suburum town where carrier service is maintained. 20c per week, or 85c per month. B» mail within a radius of 40 miles, M-00 per *wr 't» 00 for sl\ months, $1.00 for three month*; by-mMl out bide 50 mile zone, »10.00 per yeai payable In advance. • . Meditation •For truly, 1 say to you, If you have faun as agrahk of m'.islarrt seed you will say to this mountain, "Move hence to yonder place, nnd it will move; and nothing will Ire impijs-,'.blc you.''- Matthew 17:20. to -ScifiKo Kinl media nii-Pl devlres can mnrr mountains tut failh works faster an.i often gets (he job done before science has r.oncclvtil »• tipned devotion by telling them only wjiat they want most to hear. None of Our Business A rumor from Home a fow 'lays ago hatf it that pressure from the U. S. government was behind the climiiiii- tion of Communists from the new Italian cabinet, and that there had been hints that American aid to Italy woujd not be forthcoming if the Com- hiunists wM'c included. We hopo the rumor is not true and, pendimr. con- hritiation, we shall assume that it isn't. Protecting a people against Communist domination, imposed with the help of neighboring governments, is one tiling. But the case in Italy is another. The Communists in the Italian government were cho.scn in free elections. However much this government might dislike, mistrust, or tear them, it wotild have no moral right to urge their exclusion from the .Italian cabinet. Mr. Wallace's Popularity Several columnists recently have devoted n clay's space to an effort lo explain the current popularity of Henry A. Wallace. And certainly Mr. Wallace is a phenomenon that merits some explanation. Every time he gets knocked down he comes bouncing back with renewed strength, lo the accompaniment of louder cheers. ' He got himself in the Presidential doghouse and wan tossed out of the Cabi.et. But that didn't bother him. He went abroad and made a series of . attacks on U. S. foreign policy and • those who have formulated it. lie w:is scolded by thr- American and British press and castigated in Congress. His • old friend, Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt, gave hiV. views the brush-off. One of the mqr'e;o'r-less independent liberal groups broke with liim. -': Yet he came back from that European tour lo play to crowded holiiies across the country. His audiences even paid money to hear him—something . virtually ' unheard-of in the history of American political.stumping. All the columnists that wo have re;id on the subject of Mr. Wallace--including some ardent old New Dealers —have found him to be confused and wrong-headed on a number of counts. They have charged him with vacillation and contradiction. They have accused him of damning the U. S. government for policies which he excuses and defends in the Soviet government. They . have called him insincere. They have called him an "innocent" who in being shamelessly used by the Communists. But almost to a man Ihese columnists have found the same answer for the Wallace popularity. Mr. WsiMncc. they say, is the answer to the American people's hungry search for a leader. They find thai he fills the void left by Mr. Roosevelt's passing and that he inspires the people by his messages of idealism and his efforts on behalf of the common man. In most of these explanation.; we have found an implied indictment of those who should be the nation's inspirational leaders, but aren't. Therefore, one gathers, Mr. Wallace is serving a. useful purpose. -We can't agree with Ibis conclusion. Not all of America's popular Inaders have been great. There is a vast difference between the popularity earned by distinguished achievements and the popularity gained through an ability to. spout vague generalities and windy promises. t>ul you can'l always tell the difference from the applause the two types of leaders receive. ; The initial popularity of Adolf Hitler and Bcnilo Mussolini and Huey Long was of the latter sort. Mr. Wallace is not a Fuehrer or a Ducc or a Kingfish. But his public record to date does suggest that his present popularity stems more from emotional reactions than from sound accomplishments. Sometimes, in periods of stress and trouble, a nation is lucky enough to find a great leader. Sometimes it isn't. But the groping search is always a little frightciiifig. There is the danger that the searchers will come up, as the Germans and Italians did, only with someone who can make them fuel important and exploit at the same time, who can bolster their egoes, nourish their Keif-pity and earn their unquea- VIEWS OF OTHERS Labor Unions in Greece In Saturday's Issue of this newspaper one ol Its .Washington correspondents described plans In 11)0 making for selling up in Greece labor unions on the American, pattern. Tlw mission which is to administer Hie $300 million, aid program will Include R "labor adviser." whoso aa- s(gnrncnt will be "to try to make the unions so democratic that their members won't tolerate cnrnmUnbil or fascist leadership." '.' It Is a generous Impulse thr.l leads us to put at'the disposal of the Greek people I he know- how of labor union regulation which has <n- abjed iis to kcci> our own unions so innocent of any tfllnt of either communism or fascism. One part of the instructions which the Slate Depart- rricnl is' (unofficially) said to be preparing for the'labor adviser to the Greeks will 'ell him to educate .their workers In the virtues of American ithloriliim -by giving them short courses in the writing..ot labor-management .contracts, parliamentary procedures for clcclini! union olliccrs and the structure of union constitutions. As the world knows, our genius in such matters is too brilliant for words. •'•. Also, so the report goes, the labor adviser will be charged to "show the Greek workers how to go '"about getting wage Increases to help them keep up -with' the high cost of living In their country." He will not, so far as we know, be required lo tell the Greek employers what they are to use for money. •Our' correspondent quotes Trvlug Brown, A. TV o' !•• representative in Europe, as asserting that.'the labor movement In Greece is only one of the vital spheres penetrated by Russia's agenti. So. part of our labor adviser';; job--a mlhor part, we ho|>e and almost trnsi.—will be to ollst Communist sympathizers from the Greek unions. Naturally, he will use the methods by which Reds have been so easily ousted from American labor unions. Or should we -say the methods' which have kept our unions so rigidly democratic that not a Red or n Pink has ever got lib fdot Inside the doors of a single union? • —WALL STREI7I' JOURNAL. If Only Our Foresight Was as Good as Our Hindsight; Numerous Car Taxes Make A Horse Much Cheaper to Drive MAY BREAK WY BONE* WORP5 CAM NEVER HURT ME/ DOCTOR SAYS By WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M. D. Written for UFA Stirks During sleep most or the body [unctions drop to low speed giving :he body a chance to catch up with necessary repair work, | , ,' Blood pressure comes down during sleep. It Is lowest about the fourth hour'and stays down until'J'Ut before awakening. If sleep is disturbed by noise or dreams, the pressure may rise, at any time. Body temperature goes down during sleep. . Tests made during the evening shows that in soma By FREDERICK C. OTHMi\N (United Press Staff Correspondent) WASHINGTON, June 14. tUPJ — The automobile industry lias convinced me; while there still Is time I'm going to trade In my old icdan as down payment on a horse. These Joes in the auto business are super-salesmen, anyhow. They already had me wavering on tne horse deal, when Hep. John Dlngell or Detroit clincher: "And before an automobile finally Junked," he asked the wi!- ness, "doesn't It pay more in laxer, than it originally cost?" It does, indeed, agreed A. G. Ba- .rlt, the distinguished, whlto'-lnlre'l president of the Hudson Motor Car Rep. John D. threw in tW*,' persons the temperature drops ear- . Co-, of Detroit. He offered to yro- ller than in others. ' | vide the figures on auto, lire, parts, ' ' uie ' B" s nn <* °'l taxes - These ».!» greedy The pulse.is slow and metabolism Is reduced during sleep. Breathing also Is slov.'er and irregular. Kidney activity, is less. Perspiration is Increased durlig sleep. The fluid lost during the night is almost as great u'Uuit during the day. The secretion of the stomach is not "greatly changed during sleep and if food Is eat«n goermnents another 5^-000 coupes gasps its last, its owner will have paid an assortment of greery governments another 5'-,~ 000 for the privilege of wearing out. "Greedy" is Motor-maker Bunt's word. He told the House Ways aim Means Committee that the tax collectors are never satisfied; they cv- just before retiring, digestion will en collect a special tax on motor- proceert at the same rate as In '.ho waking hours. ' Sleep requirements of different persons of the same age vary. Older persons usually need less sleep than ists' misfortunes. He said he meant that when an automobillst smashes his radiator or rips a fender, lie has to hand his Uncle Sam a tax on repairing those In middle :if-;. and young the damage. This is one of the beau- childreri require the most sleep of ties of my new horse; if lie scratches 1 his flank, he refinishes the surface, himself, tax-free. Barit led a parade of automobile specialists, each one of whom con- all. Wallace's Idea of Spending Billions in Europe Apparently is Finding Favor in Other Quarters .By PETER EDSON . ing or translating, writing for the NKA Washington Corrrspondent I loicifin language press, talking a WASHINGTON, June 14. (NBA) lot of international politics in the ' lope that someday ilicrc will be a comitcr-revulution. HUNGARY' IS THIS YEAK'S CASE BARBS 'BY HAL COCHRAN An Alabnmn couple hnve started ;i mail-order business in worms. If you don't yet the angle, it's lo supply thetu to fishermen. Skunks nrc said to be immune to (lie sting of bumblebees. Cim you imagine a bumblebee trying to sting n skims.? • • • U won't be long until watermelon season — when fewer Kids will be -scolded lor having dirty ears. • • • In the process of mnmilncliire, shoes t;o through 150 different operations. As if the litllc kids care 1 Many motorists have no sense of light and wrong, according lo a traffic cx]>crL. And many hove n poor Ultra of ri^ht ami left. SO THEY SAY •*••••••«••••••••»••»•••••••••••••»••••••••••••••••»• A world can be talked into war, just as a healthy man can be talked into bed by thf constant Irritation on the part of V-ts friends that hc has the appearance of illness .--Sen Alben W. BarXlcy iDi Kentucky. —One of the more pathetic -sights In Washington is that of a.diplomat out of a Job. ' He comes to America fi'!l of high resolve He presents his credentials to the President with a fine canned speech about "the glorious record of friends between our two countries." He hopes to continue same. He. entertains. All official Washington becomes his friend. He .Is photographed for the society pages, holding a glass and a- glassy smile 1 while gazing at some grand.dame or debutante in fur and feathers. Ambitious hostesses invite .him pla-i ces. He is somebody. '. / Then things go haywire at home. There is a revolution or a war. The boys from the mountains 'couce down and take over. The poor diplomat is out of.hick. Being a mari of some principle, he can't just turn coat and join the revolutionists. Besides, they probably don't trust him and don't 'h'.int him. He can't fjo home, either. All he can do is quit. With another canned statement explaining how things are and expressing regret over the sad plight of his poor country. • / He becomes n man without country. He can borrow money for a while. But finding a job for an ex-diplomat Is tough going. Gracious, traveled^ well-educated, spenkine half a dozen langnascs. I there still Isn't much an cx-diplo- I mat can do- Some go to work teach- All this is no oncc-in-a-llfetime happening. Almost every year there is rrt least one such story unfolded. During the war years it hit Jan Cicchnnnnski of Poland, it hit Hjal- irtar Prccopo of Finland, who was asked to leave. It hit Dr. Alfred Bilmanis of Latvia and Povilas Zarteikis of Lithuania. It hit Con- stanlln Follch of Yugoslavia who, loyal to Mikhailovich. refused to Sjnickle under to Tito and the Com mies. All of these diplomats bowed out of o!ficc warning of the tlaiiRar.; of Soviet Russia aggression. "You will see!" they all said But nobody would listen to such talk in Wartime, for Russia was a glorious ally. Today — well — maybe they were right. : Currently this is the story of Aladar Szcdey-Maszak of Hungary &f\f\ 11 of his Washington embassy staff of 1! who have decided they cannot accept orders from ~"2 new government set up by Communist" coup in Budapest. Ex-Minister S/.cdnv-Maszak is a black haired, slender young man of medium height. He speaks English slowly, carefully, precisely. He has a nice smile. He hopes to return to Hungary as soon as conditions will permit. When docs he think that will be? "Ah," h c says as his face lights up. "I would be very glad to know the answer.'' "REAL TEST CASE .'• . • FOR THE UN" His only hope for that return ndw : lies in solution of his country's problem by the UN. "Hungary," he saysj "is a test case for the United tjf-; tions. Hungary was the only coun-. try that had free and unfettered elections after the war. .There the peasants were granted an opportunity to express their pohit of view, with the result that the Small Land Holders Party won 57 per cent-of the votes while the communists won only 17 per cent.. Now the Communists are attempting to .reduce" this majority to a. minority. ,, "If democracy is to survive, itj must be based on the.peasants' wish for self-government, .in'dependence, nnd individualism.. If" the UN 15 to assure peace and order based nn law. it must, find the proper way to deal with this, question. "That is the first!' element, which.. concerns Hungary alorie. The second element Is broader and concerns all of Eastern Europe — Romania, Bulgaria, and the othersl This is the real test case lor the United Nations. If these email nations can survive only as satellites, to ,a big power,' then there is little hci? for the independence of small nations anywhere in the world." The ex-minister mentions as'• 1 parallel the failure of the Lcasrue of Nations to stop Italy's Invasion and selsure of power in Ethiopia ii', 1935. Four years • later the league was dead. . TAKING WORRY TO BED A good rule for persons of all ages Is to go to bed each night at such a time that you can get u;i the next morning : completely rested without being called. .To secure a night of restful s.eep. itnn KhoitUl prepare for it by getting rid of troublesome thoughts. Taking your troubles to bed with you Interferes with "the early part 1 of. your sleep which is the most important. . During the summer" months, a rest in the middle of the day I advisable .lor all persons,' •especially: for the very young and the old. QUESTION: An X-ray examination .was made of. my. back because '.of backache, and hypertro- phlc changes /were found; in the lumbar, spine. What does this mean? ANSWER: With advancing, years, the 'vertebrae develon- " and Irregularities "(hypertrophic changes). They are caused'by wear and " 15 Year* Agv In tribute^ his argument in favor of the Othman taxless horse. Take James J. Newman, vice-president of the B. p. Goodneh Co., of Akron, O. The federal tiro tax in itself .^V not fair, he said, but what worrvjF 1 him are the covetous ones collecting taxes on the taxes. The [ccle«;' tax on a small automobile is arouuu $70; then along come the collectors In at least 10 states, .slapping a sale:, tax on the $10. Ncfmnn said this was not fair. Nor is it all. D. WLllnrcl Max, u\ earnest young man who rebuilds electric starters and generators in St. Louis, told perhaps the Ixist horse production talc of all. He said be didn't much mind paying a tax of five per cent on a new generator in an automobile, but it pained him to pay the sam_ l tax all over agin on the same vmV gct after it burns out and lie lixes it. "This is what I mean," he SAK! diving into a large box and coin- up with a rusty piece of ma- dribblcd a spot of grease on tlie committee':* • . , t J "K u l- > win! il 11 In the list of honor .'students "'.(-hinerv which d Arkansas A.-aiid M. College J° n( * J ' b i ack "grease on .... „„ ......... „- borq for thi- past year, which was en troart)oom . M ax hnlrt hisappa- • released yesterday • r H. E. ratus wilh n oW ,. ag bllt m n, iai , c! t - • i. ~ . ". • - - _~ .,1 Vni.rvlit IrtLUa WIMI till V/H.I I .Ifcii M U 1. I 111» I I l» £, •- «• * eredge. .registrar. Bethany Faught, to blackcn Mg ^^ b( , for( , he ind Walter 1/ogan of this.cily are couW expl!) , n how a motorl5l had Included. . , . ' tradpH it in -Jtr 5 .w.^;stickmor,«as elect- ? <> p of junk on which ed worthy Matron of the order vt . . • \ d ; J =, ,. iT ,, x th^F^tern Star »> a meethv? held ^ tax^ a ^^ -'; ^-^ l^.nlght a^the^ub roorn,. ^ (Q the uMt [ellow wilh R ,, out generator for his old r^Jpanu BO on indefinitely. Only the government collects the full tax on cnch deal." If a generator is patched o[t?n enough the total tax r»-i nuke it worth its weight in g^'d. And at home" to 75 o( their.. friends who called at the Joseph residence Sunday - afternoon • following •. the cnnfIrmation services at the Jewish .Temple when Dorine Coulter and Simon Joseph, were confirmed. •Mrs. W. F. Brewer and,son, Billy vacation that's another feature my horse. All t need to start him. I nn- have returned from - <rifnt, : in :points of .Illinois and derstand, arc my heels; the hidden Oklahoma: They were"a'ccompahieu taxes on rubber heels are negligible ' -•""• A bucket of oats makes a gocd generator and serves also as a nontaxable fuel. The auto makers expressed ••<>"•- cern about my horse. The-; srv.*i people weren't going to spent! mon- IN HOLLYWOOD A gentleman finds It iniixissiblc now lo maintain both his surtaxes and n nloiK'e. And since taxes arc Inexorable, the blonde lus to go— mainly to work.—AniUx Loo*, author. W • • We would like lo lead the world lo ulllmntc reduction of the heavy burden ol armaments but we cannot alford to Ic.id with our chin.— Navy Secretary porrcstal. • » • 'Communism is so powerful hi the movie Industry 'that many "little people- arc Atraul to oppose it.—Adolphe Mcnjou, film star. • • • We are not working our way toward a depression—we arc working our way out into a fully competitive market.—Robert Wnsor. chairman National Associallon or Mnmifariurerr,. BY ERSKINE JOHNSON NKA SMiff Corrrsponrtcnt HOLLYWOOD, June 11. (UPt — I think it's about time fir tlic RCIDO! tenchers of America to do somp- IhlnB about Hollywood's hisloiical trnsh. The youngKtcrs go i,o s^o :\ picture with n historical background, and he facts nrc so garble:! that ym:n£ listory students sneer at their teachers: "That's not the wav I hcai Charles Laiighton did H (Ulfrvctil." j Tlic studios have expensive re-' search depart mrnls. But r>nu- whcre between the time the ir- srarrh department glvyj t'ne tacLs nnd the time the youngsters ^r? the pictures, some bod v Kct=; mixrd up Hollywood invariably iowiilt\s history to fit its boy meets wri stories. If IlollyvrcMHl touches nr. History, the movie makers should lie right about il. I've seen studios spend thousands in ictltm^ thji *xact lype nf turnltnri*, \iplilins nxturrs, costumes for Hie ladies, and lace cuffs for the mm in his- ioriral movies. Bat then they take history nnrt twist it Ln I'L Ihr st.ir and the same nld lov*i story. 11 »ir\kes the whole thuui Just n,\ fni wrong ns having \vnshincilon ciosslng the Dclawnrc with a jiil- tpjbup at his side bl>wini: bnUile ij'im to the ncconipnnlmont of a Variable rrtdto. KNOWS THE «.5NCiO Alter nil Uicsc voa:>, Wiillacc Uecry Is Inking up RtiH. "After nil,'* hc says. "I nlrcndy know mosl ol the words. I once drovj j\ team o; mules." the wild west in 1830. Husan Peters, still confined to tier wheel chair, is taking IIOISL- back riding lessons as anr.chcr step in her progress. . . . lii'j Jim Davis, whn plays tbp villain in the new Van Jnhnson unvio. "The Romance or Hosy Ilidi;e." surprised Ihc studio by receiving moro wolf calls from tile youtii; uals in the audience than Van. Could bo thai, (he gals have lust iulcrest in Van since ' his marriage to l-'.'ji^ Wynn nnri their annnuiKTmenl tha', lit-'11 be n fr.ther in January. "HKAT AMI SI'IUIT" Veronica Lake nnd her husbar.cl. Andre de Toth. will set S20il.CKjO. \ihls 25 per cent of (he not for doing "There Cities l.ona Henvry." . . . 'I'hc Spanish, really a h f cril tribe, have rc-litlpd "Hodv and Ir.ul'' to "Carnc Y Spiritn." which nuans '•Meat and Spirit." Two hundred and seven Hoy Scollls from Kirbfii'W. lilah, ^verc gnpsls on the "Slcpji, ^Ty t.ovc" sel. antl ClauilrMo Colbert poscil for pirliirps «ilb theni. The 14-.vcar-old l;\[| stanilini; next to her was siiorliiis som^ rlan fu/z whipb mi^lit lie inist.ikcn for a beard. "Why. you're thn flrst Hov Scmit I've ever seen wilh a beard," Today's hand from Dr. Paul Stem of London, England, was played by. Dr. Hans Leist at Mie Lyndhurst Club. Although the hand may not seem too difficult, looking at all of the cards, I think you will admit that declarer was confronted with a ticklish situation in actual play. : . The opening lead WAS won by declarer with the ace of diamonds, and Dr. Lclsl then led a cluo and finessed dummy's jack. When it held, hc returned to IMS hand by playing a small heart nnd going up with the ace. Remember that the bidding had placed most of the miso'ing high caioi in the West hnn-J. Another club *MS led ir.d '.hi queen fincscd. the ace of clubs •*',v; cashed and the four of hea'ts dis.-.-.rdcd. Now the nine of clubs WAS led, and even tu;ug.i East put on the ten. declarer discarded the 'iy Mrs. Brewers sisters, Mrs. W. O. Kleblcr'. of Enid. Okla;, and Mrs- J. C. v Cheek • of Dallas, Texas. : 8Ur Hitched to Fl»or iprTTSPrBLD. Mass., tUP)~ The Pittsfteld Welding Co. 'wliich advertises-that ."we- weld anything"' had a',chance .to prove 'it-7-op.'R shooting - star. The. Berkshire Museum was perturbed because visitors .continued to test their muscles on the 143-pound meteorite. It now is floor. securely anchored to the ey forever for autos equipped more taxes than accessories. Cub out some of the auto levies, or [ho horse is here to stay. Gicldnp. Dob-, bin, and we'll lake the tax collco'.ov for a ride. and deuce of spades, while dummy had the queen and six-spot. Declarer led the seven ol diamonds, and when West ruffed with the deuce, dummy over-ruffed wilh the six and won the last trick with the queen. Lightning Strikes Thric! VANDALIA, Mo. .UPi--LiS'il.- jiing struck the home or Mrs. N. E Fuqua during a sprmi; storm and tore plaster iff the Vails and put the phone n-ft lights out of order. It was the" third time the house had been U. S. Senator Read Courier News Want Ads. ^^-~— ——#- ever clandPlte said. After the group shot was taken, this M-ycar-oUl pipod up. in a voice obviously eh.u:t:iii tT "Say fellers, who \r,i/ th.>t good-lookiri' redhead who liked inaii beard?'' AQ653 V8765 • 3 + AQJ9 Jackie Cooiwr Is working on nil original screen play f.bon'. a mcd- crn Robinson Crusoe. T'.i^ hero is a war tiler lost at sen \vh > discovers nn uncharted Island. Bill Dcmnrest's book. 'Showman's Hoad," will hit tho Iwuk- stalK In the [nil. BUI tell- aVout hh early days In vmidovilV in McKENNEY ON BRIDGE Shrewd Cross-Ruff Makes t Redoubled BY WILLIAM i:. JlrKKNNF.Y v America's (\ml Authority Written for NTA Jiti-vie? 1092 • 864 *K53 + 42 Tournament—Both vul. South West North Kart 1 A Double Redouble 2 » Pass Pass 3 4 Pass 4 A Double Pass Pass Redouble Pass Pass Pass Opening— * 8. H mr.c oi hearts. * Ei.st returned the ter. of hoart;: which West won with the queen. Tin king of hearts W.M played, Cc- cKutr trumped and'led the five cf diamonds, trumpi.'.s In rhimn.y wttit the three yf spaaes. Th^ elg'r; of hearts was rtifleii -vltl; the Jr.kc of spades, but west ov?-:2 jack of spades, but West overtrumped with the kin,?. The ten of spades was wtm by doclarer wilh the nee. Wesl now wrts down lo the nina HORIZONTAL 1,7 Pictured U. S. senator 14 Responsible 15 Extension of time 16 Limbs 17 Require 19 Snare 20 Herd of whales 21 Children 22 Qualified 23 Low haunt 25 Priority . (prefix) 26 God of love 28 Youths 29 Musical not* •30 Paid notice •31 Hal inn city 33 Malayan canoe 36 College cheer 37 Work unit 38 Biblical name 39 Pace 43 Exist 45 Argentina timber tree 47 Italian coin 48 Followers 49 Pertaining to Enoch 61 Agonies 53 Rivers «• 54 Funeral •* vehicle VERTICAL 1 Metal scoria 2 Philippic • 3 Chatter -4 Pounds 5 Cloth measure 6 Dispatched 1 Brought up 8 Carmines 9 He chairman of th« Senate appropriations committee 10 Deponent (ab.) 11 Ohio villag* 12 Storehouses 13 Fine 18 Babylonian deity 24 Direction 25 Monk 27 Observe . 28 Race course circuit 31 Wandering 32 Mariner 34 Lecturer 35 Concurs 38 Indians 39 Slender 40Twilchinr;s 41 Symbol for erbium 42 Trail •M Ksscnlial being 1 46 High card I •18 War god j SOLoughler j sound \ 52 is from : New ; Hampshire ' 1

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