The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 15, 1948 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, May 15, 1948
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PAUK , roum BLYTHRVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THE BLYTHJBVILLJE COURIER NEWS : m OOCTUBK raw* oo. M. W HA1.NKS, PuMtfbtr JAMES L. VERHO£FF, Editor M8L O. HUMAN, Advcrtloinc •oi* NrttoOAl Adwtiitaf WalUo* Wltmer Co, New York. Chicago, Detroit, AUaau, PubUtlMd Every Afternoon Except Sunday nUnd u teco-.d cl«M natter at the po*t- at fttythevllie, Arkuuu, under act ol Gon- October t. Ull. Served by the United Pr* BUBSCRrpTION RATES: By carrier In the city of Blytnevllle or any auburba'i town where carrier aervlce t* maintained, Me per week, or 8Sc per month. By mall, within a radius ol SO miles, 14.00 per , year, 12.00 (or six months, 11.00 tor three month*; by m»U outside 60 mile lone, 110.00 per year payable ID advance. Meditation But he turned, and talrt unto Fetrr, Get lh« behind we, Satan: fhou art an offense unto me: tar thoa aarourMt no< the thlrtfi thit bt at God, kit thoae that be ot men.—Matthew 16:«5. • » * Let a man be but In earnest In praying against a temptation as the tempter !s in pressing it, and hi need* not proceed by a surer measure.—Bishop South. Barbs fei 'H ; Iff. When t man >ays his wife can't take a Joke maybe he forgets himself. • • • When the worm turns It never knows what fa to exptwl, a chicken, a fisherman or a chestnut. • * * At the same time a fellow la taking a girl over . to lunch, the girl 1» taking the fellow over. » » » Cloaet hooks »re where all but mother forse* to hanc thlni> they forgot to put down the clothe* •hnU. • • • The husband who misses his regular bus home 1« likely to catch it. r-fa. !>.•,> -V. Town Prefers Wild Animals To Trailer-Dwell ing Vets Two Air Force sergeants were transferred from Mitche] Field, N. Y., to Chanute Field, 111., this week. There i.< no news in that, except that there is a atory behind their move, an almost incredible story. We hope it is unique to the suburban New York community of llassapeqim. These two sergeants risked their lives ,in the war—one as a ferry pilot, the > • other as a combat pilot over Italy and Germany. As members of the regular • • Air Force they are prepared to risk their lives again. But they weren't heroes to some Massapetjua citizens. They were bums—because they lived in trailers. . Both men were married and both had children. There were no complaints about their conduct. The children were bright and well-behaved. The parents •were good citizens, members of ths , ' P.-T. A. and active in school affairs. It was simply that they lived in / trailers. They lived t n them not from choice, but because there was no housing ; . available at Mitchel Field, or at Massa;.;, pequa, or at any other town nearby. Mitchel Field authorities had ask if they might park on an old unrestricted trailer ; camp site where, a few years ago, Frank • Buck had a wild animal camp. | The aiassaperuia Civic Association hadn't objected to the wild animals. But a few of its members raised an awful fuss over human beings living on the same spot. Some of them spread the word that the sergeants' children were "undesirables" and a "menace" to their own darlings. Those townspeople were a small minority. But the humiliation they caused the flyers and their families was understandably great. So the sergeants applied for a transfer. We would guess that some of these snobbish Massapoquans were probably M-etty sentimental and effusive about "our boys" during the war, just us long as they were off protecting Massapcqua and other American towns at a safe distance. But, when two of them arrived in the little community, and, tlmiogli no fault of their own, offended these solid citizens' eyes and perhaps threatened the value of their real estate it was another matter. We wonder if the same sort of thinking might help explain Congress' slowness, in passing an adequate housing bill. Some congressmen were prety sentimental and effusive about "our boys," too. But it was also another matter when their acute need of housing threatened the boom-time profits of the real estate associations. Thus it has seemed that Congress is more anxious now to guar- " «ntee mortgages of those associations ,than to guarantee the construction of houses within reach of a sergeant's pay. We hope a few members of Congress get around to reading the story of th« two sergeants. \Ve hope they will g i\- ft •am* MTHXU thought to other past and present members of the armed forces •who are less humiliated, but no better housed. If the story'could help stir them to a lonjf-awaited action, then perhaps the embarrassment that the sergeants' families suffered was not without purpose. Hot Haunting Enough Word has gone out that, from now on, President Truman's speeches will be more informal, off-the-cuff variety, j'atlier than the rather cut-and-dried addresses prepared for him in the past. Mr. Truman's advisers seem to have concluded that the recent efforts of his ghost writers have been increasingly notable for a departed spirit. VIEWS OF OTHERS To the Bitter End The country breathed easier Monday night when It was announced that the railroad strike had been called off. For more than a week It had lived In apprehension of Ihe calamitous effect of inch a strike. Seizure of the roads, followed by a court order, brought an eight-day breathing spell. A hearing before Judge Goldsborough will be held May 18, to decide whether the restraining order should be extended. The union leaders played out their time lo the bitter end. In order to stop the strike, it was necessary to exhume an unrepeiled law of World War I days, giving the Government power over transportation in war emergencies. This la hardly an Ideal remedy, nor Is It Ideal for the roads to b« turned over to the Army. But it was the only device In the Government's hands. Even then, th» union leader* held out They waited until a judicial nillnr could be added to the executive action. Public opinion, w« believe, will have no dlf- 1 ficulty In eryjUlllzing on thi* issue. The three brotherhoods have had their day In courU-and it was a long one. They refused to accept the recommendation of the President's fact-finding board, although'19 other railroad unions had done *o. They remained »o stubborn during a period of mediation that It VKS never possible even to get them to sit down at a table with the operators. Filially, the whole question was relerred to ihe White House, and for three days presidential assistant John Steelman wrestled with the problem —In vain. Meanwhile, the nation was subjected to a war of nerves. An embargo wa* placed upon perishable goods. Commerce and industry throughout the country prepared to slow up or halt entirely. Here surely is a classic example of union, irresponsibility, of the misuse of power, of the extension ol power into license, it may very well produce harsh restrictive legislation. It may subject the railroad unions to the provisions of the Taft-Harlley law. which they do not like and from which they were specifically exempted. It will cause men like senator Ball to call for the breaking of the monopoly hold of national unions on vital industries. The three brotherhoods have gained nothing- Instead, they hav e done « profound disservice to the whole nation. -ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH. Insulting the Customer Some of the arguments used by the butter forces In trying to keep the discriminatory taxes on margarine arc anything but flattering to the consumers of their product. First It is urged that butter must have a monopoly on the use of yellow coloring in order to protect shoppers from defrauding themselves by picking up a package ol oleomargarine Instead Since most butter Bs well as margarine now Is sold in packages, the color of the £pres d itself Is R rather belated warning to the illiterate. One dairy stat c congressman, however, proposes to solve this by letting the margarine manufacturers use color but requiring them to pack their product in a circular or triangular instead of a square container. Here, again, the Implication is that butter purchWrs either are not sufllclcmiv educated or sufficiently mtcrcsted to read We wonder If th c butter Interests have given adequate consideration lo retaining (he good will o: their customers in their efforts to prevent or penalize a free choice by the buyer from the grocery store freezers, could it be that they underestimate the willing,,^, of the mimy m||Uon5 w , w prefer butter lo distinguish it from margarine by rending the wrapper? —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR. SO THEY SAY si-fir 'QI To the Rescue DOCTOR SAYS *1 M.lm r. J»rdo«. H a Wrllte, tvf NB4 j^,* By Edwin i; J.;:., .-,.;, ,\|. 1). Wrltlen [or NEA Service SOIIIL children are too tall, some loo thin, some too fat. and some grow it remarkably irregular rates ol spejd. Every s:hool leacher is "i-i^-i well aware of the tremendous vari- i eign Affairs Committee' with atlon in the sizes of the pupils in ! super-dupcr formula for world -hi same c!ass, even when they are ! P<?»ce. all almostly exactly Ihe same age. I Ely, a familiar figure at bride. i yeara> the study of j f otmi « m «:»ts and world peace meet- i ren "V scientific ">BS. was a study in diplomatic dljr- U has been developed by Dr. i nity-ex-officio— in a blue-black Railroad Strike Negotiations Bring to Light Brotherhoods 1 Betwesn-the-Unions Warfare threatened tie-up , trausporlalion was a of Inter-union f American little-known and Tough Talk, Plus 214 Cents, Did The Trick .- -- -. .„,. „„.!,!,<; mm President Truman talked toue'l ,erl oo^ T"?, , SO ' CBllC<1 HC 5CiZCd the ""'"*"" a » ri °">?ed ncrlioods nf r.ill,, m[ i men | Congress to draft thc strikers But this drama instead of backing up the fact'-'fmct- n e y, Conductors; D. B. Ro"b eVtso'n Brotherhood of Firemen and En-' glnemen; Alvanley Johnston Brotherhood of Locomolive Engineers: Arthur J, Glover, Switchmen's Union. « slinking lo Congress. Now this 2H centc that Truman gave them In 1946 made Whitney the and Johnston heroes among me brotherhoods. Whitney at the time damned Truman roundly and s'airt he would spend every last dollar of " " ne WO "M spend every last dollar of For » long time, the Firemen I ' h « S47.000.000 in the Trainmen's ave wanted to absorb the En- i treasury lo ruin Truman since uiccrs and the Trainmen have Men, Whitney has changed his ariteCl tO absflrh til* Ku-itf^rwnr, minrl HP fnllorl a I fV,~ «ruit- FT to absorb the Switchmen. They hare had many Jurisdictionai fights and membership raids. In 1946, the brotherhoods got their first-round postwar wage increase. A fact-finding board had recommended an increase of 16 ] mind. He called at the White House last January and said he would support Trumim. In 1947. the 16 non-ops asked for their second round raise. Last July I they agreed lo arbitrale. In Se'p- recommendcd an increase of 16 j tembcr 'hey were awarded 15'i rents an hour. This was acceptable i ccnts an nour wage increase. They to the 16 non-opcraling ("non-op"l ' tooil "•• brolherhoods — the clerks. icle graphers, machinists and so nil. Three of the- "ops" were also aso agreeable. They were Hie Conductors, the Firemen and the Switchmen. But two others held out They were Whitney's Trainmen and Johnston's Engineers. They caused the two-day strike of 1916 They went over the heads of the fact-finding board and appealed to The five ops at first didn't ask tor «_ raise. Instead they asked for timiiges In some 40 rules. Heads of the ops persuaded their members they had more to gain from rule changes. When the non-ops got their is 1 ..; cents, however, the op heads were forced by their brotherhoods to ask for a second round raise. So, on Oct. 1, they demanded 30 per cent more, with a 53 a day minimum raise. Three Ops Copy Successful '46 Pattern Tn November. Whitney for the Trainmen and Fraser for the Conductors, accepted this offer. The three othere--Robertson for the Firemen, Johnston for the Engineers and Glover for the Switchmen decided to threaten a strike. In this they were exactly following thc Whitney-Johnston pattern of 1046 President Truman appointed a | board to investigate, last January. The board reported in March. It said. In effect, that it could not upset established wage differentials in the railroad industry by giving or-.a craft more than another, particularly since firemen were rivals of engineers, and trainmen of switchmen. It awarded the same 15VI cents, retroactive to last Nov. I. The three holdouts refused to accept this finding. One ol the reasons they give was that this was «>«• 1948 and that they should have something more, in the nature of a third-round increase. The board said no to that, on the ground that, this was only a remnant of the sec: ond round that it was deciding upon. So the three holdouts issued their call for a strike on May II Fven with this settled, it won't be the end of the argument. The 16 non-ops have already filed their third round demands. All they want is 48 hours pay for 40 hours work, plus 25 cents an hour more and adjustments in overtime rates. Negotiations on those demands have already begun. So the bright future thnt opens ahead is that all this monkey business wll have to be gone through again. Culbertson System for Dealing With Russians Given Congress THI By Harman W. Nichols United Press Siaff Correspondent WASHINGTON, May 15. —(UPI — The Culbertson system waj placed, face up, before Congress. - *Jf It had, of course, nothing to do v with leading with the fourth from highest in the longest and strongest suit. Or how to plot a grand slam with only three noes between you and Jack-high in the odd suit. But Ely Culbertson, the old bridge expert, was there. He was appearing before the House For ' . ° f Cleveland. „, tiwvtt* iji ^ icviri a! The system employed by Welsel is called trie grid technic. In it, he uses j -ac ™it and a high-collared shirt, with an ingenious method of charlin- ine height and weight of growin^ children at, intervals. These measurements can be recorded in a way which will reveal abnormalities of cro',vth and development. May Spot Disease Such a method is extremely important, since the signs of failure to grow adequately should be dis- bliUerish Mill. He ahemmed and said lo the i committee that he was one of trie* ! few Americans who speak Russian without an accent and English with one; on account he was raised mostly, in Russia. And just thinking of those Russians, he made a face. About the only thing he got out of life in the Soviet, he said, was n sour puss and know-how at the card table. coversd eariy, as some diseases Tn- " was In a Czarist prison whet lenere wiln the proper addition of he was getting a painful slap T . a inches, i the wrMt for helping to whip mf* r 0 ii W ' e £ a!l ,' s charts o! Si'omh, the j revolutionary /ever, that he learned lamily background is taken lino 1 about the line game we know as considerauon. Some families tend lo I bridge. Which is beside the nolnc IT't V"!i oth "-» lh "> "'"I still oth- He referred to the Soviets, get- nn« HI the cllam ' " is also thl8 bac)t ^ lhe P° int ** "thos. possible to oiscover signs of malnu- ' godless fanatics." irition and of certain diseases, inch '''he way to handle Russia «n<J as diaoetes or acute infectious. Bet her on our side, said Elv i, to Simple malnutrition is the urns', j °«er to her our hand In n'l'riags unportant cause of growth failure, j The dignified committee member, wnen it is discovered on the grid I squirmed a little, looked at one an- or Cnart,. tnpn a B»^T-^V, r,,.,^t i,* nth»if a lit+ 1^. rt «^ i._ « must be or chart, then a search ,,, U51 D e made lor the cause or causes The cause can then be attacked, oi'eu with resulting Improvement in the rate of growth. Wetsel's method of studying growth has been approved by large number of physicians If , were employed more widely i.i h" i ""'••"'*'* "•""= wmciy 1.1 . oug e implied t scnools. by those who understand ' shot sun might be necessary its se a ' other a little and crooked" a" c"oi- lective brow a lot. Ely made a mental note «nd yanked off his horned-rims He hastened to add, with an apologetic smile, that he didn't mean a real down-thc»middle-of-the-aisle wedding. Just playing with words, he sa 'd. although he implied that a us use and significance, a great many conditions would doubtless «• brought to light and proper treatment begun at a time when it would do the most good. * • • Note: Dr. Jordan is unable to answer individual questions from readers. However, each day he will answer one of the most freo.ue-.il}- asked questions in his column. QUESTION: What is beriberi? Is there a cure? ANSWER. Beriberi is a vitamin deficiency disease, resulting from lack of a parl ol the vitamin commonly called Vitamin B. It can be treated by supplying the missing vitamin. Years Ago \ In Blytheville-^ What he meant, he said, wa» that the United Nations charter bless it, ought to be re-jiggered. With Russia included, If possible; without, if necessary. Culbertson called his scheme the ABC plan. A—elimination of the unrestricted veto. B—Abolition of the atomic threat and the race to re- nrm. And C—A new kind of world police force. i^ As simple as -well. A. B. C. 'fli Ely said he was living in a sort of mental fog—excuse it. Not his own. He's confused, he said. Just from looking at the complicated United Nations business and studying the methods successful ing the methods remedy same. Take this very week, he said And Senator Arthur Vandenberg of Grand Rapids, who introduced t resolution before Ihe Senate Foreign Relations Committee. "Heavens," said EJy, "I smtU t ghost in that one." To Ely's mind it had all the earmarks and side glances of the suggested to ' ' Mci'l Frances Caines 22 months old daughter of Mr. and Mrs R L Gaines was declared "little miss i «,"'"" rT"" i S '" e glances °' the popularity" last night in a. contest i l f. D fPa"m*nt. Certainly (Ely at the Roxy theater in which •>! I speaking) none of the deft and bril- eirls between the ages of n months f f! touches of the Vandy we all fnri seven years participated. Sy 1 .- fT , ve via Reidman seven year old daugh- u f e °" e the re - sol "tion. the ler of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Reidman ' ° rld S e Player allowed, was so writ- j won second place. Miss Gaines was , I" 1 ., '? .f il _jook like a promts* i given a diamond rin " "" IN HOLLYWOOD 1 Ihlnk the theory that a war can b« won against * powerful enemy In 14 hours by atomic bombing Ij completely fnllncions.—Adm. \V. H. Blandy, commandrr. Atl.imlc Fleet. • • • The United States is in thc grip of hysteria and fear—for no sound reasons.—Dr. Edward U. Condon, chie( ol the Bureau of Standards. * « » We don't want any more boy's play. We want a hard-headed businessman administering European aid. I don't want to sec any more of thn stuff that existed under Jcnd-lcasc and UNRRA. —Rep. John Tabcr tR) ot New York, » * » Two and a half years a Bo we Bcr « t hc mosl powerful nation on earth. Today we appear before th e world so weak that dictators fee) our soldiers can be pushed around p.nd shot in (he Uck.-Gov. Thomas E. Dewey (R) of New Vork. *•"•• HOOLYWOOD, (NKA> _ Joan Fontaine certainly qualifies as Hoi- i lywood's most active mnma-to-br i She just completed one picture and no wstarts work in another, "You Gotta Stay Happy." It's a comedy opposite Jimmy Stewart, who plnys , an air transport pilot with Joan as thc richest girl In America. I Her baby 1 5 due in October but' Joan Just laughs. I "I'm no fool. Working in a nie- ! lure when you're having a baliv is ! one way of getting only close- ups." I After her first visit to the doctor, Joan asked him, "Can I stnud [on my head?" (She has to stnnci on her head In one scene for the I picture.) "Okay." said the doc. j It reminded me ot the time Gin- ' gcr Hogers had to stand on her' head for a scene in a picture III made her dizzy. So the obliging i studio built the sel upside-down. I and Ginger "stood" on | w head while standing wllh her feet [irm- ly on the ground. orrici.-ii rtfi : . Tlie Separation ot Susan Peters and Richard Qulne. first re-parted here. i s now -ffkiai. I don't thtuk either is lo blame. .Leave H be said again that Sonja Kente Is a shrewd gal. The other night she plavert hostess to n news and fan magazine photographers and their wives at dinner, then save each photog a money clip with a S1CO bill. i BY ERSKINE JOH.VSON " NEA Staff Correspondent Marguerite Chapman's plea (o s Hollywood trade pjprr not lo use her name when she eocs. nightclubbing, because "Columbia studio contends my name ha s b?rn mentioned too extensively with nlsht club activity." |, as the whole to-.n sulckcrlnu. All you have lo do Maggie, is stop going to night clubs. TiKO ha s switcher! Us dignified 'I nc-mcmbcr Mama" ad campaign o corny lines like "Mama has boy trouble—Mama has R l r | trouble.", M?* n ni ,| f ° r I" '""'"I 6 '"<" •• ' T!-r hvona Is Ihe onlv flesh-™.Ml rriini : V f lh ", 1 • ! ' inc R'"-i'»K '""»'»<> wherein the female u Mil riding t molorcyclt on t tide , larger Dun the mal«. street In San Fernando valley? The p.inninfr Inyrid Bergman fonk from Ihc >,',;„. Vork critics on ".Arch of Triumph" is ironic. A year anil a half a R i>. 11135- W( . re praising to the skies her performance in "Joan." An enthusiastic fan mafi response nil! keep Andy Russell and Marion Button as a radio team ...When lie winds up "No Minor Vices," director Lewis Milestone begins work on n mortem version of Dostoevski's "The Eternal Ilus- banrt." Hr'll switch the Russian background to either Ean Francisco or Los Anscles. . Dave Selznlck is thinking of "The Man From Blank.'cys." which John Barry-more immortalized, a s a movie for 'Louis Jourdnn. You Can't win Department: Character nrtor Henry (Not the Comic i Morgan majored in speech at the university C ( Chicago. His last t-vo rolos r-ero dcnf mute.'.— in "The Big Clock" and "Moonrise." tlrrsclr ill Person Several small towns In Oregon and Washington took no chances on people confusing Lucille Bull's stme appoaranoe In "Dream Olrl" with h'r fll-ns. The billing rend: "Lucille Hall In person (herself) in 'Dream Girl.' " Consl.nicr Beiinrlt and Republic are conking on n n acting-producing d" 1 . . Sus.in Haysvard raised S2I.OGO lor Ihc Heart Fund Association in cliteaso—» public relations job Tor Hollywood that couldn't he hmiiiht, for millions . . . A. J. cnmtn's la!->M novel. "Shannon's Way," will he sold lo Hollywood nuv minute. A«seiit Tom Soiii- lyo is hnndluiK Mir tlc.il. McKENNEY ON BRIDGE By William E. McKenncy America's Card Authority Writlen for NBA Service Contract Requires Best of Teamwork Today's hand is a great example of teamwork in bridge. The , bidding was normal enough and *Q764 V AK852 « AQO * J Tournament — Neither vul. Soulh 1 * <* West Pass Pass Pass Opening — 4 Q North 14 3 N. T. Pass E«( 2 + Pass Pass 15 was presented Reidmrn necklace. Workmen will begin next week rem~delin<; the residence of Mrs. A. \r. Butt, 911 West Main. Mr. Morse, R. P. Kirshner and C. A. s Gaines was , , r "' "- """» "^ * promis* ig and Miss to .l cf ° rm the u - N " B°d willing, ited a pearl i But °! >ly * Philadelphia law- Vfir. all intprna Hrt««l m.^^^i ! J'er. an international expert or— pardon—a bridge expert—could unravel the real meaning." he said. "The Vandcnberg resolution needs . Butt, 911 West Main ""• •?""«<uejg resolution needs . and Mrs. B. A. Lynch, Mr. * r f- wnte Job. With teeth. And a Mrs. CharJes Lemons Byron "f 1 Iti5t standing by to fix 'em. Then c, R. F. Kirshner and C. A. ' th . e Russians will find themselves inui31-, TV- r. A.II.Muier aim v. n. „ . Cunningham left yesterday for Hot I "'! • lre ««i '« their Spriiif,s where they will attend the wlth no place to 8°-" State Rotary convention. Arkansas Asks U.S. Aid In Combatting 'Sawfly' their war bonnet— LITTLE ROCK, Ark., May 15.— (UP—Arkansas yesterday asked the aid of U. S. government scientists in combatting the infestation ot nearly two million acres of pine timberlands by a little-known in- ' ricks. If declarer had trumped the sec- [ oud elub with the queen of spades ' .'ie -still would have lost the con- i tract because East would have b^.?ii ' bound to make both the ace and Jack of spades. • sect called the "sawtly." The appeal by the State PaijSft and Forestry Division was made to the USDA Bureau of entomology and Plant Quarantine. Director Fred Lang said a survey showed the fly prevalent in 1,800,000 acres of shortleaf arid loblolly pine in 16 Arkansas counties. The degree of infestation appeared heaviest in Calhoun, Dallas, Bradley, Cleveland, Hot Spring, Grant and Saline Counties. Lang said the sawlly attacks pine, foliage and causes trees to grow- more slowly than normal. He said that little is known about the Insect. Medical Scientist •rr rn rrrvtiniK 1*1177n- E.ich inch of July r.ilnfall over Ihe U. fi. corn belt Is worth close to one-half billion dollars. most pairs experienced no difficulty m making (our spades, with one exception. i At one table East gave some tho'iRh'., to his opening lead, and instead ol leading the king of clubs as iv.actlcally every other East player tllri. he led the club queen. He w.is not playing the conven- tlon of underlcading touching iio;i- ors. He simply thought that since 1 he was void in diamonds his pir:- I Ui-r mi",lit possibly te void in clubs I In nvevy case where Ihe kin;; ol j clubs vv.ns opened West trumpe:! ! vviin the live ol sp.ulcs. Then lie 'ed ruck a diamond which East 1 trumped with the nine of spades, j Anotlur club was led back, decipr- j t er trumped with Ihe six of spu-ics, I (West overtrumped with the eight- | spot, relumed a diamond. Sis'. irurnnrd with Ihe Jack and still had to make the ace of spades. Thai the contract wu Mt t.wo HORIZONTAL 1,5 Pictured medical scientist 12 Get up LlChat 15 Genus of quadrupeds 16 Go at lop speed 13 Number 19 Proposition 20 Mongrels 21 Dccililcr (ab.) 22 Lukewarm 26 Demolishes 20 Be carried 30 Asseverate 31 iHcndonr 32Oblnin 33 Chair 34 Son of Seth (Bib.) 36 Severe 37 Natives of Denmark 39 Oleum (ab.) 40Biig!e call 44 Symbol for tellurium 45 Uncle Tom's friend 47 Young owls 40 Greek lellcr 50 He was a 52 KVilsc gads . r i4 AtVirms 55 Sound VERTICAL t Decorous 2 Sloths 3 We •1 French plural arlicle 5 Unbleached 6 Threadlike oulgrowlb of epidermis 7 Speeds BType ol boal Did est (ab.) 30 Blood money 11 Obstrucl 12 Join 14 Lampreys 17 Piece (ab.) 23 Hcapcr 24 N'oltons 23 Demise 25 Stormed 27 Genus of 2S Surgical thread 33 Genus of shrubs .15 Colonize 38 Oceans 40 Small branch 41 VVingiikepartJ « "'riling tools • 43 Street (ab.) •16 Entire 47 Suffix 48 Be seated •ID Eternity 51 Cloth 36 Garden lools 53 Accomplish

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