The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 18, 1947 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, June 18, 1947
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l»AGE EJT.HT BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS WEDNESDAY, JUNE 18, 1947 BLYTHEVILUB GOURIEB NEWS THK cxxTRm mwB oo. H.'W. HAXNES, Pubitabcr JAKES L. VERHOEPT. Edttor PAUL D. HUMAN, Advert*** Sole National Adwrttolng RcprawaUUtti: Wallace Witmer Oo, New York. Ohtr»tn. Detroit, Atlanta. Mftnphk. '- • Published Ever; Altemoon Eseept 8und*7 Entered as second 'cl»» matter at the po«t- onic* at BlythevUle.NArltansai, under act of Contress. October S, 1917. Served by the United Pwi« s SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the city of BIytheville or any suburban town where carrier service to maintained. 20c per week, or 85c per monto. By mail, within a radius of 40 miles. »*.<» per vear »2 00 lor six months, $1.00 for three *nonths; ty mall outside 50 mile zone.'tlO.OO J*r year payable In advance. Meditation Behold I have set before you an open door, which no onV is able to shut; I know ihiu you have but little power, yet you have kept word anil have not denied my lions 3:8. my name.—Hevela- Many dooi* in life are shut to us and we rind some of them har.l In o|«n but that is not so wllh the door uf Christianity. Congratulations Pan American World Airways' round-the-world service, beginfunir Jiine 17, brings to mind the fact that it. is almost 20 years since the same company began tlic first, scheduled operation of American planes outsUSo the country—air mail flights between Miami and Havana, inaugurated Oct. 28, 1927. Pan America's log books are loaded with "firsts" during the next two decades. The lino opened up American air routes to Central and South Amcv- ,ica. the Orient and Australia, Fm'dpe ami Africa. Now it gives the U. .S. ' the distinction of opening the first commercial globe-circling service. -• This 20-years' achievement is a veal feat of pioneering. The nation may well share in the pride which Pan-Americar. has every right to feel in this crowning achievement. Expert Opinions tlie minimum number to serve us a defense force whenever world peace is assured anil international! disarmament is under way. The order for 1328 Army and Navy planes in Hie coining fiscal year does nothing', however, to solve 'the immediate problems of our aircraft industry. Last year eight of the 32 biggest companies were in the red, arid three of the four that showed a profit did so only because of tax carry-backs. It seems to us thai it is as nucus- savy for national security to hav»; a long-range program for aviatiion production us it is to have a budget for immediate aviation needs. There should be some definite plan, even if it means keeping only two or three companies and telling the others to bow <iut. Severing the Lost Tie I- When the House of Represcnta- Liv.es decided to restore $40,OtiO,000 previously cut from the Army Air Force budget, L wo of the most p*"'- siiasive arguments for tlie restoration came from Reps. William .1. Miller, Republican, of Connecticut, and John B. WUliarris, pemocrnt, of Mississippi. It is interesting, and perhaps significant, that both men are disabled military pilots:' Sir. Miller was a World War i flyer. Both his legs were amputated as a result of an airplane accident irv France. Mr. Williams, 28, enlisted in November, 1941. He lost an arm when a plane he was piloting crashed in South America. Mr. Miller told the House that the Pratt-Whitney engine division, according to its president, had laid ol'f GO per cent of its engineers and som<: research men because it could not pay their salaries. ''Forty million dollars," he said, "in comparison to the amount called for in this bill, is a relatively small sum of money,, but it may mean a lot to the airplane industry." In his speech Williams said "Four 'years ago I was given an airplane lo fly overseas that was the fastest, and latest thing out, a Martin B-26 . . .it was absolutely the fastest I Vim;} auy- Ijody had ever heard of in those days in the way of bombers. Today that plane is not only obsolete, it is anciont. . . . By the same token, the B-17 is r.ot only obsolete, it is ancient. They arc destroying them as fast as they can and replacing them with B-?.O.i and B-36s. Even the B-20 i s obsolete." v^ v ;That, of course, is the continuing story in military aviation. Theoretically, any plane is obsolescent from tlie day it takes to the air, if not before. So; the problem confronting the Army and Navy air arms and the aviation industry : today is to maintain a core of an aircraft industry and lo continue research and development. The $'10,000,000 which the House restored means 188 more planes than otherwise would have been the taae. It brings the AAF total of new fighters and bombers to 749 for fiscal 1948, plus 579 new aircraft for the Navy. This is little enough compared to the 3000 new planes a year which the Air Co-ordinating committee considers VIEWS OF OTHERS Austria Under the Hammer Knssln took over Hungary during the weekend, ami instead of being impressed by Hie routine protests of the United States and Britain, the Kremlin Is now taking over Austria. Chancellor Leopold Flgl denies that he is thinking of resigning am' says he will stay on until aiul unless he is removed by constitutional procedures In keeping with the will of the • Austrian majority. These are brave words, nut they will nut mean much unless the Chancellor Rets tangible support from the United Slates and Britain to withstand the agents or the Kremlin. As for immediate military support, the United States Is not In position to give It even It it wanted to' (to so. United Suites Army forces in the American zone of Austria have been reduced to n force too small to bluff a Balkan dictator. Gen. Murk Clark, who knew how to aland up to the Russians even without an nviny behind him. hns been withdrawn and sent to San Francisco to hold'the Pacific Coast front. If Gen. 1'iitlon had been given free rein during the war lo move forward as fust, as he wanted to, instead of being politely held back while the Russians moved deep Into Central Europe, nearly ull of Austria- mlBht Inu-i- been .occupied by American forces. All Umt, however, is water over the dam. What matters now Is that American and British diplomacy is still bringing up the rear. While Russia consolidates Central and Eastern Europe and the Balkans, Secretary Marshall counters with announcements that the State Department Is gelling ready lo announce plans for savins the. Western portion of the continent, from' Communism. As if to answer Secretary Marshall in ad-. vance. the Communist-dominated railway unions of France are paralyzing that country with a strike. Bold, decisive action is called for in Wnshiujjton now if the heads of other Eu- ropcan countries are not to be driven to the conclusion of Chancellor Figl thai American promises me no match for Communist action. —ST. IXMJIS POST-DISPATCH. Congressmen, Eager for News From Truman, Suffer Relapse -lousing Situation in U. S. Due to Get Lot Worse before It Shows Much Signs of Improvement BARBS BY RAL COCRKAN Too many people are in Ihe dark about the bright sjde of life. * » « While listening lo a radio, a man In Virginia dropped off to sleep and dldn'l wake up for five days. We've heard that program! By rerun EI>SON NJKA Washinglon Cttrrt'sporuleiil WASHINGTON, June IB. (Nf-JA) -Anyone taking a dim view of -he lousing situation can today conli- enlly expect thai il nuiy be a lot I'orse Ijefore it gels nuy belter. "On half u doi'.tn rronls In Confess and the executive uisencifi. vents are shaping up for nn "von- ng policy. Whul it will lead to, no Jrlvate industry nor governmenl lousing official can say with any ertalnty. But these developments ieeiu likely: [>ress, there appears lo be no other . tices solution than lo lei present programs die »»'' start again rrom .scratch. STORY MIGHT HE IHFl'UKKNT IF... If Congress and the real estate and building lobbies had permuted the Veterans' Emergency Housing program to operate, the story loday might be different. If Congress hart passed the TafL- ; Waener-Ellender bill last year or | earlier in the present session of | Conyress, the story might be dlffer- Heavy cuts In appropriations for existing housing agencies. Curtailment or abolition of many more housing.controls. ' :), A late summer ami tall in which- Private enterprise real er.tido iUul xiltdlng Interests will have everything their own way If they arc able to build more houses and bri:is; down prices ns their trade asso"Kv- .lous have claimed Ihey cnul'J, lur- thcr expansion of government, i«u- tlclpalion in housing nativities mas be ended. If private Industry doesn't deliver, the chances for passage of a Ko- vernment long-range aid lo housing bill such us is Incorporated in the Tafl-Wagner-Ellender proposal would seem to lie much Improved. There is Mile chance that the TWE bill can get past the House in tlie present session of Congress. Either way this situation develops. It Is going to lake the bel.lcr port of n year lo work out. The house-hunting public may have to put up wllh inconvenience? and shift lor itself in the mean!line. But if it can hold out long cnom;'\ something really constructive nip.v be worked cut. In the light of recent developments in Con- The House Appropriations Committee hint previously rcconimcndi'd liquidation of Hie office of Federal Housing Expediter al the end '" June, which is another black eye. NEW riCOGRAM IS ONLY HOPE » The new housing Dill Introduced by Congressman Jesse P. Wolcor!. of Michigan has already curbed much of the expedi'cr's iiowers. Tho bill has been prust<; by both Sen/.ic and House nnd is now in conference. Final approval by Congress will conic .soon. The President will practically be forced to sign the measure. Failure to do so would allow all housing and rent controls to expire June -30. ' - > With all this wr-v-sngc of federal housing agencies strewn around, the only hope for any kind of 7:1- vernmcnl aid lo housing will be to start on new foundations and bui'cl an entirely new co-ordinated pru- grn;n. Out of the chaos ahead thej w need may be seen for some reall;- j»' constructive law which will pro Irani past" mistakes. DOCTOR SAYS BY WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M. T>. Written for NEA Service Dental neglect Is expensive, but emiil care i s not. Most difficui- ies cMch adults havn with their teeth stern from neglect in cliil'J-^ lood. A mother can start to s afcfiiiafd the development of her child's Iceth by eating a well-balanced diet during pregnancy. There are 10 speci-.il focd s which produce superior teeth. Heredity also i factor in determining the kind of teeth children have. At.-ids produced by mouth eenns which llirive on su^ar erode tooth! enamel. Children who are allowed, to eat excessive amounts of randy 1 and sweety may provide a favorable soil for Ihc growth of these es'rins. If a chllti f:row s up in an area in which the water contains at lea.sl one part of fluorine in each one million parts of water, be will have teeth which will resist <lc- c:iv. Rome of his teeth may decay, but Ihe number of cavities never be as great a s is found children who drink water which contains less fluorine. E.vpcr;- menta: aiiplictitinn of fluorine to the mil-side of the teeth is pro- di'cbi" r-nrnnrafmi* results DAILY f AHE OK TEKTII Children should be remiiml 1.0 their Irelii twice a day. Two suitable brushes should be purchased for e:ich child. Tlie be^t fvne has two rows of stiff bristles. Teeth should ue brushed from tbe lium margin (town to the tip of the I eelh. whriY teeth have ceen cleaiHVi Inside and oi.t and over the biting surfaces, rinse the mouth with water. Removing the excess food ueteivcn I ho teeth also limiiq the development of nuid-| in-educing germs in certain months. Children should visit their dentist at lea.sl twice ci vear. If parents: wait for toothache, the odds !H-e against savinn the lootb. cvaii though i'. may be filled temporarily. Cuvitios should be filled when they are very small, if teeth are lo bo kept for later life. •* BY FREDERICK C, OT1IMAN (UniUd Press SUff Correspondent) WASHINGTON,., June 18. (UP) — II happened Monday. Tlie messenger from ihe White House bunt through the swinging doors of the House of Representatives, made a stiff little bow to Ihc Beaker and bellowed: "A message from the President of the United States.^ ^ He slipped a square manitf?"- velope to the clerk. The cIiW ignored the big blob of red sealing wax on the flap. With Ills !>«"knife he slit open the cud of the envelops and handed it to Speaker Joseph 'W. Martin, Jr. Four hundred congressmen leaned forward with Iheir tongues hang- Ing mil. This obviously was President Truman's message on the tax reduction bill. Had he signed it? Or had he vetoed it? Eight hundred ears flapped in Speaker Marlin'.s direction. The speaker peeked in the envelope. He hauled out the presidential message. Silently he read SI. And as he read, he smiled. Tentatively the lower-tax faction smiled, too. The speaker frowned, so did the audience. Martin slid ihe all-important OTIESTfOK: wlnt i s pantolhcnic i aciri? lA'NSWEH: Pantothenic acid Is a member of the vitamin li complex. T*. is iiccessarv for the prowth of veast, bacteria and c-?r- tiiin animals. The pool player Is the one man you blame for wanting lo hit the high spois. can't Nowadays Die X-ray can determine the sl?.e of the heart In olden days we used lo Judge by the amoiml of fl contribution. • • » Fault-.has never been so easy to lind thai people slopped looking for it. If Congress had approved President Truman's housing reorganisa- tion plan lust year-the story .might be different. ' " If Congress should approve «-he President's new Reorganization Plan No. 3. .sent lo the Capitol on May 27. something still might be salvaged from tlie ruins. This plan «•• croup the 13 existing government ^lousing agencies under a new Housing and Home Finance Agency, with a new director lo boss the works. But the House apparently wants no part of this scheme, and if botn branches c-f Congress reject a While House reorganization plan wltliln "GO days from the lime it Is submitted. H's dead. On top or all this negative action Ihe House Appropriation Comnui- lee's special report blasting the Federal Public Housing Authority as "a complelc failure" puls all t,-o- vernment housing programs under . . suspicion. The report is one of the »°™ng wlti »» «'"•". »<*' ^ l £; most vicious criticisms ever made: I situation may wel be dynamite. «• bv a congressional committee u- l>ne . republicans In,948; electrons gainst ,,n executive agency. U chav- , Their only hope will be m faena or gcs wasle mismanagement, em- I Taffs bcini: able to ) lit over tlw l7e" lement. favoritism to labor mi- I TWE program or something like it, ions and all manner of shady prac- 15 Ycnrs Ago In Rlsiiheville- Miss Winnie Virgil Turner left, today for Chicago where she will attend the Summer Session at Oni- Versity of Chicago. Mrs. II. Saphian and child:"?)! left today for Cap? Girardraii, Mo., to join Mr. Saphian who is employed there. Miss Thelma Worlhinglou and her mother Mrs. Ray Worthington were hostesses yesterday for a 'en t llicir home on Chickasawba Ave. affair was in honor of..Miss Worth ing ton's house guests, Miss wi " I message to Ihe side of his desk ami vou'd have thought he'd forgotten il. He recognized two dcz?n lflv -'makers' who wanted Iheir un.sfJok-!'! remarks preserved for posterity in the. appendix of the record. The speaker wondered if anybody wam- e dto make a speech, maybe? Well sir, a lot of the fellows did. Some' of 'em made hopeful references lo the contents of the envelope. Others denounced Communists. Fascists, floods, airplane.' wrecks and Hide railroad conductors. "I'm told there lies on the speaker's ,iesk tlie President's !>]£*sage on Ihc tax bill," began ^IR). dene Cox of Oa. Marliii gazed at him sphinxlikc. Then he ref^Ra n magnificent battle about vWi's a passer of libels? It was Rep. John Riuikin nf Misp.. vs. Rep. diet, Hntiffold of Calif. Rankin won. Speaker Martin moved lii.s hand nvarcl the mvsterious envelope. The ivlKy 40(1 -iKlied in relief. Then, so' he'p m" Hannah. Martin called on Rep. Chester H. Gross of Pa., for a few remarks. Congressman Gross said he represented the Waynesboro, Pa., whiskers' club. He pulled from his ro^t uoc.k''t a false beard of mar- celled auburn hair and hooked it around hie ears. He said Ihe cluta would meet here next Sunday for iU annual whisker contest nnd shirt-tail parade. The lawmakers were fretting des- rerale. They had lo know what was in that envelope. They could stand the suspense no loneer. Speaker Martin 'sensed their hysteria; he took the iiresidenti.il message from the envelo"". He hniukvi it to Ocorpe- J. -M-ini-pr. the sih'or-lonniicd reading clerk. "Tlie clerk "will now. read a mes- siisrc from tb^ President." Mar- l.in intoned. The fon ears., bent forward another notch anH^laurer Iwf'Tn to rp;>d. with flourlwos. He The present mess In which government housing agencies lind themselves represents a complete victory for the housing; industry. Real estate, building materials' and builders' organizations wanted u'l government housing programs killed so as to restore the business '.o uncontrolled free enterprise. Th:U".s what they will soon have. But il they don't deliver more and clican^'. "Thn White Houv . . . Washington . . . The President of the United state? . . . has Ihe honor . . . to transmit herewith . . . bis message conveying . . ." Charlotte Stange and Miss Olivi.i TnVe ' nUr £p fh'ished the^s'c^enc^'' Reams who were students at South- | „ . u anmml pm .[ tl ; c western University, last year. Miss p(, nl , ma Ca nal" Worthington was also a student, The congressmen nearly . hit --iff Iherc. their tongues. Were their ears de- eeivin!! them?" The speaker was r-huck'insr. 'Weakly they chuckls-l, loo. Torturer Martin relented. He lei 'em have the news: The Presi- tlrnl tiionijhl <in lanmutse more trick. She let Knsl hold with the queen, and powerless then to get <|iiick spade tricks. He returned a club. Mrs. O,'.<'(1- ner won with the ace, tool, two trick WILS vwo rounds of trumps and fhen led the ^; fines'r, | of •••••••••••••••••••••••i : IN HOLLYWOOD SO THEY SAY •••••••••••••ft •••••••••!•••••••••••••••••••••••• By F.RSK1NK JOHNSON lint.' " NBA Staff t'oriTsponilcnl Producer George Jcssel figured HOLLYWOOD, (NF:AI — Mike II would help Ihe picture if he Mszurkl. the wrestler tururil actor. 1 could get n real geek for the cnrnl- Wheu n girl marries, leaving a nice Job lor housekeeping and child rearing, whal jhe misses most are hahlts.—Dr. Irving Bcrger, Cleveland psychialrlst. * • » All the wealth our Inventive minds produce amounts lo lllllo if we tall lo employ it to extend lo others more of Ihe blessings we enjoy. —I-:. B. Fred, president U. of Wisconsin. * * » Churches should be n place to which iwople can go and worship as serenely In their working clothes as In their best clolhcs —Ucv. Dr. Nevll Davidson of Glasgow. Scotland. • • • II (lie laws of supply and demand arc maintained, private enterprise can nnd will produce abundantly without having to ask government bureaucracy for assislance.—Rep. Walter Plocscr (R) of Missouri. • • * No one can be fallhlul lo American Ideals nnd accept Die leachlngs of Conunuimm.—Sen. Edward Martin iH> of Pennsylvania. • • • The Nalton Is consuming petroleum products In .uich record-breaking quantities truu there may he a period during the peak M*»on ot «»Solliic where motor is is will U»v« to loo* »roun<S for gasoline.—Robert E. Fttedrmjn, Department of interior official. will have a beautifying operation on his cauliflower car. The Influence, no rtouut. of Ills first romiui- tlc role in "Nightmare Alley." The censors, Incidentally, objected to n scene In this film in which Golem. Gray and Ty Power run an "hulr- cent show" in a carnival. U's okay now. They get arrested. Tins Is Ihe lihn In which Power slnrls out as a carnival barker, becomes a famous ml mi reader m cafe socle.ly and then, double cross... by a Ral. reiums to the cnrinvul i wood, ns R geek. j A geek Is n guy who biles the | heads off chickens to ruin-tain the \ customers. "Body of a man M.U! of a brasl," lhat's the way chick™- l)llcr Ty Is lillted ATI ol,\ carnival man, l-'.d IMnu- dy. Is helping sultrrviso the carnival stuff fnr Ihc piolurc. There's a firr-catrr, .1 thin man. nn,i a f.it laily, .Jollic Nellie. N'ollic wrlphs Gil pounils and has lirrn In slioiv business for 1G years. Mnndy gave a siRli of relief when he found the sludio wouldn't need a bearded lady. His last cxrorioure wllh one. for an M-O-M film, was disastrous. Ed localcd AniM-lea's most famous bearded lady and brought her lo Hollywood. FAT BUT Gl.AMOltOUS "She was getting a little old," lie said, "and her beard was p.roying 1 around Ihe edges. Bui they gave her a screen test and tlie studio :s»ld she was Just wlint they w.iul- I cd. Then Ihe dome double-crossed mo. Darned if she dKln't go to a vnl scenes. But Ihc studio nixed the idea. "The trouble was," said Jcssel. "lhat they were afrnicl he'd c,et out here In Hollywood and become a producer." ORSON'S WALKING TAPCKS Rita Hayworth sails home from Europe after the London premiere of "Down to Earth" on July 20. The papers for divorcing Orson Welles are all typed UP and In her attorney's office. She'll sign 'em the day she lands In Holly- League is ' dedicated lo the fight ngninsl cancer. One of ils well- known activities is tlie childreh's unit nl Memorial Hospital in N:v«v York which is dcvolccl exclusively lo Ihe treatment of lumovs ;'.:ul cancer in children. The Whist Club of New York runs a c;»rd p;-ity annually for the benefit of Ihis ne- tivity. and this -year i-.ris.^d over $3000. i:olite lhan mine} that Iheir tax ) bi'l wa^ a tninkeroo. , ,. .... , I *Tlw! lawgivers sat there n min- ten of diamonds, taking Ihc fiurs-r, ,, [c T , ]pn nl()st of Ulcn1 wn , down East won with tlie king of nia- ,„ ],, urll Practical joker Martl-i monds. and all he could do -.vas I j m; i ui | c( ] to casli the ace of spades. If Mrs. Gardner had won I he first trick with the ice of clubs, she could have picked up tile Humps, but when she fincsst'l the diamond, East would l:avc 'won, yjul West in the lead with the king of clubs, and a sp.ule would certainly have been led rijjrit. Life Begins in College spades, diamond .nut a cluv>. STATE COLLEGE. Pn. (UP) — Family worries have entered th life of Nick Thcil. Pcnn Slate •rr/isse coach. One player was t able lo make the season's opening trin because his wife was ill. An- birth of his first child. Now it's Ke* Jfanrlson who would like lo do a western. Currently he's :i Louisiana gambler in "The 1'nxt's of Harrow-"• They dually changed that title. 'Srudrin Hui>. Rcudcla Hay" will be rolcn.sc\l n.s "Summer Lightning " Olenu Pori! Rote Ihe tend opposite Ginger lingers In "Wild C:\l- c-mlnr." Pii/T.lo I>rpartment: Txtrrlla Young anil f'arv Grant tiffini; on the set nf "The Bishop's Wife"? Alter 20 years of (rclting Ins name, via signs. In all of Sam GoWwyn's movies. Prop Man Irving Sincller gets himself in the new D.iniu- Kaye flicker. "That's Life" He'll a \valk-ou hi a cro\v<\ scene. McKENNEY ON BRIDGE Mrs. Gardner *874 V AKQ 105 #1096 ... — -.. + AIO -_;"•'• Tournan\enl—Ncilhcr vul. South West Narlh Fast 1 V Pass 3 V Pass 4 V ' Pass Pass ['--S Opening— *3 18 Adviser- beauty salon and have her board dyed blfick and all curled up " "f asked her why she dirt il, and >he s*U lfcal she wanlnl (n 'look gl.imorous for mf film de- f?e on the Lookout. For Safctu Plays p.V WILLIAM MoKKNNKY AniciiPa's rard Aui.hnrity Written fnr NRA Service The league sets aside the proceeds of the Eastern Stiles ttc- gibnal mixed teani-of-foiir cluiiii- pionship each year for this cau^p. This event was won recently by Mrs. Paula Bacher of East Orange, Nl J.; Ma\irlcc uvfn of Ni-vvr.r!;, N! J.; Mrs. J. D. Gardner ofm-oife- lyn, N. Y., and Lewis M. Jaeyrr of New Y^rk City. Mrs. Gnrnncr (Piii'llls to i.ot;t- nament players) is always u con- lender for chninpionsiii(> honors when she competes m an event. She takes her time in tlio. play of n hand and avoids cnrelci 1 ; mis- lakcs. If she had received n spade cjicning on today's hand, her con- tracl would have gone down lo almost certain defeat. Hut Ihe Ihree' of clubs opened, nn;l Mrs. Gardner did not make Ihe mis- The Ainprlcaii Contract Bridge take of winning the fir.it club HORIZONTAL 1,7 Pictiuecl U.S. polilical adviser in Germany H Talisman ISObsli-ncls 1U Unclosed 20 Consumed 21 Slops ovei- fences 23 .liuio bud 2'1 T<,v. aril 25 Deposit 2G Preposition 28 Palm lily 29 Mistake 31 Capital of •Hbel 33 Note of Guirto's scale 34 K.xisl 35 Tt niling plant 37 Slop 10 Mystic ejaculation ^ 41 Sun god 4.1 Man's nickname 43 Chemical suffix 44 Dry •Tfi Dark'*is M WingUkc part r-2Cravv 54 Singing voice 55 Redact Sfi I-cerinr; 58 Purify CO Crowds in 61 Pockmarked VEKTICAL 1 Deduction 2 Speaker S Undccoraled •1 Worm -i Ancnt '• Horse's Rnit '- "t 1 lorsc's neck hairs- 8 Unmarried. (.ib.) 0 Polish 10 Knlicatcd 11 Slaves 12 Chemical earth 17 Mixed type 25 Sorrow 27 Gol on 30 Resistance unil 32 Ocean 35 II« was U. S. 45 Chilly 47 Falls behind 48 Oleum (,-)b.) 49 Note in Guido's scale 50 Village deputy at tha 51 Entrance 53 Swine ; conference 5o Newt 18 Hebrew deity 36 Come fuith 57 Compass point 21 New York lake 38 Sally 59 Easl Indies 22Comforls .39 Pulled up (ab.> 52. iz.

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