The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 9, 1952 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, May 9, 1952
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SLTTHrVH-LE (JL5S.) COU5TES NBWS TH* BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THB COURIER KSWS CO. K. W. KAIKBS, Publisher SABJtY A_ HJUNW, A*t>t&nt Publisher *.. A. FSEDRICKEON, Editor •AD!. D !f_T>.f.*N, Adv«-fi«jp» Manure* Sol* Nttlonil Advertising Representatives: Willie* Witmer Co, Ke«r York, Chlcejo, DetroH. AtUnU. Memphli. tnttrcd u Kcond tl&ss tnitter at the jx»t- eftte* »t BljtheviUe, Arkansas, under net of Conf»M, Octnbtr f. Ittt. Utmtxr o( The Associrttd Pres» SUBSCRIPTION RATE!?: cwrler In th» uty of fl)TChevJU« 01 my town wher* carrier servlc* if nuin- Ulned, ZSc per week. •y mail, irtihin » rf.dius ot 5U milt!. »5.lXi pti- yt*r, $2.50 lor six months, 41.35 (or three momhi: by jnail outside 50 mUt toue, I12.&0 per year payfb!* in advunct. Meditations But .lemi perceived their rrlckedntu, rnd Why iiiAft ye uu, yt hy .y, U-' only »i'il tnit wallu luvblble, Uifcpt to Ood aJone.— iiiltcji. Barbs Polka dot ties are popular even il it is easy for tb* men U> spot their own. - •» * * x If women would just remember ihat 1 if urea 4»n't U«, it would he m tot easier to stick 4o A diet. * » » After seeinK aome of the pictures on flower seed paclcets, we've decided It IS possible '» "«- provt on nature. v * * A A»ne< !n a» Ohio h!fb achoo! wa^ iloppet! keotue !«p:fc-. 'iimtrt out the 111 hi:. Called or. al darknex! let ptcke niver cure thi sort at hEZ.d-.chEc Iclka had this past winter In snowbound IOIT.J. In Good Old Summertime, Men Play It Smart Here Ah, .BlythevtHe, where the sttrn- mers are hot and humid and the men. through custom of pretty long standing, make the sensible most of it. We have reference to the, fact that in our city's early warm months, sport shirts, like young love, come to the lore. This is in contrast to many other towns, smaller and larger, where the white collar worker comee ( home with a battleship gray piece of broedeloth about hit neck. To whit group of br?.ve pioneers we owe this tradition is not quite c!e?.r. But it seems as if menfolks hereabouts literally rolled up their sleeves, pulled off their neckwear and really got down to work during the war. Alter they had tried it awhile, they evidently decided to buy shirts with no alseves et all for Bummer months wear. Xow it isn't unuaualto see even the more staid membeia bf our community, yea, eved Ui« local barristers, waaiderhig happily about in comfortable open-necked shirts. As for the women — well, they've had this summer clothing angle figured out for years. The comfortable, filmy garments that are available to them would scarcely con.sUtiile an hors d'oeuvre for an under-age moth. The males still have some catching up 1o do, but take heart, men, we've uome a long way. Massachusetts 'Fair Test' Put Taft on Defensive In advance of the Massachusetts primary. Senator Taft declared it would be a "fair test." There is considerable reason to believe it. was jusl that, and the result demonstrated that General Eisenhower was the overwhelming: choice of those who cast Republican ballots. The general's lotal. in excess of 245,000 votes, was the largest write-in ever recorded by any candid a is anv- where. It surpassed the peak established only a week before by Taft in Pennsylvania—173,000. The factors which made Massachusetts a reasonably fair Insl were these: Neither Tafi nor Kisenhowrr was on the ballot. Both had to be written in. Neither candidate had 1 the brnpt'it. of an incumbent state administration which could throw powerful strength one way or the other. An active campaign was mad? mi behalf of hoth men. Tafl, carried his own case tn the MassachmeHs votprs, «nd Eisenhower's was borne by a number of the leading figure? in his camp. Eisenhower had Ihe advantages that went with the support of both AY, KAY 9, 195J Massachusetts »«n»tors — Lodge, his campaign manager, and Saltonsta!!. But several prominent Republicans in ths state favored Taft. This is the balanced part oi the pit- tine. But despite the fact that Taft and a lot of others considered the equalizing: factors predominant, it is only proper to point out one major disadvantage the senator confronted. Massachusetts, like other eastern seaboard states, has a heavy tilt toward the internation- alise viewpoint. And this whole region has not proved top Taft territory. Eisenhower earlier had triumphed in New Hampshire, New Jersey, New "York and Wain, and had rolled up a big popular victory in .Pennsylvania oven though not collecting that state's delegates (they are largely uncommitted). As this was Taft's drawback in the cast, so it was Eisenhower'n that mid- western otates like Nebraska and Illin- oii p.re stronghold:] of the isolationist feeling. ' In the cud, however, Eisenhower's Massachusetts victory should not be minimized. For his obvious strength in the east cannot be overlooked by a party which needs a tremendous pile-up of electoral votes next November to balance the inevitable southern and southwestern backlog the Democrats can command. T h e Massachusetts result pushes Taft into something of a defensive position. It now remains to be seen whether by his late-season performance in Ohio, West Virginia and South Dakota he can regain an offensive, posture. Laugh's on Dad Harry Truman has bowed out, but daughter Margaret >.a?. decided to run for another term. Encouraged by a radio-TV network, she has signed a nice fat contract for more singing and acting performances next year. Since Margaret is no Dorothy Kira- ten and can hardly be said to be bucking for an Academy award, the move has puxzling aspects. Maybe they figure joken aboui her daddy will be goorl for a year or two even after he becomes an "ex." Views of Others Educational TV Ttit Stdertl Commurucft.sion£ Commission his said it will set taide 300 TV stations lor education ftl TV alone. This is likely (o revive once agair- the argument that educational TV can't pay it2 way and there/ore ail the stations shotlid. be commercial and dedicated, to such edifyinj? spectacle.-. ar, the latest soothing syrup lor burping babies pouring out of the screen at you. Educational TV won't pay It! way? Well, neither do klndcrgansns JUKI Rramma: t-chools (or colleges either for thai matter) but nobody w&ntd "to ftbollsh ^-ft^tn They pay in the long run—In better workers, healthier and happier minds, a more productive economy and in that intangible known as culture. We suspect ihat when the tiny, keen-faced lurry creature that started man on his upward spiral of evolution "decided" that a soft, sensitive 3km that felt pain and dancer w»s a better v.-ea- pmi of survival than a horn-backed shell, thr. dinosaur laughed. But look where the. dinosaur i* now. flr.ci loot where man is? (No guf/aw.s Irom the gallery please!* Not seejnp beyond rhe enri o/ your no.se. ivhi^h is what the TVcrs who don't want any '•educational" program; are doing, can be costly, even iatal.' J*-kiucRtton is likp science. K doesn't pay off in obvious returns every day by sundown, not in thp most importune matters anyway. But it doe.-, pay off in the lone run. —LaGrangr t.Ga.' Daily News SO THEY SAY A Sort of Perpetual Tug-of-War! Erskine Johnson IN HOLLYWOOD .HOLLYWOOD — <KE.« — Behind the Screen: Dean Martin and Jerry Lewis, battling with Producer Hal Wallis for better lilm stories, are putting the "Career Crisis" label on the fight. Another flimsy plot like "Sailor Beware," they're arguing, will send their box-office rating Into a permanent slump. There's been big talk of Rhonda Fleming hitting the night-club trail as a warbler but Rhonda herself says: "I won't accept any nightclub engagements until there are no more movies for me to do." * * • Before Gigi Serreau leaps Into TV. she'll hop to London to star in "Sara Crewe' with an all-British cast. Tr.s Frances Hodgson Burnstt elastic V/R-, dramatized on "Studio One" f. few months nso, rUut 'iievor'i tcllinjr II on fctt- self. A neighborhood lad, rlslllnj her home, spatted her Oscar on * shelf and asked her seven-year- old son Charles about it, "Oh," satrt Charle's "that's just Mami's monument." Margaret Sullavan. who hasn't made a movie sincfe "Nn Sad Songs For Me," is being wooed to return to Hollywood for Fidelity Pictures' "The Gardenia," Vera Casparv'J suspense tale about a telephone operator. i% ri UI has signed Robert Monr-et, the singer—a tipofl to the musical cycle chat the studio is about to Petet itfson'i, Washington. Column —Most Candidates with Stated Views Lean to Pro-Labor Side ich . . . Gcraldine Brooks nays a le ors, not , . _.._ "Volcano." the controversial Italian I movie she made, out ol the u. s. American and Italian moneymen ".re deadlocked over who sets 'what out of the profits. Daria. Jiassey will p!sy Dorothy tr.our as s South Sea Island teenager In "The Road to Bali" Shades of Beite Davis. The 'pirt that Orson Welles plays in "Trent's Last Case"—Michael Wilding and Margaret Lockwood are the stai»— ' lasts exactly is minutes or th« T-ynp Gllraort, holywoed » c tor firewater tor m. fter iritchinr * down enough lost week-end, Now Marilyn Buferd, the former Miss . America, may become i Pernch movie queen. She's co-starring in f . picture in Paris and spouting French all over the place. Holywooditei may scream, about the hovrorj of Jive TV, hut the«'a ,. No Temperament" report on th» movie kiddles from Director joe Santley of the Jimmy Durante show. Durante's guests this season have Included many of the movi« greats and this is Santley's report"They worry about bloninr lines, but there were no fireworks from any of them. All of them acted like kids with a new toy." Jimmy's only bad memory of his guest stars was Jose Ferrer's refusal to do the show after being booked 'He didn't like the script, or some-i thing." Jimmy dismisses it. "it wa» a big mess." r * * Theres' another punch at communism coming u p at UI. under the "' title, "Ivan's , Hand.' 'It's a sa- WASHINGTON 'NBA) — vyhat, -voiild bf authorized to conduct :he various presidential candidates j conipany-by-company elections on would do with the steel situation if each employer's ber,t* offer. hts unwanted baby wa? in their laps make? a good subjeci for political speculation. It provide;! an opportunity lor comparison nf rec- oi'ds and policies on labor issues. There are pretty fuzzy statements, or no statement at alL irom some of the candidates. Others are. very definite. President. This election would break up industry-?. r ide bargaining. But it is entirely possible that the. highly disciplined CTO Sleelworters' Union would vote against these beat offers a.' a protest against the Taft-Hari- ley law 11 nothing more. IF A STRIKE came after the 30 Trtunan of course J frays' coolmg-orT period, the Inquiry vetoed the TAtt- | 'ooard Totild refer the disnute. to Hartley act and I Congress. That would make the dIS not use !t :' gravy a !ot thicker, to say the least. when thf. sue! ] Cor.grsr!: might be In adjournment. strike first ca-rnejlf called back in spaeial session— to z head on April ! just before the Democratic conven- 8. Instead, hs i t!on_— Ehe picture of 500 congress- seiaed ths ir.du;- men trying to settle a steel strike prevent i " Robert .V cry to strike. Peter £4.0= Sen Taft, co-author of the Tp.ft-Hartley law, took the stand that the seizure was unconstitutional. This was the view that Federal Judge Pine sustained. Senator Ta!t still supports hh law, though he has expressed willingness to h?.ve it enosri on a few procedural matters ihat workable. have been found un- 1F THE TrtFT-HARTLCY JB.W hart been apnlj»d in the sU?l c2:?. President Truman would have been required to ask the courts Jor an injunction. The President would then have had to name an inquiry board to examine thp case, 'mis board would hsvp. presumably sone over the ?ame piounri already rtivp.red by the Wa°e Board. But, it could have made »u attempt to have The st.eel employers and union setiip j lh~ir differences, with the help of i thp stop] mrtustrv (o ' mediation. sorted to. But in a San Franciico press conference statement after the "seizure, Senator Kefauver said that, "in the emergency we're in, as a last resort, Mr. Truman has the power to do what he did." Prom Gen. Dwiyhf D. Eisenhower have, come only generalities nn the subject of labor. His speech before the 1946 OIO national convention is freoucntly cited as expressing his sympathies for labor, but it contains nothing specific. The Berlin correspondent of a New York Germui weekly recently Interviewed Ik= on hi-, domestic policy visws but revealed only that the general's Ire -vas aroused by being considered anti-labor. That giver no idea hov he would handle the steel strike. INTERNATIONAL Association of Machinists' weekly newspaper has compiled detailed labor records on most of the major candidates. It list.} General Eisenhower a^r more conservative than liberal. Sen. Hlchard Russell i: shown to have voted for the Talc-Hartley law, voted to override the President's veto and voted ajainst renea] and amendment, of the law in 1049. He is fclso Senate leader in opposition to President Truman's civil rights program. Democrat Robert S. Ken- of Oklahoma, came to the Senate !n 1M8 after the Talt-Hartley law was passed, but he voted for its repeal in IMS. Kerr is rated pro-labor on mast Issues, in spite of his spon- HE IS AGAINST the closed shop j soring the natural gas bill, his op* • • position to excess profits tax legis- b.in and he thinks many of the in- lation and other big business views. Republican Gov. Earl Warren of would Icot like the ultimate In confusion. If the steeiworksrs struck in violation of the court injunction the union could be sued for damages by the steel companies. There you have one at the fundamental reasons why union leader.-, don't like the Taft- Hartley law. It has been something of a dead issue. Bui: it, would fae- coms very live If invoked durins the presidential race Sen. Estes Kefauver, jmong the Democratic candidates, ha"; made his view very clear on ths bteel dispute. He voted against the Taft- Haulf.y lav/ and voted to sustain President Trum.in's veto. But today Senator Kefauver says he would not vote to repeal the law. though he would vote in support of a few amendments. ' i/ ~*"w*t.i . : <ij, .> tivi^, iv*-.ii s j^eit Mano Its a • s a legal battle between invest- i tirfi about a Russian M P wh r., nM. ,^on«H^ 4!,^..; Veeplng imporle(1 to ,, ght af a piotMSlom! boxer jr. the U. a The fun begins when the lad with the Red Doctrine meets the American way of life head on and changes his viewpoint . . . Irving Hoffman's description of Johnnie Hay's New York night c!ub debut: "A nervous breakdown in public." Ray's also being labeled "The Prince ot Wails." Friends »oir it's irui that Zsi. Zst Gabor decided she didn't like the beeMr of n close Hungarian writet rrienrf. So she presented him with was taking a risk tvh&n r>6 *'rsss- eti. In = total point game he would have put up the ace of diamonds and would have ruffed out h i s spades. At the end he would give up one diamond trick. "Souih added that West was an artful player who was fully capable of underloading the king of diamonds to give him a guess and a problem at trick one. South didn't want to make only 12 tricks make 13 tricks. "How good is Would you say this reasoning? that South was plastic nose bob ai » jiit. Dana Andrews' kid brother, Steve Forrest, just landed an acting contract at MGH Harry Brian's - j junction j the provisions are unfair to On President Truman's seizure of Tf no settlement were within fin rinys muchly by thr National !,»hor RH^Mo 'strike. pre.vent a reached I critical •Tilly 1— : i-hnf m TR Roarri : ronrlHpi Senator Kefauver was also He said he thought fur- alioi). nt?pona(ion cotiid have bepn California and Democratic: Gov. Adlal Stevenson of Illinois are the candidates that the union labor crowds like best. Both have, built up state records for sponsorinR so- nd! cial security re- I lion. end welfare leglsia- theoretically correct, but unlucky? Or would you say that South had 2 very close decision to make? Or would you 3ey that South •vronj and just got '*'hat was coming to him?" I think South was' wrong, but T also think he was slightly unlucl'y. Every tournament player bears the scars of just such hands, so I sympathise with the poor fellow. For the benefit of non-tourna ment players, let me make It clear. There is no problem at rubber bridge. You go up with the ace of diamonds, take the tace of spades, ruff a spade, get back v;ith the ace of clubs, rutf out all the spades, draw trumps, and eventually give up. one diamond. In a match-point, tournament, you don't want to make 12 tricks if everybody else hp,3 bid tha smlll slam met la gains to make 13 tricks. In thai case you will get no points even though you make your small slam contract. The important point is, however, ihat South should feel very well pleased with his slam contract. The chances are that the slam -will not be bid at about half of t h e tables. South should expect a good score if he. merely makes his slam, regrardless of the extra "trick. The general principle is that you play safe for yonr contract when you're in a very good snot. It isn't necessary to play every hand wide open. . . . set for a comeback via a. telefilm, "The Doctor Prescribes." 15 Yearn Ago In Blytheriile — The Steamer Capitol, with ths Dixie Cotton Pickers aboard will be putting in at Caruthersville nsxt week. It's the largest atem-whse! pleasure craft on the Mississippi. Partners' are beginning to use electrical fencing to keep stock ir> pastures, the county age'nt's olfics reported tnday. Mrs. Willip.ro Berrymar* has been appointed bv Gov. Carl Bailey to th= state Board of Cosmetic Therapy. The hi* Singling circus fe'f back on the road. There's a man.' in it who stands on one foot OB a slack wire. Then, with th« other loot, h« kicks up eight cnps and saucers which stack and balance on top of his head one by one. Only a desptrat* man trying lo save » few dol-' lars income tax CM beat that kind of juggling. ® «* Sunday School Lesson The rteniocr^tir, process cfinnot operalR \\-hfn disnsrecment is counted rii.?l(>>'alLy. — Methodist Bishop Paul B. KPrn, ot Tyashvillp, Tenn,. artdrr.<;5- ing genera) conJrrc^ce of the Methodist Church * * * We have Ifarncid (o sMnri shr>\iMpr fo shoulrtor \vu>i men or oihrr rountrifs who sharp nur con- rept of (vprdom pnd »o fic;ht for th^t roncepl In bc.^h plivslcai and .spiritual iinton.—RiShAh Army Commander Gen, Janier A. Van Fleet. * # * We simply waich foi unusual IriMfl hVp I>IE ]?1p^ of putting hoi i-tior-olalft nn ice rn»ftm.-~non Davis, direcloi of 'he Gadget pf the Month Club. * * * It i< mv vifl* 1 rhnt it (s not thm- «'he Kuisisn icfltiers< purpose to start the PPri Army m^rrh- inp;; hut, t thmV they're .'still rxtrpmMy hopfful rliat conditions in) 1 , develop again whirh n)l) prr- tnlt them to knrrt off the frffi nations onp by one.—Former EGA Dirflrtor Paul G. Hnffmftn ^ + + There wontrf he nr> civil drf^nsr progif m ioo'a\ without 'he whole-hearted support of ouj mpdia of infftrm^Mcin of which r.h« tipwspapers rtnvR provpn lo Vw ihp rnrnpr.^onp.--Civil Dslenpf Ad- mlnislrator Mil lard Ca .dwell. V. E. Gilrny, I). D. Written for NKA Service \vlln 2irw up. a- probamv many of my readers chri. in nn en- L'ironmrnt, of srrirt tib5pr 1 'ancp of ^unriay a.^ n spiTOiaf day of rpii'^ian for thp Tplmous. and a day of r^st 'or all may well ask. "What has happened to Sunday?" Ij.s'rninc lale ?Mir!av nizlv 'be news rf thp ri?y on onv o r 'HP Iparlinz netunrk*. 1 am imnrfr-ien 'virh tnp Jurfea.^nie aci't:;:ic, of rlcV.o np;v* civcti ovrr fn t'ne rrn-'rt- mc of ba-eball. football. iM'koiball 1 speaii \vithOL!t prcjndirf gainst spnvls as such for I onre captainpfi a winrinic foinbMI tparn. PuT T rne 'h" martyr af .Sonriay sport.e us n .^In^me rxamplp of what, h^-= h\p- nrncrt to the day. So far a* I know are still tabfw on Sunciav*; bul fhoip i« no knowine for iinw ioiic ihat m?v bp. In CsnfldA, wbpjT I \prn' th** fir.'t half of niy hie. the ob^rvarvp of Runrlav was mrrp Bnieial and mucli stricter 'h»n in ir.o. Unitprt Stales, which we rrnhzpri wa,= ap- 9 JACOBY ON BRIDGE Here's What Happened proarhinc <n Canada ?nd so f*r ?.« thnc 1 i? none tn1f\v. fl \a:p "tcnini; pap^r rakinj if= Diirinc thr nlp\-pn year hvrr! in "Tnion'o r'np G. nf.^?p.-. of c\or\ kind serf r ipartLon 'hat has gone so far the jn j other way. s ^. In mv cwi fixperience Sunday 1J . waf ncvpr a rinl! n'p.y. In families HV:r my cvn tbfi day was a reLUious f ^ H3\. anri it,': nhimancr n* * day of •X s rr^'. wa^ sincere t\nd honest, with P n no ='ib'.cfiiK;e in behind-t he-scenes P ; r ^nion? ottirrs there wr>,« ron- -';d( i r-vijir' m.-mreritv anrf hypocrisy, i \^ h^n rhi;;--r,rien opposed the run- j n;ns nf ^trppt, rars on Sunday in j Trrr»n:n. «'horfi ] wa.^ living at thp j 'nv. 3 . a r^Al fartnV in riccidmp thei ^^iif 1 «*:s thf: oppr^uron of wealthy! :i i r ni rn^r.^ n f do vnt^>wn r.hi i rch PS : nho rn::!d enjoy heini? driven to I chnrrh h> th^ir coachmen. I The Bre.it pxlrrnie In which fhe ) non-oh^prv ance of Stinriay has | sone in many commuriitic.^ is cvt- ; rirni in rhf fpri thai, Monday ha? hfroiup for many a day of Ii5tle- r fi i rrartion from thfl excr.^ive ftctivt- ; •',*•* of nne jcind OT another the day* brlcive, In ronrt^-t HIK* tfr-aU? thf stven- ] 2'h ^ru1 'v^hnf.^s v .vifh which nio^t r-*op!p u-fd ro ,-omp 10 their tastes nn Mnnriav mornim from a Sunday RT!! ."ipmt in worship and rft?t. •PnrjTlly. wp probahly c^nnol turn o^rX ihe cl^rk. but individuals "•iiu'rt hr w>5p VA rrrovpr .some- thinc nf ^ho,^ vr»,h!P,<: of Sunday, fflfher* knrw, snd rcpr^f By OSWALD .7ACOBT Written for N'EA Service. "Today's hand was played in fhe final ro\md of n pair tournament/' writes a Miami correspondent. "West opened the four of diamonds, and. d"r>srev decided to finps.se. He played ihe. queen of ' % fhe up KORTH (i>> * AQJ 105 4 Q J 10 3 EAST * K .T 1 3 4 Q 10 , * ^ 4 K876. 4K9742 4865 SOITTH A A 9 6 4 ¥ AKJIOtf < 433 *A North-So\]th v. North Pass 3 * 4 V Pass Eui Pa si Pass Pass Pass Sonth 1 » Wwt Pass Pass Pasj Opening lead—* 4 , Cowboy* Answer to Prtviou* havine l Thr*;f> vho h.Tve arrtt'n t]p under prtvsent anrt pT^.Vfli^ne Snnriay rondition.s: ojjp bar* nn -"onffp''On of an old ia.'hicned Sunday. U U mj- Reid Cuurw Ne'vi o1amond5 from dummy nnrt rtrop- pcrl the ninp from his hand. "East %vas not deceived by this falsecard. HP won the first trick with the kinR of diamonds and returned the suit for hi* partner to ruff. Thir spt th* slam or.nirar.T- 'South said Ir.av he tnew he. HORIZONTU. 1 Rog«rt 4 The • Ranger 8 Froth 12 Fruit drinX 13 Love god HRim 15 Legal m»tt«r» 16 Animated 18 Lover of beauty 20 Monsters 21 Hearing organ 22 Forsaken 21 Aromatic plant 26 Former Russian rul«r *J aionj Cassidy .10 Make beloved 32 Irony 34 ignomlnloui failure 35 Evades 38 Furtive 37 Foot parti 39 Try 40 Dandies 41 Male swan 42 Lower 45 Eating plac* 49 False impressions 61 One (prefix) .S2 Guide 53 Stain 54 Seine 55 Permits 56 Essential being r>V Daylight saving time (ab.) VERTICAL I CJnuviat , JPoemi 3 \Vhat today •will be tomorrow 4 One who wash** 5 Leave out 6 Romance* TAge 8 Shim 9 Scent 10 Chills »n« f«v«r 11 Disorder 11 Where. cowboy fce< their liv«stock 29^fuisanc^ 19 Underworld Jl Perform*]-? 23 Gr«n apott In 33 Teacher desert U Mediev*! ships J5 Indigo 41 Social cl«s» 2« Body of H Buffalo — soiditri 43 To th« 57 Bigoted ahelterwi »di 28 Mineral rtxki 44 Thin strip o( wood < 8 Greek Mipot 47 lndivLdu«l» 48C»tch«r 1 f " 33 Bars (legal) 40 Hereditary hostilltiei glov« 30 Noun turn*'

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