The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 25, 1948 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 25, 1948
Page 4
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r ACT in BLTTHEVTLLB (ARK!) ; COl/RIER NEWS HI BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS 1MB COURIER NEWS CO. a. w. HJLLNES, pubusber JAMBS L. VEKHOEFT, Editor , D. HUMAK AtiverUdn* Uana(«r A<tv*rUslnt Representatives: Co, Kew York. Chicago, Detroit, •»«7 Afternoon Except Sunday ••oo^d clast matter at the pott- it MrttoevlUe, Arlcan&u, under act ol Con- Oetotxr t. 1817. a*rv«d bj me United Freu ' «O»»CRTPTION RATBB; Bf eaj-rter in the city of Blythevllie or any Mburbau town where carrier service Is maintained, Ma per week, or 85c per month. By mail, wKhin a radius of SO miles, 14.00 per 7*w, tt.OO for six months, $1.00 for three months: bT mail oulclde SO mHe tone, 110.00 per year. »»jable in advanot. Meditation AH tWn*§ come Alike to all: there U one event to HfffcUottf, and to tbe wicked; lo the good and i* f*e ck*n, and to the unclean; <o him that ••nullHto. and to him that sacriflccth not: as Is th* good, *o Ift the sinner; and he that swcaroth, M he that fcareth an oath.—Eccleslastes 0:2, * * * To Him no higr, no low, no groat, no small; H« tills. He bounds, connects and counts nllf —Pope, Barbs • Fifteen stitches were taken in the scalp of a ; careless auto driver. That should fix him up so he oan use his head. * * * We'll admit nature has the best alr-coollnj •intern, but It's nothing to blow about during April. * * * •i' About this time of year the office boys is •pvon- •\ dering If the boss remembers whose funeral he attended J year ago, An Ohio policeman arrested a man for helping ' at a trull stand. Wliat does the officer viat, a noaopoly? We have not henrd one good reason why we shouldn't Invest in America's Security Loan. Wallace's 'Private' Dinner May Set Campaign Style American politics has finally some up with something new. It's the off-the- record speech by a presidential candidate. The inventor and, to date, the sole possessor of this novel technique is Henry A. Wallace, who tried it out on a select f«w in Hollywood the other night. Some of Mr. Wallace's backers g;ive a cozy little "priviite" dinner for 450. It cost the. guests ton bucks a head. But the press couldn't buy. beg or bully their way in. No, Sir. Wallace was going to talk off the record. And apparently they were going to pass the hat for any change the guests had after paying for the victuals. For, according \ 0 one »ource, it was explained that the presence of reporters might inhibit potential contributors. At about the same time some people in Mr. Truman's camp wore complaining that a network had neglected to broadcast one of the President's speeches to the west coast. And in Oregon, Mr. Stas*en and Governor Dewey were scurrying about, greeting school children, indians and voters, and putting in about a 12- hour talking day to settle the question of how one-the-recorcl can you get? But Mr. Wallace seemingly was content to confine his opinions to a circle of intimates. Just what a candidate would have to say to 450 members of the general public that would ue off the record is possibly something that only Mr Wallace knows. But the idea has its intriguing aspects. Perhaps as the campaign progresses he will discard this noisy ostentation and concentrate on the unpubliciMd affairs. This would save wear on all concerned. Mr. Wallace himself wonld not have to exhort or plead or answer embarrassing questions. He could spend h's time reconvincing those who are already convinced that he is the man of he hour. The enthusiasm W ould b c mi- limited, and the effort almost nil Members of the press, who might otherwise be covering Wallace meeting w^uldhave more evenings at home'. at the, rf°«• lnformati ° n f '^ «««t s at off-the-record soirees could be .dismissed as an unpardonable breach of manners, and ignored.) The other candidates, o f course would be saved a lot of time. They would »* h»ve to read Mr. Wallace's 8pB cchea and answer them. They could concen- -trate on the one opponent who was still speaking for publication. Last of all, the public would stand '±, n ftJIOre ° f thCir *«"«« «S broadcasts would survive if Mr. Wallace withdrew from tho frantic politic,,, competition f or radio time. They could cling to th« old belief that there are two sides to mmr «M»tMtt, without any public in- f trusion of a third point of view by Mr. Wallace. In fact, the Wallace innovation might be so successful that it would influence our jxilitical history. Who knows but that a future candidate for President may have lo declare himself on this matter as well as other burning issues —with the knowledge that he stands a better chance of election if he promises to play the black-lie and ^10-a-plale circuit exclusively, and to keep all his political oratory off the record. VIEWS OF OTHERS Alaska and Hawaii Thank* to the alertness of Senator Knowlanrt, the Senate may yet puss on the merits of bills to admit Hawaii raid A'askn as states, before tile June adjournment. Not satisfied v.Hh the 7-to-5 vole ot the Public Lands Committee to delcr action on Hawaii, the California Senator Introduced a resolution to discharge the committee. Tlic prospect now Is that the Senate will have a one-hour debate later this week on the Kno\v- land resolution. If it passes, the Hawaii bill will go Automatically to Hie floor. The Icnsl the Senate should do in both cases is to allow the question lo come up for debate. Tlie Hawnii bill was passed by tint House last year. It has been approved l-y Secretary of the Interior Krug and other federal officers. Admission ol both Hawaii and Alaska was recommended by 11 western aovomors last month "as evidence of our democratic faith," The doubts raised in (lie Senate committee are old doubts already nnsv.'ercct in the House. These include: distance of Hawaii from the mainland, mixed population, problems of national defense and the fact that it would set a precedent as to geographical location, These doubts all were faced by the Public Lands Committee's own subcommittee, headed by Senator Cordon of Oregon, which found that Hawaii met th3 requirements of statehood. It Is significant that Senators Hatch, O'Mahoncy and Murray, three of the ablest members of the upper chamber, voled against pigeonholing. If the Hawaii bill is pigeon-holed that for Alaska will also be lost for this session. Approved unanimously n y the House Public Lands Committee, the bill to admit Alaska is now in the hands of the House Rules Committee, whose chairman, Leo E. Allen of Illinois, says that he is in favor of early action on the floor. Both Alaska and Hawaii have earned statehood. They have earned statehood on merit. They deserve it also for the strength It would bring to defense not, only of themselves, but of the United Slates. Wer c there to be another war, it would almost certainly come In the nir. The last attack on this country was an air nttnck and it was laid down on Pearl Harbor—in the Hawaiian islands. The people who underwent that assault deserve the additional protection that would come with statehood assuming that they arc otherwise qualified, as iiiey indeed are. As for Alaska, It is our iirst line of defense in the west, Alaska is the B reat land ,„„„ , rom wnich our planes should be able to rise and turn hack any air-liorne invader. It extends to within barely more than 50 miles of Siberia, yet it has gone largely neglected. The explanation lies partly in the fact that Alaska lias one over-worked hard- run, votelcss delegate m Congress. He cannot dope to be all the. places, to attend all the necessary committee meetings, to say nothing O f wield the influence or two Senators and at least one Representative, such ns Alaska would have as a state. Were Alaska a state, we can be sure that a much more effective means would be found to impress Congress and the executive department with the necessity for making a stronghold of it in our national defense p]. in Th D argument that Hawaii and Alaska are not heavily enough populated l s not impressive. Alaska Has 90.000 people. This is almost as many a., Nevada had In 1830. It is as many as Missouri and Illinois put together had when they were atlmutrx, As for Hawaii, it had 423,000 m 19-10. It would outrank Wyoming, Delaware, Vermont. Nevada and possibly other states immediately upon admission We believe Ihe American people would receive nn important psycnokglcal lift out of admitting Alaska and Hawaii to the Union. It would be a demonstration to the world that our democracy « still growing and that one of It5 cardinal prin- ciptes Is ct! ual citizenship for more who live under the Stars and Stripes. —St. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH. SO THEY SAY GRAVY BOAT ' .TUESDAY, MAY 25, 194J i Committee Hears Complaints That Americans Don't Travel THI DOCTOR SAYS **-*• r- * »r Harmin W. Mcholt UnlM rreu SUM CorrMpondent WASHINGTON, May *-<UP)_ Bob Ramspeclc, who used to be a Congressman himself, said if it would please his former colleagi|j| ne'd like to have his say in tnTJ — global business. WritteT f£ N??*« J?' D ' , He looked >'P »t ^e Hot.*- Inter- H there ".[r ^rl^ m^^nd^f C ° mmem C °"" chronic and excessive drinkers' .»/ In the United sutes today u> ha<! ,>. ?""' l would '"" to say, gents, been estimated, the problem I, Li " * wis in °°n*ress. »'« really colossal. Whll. complete! ? °,'" y the UnUed stat « to Rive abstinence may be the an.wer for t0 ' You fellcw5 are "^ »"»«- lor ' votive got the world on your shoul- swer or some, It must be realised that this 1 nnot a. practicable solution lor all alcoholics at present. There should herefore, be renewed attempt* to Inform people of th« desirability of moderation. There is little doubt that the consumption of alcohol In beverages haa Increased enormously. The committee wearily sagged shoulders in unison. Take this world poverty situation he went on. We might solve some of it oy encourazing our people lo travel abroad. "They'd spend a lot of money, «BCB u»n increased enormously. I illl! i " spend a lot of money This hu brought about a serious I * n!l the foreigners then would have problem to Individuals, aa well as something with vhich tobuy Amerito society in general. c ' n products." he said. "I'lien w« Medle&l n*» NAMlMl WOUldn't hlV* I/I Hrt ^n r>,.,,.t, „!..:.._ Medical Care N«e4t4 The attack on alcoholism and serious problem drinking must be made on an Individual basis. . , en w« wouldn't have to do so much zlvini away. * Of course, said Bob, from i personal standpoint he'd be mighty mgy nappy it our folks went by plane since he now represents the An-' plug intended. The committee, is type 01 care. Few hospitals, I ille committee, from diecjlBd or example, have the facilities or i c f">rles Wolverlon of New Jeflby he desire to care for the person ] down, blinked. The matter before ho is intoxicat tne rou ha D . — j, ..^.^^ n v -_i nj ijc ^ uiu \.oy Wolverton. by the way) to encourage travel in the United Slates Rep. T. Millet Hand of New 'Jersey. another witness, brought things back to our shores, What, he wonder td, ever happened lo that (in* old slogan about seeing America first? Nobody seemed to know, so _ Displaced Persons Slated to Get Much Assistance In U.S. if Congress Authorizes Them to Come In WASHINGTON —(NEA)— It is , always pleasantly surprising to sec j catcli on to the need for action on some Important ii 3 uc before their representatives in government fully wckc up to it. The problem of re"- settllng some 700.COO displaced persons r.ow concentrated In DP camps I in western Europe offers a case in : point. I There Is a manpower shortage iti the United States today. It's particularly acute in the farm urea- Farm groups want to bring over! some of the farm workers now m I the DP camps. | The needle-craft industries, too. j want to over suitable labor. International Ladies' Garment Worker's Union says it can place 10,000 tailors in the United States. Minnesota hai a commission surveying how many DPs it can accommodate. Other states have shown an Interest, but they're waiting until Congress takes some action to change the immigration 1 laws so that ihe DP's can legally be brought in. Many Ajciiclcs Offer Assistance A volunteer, privately financed Citizens' Committee on Displaced Persons has been lobying for thice years to get thi s done. United Service for New Americans. Inc.. has a SlS.OflO.COO budget for aiding rr>e<- tlemciu of DP's in the U. S. A Joiiit Council on Resettlement of Displaced Persons—made up of Catholic, Jewish snrt Protestant organizations—has been formed to 'help find jobs for DP's. Ami the American Council of Voluntary Agencies is preparing to lake charge of the DP's .iftei 1 they are brought in. The Federal Council of Churches ot Christ and ihe Federation of Women's dues have endorsed Ihe ide.i. All the veterans' organizations except VFW are for it. Even Die DAH £avors admission up to present U. S. immigration law quota limitations. The trouble Ls, these quotas don't fit today's conditions. The quoUu authorize adniL'sion of 125.COO northern n'ld western Europeans. 25,000 eastern ariri southern Europeans :,muir,lly. Most of the DP's are eastern and southern Europeans. In the past three years only 107.- CCO European emigrants have come to this country, out of Ihe 450,000 authorized. _ In spite ol the resulting U. S. Immigration deficit ot 34,000 since the end of the war, there is consider-i able reluctance on the part of Coti- [ giess to change lac law to admit, 1 DP's ! The Senate has before it Wiscon- | admit oO.GOO DP's a year for two 1 years. Various amendments offcreJ by Senators Ferguson, Cooper, Mc- Orath. Sallonstall and Smith would increase this to 100.003 a year. Ami j a substitute bill by Senators Hatch ' and McGrath would further liberal- I ize it. So a fair bill may result. Follow Etnoticin.s, Ratlier Than Intelligence The House last year failed to act on a bill by Rep. William G. straiten of Illinois to admit 103,0^0 DP'.s a year for four years. In its place Rep. Frank Fellows has introduced a bill to admit lOO.COa a year for two years. But the House Republican leadership, by some strnnge reasoning, has decided to conduct a poll of. OOP congressmen. If the poll indicates the bill may pass. Republicans may act. If not, nothing will get done. It is the politician who votes by Ills emotions rather than his intelligence, who blocks action. Much of the opposition comes through lack of understanding o£ what it's all about. The DP's are suspected of beinj Communists because so many oi them came from Poland, Estonia, Latvia. Lithuania and the Ukraine. But they aren't. They have been screened dozens 01 times. International Refugee Organization of the United Nations has now taken over most of the 300 camps in Germany, Austria and Italy. Th« U. S. Ls the largest contributor to IRO. Jts request for {71,COO,OOfl for next year's operations is now before Congress. When IRO gets its money, and when and if the immigration laws are changed. IRO will pay transportation—estimated at WOO a head —to get the refugees to this country. After that it will be up to private organizations and individual.) to lake over, guaranteeing that the DP's won't become public charges and that they won't displace American workers. Judging by present indications .there are plenty ol big-hearted Americans ready to assume that responsibility, if Congress will give them the chance. This however. Is not enough. Acute alcoholic Intoxication may.i;— "- iic "u* represents the Air and often does, require medical' Transport Association of America care. There is need to improve Nn "'"" <"'-"•'--' this type of care. Few hospitals,! for the _ . „.. who is intoxicated. Many,"who tne group happened to be a bill would be better of( In a hospital, "'"' are put In Jail. The unfortunate people who are already steady drinkers need help. Such aid is given-in some Instltu- ions, by some pychtatrlsts or mental specialists, and by > remarkable organization known as Alcoholics Anonymous. The latter I is made up ot men and women I who have themselves conquered j an addiction to alochol. There are branches of this organization In many of the larger cities. The whole problem of alcoholism Is a serious one. It Is challenging some of the best minds In the county. Much still has to be learned about treatment, and all society is interested In the solution. * • * Note: Dr. Jordan Is unable to answer Individual questions from readers. However, each day he will ••»""' ._ ...„ „ „. answer one of the most frequently I lne b'K Miss America contest. The asked questions in his column. committee looked interested and QUESTION: What are the small j Chairman Wolverton thanked hi* Mr. Hand went on. He said it would nice witli over 45,000,o:o working people in this country now getting vacations with pay, if they'd see all of the U. S.—Maine, California, Texas, Minnesota—Neve Jersey, even. Mr. Hand said it would be a rotten shame to keen it H secret thai he reprseent.s a district that mothers some of the world's linest, resort areas. Cape May and Atlantic City, lo mention just a couple. He Invited the committee lo come up and sec him by Ihe seashore sometime. Maybe about the time of foul-tasting while balls that come from the throat, especially upon rising? ANSWER: They art probably compMSd of mucus, which has accumulated In the nose or upper part of the throat,,becom« dried during the night, «nd fallen down into the throat in the morning. HOLLYWOOD BY ERSKINE"JOH;\-SO~ NBA Slaff Correspondent MCKENNEY 'iae Kalian election means a rebirth of democracy m Europe. The victory of democratic forces >s a great setback to Russia and Communist plans lorjxpanslon.-vice Punier Giuseppe Saragat ot The biggest political hoax in many a. moon haj made .strange bedfellows. The cotton south a nrt the CIO are sharing the same pillow, and Harry and Han k Wallace are cuddled ,,p together.-Rep. C. Clcvo.'iger (R) of Ohio. We must keep the RAP at wartime elficlency oecanrc of the grim international situation — Arthur Henderson, Britain's air secretary. * * » The truck driver, ti, c stevedore and the short- order cook are using English „„, probaWy „,„ bc standard with educated people 50 years from now -Prof Norman Lewis, College of the City of New Universal military training would create the. biggest bureaucracy in the history of the world — Sen. Robert A. Taft- <K» of Ohio. HOLLYWOOD, (NEA I—One of Billy Wllder's gags In "A Foreign Affair" should gel a coast-to-coast howl. John Lund, an Army officer, and Jean Arthur, playing a Republican congresswotnan on a tour of Europe, talk about subversive activities. Later, they play a love scene. Lund tries to kiss her and Jean says, "Please don't." "Why?" asks Lund. "Is it subversive lo kiss a Republican?" Those beaming faces on Molly- \ wood hotel bellhops are because' Babe Ruth Is in town, working on | a trailer for "The Babe Ruth Story." He tips as heavy as he used to hit. The Babe, I hear, wasn't loo sold on Bill Bcndlx as his screen shadow until he saw me rushes Bill surprised him and now Ruth is slugging out his praises. Hollywood Economy Note: " ler to Five Wives" have become "teller lo four Wives." Hal Wallis is planning to star Ann Todti In "September. 1 ' to be filmed In Italy. if s a love story between a U. S. businessman and a beautiful blonde Italian girl. nilllon-Dollar Twinkle saltonal 25 - million - dollar gross. Sam now has a new twinkle in his eye— he wants to star Betty Hut- Ion In "Billion Dollar Baby." ' gan, lo pass judgment on a movie .srrint, "Appointment In Samara," in which Hank was intcrrslcd. Ixi- Jtan shnu-cil HIM the scripc ot "Mr. nobcrls." The rest U history. All, Ixn-e! Friends of a red-haired starlcl are claiming Ihal she concocted lhat recent "engagement" just to break the lease on her expensive apartment. Sympathetic to romance, the landlord broke the agreement so she could leave town to get married Day after the lease was broken, the elopement dittoed. Director Irving RC| S goes to night clubs with Shelley Winters but reserves the quieter, intimate spots for his serious moment. Ava ing of starring shellcv in some remakes of old Jean Harlow (Urns. But what's nrong with Ava? j " US " 1C£S ] Inilial Lead—First lead made by the player at declarer's left. thf° n £ b T° d M Ca "°.? 1 P ?' atuRK °l Insufficient Bid-One which fails the day Howard Hughe., bought ' to specify cither a higher-valued By William E. McKenney America's Card Authority Written for NEA Serrlee This is the second of three arti- • cles givir.g you a glossary of the | terms used in bridge.Clip Ihem out ;so that you can refer to them when you run across a term that you do : not understand. Guarded—A. guarded card is one j so accompanied by other cards of. j the same suit that it cannot be captured. A guarded suit Is one containing guarded card or cards. Holdlnt Up—Refusing to play a ! "'inning card so as to use it on a j i later trick. fellow New Jerseyite for his , c - stralnt" in talking about their homo state. Next up was Mr. M. W. Dodson, the vice president of the NatkSfcl Association of Travel Officials—a hulking fellow jn a dark blue .sui:. He «aid that tie happened by chance also lo be the press agent lor the City Prest Bureau at Atlantic City. ll'n a crime, »aid ht, the way some people don't travel. "Some people in North Jersey." he said, "probably have never been in Atlantic City. They ought 10 he ashamed. The bill before this committee is the answer. By education." It was all very Interesting. I felt _ _ ' ry that my own vacation ushers could watch"the "cars He '• P lans already had been made. I'm drove his auto to the First Mstho- i atrai d It's a little late to cancel dist Church Sunday night and, my reservations, when the services were over he * >ve spoken to the street car corn- had missing from his car a »5 spot- ! pany a 00 " 1 * one-way token iprice light, i '0 cents) to Bethesda. Md. about 10 Marr Hlen Sevens, -who has! 1 "' 1 ''; lfrom ,. '"" ca P>< 01 - "'* not been spending two months with 1 muc £. I""™ 1 "*-, I'» admit, and her -sister Mrs. Eugene Still of Ply- ! T^jf l . m an . ota S oat tor not f "- moulh. N. C., will arrive home tomorrow. Mrs. Still will accompany her here and remain for a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H Year* Ago /« Blythevillt^ Taken from the Courier files o! May 25. 1923—"Logan Mourtrle "y," thtnlcs- the church people should! f, * i " A " hold outdoor services where the: l , lltlte 50rr J' ushers could watch th* can H. : P lans » lrfi ad. 1 nign card. And then to dream and feel sorry )id for the purpose ! 'or those poor Congressmen, lollosv- pponents to assume | In 8 their own advice by traveling. Out VOte-ffpl.tinff haf\T Vlr^mn another, rather than strength (in case partner haj bid. two suits). Protected Suit—One containing an ace or guarded high card Push—To overbid .of inducing the oppon a losing contract. Quick Trick—A card, or combination of cards, which will win on the first or second round. Rebld—A second (higher) bid of a player's own previous bid. Re-entry—A card which will take a trick and enable a player to regain the lead. Rescue—To take out a partner tering into the spirit of things along with the committee. But there are onions and tomatoes to be hoed, a pitch of tomatoes to un-bug and pesky Japanese beetles to be fought and conquered. And a line yard lo be moved and sat on after the hammock Ls strung up. And. then to dream and feel sorry vote-getting back. home. — *• Scientist* believe the Arctic. Ire cap is still retreating northward as It his been Ior 20,000 years or Coleman Stevens. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Smart ot „, whose bid seems likely to result' of badly, or to bid tnother suit after partner's bid has been doubled. Concluded tomorrow. •••« . n,IM 1VLLO. IWU^Lt. OlJIall, (Ji Richmond, v«.. announce the birth a son, Robert Ferguson Smart May 21. Mrs Smart Is the daughter of Ferguson. Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Board Chairman AM«wrr f* Prevlmia Pn the studio. suit or a greater number of tricks A group of Hollywoodltes wn.s I may bc-Charles Boyer's leading ladv talking about a not-so-talentcd mo- ' ' ~ vie doll w ho lands one role after another. "What's she go;?" asked one. "Her talent," said Billy Gray, "is making you think she has talent." , Strong rumors about Freddie Kinklehotfe and Ella Loaan being on the verge of a dirge... .Friends expect Milton Berlc- and Joyce Mattheivs to announce plans for their remarriage any day... .Joan Davis Is plottius; a Broadway stage appearance with her daughter in the fall. Behind the sceuA: Henry Fonda went lo New York to ask his friend, sU«e director Joshua Lo- „ TT ... -,j rr, , ««•* vi txfciftvvti numi^l vJl n lCrv;> da^orSS^^ArS M^"- If^'kst^ous "' ""^ '" "Please." said the RKOitc. "this , last P re " ous bld ' " - Jump—To make a bid one level higher than necessary over partner's bid. Now It's the "Dale Evans Hodeo I Kill—High cards in a .suit are Rhumba" ivou leap over sage-J "killed" when they arc led through brusi',, I gue.ssi which Arthur Mur- ! and c.iptured. Lead-directing Bid — One made to direct'the partner in case the opponents get the contract Major Suit—Hearts or spades. .. Master Card—Highest unplaycrt i card ol a suit. Minor Sull—Diamonds or clubs. Odd Tricks—Tricks own by de ,, . I ray will introduce ____ Martha Scott In 'aBstillc." which Waller Wanger r, will produce. Marilyn Maxwell, who has the i chassis lo put Inio It. has o new Over-ruff—To over-trump a player who has ruffed. Tlanola Hand—One requiring little or no skill lo play. Post-mortem — Discussion of a j -- ~— hand after it has been played. I i designed for measuring radio- Pre-tmptlve Bid—A bid designed ! j activity from single organs, or ! to shut out other bids. I [even pails of Inrge organs, in man | Preference Blrt—A bid marie to A Orcigev counter with a lube only one inch long nnrt less than that In -oul.sidc diameter has been HORIZONTAL. 1,7 Pictured chairman of the board of New York stock exchange A 1* Interstice 1 15 Hardens I 16 Genus of shrubs 19 Bugle call 20 Make lace 21 Take into custody 23 Seine M 24 Austere m 25 Uncloses 28 Silkworrn 29 Rail bird 30 Solicitor general (ab.) 31 Steamship 32Mimicker 34 Slave 37 Girl's n»tn« 38 Peruse* 40 Entire 41 Award, ot merit 46 Point 47 Animal skin 4SNot any 50 Cosmic order 51 One given to self estimation US Number 55 Tranquil WOnarKra. VERTICAL, 1 Pauses lOleic acid ester J Acrid 4 Editor* (ab.) 5 Musical note « Former Russian' ruler 32 Hurlers 7 Fences in 25Siairpart « Either 27 Armed band • However 32 Adduce 10 Lender 3.1 Paleness 11 Michigan ri(y .15 Inborn 12 Birds' 'homes 36Redaclcd 17 Credit (ab.) 18 Eve (Scot.) ALFRED NOTES 5^B!s dMBKlfti a gMAtf KijAfr-e plg/MT. ESautr :p N\'5flf^!N! ?;?il± spji ifQol'-.r; 42 Grafled (he 43 Accomplice 44 Any 4^ 5 Dregs 48 Bind SO Scottish sheopiolrt 21 Word puzzlt 39 Bridges 37 Poinl ot land 52 Symbol for tia (pi.) S4. Lieutenant (ab )

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