The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 19, 1947 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 19, 1947
Page 4
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FOOT BLYTHEVILLB (ARK.) COURIER NEW! SATURDAY, JULY 10, 19'47 IHE . BLVTHEVTLLB . COUBLEB *TBK OOUJEUXR NXW8 OO ', ' v K W BAUiES, ' PubUabcr . JAUKS L VEKHOKFF, Edlt/)J HUMAN, Advertising NEWS - Sote National Advertising Representative*: *«IJ»e*;WiUuer Cu.., New York. CbJc*no, Detroit. '' - Published Every Afternoon Except Sund»» " fiiered «s second clasi matter »t the pott- tt BlythevUle, Xrfcaiisas, under act o« Con- October w, 1811. . . * : 8erve<l by ' United fro* £ 'SUBSCRIPTION RATES: "*»• carrier 'in the city •«••.< Blythcvllle or any mam- carrier service Is 85c per month. of 40 miles, H-00 P" payable in advance. Meditation MEDITATE THINK .... • Then Feltf opened his mouth, and said. Of a truth I perceive that Cod is no rcsuedi-r of ntrsuns.—Acts 10:31. . The perfect love of God knoweth no difference between the pc-or and the ,-ich .-IMcuvuis. et, s Wrong Tangent - Members of an intermit iotHil civic oJgsuirzation, have baen all steamed up .over-the. refusal of one of their clubs 'toVdeliver to a. Negro an automobile he won at a lottery sponsored by a club in North Carolina. ^ Ilie .pirotcsfs.brought an about face by'Hlie club which had returned the yo's dollar paid ior the lottery U:k- aniTnoW he has been delivered a rh-price-car because of the protests. J Did'not the protestants miss the .and deliver the wrong kind of wrotestI Pgome'of us "are so naive as to bcl'cve fhat.'. loUenes are forbidden in the United. States, and we believe North Carolina is still in the union of states. ....The protest against the action of the' North Carolina club should have been .directed at the idea of a civic group of any sort sponsoring a lottery, and thus encouraging violation <n the law—not to mention furthering the id&i, .anigng,,the .peoples of the land that'they can get something for nothing. 'Clubs which conduct lotlcres are :•• Glubn which : conduct lotteries are ever-will do with laudable protests. What America needs today, nv>ro than-<£yer .before, is a campaign wliVh ^""—•^•ornpliasis on the old-fashioned r.'aV mari^must work for what ,.. ." ,, ^ • ! --Until we get back to the grass r<)6t|{^f:;tMs'- j)hijosophy the sod on which" this nation became great will continue to disintegrate and nothing can stand for long without a solid foundation: •.'..-• will drag prices with it, • The UMW president figures l'»al, with all benefts included, the miner*' pay has actually increased by 8M-5-1 a day. If 400,000 miners work' '10 five- day weeks in the coming year, that $3.5'J a day will mean an added cost to the operators of ?28:i,200,000. You're not going to get any price reductions with that kind of an increase—not in any item that uses coal or steel in its production. •There have been charges that'thin contract represents collusion Ijelwucn Mr. Lewis and the Ijig coal operators. It.has been suggested lliat the latter knew that the added cost would 1'u passed along in higher rices, and that they didn't care much. Yet what could the operators do? They had the choice of signing this contract and adding to inflation or risking another paralyzing strike. One can scarcely blame them for their decision under those circumstances. Now it only IT mains to 'oc seen how often Mr. Lewis will condescend to let his miners work. The slick clause in the agreement, whereby liie miners will work when they are "willing and able," guarantees no performance on their part. Perhaps the "willing a:id aljle" clause will run into trouble with the new Taft-Hartley labor law. But one thing is certain. Under thi.s "ulaves labor law" which he has denounced so thunderously, Mr. Lewis has put through what he admits is the best contract in the history of "free collective bargaining." This notable .achievement, puts another hand into every purse and pocket so that less than .3 per cent of our population may benefit slightly at the expense of all the rest of the nation. Something's Gonna Be Scraped Off Senatorial Eyebrows Raised At Expert's Meat Price Data DOCTOR SAYS Ity WIl.l.IAM A. O'BIHEN, M. »• Written for NEA Service Women are superior to men In Iheir ability to stand heat and cold. The temperature of a woman's skin is higher tluin that of a man's and she sweats less. In cold weather the extra pad of fat helps her to conserve body heat. In both men and women 05 per cent of body heat is lost through transfer (conduction, radiation, convection) and by evaporation of water from the lungs and skin to surrounding atmosphere. Other channels Include raising, the inspired air to body temperature and warming the excreta and other body wastes. Every 24 hours the body must lose us mucn heat as it generates or fever will result. In hot weather high temperature of air. moisture In the atmosphere, character and n- mount of heat manufactured by the body. Interfere.*; with heat loss Sweating cools the body through evaporation, but It also robs the body of suit and water. Contrary to popular belief, sweat is mainly dilute solution of salt and water: BY FIIKDriLICK C. OT1IMAN United J' SU(f Correspondent WASHINGTON, Jilly 19. (UP) — You moat caters \vill be interested to kr.ow -that chuck roast and lia.m'oui'Kcr ccst Jens today .than under Ghe't Bowies' OPA price contro's. This information raised some eyebrows in senatorial circles, but Dr. Robert J. Egbert of Chicago (who produced it) stuck by his amis; all right, meat cleavers. As associate director of market- . Inn for the American Meat Institute, the doc was clad apropriale- ly for Ills Rrjlling by the law- , imakers in a suit the color of a brind'e calf and. a tie -the exact shade of « raw beefsteak. Take hamburger, said he. When a housewife had to slip 'the bulrher red coupons as well as o-ish under the Bowles regime, Dr. Egbert said, she paid a legal 29.4 cents for one pound of hamburger. Her husband paid another eight cents a pound for it in the form ol i>, packers' subsidy taken from his income luxes. Of course, said Sen. R^lpli E. Flanders of VL, the lady buyin? the hamburger didn't know about IhH eight cents. "No .she didn't." agreed - Dr. Egbert, "but there it was. anyhow. "And then she paid another 6.6 cents overcharge on her pound of Evaporation of wilier from the txxly may occur even in the ab- | hjmburger and. . sence of sweating, Persons who arc | "What?" demanded Sen. light sweaters keep cool from seepage of water and salt throught the outer skin layers, A study of individuals born without tweat glands showed that a fairly l.^rge amount of evaporation could occur in this way. Heal loss from the body is aided by air currents playing over the skin surface. Recent reports showed that heat stroke could occur at fairly low temperatures no degrees Fahrenheit) if the air was Robert Lobbyists Continue to Thrive in Washington In Spite of Congress Effort to Invoke Curb chairman of the Re|K>rt Comtnit- humld and currents could not VIEWS OF OTHERS Secret Sessions Defy Public Rights Right Advice, Wrong Audience : At a time when the coal mine op- lerators were signing their new eorr ',tract with John L. Lewis and the UMW, Matthew Well, American Kcd- ;eration of Labor vice president, was •explaining the new AFL wage-price •policy to a- congressional committee"It is the feeling of the AFL," he : said, "That moderate increases in 'wages in 1947, accompanied by a price•reduction policy, industry by industry, according to, their ability to lower 'prices, will assure continuous prosperity and high levels of produclon and 'employment. • "It is obvious that a wage policy •that would attempt to keep wages up Xvilh the soaring price of food is not Isound . . . Further, a wage policy that 'made price reductions impossible would ;militate against the workers' own iir ierests by devaluating workers' insur- •ance policies, fixed social security benefits and fixed pensions for their older 'members.',' • Those arc wise words. It seams a \ ^pity that Mr. \Voll didn't speak them 'earlier, an.d speak them to his fellow !AFL vice president, Mr. Lewis. Still, ,it probably wouldn't have done any Igood- For Mr. Lewis is a law unto ;himself, in or out of the AFL. With a ^strangle hold on an indispensable in- •^gredient of most of our industry, he -has the power to make his own policy. The new inflationary contract which the operators signed Ms, of course, in i direct contraditction to the policy which ', Mr. Woll announced. Mr. Lewis has not J stopped with trying to lie wages to J high prices. He has soared above those h prices,with a \vage increase that A strange statement is made by Fnfoer White, crinlrmnn of the Board of Control of th^ Stale Hospital for menial patients, lie says thr board will continue to hold executive'sessions ns long as the nicmbers arc divided over <|iiestinns of iwlicy for the hospital. Executive sessions mean secret sessions. In other words, the people, who pay the bills for Die hospital; who arc the employers ol the bonr<S; whose neighbors. Iriends and relatives nrc the patients in Ihc hospital; are not to know what the plans are for the hospital unit until the board t r cts ready to tell them. That position amounts to :\ challenge to the people's rights. It is a flat declaration of tlu'h daddy-knows-bcst principle of operating public affairs, which hns absolutely no place in the ordinary conduct of our democratic system. When a policy is being shaped up Is precisely the time when the people should what Is going on. Afterward may be too late to do anything about mistakes, which. the wisest men may make. Mr. White says the board has fell that it can't hold open discus:;ioii.s until the members aprcc among themselves. And why not, C'Uy councils do, the legislature docs, and an net ol 1041 nppnrcntly requires that Ihe hospital ooard shall hold open sessions, except when considering "privileged information concerning individuals." Is the board aircady seriously divide;!? The nufrslion is a fair one, in the light of Mr. Whites statement. Whether there i.s division or not; whether or not the law demand:; open sessions, the boaic! should come out in the liuhl with its di.scu.^ions. The hospital was bojziTCd down in one mess, which was fostered by secret sessions. It look the aroused indignation of the people to start the hospital on fi new course. Now. millions of dollars arc lo Ire spp;n;, en an expansion and improvement pro^r.un. The Institution is to be made a plare of curr, and not a horrible prison. And Ihe people want '.o know that Ihls program is forward, and that, nobody in authority is getting the hn^piu\l off on the old, wrcnj; road. They cannot kno-.v If the board works In secrecy. The members of the board should rccntzni^r secret sessions for what they arc—a proven recipe for biul management and its troubles. :md a defiance cf the people's basic rinhUs. —ARKANSAS DEMOCRAT. By I'ETKR EDSON NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON, July 10. (NEA) —Total inadequacy of the present Lobbying Registration Act. which was passed as part of last year's congressional •streamlining law, is iliown by ft check-up on registered obbyisls In Ihe real estate and building business. When President Truman signed the new housing and rent control act, he sent Congress a message in. which he blasled at the real estate obby for its "brazen operations' to block programs so essenlial to.thij. iccds oi our citizens." Even Sena^ '.or Tnlv backed him up on that ahe, thou;;h Senator Brlckcr called' & "the cheapest kind of political dcm'-" quarter of 19n docs not reveal tional Affairs .Report. Samuel E. tjtu-lllt "i ..... - ..... ....... :_»«_«J *„,. It.,. R«nf(fr!ir»n- is salary is or who paid it. | Ncal. And he says his expenses were only' $:i3f>.98. for travel, hotel and maintenance in Washington. Bodfish's real activities urc hidden behind. his registration statement that he ary supports "all legislation favorable to thrift and home ownership. . ." Herbert TJ. Nelson, executive vice president hf the National Asso- rcach body surface. So health authorities recommend wearing just as few clothes as possible during extremely hot weather, WATER, SALT NEEDED Drinking large quantities of water •will replace the iluid which was Izsl but salt Is also needed. Even though women have more efficient heat regulating systems than men. they also take advantage of ways and means which help them to be 'more comfortable in ciution of Real Estate Boards, and Arthur W. Binns, head of the National Home and Property Owners' Foundation, did not register at nil, thou"h they have been just as active ns Bodfish. Instead, they had their Washington hired men register. - .--... N.A.IMS.B. sent live men to the Hill 'to bear the stigma of "lobby- The President called on Congress to Investigate this "intolerable lob-; by." Sen. John Sparkman of AVa- bama lopped that by dcmandins h .hat Congress investigate nil lob- •jyists. It i". doubtful if Congress will investigate one or all. Hut the lobbyists' registrations filed with Coii- -,'iess show the need for such'V probe. Of the 20 real estate nnrt building industry lobbyists whose statements arc oti file, only is from what might be called a "big -shot. "He is Morion Bpclfisli of Chicago. :ul- inlltedly one of the most active and influential workers seeking to amend the veterans' housint; program controls and bring an end to rent control. NO SALARY STATISTICS 1st." Calvin Bankers' Association, drew an $850- a-montli salary and no expenses in issuing a news letter. Charles J. n.ish reported $666 per month sal- Hot- weather: lighl-wcight, non- and editor for secretary Washington Real Eslnte News. It is obvious from listings such as tlicse that Congress has on file only the messenger boys of real estate Igbbies. HOME-TOWN LOBBYISTS constricting clothing, for instance. "Board QUESTION: Do you think a | person is mentally ill who is so unreasonable with his wife that when her life was at stake he persisted in causing her trouble? ANSWER: Patients with mental Mines*; can develop personality changes in which those lUio prj- the Truth of the matter is. of course, that the real lobbying job against housing-and rent controls was done by local citizens from the congress-. *r Ypnnt men's home towns. They know their ,•* " *• cu ' *> viously were easy to get along with become difficult. 1 In other it is simply lack of control. Snydcr at 510.000 1 consreKsmen • personally and the i n year. Albert A. Payne at $6,000, ] Earl r. Biown at $2600 hair-time plus sac.02 expenses. Charles T. Stewart al $1500 half-time plus $7.00 expenses, and Edwin L. Stoll at S8-19.8H half-time plus $84.45 expenses. * ; N.H.P.O.F. registered two lobbyists .lames Edward Mack. $5000 salary and no expenses, and John Lloyd Richardson, no salary given but $I2.RO expenses for parking lot fees and taxis. Duuglas Whitlock. formerly spokesman for the Building Products Institute, reported a $1500 fee and $519.24 expense. Joseph T. King reported S1800 salary and $242.27 expenses in looking aflcr Ihc interests of unnamed building supply these til. In Rlytheville — LaVonne Redman's seventh .kcrs have to listen when people from home express ... ... , .. wishes. Only two of them I birthday falling in July made an at- registered as lobbyi i «-£,i.jv-. v,— *-" j I ... . - , 1 tractive occasion for painol.c party A. Tnft of Ohio. Joint Economic tee. Yet, the doc said, he'd sent out shoppers in It cities during OPA's heyday and G.S cents was the av- cmgc illegal nick given the housewives' pocketbooks tay the butch-* s. "Some butchers didn't charge so much a'cove ceiling, but' some charged a great deal more,' 1 Dr. E;jgcrl added, "and ^ve believe that cent ficure is very conservative. So the 79.4 cent ceiling price, the ei^ht cent subsidy and the 0.6 cent overcharge brought ithe cost of a pound of tamburger to 44 cents, retail." Today, ho said, hamburger in ihc same H cities is 40.4 cents a pound without hocus-pocus. The same formula—lei us cheer—makes chuck roast cost half :• cent a pound less than it did during the war. iA'1 other kinds of meal.! Ihc pork chcps in particular, cost'more now than they used to, even by the figures of the meat men. Dr. Eggert didn't mention pork chops in his speeoh. but he did .'submit -i stack of charts. These ?'showed ( tl-lit, Bowles priced perk chcps at • 37.5 cents a pound, that the subsidy was 5,G cents, and Ahat the . average overcharge , WP.S 4.! cents for a total of 47.2 cents. Today perk chops cost 106 cents a,pound I'.ud I'll take "caviar because it is cheaper. - - Sell: Tuff agreed, though lie didn't exactly -put it that way. He wanted to know how come -the cost of meat, has soared ICO' p'2r" cchl' since IKS-I, whi'e the overall average ccst of living is up only 50 per cent. ... - • Dr. Egbert rind there were Yet Bodfish's registration lor the dealers and sending them a Na-. T. V. Ncal of S up a collection from property owners In that city, Corpiis Christi, Dallas. Houston. Carthage, Tyler and Ma-Poa and came to Washington to oppose continuation of rent control. He worked Tree, but expenses were.SH05. Harry Hansen of Des Moines collected S428.80 from the .Home Owners' Protective League and various lesser sums from Individuals, down to one dollar. The total was §685.50. He came to Washington to lobby ugainst rent controls. But his 'expenses were 5787. So he losl money on the deal. flhl.'l, I1UWUVU1. — • ' — or,--' . —.--— ••*..*. -• .. . . 1 yesterday afternoon at her hom-j on I reasons,'but the main one is that ian Antonio LOOK. w lnn . — ,..,.,,„( ,^^,,,-n ;,.>.,*. n,,**™ .» n .. n ., riiiiaTi Hcarn street. Mrs. Allan Walton, Mrs. II. A. Smith and her son, Homer, retuni- cri yesterday from several days in Memphis as the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Berry Brooks. Misses Pauline, Sarah and Mildred Lange accompanied by Louis Isaacs, Benny Berfield and Harry Canlan spent Sunday in St- Louis. Featured on the program of th Missionary Society of the Lake Street Methodist Church was a iolo. 'The Voice of the Old Village Uhoir. 1 sung by Bill Trotter. He vas accompanied by Mrs. Trotter ••••••••••••••••••••••••••••»•••••••••••• j IN HOLLYWOOD I wish hn hadn't lhcu::ht of it. ! UOI.I,YWOO1> 1'OT I'OUKRI \\-anl-s nut. Edward G. Rob- BY KRSKINK JOHNSON NEA Staff Correspondent HOLUYYVOOD (NEA) — "Blooji ( H'eep." j .All I hear is that sons and I j ,„,.„„ jusl , ;oustu a smnmcr home just can't think. • ] {h . ( , ,„•,,„[<,-, f rr , m his winter 1 "Rlcop Bleep—.Blcop Bleep." j hon . c -me summer house is half"It's driving me crrzv. .It's l'"«-- :w av hetweru his p.cvcrlv mansion : ,nd the hcnch. . . . M-G-M has three writers workim; on a movie iriei fin- Gi'blo snd Rooncy. .J. Ar- l.l-ur -linnk. bv the way, offered M-Ci-M firo.OM to borrow Gable ntly driving you nuts, loo -that ode to n leaky water f:\uce! -.vr:'.- tcn by Frank .I/>c.-,s5r. "n'.oop —the fouret. keeps a-dripjnn' and I Jusl can't s'.ccp." And jusl when w<- pot rid of i for an Knslisli film. On top of his Richard and his blanket)-b'nuk., regular salary, yet. M iy!]c wr ran crrdil Orrla (;nrlni for Joan <'ra\vfnrd's in- ppircil iirtina liilr'y. Slin runs an old (larltn picture at least ntiro a moiilh. sludyins her Joey doer. too. "Bloop Bleep" is like ••Richard." Everyone Is hnriivt it pud hummin'j it and cursim: i;. in llol'ywood. It will pro'.-.ibly it your lown next. It's on five different rrrnrtls, including one by Pamiv K:\y<\ 1ml the record oul-scllinc a 1 ! ullirrs has Lorsscr siiiiiinj; il hlmsrlf. "I guess." snys Frank. "Vvr 1 cot a voice that scunds like a Ic'.iki faiiTt." , --.VERSATILE TUNESSIITII rant introrture me as And Frank is such a t;"cd :.ons-' preatcsl liiihlrr. You'n writer, tco. "Pini'C Ihe l.ird tuulj ,\ ),:, p \. V cr dropped Orson Pass the A^-Tunition"^ a I/ies-1 ^ Vpncs 'sword during a scene i' McKENNEY ON BRIDGE Ten Tricks Cold, But Takes Only 5 By WIl.l.IAM K. McKENNEV America's Card Authority Written for NEA Service Chicago has developed some of Ihe greatest card players In the counlry. I always rated Lou Hal- dad of Chicago as one of the best rubber bridge players. Maxcy Cohen, who died abui:l 10 ycaVs n^o. was certainly on of the greatest auction bridge plavcrs of all time. earn that he took only five tricks He ritffed the opening dlamon< lead, then cashed the ace., kin queen and jack of hearts. Over looking the fact that East ha( never played a heart, South le Ihe ace of spades. Reilly (West trumped it. and laid down scvei diamond tricks. GrinntiH: from car to ear. Reilly said. "Pour-odd was ice cold. All declarer had lo do was to let me cash the first three diamonds, then ruff the fourth diamond in dummy, pick up my trumphs and cash the rest for four-odd." >eop.'e have -more money than .hey used to. They're, sp^ndimr it beefsteaks. He said, in ' fact, hat the price of meat for. rr.ariy . •ears has >i>ried almost exactly in ratio with the siz? of' American >ayrolls. "But price itself is SL rationer of product." he added. He's telline m.™. Meat has been rationed around my .house* lately mere, strictly tlyin Bowles ever dared. Some militant ladies here arc organizing a buy- no-ircat week. And a hamburger sandwich in 1113- favorite joint now costs 40 cents. Dr. Escort said he thoiieht pn- • ces -might <l™i> n little this fall, but I'm afraid by then I'll be a confirmed vegetarian. Faces Arson Charge ; FAYETTEVILLE. Ark.. July 19- (UPi — A springdale. Ark., man— 20-year-old John Dryden — faces charges loday of arson in conuec- lion with the burning, on July 10, of a Springdnlc cafe. The arrest followed a probe by State Fire Marshall Lee Bnkcr. The Owl Inn cafe furnishings were insured for S-i.OOO. BARBS BY HAL COCHKAN A''.'irs .-it the ?^l Ranch- ' ViRai. lias been intrcducuiq Ton\ CaiK'onvri every ni^ht as "the world's i:rcalest fighter." Then Jac-: I)-ir.p-ey chcckca inlo Ihe , I'.c'.cl. Cinw.neri met Dempscy n I the lobby and said: "'roniKht Joey tlic world's here." . . ,.,, 0 r . t him fan mill for writinu surli. c;UT jor <-nfC." ivused Orson, "when •Mines f s "Two RIccpv People." "I i , w .,, : ,,i s yin 5 M?m;lio with Cor- n( ,., cll i) ro -,<iKay in 1935. Youn-j [c; - ow j,j. ti ;c mine of Tyrone llon'l. Wnt to Walk Without You. i Hiiby." "In Mv Arms."i>nd"'rh"y re live kinds of walcrTicIrn arc seasonable again—round, oval. - sollil Krccn, slripcil ami swiped. * * • When friends advise you how Ui cure a sore throat, take it with a grain of salt. The salt may do the trick. * * * Crocodiles can go three months without eating, but when you're near one yon alwayi wonder, will he? Either Too YmuiR or Tco Old: But row Frank is celtin- I' n t"«V fi-mn p'inr.bers because of "B'ccp B'.ocp." I KIIPSS i'.'s because he just can't resist the p'xle in himself now and then. A few years back Frank snrakcd "T Got Spurs That Jingle, .Tanele. Jingle" on unsusper'.ing p,,wrr " Plan Tri-County Fair I Evcrytody. of course Fivnk rot the '(Bleep nlreo" idct one night from a leaky lancet. Ha s-iid i'. hlmsMf on .the radio show th rt . ol-hrr night. "But to be honest." he wliiFO'iV- ed. "I've never been kei^l :uv«ke by a leaky faucet. I Just thought, of II." "b'.oop Bleep—B'.cop Bleep." ' HOT SPRINGS. Ark.. July 19. (UP) -- Two Arkansas coiuilics are studying iiu offer from tiarland county officials lo join t x ^&u and mr.kc Ihc Garland Fair a Iri-counly thinks cv e u! . County .ludfe Q. By-rum Hurst said yesterday he had askcrt Pike and Montgomery County officials to participate after they announced that their counties would have no fairs. r AKQ J 10 t None * A 0 10 5 -i Rubber—Neither vul. South West North Ea'sl I 4> 2 » P.-iss 2 A 3 V Double Poss Pass Opening—* K IS Former Governor Read Courier News Want Ads. The most colorful player vo M. s "Red" Ilcillv. who still rims] a bridge club In Chicago. One o! j "Red's" greatest assets was hi.- abllily to play fast. I as::ed nlm once "if he was afraid of dropping a trick or two when he played so fast, and he rcpl'.nl ••There is only one of me and two of my opponents. They will make twice as many mistakes as I will." Today's hand came up In Relllys club. South wns not worried about his contract of three hearts doubled, but you will be shocked to HORIZONTAL 1,8 Pictured former governor of Maryland 14 Makes possible 15 Form a nolion 16 Wading bird 17 Go by strainer 19 Ceremony 20 Alternating currents lab.) 21 Tension 23Conciucled 24 Incline 26 Al nil times 28 Neither 2!) Fox 30 Sim god 31 Size uf shot 32 Girl's name 33 Limb y 35 Male deer 3(i Danish w fpl.) 3B Matched pieces 3il Kxpungcd 4-1 Novel mi Redact •18 Minced oalh -1U Niilivc cl Media ,SO Choicest 52 He was attorney <>f his stale in 1B31-38 5-t Scoffs ' >5 Beginner VERTICAL l.Wife of Zeus 2 Make inlo law 3 Dried grape 4 Barrel (ab.) 5 Clolli measure G Pause 7Cznr 8 Lubricates 0 Symbol lor cadnVium K) Over 11 Fastened 12 Musteline mammal 13 Bambuolike grass 18 Id csl vat) ) 21 Queer 40 Macerates ' 22 Colonized 41 Symbol for 25 Feminine silver / name 42 Wise (contr.) 27 Casts a ballot 43 Paradise 32 Dress 34 Categories 35 Car 37 Fortification 38 Indian weights 45 Wale 47 Golf mound ID Sea (Fr ) . 51 Senior (ab.) 53 Symbol for- niton

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