The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 13, 1950 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Saturday, May 13, 1950
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?AGE FOUR BU'THEVIT.M': (ARK.) COURIKR NEWS THE BLYTIIEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HAINES, Publisher HARRY A. HAINES, Assistant Publisher A. A. FREDRICKSON, Associate Editor PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager Sole National Advcrtislnc Representatives: Wallace Witmer Co., New York, Chicago. Detroit Atlanta, Memphis. Entered RS second class matter at the post- office »t Qlythevillc, Arkansas, under act ol Cop- jrcs«, October 9 1917 Member ol The Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By currier In the city ol Blylhcvllle or any suburban town whore carrlei service Is nuiu- tallied, l?0c per week, 01 85c pet month By mail, vitliin a radius ol 50 miles S1.0U pel yesr. $2.00 for six months il.OO for three months: by msiil outside 50 mile zone, (10.00 per year payable In advance Meditations The words of a man's moulti arc as deep waters, and (lie wetls|irii]£ uf ilisdum as a flowing brook.—I'rovrrbs IJf.'l. Talking and eloquence are not the same r to speak, ami to .speak well arc two things. A fool may talk, i>ut a wise man speaks. —Ben Jonson. Barbs The wave of the white flag means a temporary cessation of hostilities — but some times there's no truce in it. * + * Another thing healthy about breathing through the nose is that it helps you tu keep your mouth shut. * * * Pigs belonging to a Kitchener, Ontario, farmer, ate JS'iS that was in his wallet—-the hoe- 1 ;! + * . -* In the good old days mom used to hhlc change Jn the coffee pot—now with the price where Jt IE, she hides coffee. * * + Advice is every bit as easy to give and hard to take as medicine. Social Security Law Revision Would Cut Paper Work It's pretty widely accepted in Washington that broadened social security •will be one of the chief accomplishments of the current session of Congress. Tho Senate Finance Committee's approval of higher, more extensive old-age benefits increases that likelihood. The House already has passed a bill for that purpose. The Senate committee version would raise payments about 90 per cent, while th« House measure lifts them an average ol 70 per cent. The Senate proposal also would delay longer the increase in payroll taxes deemed necessary to cover the heavier burden. But after 1959 the schedule of tax boosts would be the same in both bills. The payroll tax would be levied on the first §3000 of an individual's income under the Senate plan. That's the present law. But the House would impose the tax on the first ?3GOO. There's a minor aspect of this pay roll tax business that deserves attention and doesn't seem to be getting it. Suppose you start out the year working for one employer but switch to another before you've paid your social security ta:: o? iJ,j per ecu! on lha tu!l £3000 required. JM;,ybe, for c.^mpte, you've earned $2300 when you take a new job. Does the second employer thereafter lake -out your social security tax only on the remaining §200 needed to make up the 53000 total? He does not. Under the law, he must take the tax out on the first $0000 you cam from him. In the end, you wind up paying the tax on $5800 that year. But the law leaves you a remedy You can fill out two forms, send them off to the Internal Revenue Bureau and claim a refund on the lax paid on the extra $2800. In time, you presumably get your money back. Inasmuch as Americans are a highly mobile people who do a lot of moving about from job lo job. this situation must be very common The Revenue Bureau must process a tremendous file of claims based on social security overpayments. You can well imagine the paper work involved in checking Oie records, evaluating the claims, preparing the refund checks, and so on. Was there evet a better example of wasteful effort in government? Is there no one in the Revenue Bureau who can add ?2800 and ?200 and get $3000? When Congress puts the new social security measure into fit.al shape, wtiat about incorporating a little refinement which states simply that the "first $3000 of yearly income" means just that—and not the first £3000 from every employer a man may work for in a year's time. EGA Steals Cupid's Line It is pleasing to read that the Economic Cooperation Administration is on the side of marital bliss. Some U. S. geologists, assaycrs, and topographical engineers are being recruited for work in the jungles of Africa, Southeast Asia and British Guiana. They'd be working under the British Colonial Office. The latter says the jungle is no place for wives. And in the case of a handful of women assayers, the office says husbands would be excess baggage. EGA refuses lo go along with the colonial officials on this It claims, too, that the stuffy attitude they've shown lias slowed up scientific surveys in the British colonies. Thus far, however, our British cousins are showing no disposition to change their minds and give a lift to the scientists' home life. We foresee a future shortage of geologists, assayers anil topographical engineers. Views of Others Cost Of Peace The passage by the Senate of the S3.122.-150.000 •foreign aid authorization bill is fairly reliable evidence that the bi-partisan approach to foreign policy Is still In effect, despite the assaults upon It in recent months. The measure, as adopted by the Senate and earlier by the House, wai^in substantially the same form as introduced by the administration leaders in Congress, Most of the opposition came from economy advocates. The $250,000,000 reduction they succeeded In getting through was far from the maximum cut. of a billion dollars recommended by Republican Senator Kcm of Missouri. As Democratic Senate Leader Lucas observed, the present cost of defense would be much higher If it were not for our foreign aid program. He v,'a.s backed up by Wisconsin's Senator" Wiley, ranking Republican on the Foreign Relations Committee in the absence of Arthur Vandcn- hcrg, who declared that, "compared to the cost "of war, the cost of this peace program is small." The Senate wisely granted Die full $45,000,001) requested by the administration for the start of the Point Four program for technical assistance to underdeveloped countries. (The House had cut the figure to $25,000.000.) More than 50 widely diverse organisations have asked Congress to adopt this program, it will give the slate Department a chance to offer backward areas something concrete to go along with our messages on the benefits of democracy. These underdeveloped nations make up the area where the outcome of the battle against Communism Is most in. doubt. Tliuv-yic Point Four program is a logical cxtciisioni-of the peace program begun in the form Of 'the Marshall plan. —ARKANSAS GAZETTE Mississippi's New Clinic ' Instead of adopting the pretext, that It is 4 dry state without a drunkenness problem, Mississippi admits it Ims some 25,000 alcoholics and places itself in the forefront of the rehabilitation effort by dedicating a new 200-bcrt hospital for tlielr treatment, Alcoholics can be committed for DO days to the hospital where (.he Yale clinic plan for reconstructing the patients will be followed. An alcoholic; docs not restore himself by himself. Neither are his maladjustments corrected and new opportunity opened by a long stay in a mere place of detention. M'ssfssippl har oiauncc ':o do B. jys:ii::a';t 'cb ol iciiaoililslion. It b a:i u.ic>rUL!., 2 i;,it incuici Prcvc highly ravarning. —NEW ORLEANS TIMES-MCAYUNP; So They Say Labor leaders are pursuing policies that are hopelessly in conflict.—Donald R. Riciilicrg, former chairman of the defunct NBA board. * * * We must recognize that pensions arc here lo stay.—William B. Hartcn, employer-employe relations director for the U. S. Chamber of Commerce. : jive a big laugh at people who brag about their ancestors They are still climbing up their family trees. But the trees usually turn out to be creased poles and they come down with a bang sometimes.—Manhattan sociable Mrs. Betty Henderson, 1-1, famous for planting her lr e on a table in the Metropolitan Opera House bir. * * t We've taken all the Initiative asvay from men 1 say they oughta put the (equal rights for wo- mcru bill in reverse ,u>c! late away some of our rights.--Comedienne Lucille Ball. * * * We still stagger from crisis lo crisis with the initiative left to the enemy. We still treat each country as a separate problem instead of .is a part of a unified global strategy.—EMcr Statesman Bernard Baruch. * * » We must make ourselves heard 'round the world in a great campaign o; truth.-President Truman. Fifty million tired taxpayers have been hit In the mailbox.—Sen. Alexander Wiley ,RI. Wisconsin, on Poslofficc Department's decision to deliver residential mall once * day. SATURDAY, MAY 13, 1950 Is If True an Elephant Never Forgets? Peter ft/son's Washington Column — Silent Service Takes Spotlight In American Defense Planning Germany Is Needed site Past Sins Desp NORFOLK NAVAL BASE. Va.. — fNEA) - They called submarines "the silent service" during World War Jl. because they couldn't report where they were till they got back in port. It wasn't silent because it. didn'l have anything to brag about. The record of the Pacific war shows one-third of the Jap Navy and two-thirds of the ap merchant marine sunk by U. S. submarines. And this was done by less than 2 per. cent of the entire Navy force. There is nothing silent about this service now. there is'as 1 much interest today in submarine and anti - submarine warfare as in any branch of the national defense effort. Main function of U. S. Navy's submarine fleet today is to serve a s "enemy targets" for anti- submarine war games. The subs ao out and hide, then the- aircraft carrier task force comes out and the .submarines try to penetrate their radar and defense screens. One reason the japs were defeated in the list war is that they were negligent, on their anti-submarine work, says Hear Admiral James K. Fife, Jr.. row commander of the U. S. Atlantic Force Submarine Fleet, The united Slates has also been negligent in this respect, but something is being done about it no;v. Of the 166 "S" or fleet-type O. S. submarines in service in World War If. 90 are now in mothballs. They can be preserved that, wny for five or six years. But what the Navy is angling for Is to have the mothball fleet modernized, a [ew at a time, so as to prepare the entire reserve for any emergency. Subs Can't On Everything o fleet puts it, "Most of the things done by submarines can be done better by olhpr ships or aircraft. provided they can get there, do the job, and get home. Conversely, most many of the things rimie by .surface ships and aircraft tan also be done by submarines." The submarine service is now The DOCTOR SAYS Cmv.';' milk Es one of Ihc best foods' for human consumption. Such qucs- ' linns as (he following are, therefore, ~ii»hiy intelligent: Q—I use certified raw milk and womtc-red if I were taking a risk of c.xpo5mK my family to diseases like undulant fever nnd tuberculosis. I have brcn led 'to believe that heating milk by pastuerixation destroys nu'ch of (he food value. L.V S. A—Orlifu-d milk <:omcs from rmvs which have hern carefully fnsjirctrd for ilise;isc ;ind which lias ht'pn coNei-U-d, bottled, unil dls- Iriliutotl uilli tJie Kiratest pos.siblr rarr. Assuming thai the Inspection services have been good and arc c;Lrrircl oi:l frequently enough, surli in ilk must be considered as rcla- livcty sufr. [[citfinjr milk as is done In pastourizalion tint's not destroy much of the food vuliie nor does il cli.inec tlic lastc very mudi, H does kid germs which may be present and it doi-s iiYrn>;isc (he vitamin crm["iit .siHhlly. From thi: .surety < slanrT-M'irit r>astciiri-/.n«t milk Is bet- : ler; fmni (bo taste standpoint and, vitamin con tent, certified milk Is [he superior. : Q—I have bronchial asthma and I fim upins ultra-violet blood irradiation fnr treatment. What, do yon thf'ik ^f this? p.w. A—This method of treatment has been used for a long- time but has not bcrn favJVabty cnns-'lcred by innsl uf those who have studied it Impartially. Q—Will lenkoplakia in the month cause rancor? E.H. A—If leukonlakla of the mouth Is Irms-eontinucd. cancer often develops at the same point, Q—Would you please tell me If; brer and tobacco arc harmful to the limit am! kidneys Mrs. R.L. A— Bcrr places an extra burilen I on the kidneys and because of the I rixfrii pumninjj Involx-cd, on the I heart as well. There Is a doubt as : to (lie direct effect of tobacco on | (lift heart, but I tin not know nf any j reason uhy il should bt considered harmful to tbe kidneys. •i * * Q-I.s It true that the continual use of hair dye will cause one's hntr lo thin or fall off? T.R. A—Mo«l effective hair i lain chemicals lo \vliicli a feu- people are sensitive even though most arc not. It is therefore possible If)at a hair dye would pause loss of hair lly IJclVITT MacKKN/.lF, A I 1 Foreign Affairs-Analyst The sensational French proposal for pooling Western Europe's steel and coal industries wirier a central a.Hhority—beginning with a union of the great German and, French works—grows in magnitude wi< analysis. Thus far. too, it has grown nT general approval among (he western powers, though Russia treats it n.i a further move hostile to her. Western Germany's n.uick accept-' auce of this project advanced by her old enemy lias given the Idea a decided fillip, slrcngihRiritiK as it do pa the hopes of a really united stales of Western Europe. However, the reaction continues Rimided because of (he swccpin" implications of the plan The idea does not involve the surrender of -some degree ol sovereignty and this is causing a cautious survey of the position. Some Aspects CJoort Some aspects of the proposal Rre -so patently for the general good that there is no question about them. Pur instance the burying of the hatchet by France and Germany would he a wholly unexpected boon. The intei-gratEon of We.it- ern Germany Into the politico-economic union of Western Europe l.i essential to gcnernl rehabilitation and the ci eat ion of defensive .strength. But there Is HiioLhcr side to Ihr, picture. At first blush Britain showed anxiety because she feared that the Franco-German Iron and steel combination would be harmful (o her own vast sled business. Further consideration -sceias to have eased her donbLs somewhat, but she fa moving cautiously in appraising the proposal. \J|iv-' This Is an Important point/'M- cause British approval would be necessary before the project became effective. Achnson SympallicMn America's position has been Indicated by Secretary of State, Acheson, who is .attending the Big Three (America. Britain and France) foreign ministers' conference In London. He lias nnd. approval given his sympathy to the "significance trying to find out how to do belter ] in a person who was sensitive to one and far reaching intent" of the proposal, but has withheld judgment on the plan itself until details have been studied. Ache-son also nuide a highly Important speech before the Pilgrim?;* son-1 Society, calling for a return of Germany to "the family of western civilization." He asserted America and Western Europe must sacrifice some "purely national Interests" to avoid some of the things it may be called upon to do. Prototypes of a new hunter-killer submarine are now under construction at New London and Portsmouth, But they would not be available in sufficient nutn- of Die chemical ingredients. Q—WhP. t are the chances for a nerson with a dilated stomach 'o live a long and normal life? J.N. A—They are good. The stomach bers if there were any emergency. I i- s an plastic organ and if the cause Main reliance is therefore placed < "f tbe dilation can be discovered modernizing and streamlining some of the old fleet-type subs to give then) more speed, greater d corrected, it should have no Affect on expectation of life. range, and more anti-submarine ! Q— Ts mineral oil taken im_ I spastic colon harmful? iiaine ) ^—Mineral oil is nnt generally j from the high-sounding ''Greater advised for a spastic colon. It may detection gear. There arc- the py" subs, which take their Vet there is a keen realization of Underwater Propulsion Project." ' make Hi? condition worse and theie submarine limitations. As Capt. Roy l In this streamlining, the deck I nrc reasons lo believe (hat it Inlcr- S. Benson, in charge of submarine gun and many of the devices that , fcrc - <i lviih tnc absorption of certain experimental work for the Atlantic! Sec EDSON on I'age 8 IN HOLLYWOOD By Erskinc Jamison I^A Staff Correspondent ace of diamonds, 7 would be able to win two diamond tricks in dummy. On one of those I would even- irons. The studio upheld her and now she'., working on the losses of j ^Ipie Vrder.""" 5 """'" "" '" " P " rival „,„,.,„ Molls. .. M ,, ch ,„ my rtisapl)oinlmc , lt however. East had the nee of dia- An aclor complained In Bob monds. What's more, the hearts Cummmgs about a dog stealing didn't break, 50 I had to give up a trick in that suit too. "What went wrong, and how should I have played the hand?" My Memphis correspondent Is evidently an experienced brids;c HOLLYWOOD (NBA) — Exclusively Yours: Now that the senators have dropped their Holly\voort morals probe, the movie brass huts will unleash a bis public relations cum- pnign lo prove it was a wise decision. Hollywood needs a shot of good public relations as badly as Inyri<I Bergman needs a marriage license. A "World's Fa ir Museu m'' has moved into a store front, on Hollywood Blvd. A sign outside screams: "Human Oddities on Parade." Humnn odtlities nrc something W\V in Ucllyuccd? wllh Ihc report (hat Oioiia Sivin- son h:is si^nrtl a clcul with Fox ann thai 7.murU will have one of the hottest box-office names of the ilny j Ella nsly In ll;e carl)) part of the as tlie result of licr [Iranialir pyru- : picture. technics in "Sunset IJoulevartl.' 1 * * a * * ' John Carroll and Lucille Rvntan, St.in Gr.imcr's 'refusal to borrow who called it a day In the divorce Avlenc Dalll from MGM for Rox- rourl.s. are datine train. . . Don Ameelie has joined the Hollywood Ou'h Club—nn oil well just came in. . . . Sus?n Peters return^ to i town next month for a rest and a ' visit with her adopted son. Don't I most of his scenes in n recent film. Bob snapped back: "In my last picture Joan Canlficld wore a white bathing suit. The only guy who 'snows I'm in the picture Ls the payroll clerk." Double bill on marquee sifn: "Stromboli—Father Is a Bachelor." * * + Ironic that Ella Raines .one of ^oen'c pretuc-l aoi.b, L: -nUr- ( Cuir. i.',,,.e." lt'3 i siory about tl« pro^lcrr:* fzncri by 3 hcrnrly pirl In i a world where beauty Is a woman's i nrlnifir af.sct. A trick m?kcili) makes ')e surprised if she moves to Yrrk nermaiicntly sftT that. Mewl anne In "Cyrano Do B^rgnn-.c"— because ^!G^t wanted it in the contract thr.t the film would novel- be shown en television—i.s a :>wd example of the cole! war bolnj W.IT- ed brtwce^ Hollywood aiif 1 TV. Krrtmcr v;n't pro-TV but 05 lie says: "V.'hat h^Kepns H TV move.; ir.M the the-ters?" Jose Ferrer plays Cyrano i-; llw same bcnrd he wore as the <?™:!i Au^erican dictator in "Cri5is " UVs the first time I ever heard o' a beard !3c!n<: held over. H. Bo-art and Baby celr'.iraio their lifth weddlne anni\,-i-j,\ry May 21. ... Rex Bell maV;cs his debut on local TV and (here's even talk of wifcy Clara Bnw crtUuz in camera r.inec. . . . FrixTik .Sierra wants o\it of lii.s MGM contrnrl hear it, won't l:e. difficult. . . v\ sell BirrUvell. who put Jane Rn-.-eil out in front, has reopened hi? lov- erly I'.ills office to beat 'he nuHi<:ty drum-- for William E. nillllrr. mir- lime Warner aetor. who is r,i:-.:r,;i.r (or California state conlroller. 1'ratik llrVol a^i»: "Isn't il ,«lil De/oy Ploy OT Trump .hat a Marlet who Is afr,i,l of ., ,f Han( f ,,. J , mouse will -;o out \vith a unit. 1 , , .1 ... - Suildcn lhn,,-hl : WovUln-t rnpoom' ..' »«rte the Dcrceiuise play the l,e mnre a,,,,r,,,,ria.e tl. n, ri, , for i ° lhcr drty ' wnlcs 3 ™"W <«'ld- tnovic weiMinqs . . Glnria Gr.i- liame nnd Director Nick K^. M \Y.\- ratctl InH nnl tlivorrfil. arc Iryin; in palc-h tip tlieir marriage. , . Hnl- lyuond is Inuring almut llic his 'iff player, and his reasoning was cx- have his apple pie and cat it too! There are n great many simple hands in which the best play is to 15 Years Ago Today Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Robcrson entertained with a Mother's Day dli\- Jicr Sunday in honor of their moth- or, Mrs. Mick. Twenty-four quests worn present. Mrs. Harry Kirby and Mrs. Hale Jaclrjsoti have returned from Grenada, Miss., where they attended a house parly given by Mrs. Earl Berkley. Excerpt from Sum Norrl.s 1 column, "Hook, Line and Sinker": A; a fisherman JCAS White may he a hero U> his son but to Mrs. White lie is anything else. At least those wore her sentiments Sunday. At one o'clock she *vns \vatttne on *.hc hunk v.'liits Jc.:c v/&c roniewhcvc on li^.:. Tiic Whii-c,: Iiad 2 citiiKU' anotner war. He further declared that "the Germans themselves must be prepared to accent Ihoir full measure of responsibilities and the full measure of what may appear to them as risks" in return i tig tij^afr^ wester n com m un i ty. $?' Well now, that's laying U on the line pretty bluntly. It- fits in with the Paris coal and steel proposal, which amounts to a proposal of peace. This new-born attitude towards Germany is likely to cause heart-burnings in a good many quarters prhich tpluse to forgive her for initiating two world wars. Bltndnrss Is Danger Probably mast of us have felt this bitterness shouldn't be allowed to blind us to facts. No nation has suffered more at the hands of Germany than France, yet we see the latter holding out the hand of friendship, Two world wars rmve exacted, a frightful cost from America, yet we hear Secretary Acheson call- ' in? for a return of Germany to the Western fold. Huw do we interpret this development. Surely it means that at least some of Germany's" former opponents believe she has the makings of a good member of the Western community of nations. T think we arc entitled to accept that judgment. T think we also are entitled to be- lEeve that the German people an a whole are not fr">r i "rt with the evil gagement bub .Je. 1 ^ was oblivious to everything but the losk at Iinnri Ui£ in*, \vhi-.a ;aid lift ;ho',cu «^ft§.' Vehicle Answer to Previous Puzzfa -• . cellent in the main. He simply •Shirley Temple's spiitHm? image, overlooked the fact tli.it ho could D^ria Massey. whrse career ns ft ' ----- *"'" ~"'~ m-ippet was stymied by (lie re=cmb- lar.ce. has blossomed out p.s a teen| a"e be-Mitv for "Tea for Two." | draw trumps as soon as possible. ' June Allyson pets Vnn Johnson ; When the hand looks 1-ard, it pays for the bov friend in '"Three Guys ! to give the trumps a second look. 1 Nmncrt Mike." . . . Joan Blondcll ' You'd be surprised how often it 's at the El Ranrho Veais (n Las PVS to make sonic other play bc- Veraj for her six weeks of waiting forc drawing trump;. for a divorce from Mike Todrf . . In tnis case ' suppose South be- Steve Cochran asked for the sec- ' S |ns nis campaign by leading dia- onrt lead to Gary Cooper in "Dal- mends. H C [ill<1s °"t at once that • bs" even tliou-h the rolp was small tllc ace ls b;ull > loc:lt C(I for him. Therefore he must make some other plan to avoid the io;;s ol a heart trick. That's just where he gains by having trumps still in the dummy. After declarer regains the lead. he 'con draw two — but only two— rognds of trumps. Then lie cashes the three top hearts. If the hearts break 3-3. there is no risk in taking the top hearts; the opponents will follow suit each lime. If the hearts break 4-2. the test chance to avoid the loss of a trick In the suit is lo hope tli.xt the player with four hearts \lso has the last trump. This was actually the case. West would not be able to hump Hie llui'd top heart because two rounds I No\v the part has been built up to almost co-.-tamns dimensions. ON E between Slipllcy Winters and lininlrrsscr. S'lflley's sniMipiii 1 : am' she parked u|> lirr rtir Uie linnln expert tlic wrong i cc player, 'but it liHn't W ork very ! well. Pierce ictl me if there was i anylhinjj wrong \\ith tny calr«T;i- t lions. 'Wo.sl opened (he nuren of clubs ! And . bang went two Iricks In that of trumps would leave him trump- *tiit. I trumped the thirc' club and less. South \vo\ild get by =nfely drew three rounds of tnfipps. Then'I with the top heart-'! nnd could then I l^d'n diamond from my hnnd, [ruff his la^t heart \vith dummy's "I reasoned Hut II \Vc_a had the! remaining Irump. ! HORIZONTAL j 1,6 Depicted vehicle 11 Expunger i 13 Northern 14 Wife of Acgir ! 15 Challenges 1 17 It is (contr.) 18 Measure of cloth j 10 Surfeited I 21 Musical noie j 22 Polynesian i realm of darkness 23 Lines (o'b.l 25 Draft chain (Scot.). 27 L,ampreys 'SO Kind of silk 31 Post 32 Threefold 33 Icelandic myth 31 Fish sauce 35Swnrm M Down 37 Troop (ab.) 38 In ils place i (ab.) \ to Musical ' ' compositions i 16 Greek letter '•IS Hawaiian garland 50 Knergctic 51 Light stroke 52 Part of the foot 54 Regal home 55 Measuring instrument 57 Painful spots VERTICAL 1 Simple 2 Aclinal ; 3 Flog' (coil) •1 Bone 5 Explain 6 Value 7 Year (ab.) 8 Cetacean (comb, form) 9 Den 10 Olhersvise 12 Skein of yarn 13 County in Texas 16 Right line (ab.) 26 Russian community 28 Covers 19 Dreamy tales 29 Lath 20 Simple substances 22 Coupled 24 Chieftain 25 Caterpillar hair 38 Adroit 30 Smooth •11 Remaining •12 Blight •13 Near 41 Light blow 45 Sorrowful exclamation 4G Knobbed mallet •17 Indians •19 Devotee M Average 53 Symbol for tellurium 55 Uchold!

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