The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 28, 1955 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Monday, November 28, 1955
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PAGE EIGHT BLYTHEVII.t.E (AUK.) COURIER NEWS MONDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1955 THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THB COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. RAINES, Publisher HARRY A. HAINES,. Editor, Assistant Publisher PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Witmer Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. • Entered as second class matter lit the po<t- olfic« lit Blytheville, Arkansas, under act ol Con- fiess, October 9, 1911. Member of The Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier in the city oJ Blyheville or any suburban town where carrier service is maintained, 25c per week. By mail, within a radius of 50 miles, $6.50 per Tear *350 for six months, S2.00 for three monthts; by mail outside 50 mile zone, $12.50 per year payable In advance. MEDITATIONS There are some sins winch are most justly to be denominated surprises than tafideHtes. To such the world should be lenient, as doubtless, Heaven is forgiving.—Massillon. * * * And he laid his hands on her: and immediately she was made straight, am! glorified Coil.—Luke 13:13. BARBS There's such a thing as playing dumb, but in some cases you can't tell whether or not a person is playing. * * * The world is full of a number of things and so was a five-year-old lioy in Ohio. Doctors found two marbles, a key and some pennies in his tummy. if- * * We are in the season of sloppy weather which should make the wisdom of wearing rubbers or galoshes soak in. * * * All people have a lot of good in them, says a judge. And some should let some of it come out, Be honest now! Which do you enjoy most- time a flock of grandchildren rush in for a meal with you, or the time when they go home? Nonskeds Gain Recognition One-of the most controversial matters in the commercial aviation field concerns the future of the so-called nonschedtilecl airlines. The Civil Aeronautics Board has now given them a firmer grip on life by authorizing them to operate up to 10 regularly scheduled flights a month between any two domestic points. The CAB fixed no limit on the number of such routes each carrier may service. This is the CAB's current answer to a problem that has grown and grown since the first "nonskeds" were authorized in the years after World War II. These carriers were licensed in the aviation field, and specifically to provide an outlet for the talents of many wartime pilots who wanted to keep on flying. In the name of "small business," Congress supported the policy. The CAB recognized it could not leave these lines indefinitely in the half-world of the "nonskeds." Either it had to regularize them in some degree or discontinue the experiment. It has chosen to regularize them. This is the agency's way of saying the experiment has proved out, for (he most part. It is fell the irregular carriers have had some beneficial effect on the regular carriers' operations, particularly in the matter of lower fan's. The regulars' current tourist a"d excursion fare setup is regarded as a response to the low fare structure maintained by the nonskeds. Most of the irregulars have kept within the letter of their franchises. Tho CAB specifically excluded Xorlh American Airlines from its regularizing order, however, because that operator is currently under fire for practices in violation of CAB rules. Thee case is in the courts. The scheduled airlines of course do not like the new decision. They believe the whole thinking behind it is against the idea that commercial flying is to be a completely regulated industry. They believe, too, that it shuts out to them what should be their normal avenues of healthy growth. It would seem sensible that the CAR view this second phase of life for the nonskeds as still experimental. The nation's prime concern must be that its established air carriers have opportunity to function profitably, efficiently, and with reasonable prospect of growth. Only if those goals are being realized should additional carriers be encouraged to take over a larger and larger share of the country's civilian air traffic. Coverup for Slums It has been rather widely assumed that Moscow's sharp criticism of Alexander Vlasov, Soviet architect, during his American tour has doomed him to a sad fate upon his return. \\'e might be surprised. But then perhaps we shall never know what happens to him. Moscow blames Vlasov and other architects for huge amounts spent in unusual but unnecessary miornmeiu of postwar Russian buildings. The implication is that if this money had not been so foolishly spent it, could have btvn devoted to alleviating the now chronic Soviet housing shortage. The truth is the housing lack is perhaps the single most striking evidence of the Kremlin's neglect of iis ordinary citizenry. The housing situation is in plain fact worse than if was under the czars. Russian cities are vast slums. Resources that should have been poured into housing have gone to guns and plan PS and other military devices. Pointing the finger at Vlasov and others is a standard, transparent Kremlin maneuver designed to shift, the blame from the Soviet leadership, where it belongs. It is doubtful if it will fool anyone, least of all the millions of Russians who dwell in hovels because of long Kremlin indifference to their plight. VIEWS OF OTHERS Magic Of Automatic Machines It's getun" so autuiiKitic machines vend everything but a ki.^s and some manufacturers are no doubt working on that. The latest, vending mac hint; triumph indicates that it won't be long before ;in entire hot meal will be uvaihible for a coin in the .slot, in Pittsburgh tins week, officials in the automatic machine industry watched with fascination a new gadget which produces a can of hot beef stew. The fast-growing vending machine busings already provides such trcitt.s us candy, .soft, drinks, milk, steaming coffee and hot broth. The newest machine us not limited to hot stew, tt will havr six chutes that can merchandise a wide variety of soups and "portion pack" mt'iihs including lamb stew, chop siiey, chicken stew with dumplings and and spani.sh rice. Some machine!, already on the market \vlmmp up hot sand\vichi\s—lour kind.s including linm- bui'Ktji's. us well us hot coi ttTi, o 'Id siu.tUvu iu.^, tour types of fruit juire.s, snU drinks ur milk. Another machine cook. 1 ; and it?rms hot cloy.- complete with roll. One industries with many workers offer a will heat ;uid serve a frczen dinner—though he estimates this perlection i.s still 1,8 months away. LiU'ne idustris'S with many workers otlci a ready-made market fur ilie.sr mru-him-s. which seem mure Ktiti. i.u-ory to Ini.-iy wuikt-rs l.h:m the more men idem lunch conn Errs where there is usually it lonj: wail for MI vice. Kxjiert.s in the hu.siiu S.H claim that Uiuv':- a hi::li rate of failure for machuie-mal:hi". firms because customers think they have a vested ritihi to break up tlie machine to t;et thi.'ir nickel b;ick--tlie problem then-fun 1 is to manulai tnre them Ktrt-ni; enough to withstand the kicking and hen tint:. Here is but another example of the w 'iids'l'.s of American inventiveness and service, which make ours the highest, standard of livin« in history. \Ve live in a wonderful ntii 1 where Uiint-.s like this are taken :iin:r/.| for granted. — Kocky M«tmt iN.C.' Telegram. Running Cars With Water Ni.thiii!; so drainnfi/ts Uu,' trcincndou.s promise of the titmmc at^t' as (he recent pn-diction of Anthony Nutting, linn.sli Minister of State. Mr, Nuttinfl pi'ophesi'-<l ihat, when tin- day of hydnv'.cn pmvcr nrrivc.S 'and it is .nisi around tin; cuincri "Wf shall be able to yn to tin- Hud^in RivtM'. .sr^o]) ii]) a can ol water, put it. in the fuel tail: a:ul drive our car nn this form of power." To a 1 .-iid biv•mint: t'ntan'-.lcd with peculiar Nr\v Yi;;•]•; Icyallics. Mr. Nutting was (|iuck to us.-r.rv that "the \vau-c in the Kasi River vuuikl do ju.-i as well . . ." as l!u>on River wafer. Of course, the only catch is that we mu.st devise some method of survival in Die hydrogen aiu 1 . Anylliiim poicnl ennupli to convert, river \\ali'r mm i;a.so'n:e, as it \ven\ is also strong enoii'ih in the furni ot b, n:bs to erase a \\hol- 1 nation o\vr- mr,W.--nwkv Moum. (M.C.i Tr.l«'!;ram. SO THEY SAY Tht 1 rainccat is for evening \v<';\r--and pa^sibly Inncvul.s .nul ashing yuur ba^s for ;\ raise.—Fi\- sluon Kditor Robert L. Green, •V- -Y- -V Tlit 1 question is not whcihcr to worry or not to \vurry, Imt ulicthfr the worry lias a realistic bii>is. If the soldier on the front (Iocs not tear, and hence worry, he suffers a lack of healthy i'i;o ileirnse mechanism, lie eilluT has hi>lc,s in hi.s head or will i;ei them.—Psychiatrist Dr. Judd Miinnor. .-[-. ,y. .y. We (U.S.) do not Intend to contribute (o nn arms torn petit ion in tho Near Kast beriuise we do not dunk Mich a race would be in (ho true interest of any ot the participants. — President Kisenhower ii.^klny Ftu.ssians not, to start arms race in Near Ka.sL •Y- -Y- *Y- She inarhiira Mutoni hasn't Riven inn n present yet but I'm hopeliil.--Hanin fiutlfi'led Von Crnnini following hi.s iiittiringi 1 io the riimoshiri: lieie.ie.--s. "I Call it 'The Political Scene Erskine Johnson IN HOLLYWOOD By KKSINX JOHNSON XKA Stuff Correspnmlent HOLLYWOOD — <NEA» — Ex- I Betty Hutlnn." ! Arthur Schwartz, producer of iiv/ijiji ^ _. ,.,.,... „.. ,.....,. ...iih Tor" TV filmuslcnl, clusively Yours: Hollywood Boule-j doesn't believe, it's mi El Poldo for v:ird is dun ''or a iihimnrr/iiuon: Der Binple. He snys: "We're talk- .studio, Piirurioimt, says: \\i\-Att'i asked for a release probably jusi like [he one left back toll you: "I think they're true. homo." Buiij told me he's tired and bored." Thiit's a cue for Hollywood's j .Milton Merle insists Bin* can't modern crop of movie surs. ico.J retire, from show business anyway There's no need for any face-i "because he owns it." lifting: but they sure need a glamorizaiion program to make It's Sterling 'em look like ihe tourists think brains of they should. Hayrten its the UN? thai steals $-.000,000 from a horse race track Stars in blue jeans and shirks ii; "Bod of Fear" and he's laugh- aud sweaters have replaced thelmir "It's progress in Hollywood, imported eii-slnnere and dripping-j Six years auo I was just one of the with-niink set that save Hollywood its trlaniorville reputation, hoods in 'The Asphalt Jungle.' " Sterling, by ihe way. was the Hollywood, lad who discovered "Papa Married ' A Mormon" and brought it to the . attention of Frank Lloyd, who will : direct the film at Republic. Sterling I almost landed the story for himself ! as an independent m o v i e but to fiqhi scene in Fall." "Does your ynu. chum?" toffart. "Only when the pug. "The Harder They) Sijfii-Of-Tlip-Times note scribbled ] on a Brown Derby menu: Penciled mouthpiece bo'heri iltrure.s adding up to 5200,000. a»heri Humphrey j — ! Ear Witness: Marler.e Dietrich. I eat," renhedj who's sai' to be bitterly opposed 10 her . unauthorized biography, "Blond Venn?," may fee! better since• about, thi^. The tome was barbecued as a literary effort by London reviewer?. , . . Andy Russell just Fly the renre-i the enigmatic i Peter ft/son's Washington Column — If Paced mth Closing Labor Breach By PETER EDSO.V | NEA Washington Cur-respondent , WASHINGTON —(MEAi— In ad-' diiion to a new farm policy that 1 will satisfy disL'onremtjd farmers,; the Republican party today could use a new labor policy statement i that would ma He more of an ap-, I piv.! to the rank and file of j American workers. : ' Recent stafpinonts by two Ro- I publican :--TOiuurs could have tho eik'ci Hi' kicking the union labor; I vote out the window. ' j First S-'ii. B'.rry Go!dw?.ter (R- 1 AIT/J eh.*-.-..-d lhat. AFL and CIO. L'oon MMK'J - were colk'ctuic' hi: .;= slush ftmr]-. irom comrtii ~ory ;iri- ion n--.-e-'- : !-;en;. : '. to take over iLe Democratic j: rly. i 'I Sen. William F. Knowland iR- I Cr:hf. i tunned rhij in a speech at. I Miami. He chf.rufd that labor lcad-j ers hoped to take over control off iho V.S. :..>-,vi'rn::vnT itsr-H'. through' NiS'iiiiul liibor ur.iou le :'!r"s mid tile j)V bo'h c'::'r •*.-. i'r;;i 'iiv f"ud was <--:i. • Re [!•:>;'• ;!'lo Icaut'f. of Mie R->-j public. 'ii nii]"v viiHV Thi.-, la'pst i' 1 .*-'- vt'loiiinen! wiih c o n s i d *'• r a b ! ej alarm. J Tliey iv^lii'.e that nui:..»n;-! e!->'- ; tion.-; have to be won by a lot of: inmoiTU'.-:. votin'r to'-c-Uir-r 'o m;.;:ei a m-ii^niy. A .../.^.Uln pci'-'ii" -e! r* Y:\ reco^nJKf'd that the Republicans cannot afford to alienate the union labor vote too. | Several surveys have indicated 'her can t;et only 30 to 40 per ceir. of the union membership vote. It is pointed out that the two: sr:nijjr-s v.-evi 1 speaking their own' numion 1 --. They did not speak for i!u- K:-'.-n!io\ver adminisiration nor !-.tr the Republican National Com- ni!t;pe. Uu! here the party leaders face •' prodicninont. They have no clear .-v-.fojnfnr of party policy to hold u'i a - ;; ro;ni r .i;;i uon f.o IhoMe u'ho v ,ul('\ like !<:• declare all-out \var 01 !ai.:or unions and put the country on an open-.?hop basis. MJ;!dle-oi-liK l -ror." Republicans think they have several uood points to make in an appeal to the ' bor vote. Wat, r e raises •-on by the labor unions vinciev tho Rcmiblic.'.us have "D^-en n\:I inci-r.i^-cs ir. oan-Jn^ power and tukohnme p:iy. The Re!^ii ; !i'.\ ; n^ ar^ue i':, 1 ' the increase.-; of 19-!1-:052 under th- Democr.us wcm !;•;••_"•!>- com:---'!;.-;i:!on for mc••[•;!-""> i:i ;be cu 1 >t of livintr. Under the GOP. the cost of living has been held .'-(.eaciy. They point to ".roa'er peacetime . prosperity than ihe country has ever had. and fewer and shorter strikes. The Republic-in trouble is that they ran'! ,.,.; th^. slm -v in the pap-'-r.s or nn the Mr.. Vice Presi- dent Richard M. Nixon and other pany spokesmen have put this line in numerous speeches. It never gets beyond their imniedifite audiences, and it seldom brings a cheer. This is why a revision of Republican labor policy statements is being called for. What this new statement of principles should say has the party leaders baffled. The question was considered at the Republican campaign school ; for GOP state chairmen, in Wash-j inaton last S p p t e m b e r. The! oruanizaiion of stp.ie and local Re-; publican Rank and File Labor: Committees was susj^eMed. j Extreme positions have to be re-! jected. Political realists don't hold: with the theory that .American! working people always vote independent, and there is no such thing- as a labor vote. At the opposite! pole, there is little support for' !he iciea hibor is going to take over; the Government. From the big labor bosses like j G'--or^e Meany and Walter Reuther, I the Republicans realize that they will never eet a break. The ' bor press is likewise consistently and persistently ana-Republican. It, is !his r vtisanship that give-; the extreme ri^htwingcrs in the Republican party much of their impetus. It makes the shaping of a inidule-of-ihe-road labor policy all t!ie more difficult for the GOP. The Quotes Are Bing Crosby an.swt-:- menc rumors with, worriaae: "Let's ju^i say I'm not < completed h:.- third starring movie t;oi[i£ ID retire tiuite as much as' in Mexico Ciiy . . . Rita Hayworth Winston Churchill but more than; le. Hollywood a brunette but will — | return a redhead. She dyed in vou can buv 'them verv chcap ; raris ... Ruth Roman's two «cw from anv losing bridge plr.-cr! j n:0vies ™ lld make nn interesting West opened "the kin-: m spadw 1 " 1 ";"-^ 0 team: "Boitora of the and continued with- the ten of' f itlo " and "Gre.il Day m the spades. Dummy put \m the jack.) ^ oinm «East covered with the que^n, and „ South ruined The HoI1 V"' ood Women's Press Sr»vnvir ca^ Pf i th- ac» and chlb <*e<--Lsion to abandon its annual king of hearts then, led ihe eiirhtl s ° ur A »P Ic :urard l " thc most UII ~ of hearts West olavecl low. and! cooperative ac:tor and actress was Stavman discarded "a club from: l°«ff overdue There was always a the dummy. East ruffed with th> five of diamonds and cashed the ace of diamor "i in the hope of reducing dummy's ruffing power. At this point East should have led a low club since the discard from ihe dummy indicated that. West held the' km<r. West would have won \viih the kins of clubs | and \vou!ri hi've rpfunied a second! trump. This line of i have produced .six dcirn- sive tricks. East nover drer.med that his partner had doubled wi;h three boldly led :he HCP of spario.s after takintr hi.s ace of diiiimmrls. Now Stayman ruffed with tho queen of di'Unonds. dre.w trumps ending: in the dummy, sour note to the voting system. 75 Years Ago In Blythevillc B. F. Brogdon underwent an emergency operation for appendicitis i-f,,^ morning at Walls Hospit;iL Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Bovvyman and family will spend Thanksgiving in Cp.ruthcrsville visiting relatives. Mrs. O.-car Hardaway and sons, O.-cnr Jr. and i Fred Whtcen, who iuive b(\'n in Memphis for several V.TJ!-:S, have returned home. Mr. and Mrs. Joe T. Hughes and ."on. Joe Jr., will spond Thanksgiv- ran! ing in Pocahonras with relatives. the rest of the spr.des to make his contract and an ovorn-frk. Twn riiitinonds doubled with an overlriek v.-,\3 \vorlli ^SO points (CQuniins 50 point i for a part score i. The total swina on the board was therefore 400 at o:u? IT WOULD come from a cotton- growin^ section, this story told by courity agent John E. Piland ,who says his father told him there were three ways of troin? broke. "They llx Doc i or By EIJU'IN I'. JORDAN, M.D. Written for NEA Service OH BRIDGE Oon ..... '!• liif (l.iys. lhank ;ji, ,cl- p scry. ,,,. . vh'-n evrry cl,.:d «'.;.. n| L'nsil the wliole situation has l'i-in iiMiniinr \Viis pu' t.) brii :on l)c;-n r.'.refully smilied, il is im- HumiiK of yours iMirt nuitir i:iln' pox-ible to know what if anything •i chronic invalid Ncvfrthdiw. aie! iH:td>. to be done for the youngster discovery of a heart murmur in r Hrownup) mth a 1-oart mur- a voim!Wtcr frequently rauw the' >' ur. p-irenis to become consider .i!,!y| Of course, .someone with a mur- •' mur anci s ^-' ; ^ 0! seviovis mtevser- L-nce vrli fu'ic"'onin^ of the heart nul!j ,, , t , u ll( , nunt , ncl u u UU e nnot uielen K Mienuous pin si , ,1 , i „ i in tut in the ^e,e t „, b d M u -till be nee Set Lost By Wrong Play You, South, ho'ri. By OSWALD .TACOBT Written for NEA Ser ice , . 0,1 mo he, .o, .x.mnU ;' '™^ w ,'" AI ''"' '/ ,. "p ' '" ' lu " ' ! '"" '' l , " ° 1,, en U.U1 uuilmil en l n il , ol 15 mi' ii"' ' 15 iboiit, it. C.m you inve me- uml;er i inforlti.ilimi 1 I \ vi aui\ m tin t t tl c 1 'e I 111 ,„ i n t .N 'l i lie Id ' '" Uul ls k "' ' 1-> , !' C ,ilom em leiii pi ictic ill; noim'il In i l 1 i lit in mm 1 is l ul | j t ( ' 't I'n u sqiu i >i ' '» M y tme,i on moie irnl more ""» '"I""' '"" " "" ' M , bel, 1. cl .bout this suta- 111 I 1 ' ' ' "' ' ", ' a i iect En n in dPM-Iopmcnis, 111 ">' " '" " ' a Ion c,n b \p ,i d fiom oin in < e n l n \1 1 e ibout lllell- mitR f(i ^, in(1 |]u , lpnn!klolc pio 11 s in hrm sin-ii\ With the outlook for ih a heirt mur 1 o b. plc^^ \ un tl i-, s\inp Tlie National Tournament now in progress at Miami Beach reminds me of one of the interesting: hands played at the summer tournament held las', August in Chic 1^0 The winners of the team championship won close to 700 points on a hand in which the, strength was fairly evenly divided. | As in all team events, the handj UTS played in two rooms. In the, fn t room, Chaclie Solomon of; Philadelphia bid up to three no- 4.4 What do you do? A — Bid two hearts. Despite tlie good distribution, you can't qrite aftord to bid the antn:ic siiaues before raisUie the hearts. TODAY'S QUESTION* The bidding is the .same as in the question just answered. You, South, hold: A A J 7 3- VA K 5 *A K 10 6 2 £4 •What do you do? Answer Tomorrow Eon- lie said the first way was the iVisiest. the second way the most fun. and the third way the most c.'rlain." — High Point (N. C.) Enterprise. THE PUPILS had all been photo- ;:raphed and the teacher was trying to persuade ihc-in all to buy a copy of the -iroup picture. "Just, think Iiow nice it will be to look at it when you are all crrown up and say: 'There's Rose; she's married.' Or 'That's Bill; he's a sailor'." A .small voice in the back of the room piped up: "And 'there's teacher; she's dead." — Fort Myers (Fla.) News-Press. THE BEST THINGS in life are free, of course, but it is a pity that most of the next best things are so expensive. — Paducah Sun-Democrat. Animal Affairs Answer to Previous Puzzle 01 ' on i- a '" , , \\ lull in ll. nil is he id \ w|)a w( k]WU ihmi( p:Mentmlt e% , it is -iluns n c, x '"uheim tic i,\ i «e can hope inel "" d ' «"" h ' ' " "" " ' "'- 11 >t -ic,,l nu mm, of this Ltiome less ficquont ^v ................ - ---i f-i . < HIM d b\ ilitiini tu li\(.i S< no Idnits \\\i\l e i noo mo < n m K uf (0 it n lie tl u ult of nuts' , x j tul Mt IN n U bid Moi U whii'h were. pre:ioni at binh .mri ' il d <m<,tiUU miniiMi i.sn't a matter of what , ioa\c ot Inn \ h it \nu do with Tlie he.art niuvnnir^ re.-iii!!UR| what you've yol-Kingsport (Tcnn.) '' of u •- irom rheumrtiic t't'vor coii!\se. potentially more .^ei I.HIS than functional murnnivs U i- i,c-c- essary in each c:r e to dec e \*.r:;'rc tlie murmur is eomin-- irom, liiat is \vhut p:n1 of ihe heari i,, involved, how badly the heart has been dain;i i ;^d, air 1 whe.Uu'i 1 ur not Actually, even in many ca-es of heart murmurs from rhi'iiir..itic fever, the outlook is pretiv nood, thoufih In others (he .ictivifv may have to be restricted and other measures instituted. Most of the heart rmirmur-s irom birth deipct.s are t.uv\y serious.' Home of them are ri'spouMble ;;lso for |.he blue bnbies which everyone has heard of. Todny inany of tln-se can bo corrected by In-art sur- L1TTLE LIZ .... A lot of ppnplc who con I run onylliing but a lempcralurc think thcv could run the qovernmnt. NORTH (D) 28 ^ J 9 8 7 6 2 V 103 * J 103 *Q5 WEST EAST A K10 *AQ54 VJ7654 VQ2 4842 *A5 4K76 *AJ982 SOUTH 43 V A K 9 8 £1043 Neither side vul. Norlh East South West Pass .1 * 1 ¥ Pass Pass 14 2 f Double Pass Pass Pass Opening lesd— A K trump on the East cards. Tlie club suit provided five tricks, and the rest was easy. The Solomon team therefore scored 400 points at this table. In the other room, Solomon's teammates held the North-South cnrtls. Sum Stayman bit! both the hearts and the diamonds and wound up playing the hand at two diamonds doubled. I cannot Imnfii'.e where West found Ills double of two diamonds, but nobody need bother to send out an exploring party. If you ever need n double of this description, I ACROSS I Mooselike deer 4 Horned ruminant 8 Objective J2 Where lobsters live 13 Domesticated 14 Within (prefix) 15 Brown 16 Nourishing 18 Betrothed 20 Mouthlike opening 21 Maltbeverage 22 Small devils 24 Rabbit 26 Wood kno.1 27 Limb 30 Without m sense 32 Indian antelope 34 T,oot softly 35 Begins 36 Abstract being 37 Colt's mother 39 Honey-makers 40 Arrive 41 Fish eggs 42 Worms 45 Nobles 49 What skunks aren't 51 Night mammal 52 Kind 53 British princess 54 Scottish waterfall 55 Female sheep 56 Many lambs end up in this 17 Greek letter BOWN 1 Italian city 2 Thin 3 Marsupia 4 Platform 5 Story 6 Starchy soluble 7 Jewel 8 Men (coll.) 9 Atop 10 First man 11 Feminine appellation 17 Spirit 19 Vigilant 23 Minister's home 24 Detest U A. 25 Egyptian god 41 Stitch again 26 Shine 42 Essential being 27 Pleasant 43 Flat boat 28 Scold 44 Withered 29 Fail to hh 46 Hireling 31 Nearly 47 Pace 33 Toil 48 Volcano 38 Fee! sorry 50 Vegas, 40 Copper coins Nevada er ctrs ^ eop s his *r 1 i b IB 'ft J M ft * Ii W VL to I & W> 1 [3 "W in ^ w ii 13 16 m 31 i>l 5 '^ & m WJ H % i> Ii ^ W, to * 7 m b 3Z K m * 17 /U W 1)1 a 11 W/ ii t/i i n bl y ft 10 18 17 II IT w a

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