The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 16, 1947 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Monday, June 16, 1947
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EIGHT BLYTHEVILLB (ARK.V COURIER NEWS MONDAY,; JUNE 16, 1947 •'1-flJS BLYTfiEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NKWS OO. . II. W, UAINSS, Publliher JAMES U. VERHOEFF. Editor PAUL D. HUMAN, Ad.verllsli)« Mau»«*r "' Bole National Advertising Representatives: W»lliu:e Witmer Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta. Memphis. Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered ns second class matter at the post- oSice at Bli'theville, Arkansas, under act of Contress, October 9, 1911. Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: ... By earlier ir, the city ot Blylhevilte or any subur^v, town where carrier service Is nmin- , laine'd 20c per week, or 850 per month. By mail, within a radius of 40 miles, f4.00 per vear S200 lor six months, $1.00 for three months, by mail outside SO mile zone, *10.00 per payable In advance. _ year • Meditation H is wrilton. "He scatters abroad, he gives lo Ihe poor; his righteousness endures forever." 2nd Corinthians 9:0: '* » • Whal one gives oul he gets back, (iive j:eii- crously of kindness, unselfish service ami laugh-. Icr and you -may expect to get it bank m like measure. lakes over a going, prosperous concern, and that no system is loo effective! when it inherits chaos. Hut Hie frttt remains that Hie American syslam, for :U1 its imperfections, luis been doing pretty well for the people for a long lime, and Unit socialism hasn't yet proved that il can do belter. This is worth remembering- tlic next time someone tells you that capitalism is doometl, and that socialism offers Die only escape from certain ruin. Atta Boy, Henry, Keep Up the Good Work! '\. Prexy to the Rescue Ever since we road about the fortunes lhal disc jockeys nel for playinir dance records on the radio, we've boon worrying 'about Proxy Tetrillo ,>V Ihe musicians' union. Where was the tierce, voluble defender' of "my boys" '! It was (listiivbinii- enough that one disc jockey was said to make ?40(i,000 a vear, with several others in t!ie six- figure bracket. But now Paul Uhite- man and Tommy Dorsey have laid aside baton and horn, grabbed a erot.) and leapt aboard the. turntables. If that's the beginning of a trend, first thing yon know there won't be any bandleaders, then we'll huve no bands, and thus no jobs for ja/x. musicians and nci new records for U\e jockeys to play. Socialism in a Crisis may I'rc- cer- One that The French railway strike emphasizes two points of interest to Ainer- icans. One is that socialism docs .not guarantee a nation of contented wage- earners. The other is that capitalism is not communism's only target. French Communists may or not have inspired the strike, as mier Kamadior hinted, but they tainly have made capital of it. would think, from their tactics, they were fighting greedy mduslrml- ists and fat private monopolies instead of- a Socialist government. The Communists, ol couv?.c, are against any party, class or group that won't hitch to their wagon. That applies to the French and British Eovcrn- menls, which are considerably closer to Moscow in their philosophy than they are to Wall Street. The railroad strike, whoever slarlec- it, gained general support. And it can't he a strike against the government's good intentions, for the Socialists have bent over backward lo try to please the workers. They have given production bonuses and are being pressed to give move. They have increased tax exemptions in the lower brackets and given strike pay for time lost in walkouts. To settle one strike, they even rewarded workers with an extra 7 cents an hour for getting to work on time. But tho workers arc interested not. in generosity, but in results. And socialism doesn't seem to be proutu'ii'.g them. Discontented Frenchmen are demanding lower living costs, nol systems and promises. France is skating the thin and crackitiK ice inflation. And all the . bending backward lo please the workers isn't helping matters. Concession after concession in the form of labor costs cannot help but force prices up. Demands for more pay simply increase the pressure. Yet, when prices aro high anyway and the minimum wage in France is $59 a month, the F 'cnch worker can scarcely be blamed. The major responsibilty for France's plight must be put on the late Adolf Hitler, not the present Socialist government. Maybe the American system would not rescue France from her predicament any better. But that isn't exactly the point. Socialism is sold on the premise of its being ^T. superior system. Bui it isn't working any miracles in France or England. f Perhaps the answer is that any sys- • - tern will work well for a time if it It Spells Reassurance Passage of Hie Taft-FulbrlslH bill would help lo retrieve the apathetic record of ih» present Congress toward so-ial legislation. Tills measure, to establish u Cabinet secretary tor henllli. education and security, would' give publl; wclinrc I ho precedence it deserves In government. The Senate Committee on Rxponrtiluvcs approved Hill K. MO partly to shave _ bureaucracy mid to enhance administrative elllcloncy. mil S«nnlur.s Tuft and I-'nlbilglit meant to do more lhan lli-.it in brining tile Social Securlly Atlinlii- • Istratloii, PulJlic Health Service, Office ol EiUicft- llou and oilier agencies together. They bad heard witness alter witness describe the holler-skelter of loeal and Icdcral welfare work. In all tilts there was no single clearing house of standards or objectives. A CAbinfl <!e- pailmenl would provide co-ordination and pres- UKI-. It would be a local point for aid against, the impoverishment of our schools, neglect ol children, insecurity and health conditions that deprived the aimed service of millions ol men. What tills bill means is leadership. It creates uo new services. It is carefully drawn so as i.frt to interfere with Ihe riiilits of stale a'.i.t private agencies. It lias been altcrpd to eliminate Hie unnecessarily riijid requirements Unit under sectaries lie physicians and educators. One other change still ought to be nmde. The proposed name for the department treats Its three divisions with cumbersome, ultra-line equality. It is fair lo prophesy that the press will wind up ciilllnfi it the Department of Welfare, for reasons of irapulnr acceptance as well as breviety. The longer name may even suggest, that the department would try lo regiment health, security and cducalton, which it cannot. Every President since Woodrow Wilson nns looked with tavor upon me idea ol n Cabinet post strictly devoted (o social welfare. AcUou by Congress is overdue, and cs|KCially action by this congress. The present session has produced important measures, but little in behalf ot Hie Immediate health and economic security of me whole people. And there has been tar too much concern for special interests. Ihe big taxpayer may be aided by tax reduc- lloifs; Hie power companies, by cuts in public lX)wcr funds; the railroads, by pressure for the Bnlwlnklc bill to free the roads for vnlu-iixlvus. Nowhere in the legislative budget is mere much of an offering for belter health, houslnj:, education or minimum \va^cs. The bi-partisan Talt-Fulbrislil bill would reassure the public ataut lliis deviation toward favoritism. It is meant, Congress miijli'. consider, for all those people who elect congress. —ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH. Whimpering Taxpayers Furnish Idea for New Revenue Sources Th« DOCTOR SAYS Wallace Not Only Person Advocating Using Nations Wealth to Rehabilitate Much of Europe Chicago several weeks ago pro- worth S100 billion to American bus- osed n positive peace program. It mess. Thai's £50 billion less than volved American investments and .Wallace proposes, bin it's \port s of $150 billion over a peri- 1 n year for 58 years. This i of years to raise the standards | living i" Europe and Asia. The cneral verdicl was that this was ist another of Henry's hybrid, VIEWS OF OTHERS Hollywood vs. Moscow Two recent stories in this paper poin- an Jlrt moral with n new Uvist. One story from Hollywood told of the star- studded hearing!; held by tho House CouMiilltco on Un-American Activities in fabulous fllmhr.id, wilh witnesses making dramatic charges of Communist influence in the movie industry. The oilier story from Moscow lold of Russian growls against American films as the vile capitalist propasanda, which the Russian masses are seldom permitted to see because of tlicir sugar-coaled piclure of the American way of Tho moral is: Don't .lump at conclusion-) till all the evidence is in. —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR. V,Y 1'ETER KI>SON I \FA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON, June l(i. (NBA)— hii;li spots go something likst U. S. PRODUCTION TO SI-'IIVE THE WOKI.O , •erybody haw-hawed when Henry, n b nllacc in a barnstorming speech 5-year lease on peace would bu begins with n proposal that n and the it. Tliis reduction volume of business with 15 to 20 per cent price | would make it possible By WILMA-M A, O'BRIEN, M. P- Written for NGA Service Although the number of cases of ,yphold fever has dropped to an ill-lime low in the U. S, it st;:i possible to acquire the disease if sanitation fails. Protection from typhoid vaccination administered to members ot tl|e armed forces >'i World War II Is short, mid ex- service men can contract the i I' fection two years after the last inoculation. Typhoid germs enter the mouth with food °r di-ink. Germs burrow in the linings of the small intestine and cause infection and ul- ccration. Shortly afterward eP rlns spread to the blood and the patient becomes acutely ill. Typhoid fever lasts about three weeks, but it takes three more weeks before convalescence Is complete. Medical science docs not have any drug at the present time whicl shortens the course or lessens the severity of typhoid fever. Good nur- .slnn care is almost important. Typhoid fever is contracted by susceptible persons who come in direct contact with a patient with the disease or a carrier of the i;crrn. Indirectly the disease may lie spread by infected food, water, milk, shellfish, and flies. Infection develops from one to two weeks after exposure in susceptible P cl '-" Kons. DISEASE CARRIERS Patients with typhoid fever are a source of danger to others unless strict sanitary precautions are observed. Typhoid fever is contagious as Ions as germs are discharged from the body. From two to five cent of typhoid patients become permanent carriers of the germs. The germs do not harm the carrier, but they can cause infection in others. Food handlers who are carriers spread most typhoid fever. Those who harbor typhoid germs should go into some line of business which is not connected with food. In many cases, removal of nn infected gallbladder clears up the carrier condition. QUESTION: When T finish By FREDERICK C. OTHMAN United Press Staff Correspondent) WASHINGTON, June 1C- »UP> — wish business chieftains would uit whimpering about their excise axes; they're giving Congress ideas hat are bound lo result in every nan looking like a Smith brollicr. Tills underbrush on the chins of he American male won't matter nuch, I guess, because the necktie jusiness will be all shot. The makers of match sticks, bul-^ .ons, clocks, cha'A ing lobaccoj ^J^W everything else subject lo fedfl|f, .ax have been appearing before uie House Ways and Means Committee .o demand that the govermenlal bite on their particular product be abolished. All their arguments seem .o backfire. Take the jewelry trade, which considers the 20 lier cent tax oil wedding presents an outrageous attack on romance. Several of its spokesmen fingered their cravats and said also lliat it wasn't fair to let a fancy dan spend $10 on a tax- free neckiie and then sock him a dollar tax on tlie $5 clasp lie. needs to hold it in place. The lawmakers, whoso unhappy job is to raise money in large gob.s. smiled; chairman Harold Knutson of the Ways and Means Commit! Ic old the Jewelers not lo worry. He said Congress could fix this particular inequity by slapping a tax on neckties. ULP, went the jewelers. So along came Herman L. Brooks, a New York manufacturer of war paint for ladies. He said the cosmetics trade is bitler about the 20 per cent tax on rouge, lipstick, an<i purple goo for eyelids. So ere the ladies. If they're to keep n iob, or a husband, they've got to be painted pretty, he said. Their sweot-smel!:n[{ .salves and ungents are just as necessary lo lliein as the shaving his editorial was inspired by Henry: the globe with an organized cap• produce and re-produce. is to put thai production .o the service of the \vork! — not fov for world policy and •acked-corny ideas in a mils DOt.- e. A 24 billion dollar spending pro- ram for Europe wa.; unfolded liv;l eek with apparent support of the late Department's high officials, in the Juno issue of Fortune —self-styled magazine of business -then- is a lead editorial three mges long which proposes an idea o similar to Henry's it will make our eyes pop. Ii would be wrong lo believe that Wallace. Fortune goes lo pressInclty to veeks in advinoe. and this cdi-]Tho idea oi-ial was probably in type bcfon:' Henry Wallace got to Chicago. As mailer of fact. Fortune rejects Wallace's general philosophy with Ibis comment: "Neville Chamberlain believed in 1037 that the world couid 'do business' with Stalin. We believe both proposals to bo idenlcal fallacies." Despite this, the- fact that Wallace and Fortune could come lll> with similar proposal,; should be significant of something, and ih; casual bystander is cnlitled lo ask liint old rhetorical bromide, "\\ Ixioney Now?" The Fortune ptoposal is too to ouote h> full here. Also it is tough goine and should be rend :. couple of time 3 by every businessman to get its full meaning. It '" billion is considered cheap when compared to the SUM billion a year for three veal's which Ihe last war cost. ••II tho U. S. businessman does no', thrust . . . the whole bu.il- nrs:i nroces s . . . into helping save the world." says the editorial, "the world '.vlli not be saved. It's as flat as that." Wari. it says, are caused by tno fact thai there is nol enough food. shelter or goods lo go around. The for foreign consumers to buy on U. S. markets. 9 A series of massive U. S. loans or"'ttranti abroad. Some of tins out ot the hides 01 of taxes. only v:av enough i ont and by force. 'The U. S. U the nations have tried to the past lias been lo go lake it from each otirr on wouUl come Americans in the form But Bis Businessman Bearasio Ruml is quoted to the effect t at nine-tenth-, of this money would bi> spent in the U. S. because 'It ha. s no place else to go." 3 The U. S. should encourage imports. U. S. businessmen Pave lo reject utterly the philoso- phv of that wing of the Rcpub.i- •an pMHy which would return to tho clavs of high protective tariff. Bi<- Businessman Will Clayton is inw'tod lo Uic effect Uml the U. b, cor-ld raise it s imports by $20 oil- lion with only good results. Wherever U. S. money goes 11 t. \yin.i-->*-' "• _ - , icre should go U. S. engineers to combing my hair, some of it remains stuck in the comb. What can I do about this? ANSWER: Hair falls out at tbs roots or breaks along the shaft. 1C the latter is the. case, oil applied to the hair may stop it from breaking. of Miami, is the present holder of the n-itional mixed pair title. Billic is younger than his sisters, but if he plays much more tournament bridge, he soon will be a Life Master. 'ficamon pointed out the safety uluv in today's hand, which many of the players in the game missed. Some -safety plays can be cataloged, others have to be figured . as they come, up in the play. It is important for every bridge player to learn them. At most tables West held the i- loaned. This altruism, but or profit. helo spend the money .-.,,.. is not to control foreign indtiatrj, 'out to make it productive. ••It is not too much to hope this plan might bs "We believe." say the anonymous j totwcen business and Eovcrnmem. editor-, of Fortune, "that SIOO bil-| Fo ,.t, mo concludes. "What is me now would[ Department of Commerce for? profits lonajasks without mentioning Big -Busi- voars of uur HCSMYIMI 'Avcvell Harriman wno "I s it only to organize and standardize pipe National Association of lion invested in pence bc^in returning: net before the first 55 icnrehoM lincl run its course." FOIII! STKI'S TO 1'EACE There are four step? which Fortune S!uv U. S. business should . . like to make this policy .slick. Rr- heads it. statistics the Manufacturers only . lobby mo.mc.er ^s you read them that j or! , n nr/ert sclfiFlir.cos? Is the In- tUi-, i^ Bi'E Business talking, nol ( er nationiil Chamber of Commerce Henry Wallace: 1. A IS to 20 per rent rrdiH.v.ou | in the U. S. internal price level. board for stuf.- addvessed rectors of "To (lie Boards of ni- American Business:" Its merely a .ovmclin ed shirts?" . . The alternatives are said LO -ic This reduction wnukt be made "in'onc Last World War-tho one that Hie bcnmning" at the expanse "-jwii: never get into the history nrofits. Tho coft would be $15C mu-j hocks—or Russia wins the world lion a month. Hut as prices rlec-lin- ] (1e f ;ul i(. d purchasing power would rise' "Yo-.i IN HOLLYWOOD BARBS BY HAl, COCHKAN BARBS M New light-bulb bow lies are brightening the fnces of the snappy young yenls. A novelty— or just 11 flash In ll.r pan. Wine improves often dies young. age—but the good so Yon ran'l blame some men lov gettin;; lived of their wives, generally speaking. • » • A New York man. sent lo prison 12 limes, was Tcsf-nlenced the other day. He sure has ttie courage of his convictions. • • w Some women make fools of men, says an Ohio judge. And olliers get there too laie. pleasant one." Juno Havoc raised havoc, can't change mv life." she scream,.,! -rve lived it and I love it." .June won the argument. Her lite slorv wasn't censored. opc-ning iead anri played another snacle. which declarer trumped. T!wo rounds of trumps were taken and a small diamond led to the king. A small diamond was played back from dummy. East showing out, and declarer complained of hard luck when he went down one. losing two diamonds and a spade. Heamon pointed out the correct plav after ruffing the second spade nnd taking two rounds of trumps Then declarer should cash the king of hearts, lead a heart to dummy's- ace and ruff the third heart. A small diamond should he led by declarer, and when West .plays low, dummy's eight should be played. East will win with the ten. and will have to give declarer a stuff and a ruff. Sup-pose that East held four diamonds to the qmcn-jack-tcn. Afler winning the trick with the ten. he would have to return the queen of diamonds and dummy's king would win. West showing oul. Then a small diamond would be lef from dummy and declarer conic finesse East oul of his jack. brush'and the razor blade Is to the man. tm Why not." he demanded, -vitlv" out realizing the impact of h^ words, "tax razor blades and sh'LV^J^ ing soap?" The money-raisin^ congressmen jotted down that idea. too. while Knutson informed the cosmetics feUow.i they can't hope to get tlie tax on female lily-gilding abolished so long a s the government is so luxuriant. That would seem to take care of the whiskers to cover the spot where the necktie used to be. Tt brings us to F. J. Prince, who brisilc.i when he sees a mechanical cigarette lighter. He doesn't iikc pilot lights on gas stoves, either. Ho is representative of the Universal Match Co. of St. Louis, and lie claims that if the tax on match pad s isn't slashed soon, cigar stores'! I have to quit giving them away. This, lie s:iid. is a sorry prospect. Matches arc the only thing that Americans .still get free. After ?.U, he added, a match Is no different from the pilot on a stove. Tt provides a light. So why tnx it? I wouldn't- be snrDriseti if the lawmakers taxed pilot lights. 'And then there was Edward M. Greene, Jr., a New York clockmaker. The tax on alarm clorfil. he protested, is a tax on sjoad Whav- ior. It is a tax on getting to work on time. "Why." said he. "il is a tax on litre, itself. It is like taxing tlic air we breathe." exotic siren I ;amorr:hosis wa s buih for play her legs, in an named Tnmaru Unrnnr.ff. l.« Hollywood's best cnl-i!f-the-ty;:c-o;istUv.:- rut story in a long time. Oladys. who became Tamara. i:s June Havoc, sister of Oypsy Ro;e I/JO. Tamar.i ISiraiioif is her ch-.\v.\r- ter name a s the sexv queen of '.b'' Shanghai black market in a n«w George Raft movie. "Intrigue." June ba.s a simple explanation •When 1 first came to Hollywood I loo!: of "Sutic Dauyli- IIY FKSKINE JOHNSON i So June wen' back to New York NFV Staff Cnrrcstiondeiil nnd started doing st:lge plays— 110' IYWOOD. (NEAl-Tho m ,-'"Drram Gill." a revival of Gladys Uumps. w!i.-> Thompson I)unimi B .iii laugh's and to dis-|ter." nud o.hers. -My hiUii-g wit Writer all the ihtue." she l;iu:hod. "but the ))la\s V.cpt clnsinc." liiil tho critics liked her and finally hailed her as a:i aclress of sncat nromiso. anno give* Iho New York news- 15 Years Ago In Blythevillc — Mrs. C. E. Crigger entertained mcmHer s of Methodist Missionary Society at her home at Armorel at which time Mrs. J. G. Sudburv ia\e tile devotional mid Mrs. W. VI. Taylor faught the lesson ns- nc th= book "Open Gates To Prayer". James Bomnr, police desk sergeant and fire truck driver, and E. Newsome PrtraROiild aviator, flew frooi Shreveport, La., to Pani- rnukl Sunday in two hours and fifty minutes. The plni;e is a Sltarman open cocknit. recentlv purchased by Ihe Blytheville man. The plane powered bv a Wrisht Whirlwind motor, is now housed m a hancar in 111- Paragould Air.j^ port but will Ijn flown here as soon as a suitable hangar can be erected Comic Star pa r.cr Iho credil for Oliulys Bumps. lior SO THEY SAY they lu'id graphing me so T look I 1 one else—and I'm lovrifir." But it really wasn't fo .>imn!e as that. .time flicked on Hroadwav :xs the ibnrer - comedienne r.tartys nnnip« in the musical lilt, "V}\ .lory." Sin- ciuiic to Ilollywooil f Iho ladder of success. the ladder for mo." SHE I.OV1-.S HKlt LIFE Thinks tn tinis!- nrnadway play:, June rcliM'inM t" Hollywood voi-en'- C.eorge Raft movie. .She's following u]) this role with the part of a s'esrclary in •'Cioiillnnan's A;.;rec- ment." Juno H.ivor wa :; quite a problo'n !o the publiciiv boys wlu'n she first landed in Holly.vood. The R • 1 K-O publicity rtooartmcnl called McKENNEY ON BRIDGE Kefiisifj First Trick 'Saves' 4 Hearts BY WH.l.IAM K. McKBNNEY America's Card Authority Written for NEA Service The oncn-pair championship In Ihe southeastern Regional Tourna- uienl at Hollywood. Pla.. was won bv Waklcmar von Zcdlwilz of Ne;.s Yort- and William Seamon of Miam- 'liea?h. Fla. Se:'""n is one of a family of bridge <xpc-»;- ther and mother played The dangers to "world civilisation from another world war are greater today than they were between the wars.—Urltish Prime Minister Clement AUlee. Inrv" She cnnif o nvwoo ur - • 'him version and ,ot ty.H-d as her Into a staff meoiing ami told a lah-de-dah dame v-i.b a ,n,r he, 'to ,uo „, n fo S lo,>. cent also true that 21 i>cr cent of American home's still do not have numlng water.—Henry Ford II. It is true that Americans own 92 per of all the bathtubs ill the woild. But It Is Credit Is the life blood of business activity. —Federal Judge John C. Knox of New York, of wtll-mouldoil IORS anil a lunik of rhcwinc num In her mtmth. From Gladys she was cast n other \\\m* as Flossie, as Trixv and a s Cushions LoFay. Cusliiov. Ix-Fiy. in the movie "No Time For VmV was the final Insult. June! fled. jcronmiiiB. back to New Yor*. NEWSMKN C1ET CRF.IHT ] -1 wamed to act." she said, "but all (Hollywood wanted me lo do was show my ICRS and chewing sum. Besides 'i was Belting old (she's cnlv 30 now). There's s" Ullle I hue to 'ge'- anywhere in- Hollywood In New York, you've got forever." 'tis fa- a soo> of bridge. One of his June lolil them tho slorv. How she toured in vaiuhnillo \\ilh her 'mo'llirr :m.l sister, f.ypsv. when j-,Uc was tlirt'O years old. Alirml lior inarrtaRC. at ]3. How silo ran away from her molbrr and tio- camc a professional dance mnra- thnn conloslnnl. How sho. starved during the depression. Tlic boys listoiird. wido-c-yod. Hut the next day ,1 member of th publicity department took June aside and said: "Jur.e—ab-.'iut that life story of yours. We're forgetting about it iiurl writing you a now one. A nice, A 83 V A 10 4 • KGC3 A K Q 9 •1 Q J 5 4 N W E S Dealer » J IOCS 2 VJ9803 • 10 + 83 V K5 * A 8 7 2 + AK 10976 Tournament—Bolh vul. Soulll West North Easl 1 * 1 A 2 + IMss 4 * Pass S + I'ass Opening—*K , 16 Iprs. Mrs. E. J. Sellgman ot N Yoik. i s a Life Master, and a other sister, Mrs. Anne Bernst- 3 Anent 4 Individual 5 Protuberance C Ruminant 7-Swedish liver SSbellercd side SEilher 10 Gives in 11 Inundalc 12 Hebrew teacher H Wise men HORIZONTAL 1,7 Pictured. aclor 12 Income 13Eagles' nesls IbKxist 1C! Come forth Mole in Guide's scale Slam Malayan canoe 2 Type metal •) Hook announcement 17 Artificial 5 Insignia language G Perfect 20 Meat 7 Soars drippings 8 Virginia (ab.) 2 i Mariners D Hebrew deity 2 0 Sedate •>3 Back (comb. form) 37 He has children 18 Ainphilhealcr 39 Belongs lo us 40 Stream 44 He was a ot silent pictures \ 45 Beverage 46 Satiric 48 Substantive ending 49 Mild medicine 51 Not ventilated 53 Make amends 54 Surgical -threads ' , VERTICAL 'l Harbinger 8 Thorough (are 25 Dutch town 30 Ermine SlOsid of thulium 32 Apprehend 31 He is no\v making a lo tbc screen ,15 Traps 36 Provided with oars '10 Release 41 Behold! 4?. Burden •13 Fermented fniil juice 46 Tavern •17 Feline 50 Army order (ah.) 52 Butterfly

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