The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 2, 1950 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, December 2, 1950
Page 4
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BLYTHEV1LLZ (ARK.) COURHBW iATUROAY, JJLYTHEVILLB COURIER NEWS TWI COURIER NIWS CO. *. W. HA1NM, Puhltsner •ikR'T * HAINM, AwttU'nl FuMMnr A A. raiDRrCKSOM, Kdltor »A(Jt. D. HUUAM, AdferlUms M«n»t*r •el* Nttlontl Ad»*rttslni Hepre«enUti««: •WkUM* Wltmer Co., New rtrk, Chlc«go, Detroit, Atltnta, Mmipht*. •ntered u tecond clum mtttti it tn« t>o«t- it Bljttwrille. Ark«nns, under »c< ol Con- October t, 1911 Member ot Th« Astocialea Pr»M ' iUBSCRIPTION RATES: BT Mrrltr k> th« city ol BljtherllU ec «nj •»burb»n «own »her« e«rri«r tcrrkt U »»ln- ttln«t, J6e per wxk. J»y m»tt, within » r»dlu« <* S« mil* »».« P«« r »ajO (or »li monlhj, II.* (or thr«« monthi; m,tl outside S« mil* «mr, 112-M p»f r««r ta idT«ne». ' 'Meditations AfHl li«r« »• werki <rf <«rkm^ till. wilh th» •nfralitvl H« ik-hfl •onimif* • »'roii* rill himwK Inevlt- »t>iy »e« the writing OB th< wall, though th« m«y not count him pjllty.— Tiipper. tr»l welf*r« but to preserve th« widest possible area of individual freedom. He doesn't assume tliat n federal solution to * problem contains a sure-fire guarantee of liberty. Jle looks at the alternatives. There, aren't loo many real liberals like Douglas in public office. We should «ll be^lhankful for them, even when we disagree with them. And we should try earnestly to unparate them from the pseudo-literals—whose idea* «nd policies are every bit as rigid RS th« reactionaries they spend so much time lam- Barbs P»«iinift« Uijnk that every season conies at ttw wrar.f lime of ye&r. * * * A Minhtt owned by »n Ohlnnn w> tr«i-«t Mtek 4M J««r« i« Ireland. By >n «ndef-co»ti •um? » * « The go»l oi » lot of collcg* (ootbull boys will , r«nish. u usual, at the md ot the football season. ,' . . • * • TM mm people spend to« much tim« rhs'lnj nd wind up running lnt« rtorrai. Shcek restored a LotiislAtia m»n'i voice— Just what divorce does /or ft lot of men. . . - , . / e Gould^Use Some'More ; Red! Liberals Like Douqlasl • J * Potomac Fever Nobody really expocls the short closing session of the 81st Congress -to accomplish much. Some emergency defense appropriations, perhaps new aid lo stricken Yugoslavia, but little else. We suspect the real purpose of this meeting is to allow the defeated lawmakers, the ones who wonjt be back in January, to look for new jobs in Washington. Naturally a lot of them will KO home and slay there. But plenty won't. Washington gets in Ilie hlooil, like Hollywood. The place already is overrun with former congressmen. As with Hollywood in the entertainment world, so with Washington in the realm of bitf events. .Many legislators just can't face the relative ciuiel ot home after, they've known the capital's atmosphere of marching hislory. They open law offices, do lobbying work and numerous other jobs tied in some way lo federal government activity. Years ago a magazine writer summed ,U« up veifecUy ,^hon he said: "They 'MVCT go back to Pocatello." ' 'iews of Others. Sen. Paul Douglas, Illinois wfisaK erat, is * man who could well be Mu-p|r(^oUnty HomGS for the Aged, died by "people who declare themseivestjV *<$[ liberals. He's a real one; .. ^ ® old pc0111 ''' ate bcc ° ml »* » »»"»' In too many circle* UxUy, the lib-?-, eral is being defined a* » man whok wants the federal government lo solve th« bulk of our major problems and does-jf..-' n't think there ought to be any criti-V- eism of this proposition. j '''• Thus Oscar Ewinfr is R "liberal" be- '.'•cause he believes in President Truman's . national health program and j its opponent* as; "stupid." Thus : ,or Humphrey, Minnesota. Demo-^ crat, it a "liberal" because h« wants to 4 repeal Taft-Hartley »nd tan see no vir- j tu« in 'mere amendment. • ; The truth is that'the liberal cause , never was intended < to embrace such 'v pat .thinking or such intolerance of different opinions. And the liberal label is not synonymous with the badge' of the Democratic. Party or any other. There ai'«, genuine liberals in both . major parties. To suggest that those in the GOP are really misplaced Derri-' ocrats is again to misunderstand liberal- '-] ism. President Truman was talking be- x: ^ side the point when he called Governors || Warren of California and Duff of Penn- ?• sylvania "good Democrats." v Douglas happens to be a good Dem- ^ ocrat, but first of all he's a liberal. Why ? £ Because he works for the general public b_ interest no matter where it leads him. | One day he may feel compelled to as- t satilt the big corporations, the next day r big labor. Recently, for instance he bluntly told ~ the CIO convention that workingmen wouldn't accept labor's "hand-me-down" opinions on who lo vote for. He also .advised union officials lo work for Taft- Hartley amendment rather than outright repeal. This doesn't make Douglas "and- , labor.." It would be hard to find a lawmaker \ttith a better lifelong labor re cord than he. It just means that he speaks out when he thinks labor is work ^ ing.against its own and the public wel r fare. He declines to subscribe lo the idea that labor alone of all groups can * do no wrong. . » * When Douglas campaigns in the Sen-' ale for economy—an unpopular sport • with the Humphrey-type liberals—he doesn't fire a blunderbuss. He picks off carefully selected targets like a sharp- ( shooter. He's not concerned with making '-•, a grandstand play but with accomplish- " ing public good. Douglas wants to see a health program adopled, too, bul strangely enough' it's a'Different one from *\Ir. Truman's <' One e»5n issue tie faces, he tries to fig--" ure otitf what's best for the country as a \vho!e. He doesn't follow an automatic*, party'Jine and damn everyone who dis-^ agrecs>vith him, I He keeps in mind, however, lhat it's 1 ' important not only lo promote the jjen- ;^ Old. people'- are becoming i ; /of our modern progress. There's no place for ?Hhem in rnnny homes. They're in the way, a tl'ou^ '•(Wt and K'burden. The young people want to llv« : >-jheir own lives"; resent the bother anrt expense, : : .bf having the oldsters around. -j.j 80 hundreds of'sad old mothers and lathers, ,''jeeble, trembling grandmas and grandpas', are -•bundled off >to the State Hospital to spend Xh«ir 1 ;twilight years with the feeble-minded und Insane, • ''~6llen forKotlen by their relatives. ' j Hundreds more are merely tolerated by children or Rrandchlldren who sigh about it and !• i|ct the niHrtyr, forgetting the sacrifices rnacie for them when •, they were helpless to fenrl for t t And the problem constanlly 'becomes mor* ' «tute For because of better health and'medical r "eire, the number of the aged li- increasing, So Tpp h«\* ft rtuestion of growing urgency: how to ^tive Ihe needy-'aged decent care. s II is » shame 7 to throw ilhem into the Stale Hospital One proposal is to'tiuild a state home "*»• Ihe aged. But Mrs. Henry Belhcll, welfare eomnmsloner, raises sound objections, we think, to thai plan. •; She points out that a state home probably would be A dumpiiig ground for more of the •ged than : it could accommodate. The cost must ;b« considered, too. In a state home, the federal •uistant grants (about three dollars for each dollar of state aid) would tio longer be paid. Mrs. Belhell suggests county or regional nomes, which could be leased to ,an organisation 'for » 'ikonilnal charge. Then the aged occupants could '.(till get their federal-state assistance, to pay for .tticlr care. Several such homes.are now operated ,Jn Arkansas, 1. ' One difficulty In Ihis problem, Mrs. Belhet points out, IE .that old' people are reluctant to break home and neighborhood ties. But In county or regional homes they would be nearer to these ••sociations. Relatives' could not so easily forget them. / On all counts, Ihis project is far ahead of » state home, whicii plainly would be a dubious uid costly gamble.- , ' --ARKANSAS DEMOCRAT So They Soy Hardly.What One Woujd Goll a Unonimous Decision Korean Crisis Puts West in Peter ft/son's Washington Column Congress Expected to Be Asked To Approve 100-Group Air Force DOCTOR SAYS p. JOB n AX. M. n " Written lor NEA Strvfc* fcven today Kith the fine anaes- thetics, new methods nf surgery, new drugs and improved care after surgery which are available, many people become worried about op«r Q—Can a thyroid Bland be removed without sertons effect on thr patient? Mrs. L.W A—Th* i>nly rrawm fur removing th*i thyroid jjiand IR to Jmprovr Die health of ih* patirnf. This n|n-ration h 'rionr thousands f>f tlm^ yrar irilh gr?at .snr<vss and with *ery little risk In tbe patient. Q—Please tell me if the IIPW vitamin B-12 will heJp the growth of a u 2S years old. T.I •Th^re have been Some rxinri a! .studies which Inrlf'Vilp, (tir ritamln mlphl possibly hrlp to aw the stature H given rt .In; ;rowint jvnnH. At the Age 01 25 It almost certainly would nn do i»nj jood. —Please let me know what food should be en ten by a person suffer ngr from anemia. A.J.S A—The Important thing in tin presence of an an em in In In tint out what Is causing It. Tit*re. an rvcral different kinds, and they d tit nil require the s^mr trealmeni It- would he most nnwis* to try 1 treat anemfa by diet alone unll the c*o« had Wen Identified. * * * Q—Do you recommend (hat ever male baby should be circumcised N.H.E A—There nre some mrdlral rea TK why elrc-Limrisinn Is ilc-sira)) In some fsrses, bul It Is not ultra .WASHINGTON (NBA) Plans for a 9fl-to-100-group Air Force are now being prepared In Washington. Present. JUithnriTSrt strength o[ the Air Force, is 70 groups. As thl* con- gre.wional ati- thori^alion is being carried out by the Air Force, it will be a 89- Kroup organization, with n number of separate squadrons for rescue, troop carrying, weath- I think the British have the distinction above •li other nations of being able to put new wine into old bottles without bursting them.—British prime minister Clement Attlee, upon the formal ooeninc of the rebuilt House of Commons. ,v' What I have to do, where I live and wilh whom I have to associate are what counts. After ill \\hen y>u make more than $50,000 a year, i-uuVe pracucaliy working inr the. gocvrnmenl.— Baseball executive Branch Rickey, / ' ' * ' Nothing pays oil fiiore In the end lhan not "•being ttxj serious In art. It's all right lo make other pcjpple (hink it's serious, bul the artist >houlri never lake it loo seriously himself.—Eu> \ jropean krtisl Fabtus Gugel. i »•'».» It's .better to be n has-been lhan * never- was.—Early film favorite Maurice Costello. teter Frtwrt reporting luit ons. other special mis- 48-group-plus Air Force to M groups by the end of 1951. In » second .stage, tM M groups were to be Increased to 6B by thl end of 1953. The R9-gro\lp Ah' Force Wft* based on support for an Army ol 800,000 men. Now that th« Army Is talking about ground force strength of 1,500,000 men, A doubling of Air Force strength might seem to be in order. Present aul.hori7.ed strength for the 48-gronp Air Force Is 41fi.- 000 men. For the M-group Air Force, &fifl,000 men would be needed. No figure.* have been given nn how many men would be required for a 69 or a 100-graup Air Force. There have, in fact, as yet been no official admissions that the 100- Up iml.ll the Korean crisis broke, cparlmcnt of Defense plans call-, group Air Force was under cnnsid- rt for expansion of the present -nrntion. Closest thing lo »n offi- ci statement on this subject la. laf. been Air Secretary Thomas K. Finnletter'* recent "Battle Report" In that he said "Even with fie groups we miifit no txjcoiue complacent, hut must, be constantly on the alert to develop better planes .better men, better] techniques." ! ExpanM*m Hinfnt Kr Alrerafi : Industry Even here, ii is noteworthy that the air secretary did not talk about '•mo! 2" planes, but about '' itter" planes. In fact, the 100-groii plan goes far beyond '.he . rept -, prepared by Sen. Owen i*- 'ster's joint congressional commission in 1941 and the President's Air Policy Commission report ot :943. First semi-ofiirip' leak ran the i Q—I have what T believe Is ralle a pica. I have eaten about 51 grains of baking soda daily I about 1(1 years. Ts this apt to resu in physical damage oi any kind? M'HS. n.\ A—Tht5 fc rerlainly a lot of Iriif - da, 'ml since you hnte don th' for 10 years anrl Are ar ei -y i>nharrnrri, U sif ms Hint Ih answers Hie ciurstion about physic damage. K is indeed anlnjrne wl people \vith abnormal ar>l H (pica) rlo not suffer more! Q—What causes rnchtly swollen glands In the upper part of the neck? It seems :o he chronic. A.L.M. A—Svvnlkn Rliincls are most likely to he i sij-n nf sume Infection. Tticv i may be enlarged also in snme blood i diseases. If they stay enlarged for under Moscow'* M( iwu. WM Gallagh*r, A! «« In Frankfurt, < that Soviet irmiw (Uttoiwd ast Germiny «r« In potltlon to rip Euroj>« hy Uw Hiro«t. K* notes Allied intelligent* Mffieen statin? there are »ix »u«h armiM, omprising 33 rlivlsioni, inetudng en which art hearlly mrmofert. 'hey could overrun thV W«t»m ontlnent. > Sectirii.r l>ep«fl<)4 Mi We«t Upon Ihe defense 'of this ritil heater depends the. security of the ntire world of democracy. Thl« !« he basis of European fear«, »nd niitiijally ,tl« position u viewed "ravely al.w In Wajshington. . Britain, with her vast interest* in he Orient, is particularly eoncern- d and is floing all-out to try to irevcilt any attack on Chinese ter-. •itory by United Nations forces, or ise of t.he atomic bomh. As A mAt- or fact, not only Britain but Ihe • British commonwealth natloru and France ivere opposed to MacAr- , hnr's launching of his latent of- ensive. In this connection there has ji^ jeert considerable criticism in Lon- * don and rarls recently of what h»» been described as the U.N. com- cander-in-chief's political judgment. There even has been discussion in official circles in Paris of making an ''informal suggestion" that he be replaced. ':Bevin Seen MisnndenrimniMng -^ It was because such talk, wai ba- • ing bandied about rather .freely British Foreign Secretary Bevin took the floor in the house of commons to say that there had been "s o m e misunderstanding" about MacArtVmr's actions. "The objectives of General M»c- Arlluir. sf. d Bevin, "are no more nnd no less "!ian the objectives of i the United Nations." Britain is advocating the Inauguration of-peace conversations with Red China. This rifilre lor pe»c« naturally finds a\i er,tio In the United States—if It can be achieved without appeasement, which also is the British aim. However, there Is a very real obstacle in th« way of such conversations. Communist China Is not a Ire* agent. She speak* solely with the tongue of Moscow. Thtis any effort, to open peace conversations with Peiping would be comparable to t-rving to rrtaka an acrfpment with Russia—K feat \vhich has been undertaken many times wiihovil any sigh of success. The answer to these failures, ot course, is that pcact doesn't fit In ^ with the Bolshevist program of^flr I IN HC ..LYWOOD Br KKSKINK .JOHNSON NKA Staff C.nrresponrifnt OD —(NEA^— Behind he Screen: It will make. Jimmy Durante seethe, but I've got to rc- ort Jose Ferrer's nose'-vinw of ev- ry other Hollywood actor from be- Inri the knockvwsl-shapert bccicr e wears in "Cyrano do Bcr^erac." "Everybody else looks pug-nosed 0 me," Jose announced. Jose has been scooting all over ha country ; gettltig in licks for the. .ctnre. He's cooked omelets on TV irograrns slanted toward houso- vives^ stanmiercd out plugs be- ween commercials,, and has even played stooge to a talking duck on 1 disk jockey program. Saw Xosr. to Xosn on fl Tlie publicity boys dreamed up n riilly lor Jose In Dallas. Tex.—the jresenUlion of one of (he plastic •ichno-izcs he wears in the film to he ma>*or. .lose took it In stride He sVirnBgert: 'The mayor had been lipped off He was philosophical ' about the vholn Ihiug. It was just one more iob that he had lo do." Word frnm Europe Is that Rita's papa-in-law. Ibe Asa Khan, is hny- in other people who look Just like you. I like to wear strange, little things. If I could dress the way I wanted to, I'd look real weird." .Tuai ketp Irarln^ rttt Ihr. mink coal, .honc.y! That'll weird enough In Hollywood. » • • The famous old vaudeville act. of Smith and Dale is dishing up the l!\«K».i in RKO's big musical, "Two Tickets to ' Broadway." Joe Smith and Charlie Dale hold a itcord for getting along as a team — 52 years. Or as Dale puts it: "We top even Damon and Pythias." The boys got together in 1R98, "About the samr time." says Smith, "that, George Jessel. In knee pants was playing Huckleberry Flynn." Coald Barri* Reeogniit' It? Paramount has dusted nff Sir James Barrie's famous "Allre-Sit- by-lhe-Fire." given It a new title "Rendezvous," s«"ched the London locale to New York and cas 1 Joan Fontaine. John I.tind am Ntona Freeman in the starring roles. It's Gibson-girl gowns and hairdos for Joan, gray hair for Lnnd ' np rnorle houses on tbe con lincni. Hmmm, Now he's he north his c . vcry weight In popcorn! Anything Kor a I,augh There were. I can asmre you. a couple of mirthless quakes as "Miss Mirlliqnakc" passed through Hollywood. and -another kid role, age '15. tor 23-year-old Mona. who Roes home Mrs. Lena Duncan, plump, gray- haired and -n. of Knoxville. Temv, won the title in a 'contest conducted on Hal Peary's radio show to [ind the woman witti America's most conlagious laugh. Lndirs in 103 cities competed, via recordings, and Lena won the Inevitable trip to Hollywood with a laugh lhat sounds like the cackle nf j ticklish hen heliiR amplified Ihrough the San Fvancisco Bay fog horn. But her j-rnction to Hollywood. iring a week's stay, was no la"ph- K matter. Obviously no movie fan Lena lold me: "[ went out In Ihe MO studio and met Red Skeleton." Bul snfc i^all.v mowed 'errt down wit>] a report nn "Cyrano": "I didn't like (he picture." SilW. "I don't care, for war mOTi v rl:o very [act that Americans, as individunls, ^rare >iwugh to he!p those vrho nave, taken » ^stand' against, R'isslan Soviet I; ranny will In- ^creait our country's prestige \v Wettcin Kiirope landAla the grn'pcvlne. behind the Iron Curtain MlscJ—Grn. Car) spatz, chairman ot the Iron /CurUin Kelucet committee. j 1 to her husband and ,hree-year-old daughter. The same kind of aluminum mint that makes old kilchen stoves ook new makes Lund look old for :he role. The hairdressing depart- ncnt gives him his silver thatch ;, showing-^ two aces; South had to be. satisfied with a small slam contract; "West opened the. ane of diamonds, dropping Soulh's singleton sing. He then continued with the five ot diamonds; South played the ten from dummy. East covered with the jack, and South ruffed. "Kouth then led a low trump from his hand! West made hasle to put up the nine of spades in order to force out dummy's king of trumps. (He didn't really expect .South to take a fancy trump finesse, but West saw no reason lo lake a chance against a slam contract.) That was the end, of course. South had to lose a trump trick, and hi was therefore set one Irick. "South claimed lhat he thought West had ope. ed a long diamond suit. In that case ii was a liUlt more likely that East would have long trumps that lhat West would have long diamonds and also long! trumps. Was there anything-in Ihis reasonfag? In any case, 'ffts South more to be pilied lhan blamed lor losing his slam?" I'm sorry lo say lhat Soulh deserves more blame than pity lor bootins; this slam. It was hard" luck. of course, to find all the 'trumps in one hand, but South might have delved a litlte more deeply into the opening leader's psychology. considerable period (if Mi, """ effort should be maile lo find the rxacf cause. - Q—What can one rlo other than the .taking of thyroid extract to remedy a below normal metabolism rate of minus 2fi? M H. A—1 n"n nttt knnw nf any nfbcr metliod lhan taking thyroid exlrarl. V am at s loss liowcvrr to understand why yon want anotber method Mnre thyroid extract Is easy lo take, and not expensive. Q—Can a person ?,et a socia\ dh- e^'ie by wearing clothes from someone who was Infected? The clothes world revolution for the spread of communism. However, while peace will b« ;oii£ht by all legitimate means. President Truman' had madf it unite clear that D.N. forces won't V: down in Korea. Indeed, the chief executive declares the atom bomb will be used if necessary (». thought particularly disturbing to Britain), though he hopes tht need will noi arise. have been washer). Mrs. D.M. A—Tbis would he Impossible, Q—When one hears n person speak of the Rubin test, what does this mean? c.R A—This Is M lest hy which donors can find nut whether, the pas- *Keway.i between lite ovaries am he womb are open or not. II is one of Ihe les'- used in ; sterility. When does an ace against good player lead a, slam contract? every morning—a mixture of R!U- i tninum paint and lacquer combed into his hair. "And," quip 1 ; Lund. "T FEEL just >:e au old kitchen stove." 'l"he same aging technique was used on Laurence Olivier for "Carrie." Farley Oraneer MI the sobbed of SVielley Winters: j "We're s*in friends In spite, of what anybody **y. Shpilcj lalks' acting 24 hours a day and I listen patiently. Hut T VinfKlf nrr rtown ahont H once In a while." Angela Lansbury Is now a red- hcftd and '-won'1. so back to her blonde tresses (or even a plum role She told me: "I've always wanlrd to be a redhead, but everybody In Holly-wont howled me. down, I hart lo set 600( miles away In England before T could manage U." Angela's headed for a Broadway play Ihc minute she winds up her role In MGM's "Kind Lady." If!d Bergman's president, of the l-Hale-Mlnk-Club, Ruin Roman's the vice-president. In her right mind, Ruth let it spill: "I don't want, a mink coal. Walk- In with a mink wat and lime ate • JACOBY ON BRIDGE BT OSWALD -1ACORY Written f« NBA Strvlct "Here's one tor your pity-or- blanxe department," writes » Cincinnati correspondent.. "Tliis little tragedy brought about much v,-eep- \ng and waUlni? and gnashing ol teeth — especially since East-West scored tl\e nitbcr on the very next hand! "South had visions ot a grand slam when his partner made » Jump bid In ctub.5 and then showed K very strong preference lor spades. However, the Blarkwwd four no-trump 1078 A«85 J104 I * 4 N.T. • 4 NOHTH 1 « K131 T A » Q 1074 » A K7J EAST 4 None V» » 31 # J » .1 2 * 9!65J SOUTH (D) * A J ton 7 1 Pass Pass Pas. Pan « K *Q Both vxil. Pass Pass Past Pass P»n Opening l*»d—* A 75 Years Age Today Mrs. H-wace Scrape, 'who bclor« her mariiage was Miss Annie Le« Halsel, was guest of honor at, a biuico party given by MIS.S Juanit* Smith Eattirday eveninR. Following the games Mrs. Scrape was given a \ingeree sliower. George Ann SUllwEll, daugritef of Mr. ant) Mrs. George Stlllwell, celebrated her sixth birthdiy .by having 16 friends in to play games Saturday afternoon. Ice cream and cake were -served. ^ Breed of Canine Answer to PrevieutPuixl*'| Very seldom. If he has an ace, he will usually try to set it^ a trick In a different suil so that he can cash lhat other trick when his ace is knocked out. However, a good player will lead an ace if there is steal danger lhat he will lose it If he doesn't take it at once. And a good player will Irad an ace against a slam if he has prospects of li trump trick. There wns nothing absolutely sure about this case, but there was a distinct possibility tlial West had his ace because he hoped to trump trick later. Because bid » resjjonse of only (lv« led get ol that possibility, South should have begun the trumps by cashing his ace. Then East's (allure to fol- » trump fl- •w suit would dlclale through West, Jpw net! HORI7.ONTAL 56 This breed is 1 Depicled reared in dog, the Tibetan '... VERTICAL t It is a veiy i Ancestral , power- houses ful, rough- 2 Ascended coated dog 3 Dog star 13 Interstices 4 Preposition 14 Habituate 5 Ailments 151'eck 6 Become 18 Mttvic deficient measure ' 7 Festival 18 Cape Verde 8 Sweet island secretion 19 Hops' kiln 9 Article 20 10 Stratagem 21 Compass point II Concedes 22 French island 12 Lamprey- 23 Transpose catchers (ab.) 24 Tooth stump 27 Go by . 29 Railroad (ab.) 30 Orienlal measure 31 Medical suffix 32 Alleged fore* 33 Dull and monotonout 35 Reptiles 38 Daybreak (comb, form) 39 Installment paid (ab.) 40 Insane 42 Weapon 47 Yale 48 Eucharistic wine vessel 49 King of Jude» 50 Russian community 51 Audacity (slang) 53 New World 55 Fear 17 Eye (Scot.) 23 Operatic »olo IB Snatch 27 Msl.iyiian cano< 28 Helps 33 Extort 34 Nomad 36 Polish river 37 Helix 41 Challenge 42 EITUK 43 An (Scot.) 44 Da1m»Uo» island 45 Capital of ' Italy 41 Princ* J2 It proceed* (minic) (•(>.) M £'•'

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