The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 12, 1948 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 12, 1948
Page 4
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PAGE FOUR BI,YTHEVlU.jr; (ARK.) COUFUKR NFAVS BLYTHEVILLJE COURIER NEWS JAMM L. VXUOVr, Editor FAOt. P. «UMA*. Wttacr Oft. Mr* York, Cbkago. «m» AlUnxm Except u Meo-id elui autt*r at the pott- •t BljtJ»«ili«, Arkaiuu, und«r «* ol Coo- October t, 1»1T. a*md Lb» UnlUd SUBSCRIPTION RATES: /ter in the city of Blyttwrllie or j town where cirritr wrrtc* l» Hiaed, Me per week, or We (w nonth By ouil. within a rm<ilut of SO mite., »4.00 per y*tr, ta.OO for BI monthj II 00 for thre* month!; :bf iw»U o\iuide SO mil* BOD*, $1000 p« rev Io tdvuci. Meditation Jc*M »lth unto him, R!M, tikt up Uvr The miracles- of C'irist were studiously performed In the most unostentatious way. He teemed anxious to veil His majesty under tht love with which they were wrought.— W. E. Chanuing. Barbs The hail of the hilch-hlVer hai led to • reign tt irritation for the driver. • # • People oitd to chew each mouthful t« aid 41- Die; do it la i«l their money't north. ThU U the time of year when we all luve the itch to to to the beach—and keep on having it ' miter we jet there, FoOu alrtair arc looklnc »p raeatiun plauM Uwr know fern well they can't afford t» ID thto A writer uyi women usually talk about who, Why and when. And alao wear I Simple Arithmetic Louisiana voters listened to the promises of Huey Long's brother as he ' itumped the state seeking: election as jrovernor and today they ' have some • id** about what they must do to help him keep those promises which require ; money to fulfill. ', Some in Louisiana will get bigger I pensions, and some-will get larger wel- [.'fare grants and the like but before they' <io th« itate's taxpayers must shell out th« cash to the tune of an additional 170,000,000,000 annually. L*it week Earl K. Ix>ng as governor aigned tax billa which virtually doubled Louisiana's tax bill, and most of it will come from the pockets of the so-called Mr. and Mrs. Average Citizen. Tht retail sales tax was doubled. The •t*te gasoline tax was increased two cents per gallon to give l^ouisiana the highest tax rate on motor fuel of any state in the nation. What has happened in Louisiana, many will say, jg of little or no concern to Arkansas. It could b«. Arkansas voters next month must choose between eight candidates for governor and some of them ar« making promises wliich will mean tax increases of mammoth proportions if the promises are to be kept. Arkansas voters can profit by Louisiana's example and avoid a flood of new, or increased taxes. Arkansas voters need to know more about Arkansas' tax problems and see to it that they get a program for spending which will as- »ure them benefits, in proportion to the tax dollars they produce. Up to this day, the gubernatorial candidates have not given the public much information on which voters can make a sensible selection. Key to Peace in Holy Land May Rest With Abdullah Foreign Secretary Bevin has told the House of Commons- that the British government will give "the utmost as- •istance" to Count Polke Bernadotte in his efforts to settle the Palestine pr.ob- lem peaceably. And it has made a start by finally shutting off the supply of arms to the Arab nations. Probably Britain can do a great deal more. And a likely way in which to be helpful would be for the Attlee government to have a little talk with Trans- Jordan's King Abdullah on lhe facts of political life. There are three reasons for going to work on Abdullah He and his kingdom are Britain's babies. He and his kingdom have the most to gain by insisting on an Arab «ovemment for all Palestine. And his army, which was organized, trained, financed and, at least until recently, commanded by the British, is the best on the Arab aide. H i* easy to understand Abdullah's ••«MaU Htert«t in Palatine, without sympathizing with him or excusing hi» aftre*iion. Tran.-Jordan would be a pretty sick baby without its British nuaemaid. Great Britain gave Trans-Jordan its independence two years ago, but the country has remained under the British wing. With this support Abdullah recently dared to doty the United Nations, announcing, "I shall do as 1 please." But now world opinion seenjH to be forcing the British government to back away from its unconcealed pro-Arabism. To save its face it must put its commitments to the UN ahead of those to the Arab states. So Abdullah h«« gone to work on his own, It is plain why Abduhah would like to incorporate the Jews into an enlarged kingdom of Trans-Jordan and Palestine —which if undoubtedly what he has in the back of his mind. The Israelis are educated, resorcefu! and hard-working. In time they could probably take the lead in raising thf Arab's living stand- arris and startin gthem on the road to progress. This situation may hold the key to a solution of the present crisis. If the Arab League can be brought to agreement, the incorporation of Arab Palestine jnto Trans-Jordan would surely meet little objection from the Arab and Jewish populKtion of the Holy Land. An arrangement for close economic cooperation between Israel and Abdullah's larger kingdom would be of great benefit to the latter, nnd should not be impossible to achieve. Once Israel' independence was assured and Abdullah satisfied, there probably would not be any great trouble with the rest of the Arab governments. Such an accomplishment would officially be Count Bernadotte's. But practically, we would imagine, a few words from the British government backed by American support, might do much to pave the way for a solution. SATURDAY, JUNK 12, 194* Invitation to Fisticuffs VIEWS OF OTHERS Twice in One Generation? How far can lhe nation's credit 1)e iwollen »nd iu power to pay be pledged In advance before it brings the heavy thud of deflation and recession? Thw question In madr timely by the report of the Federal Reserve Board on the fast expansion of consumer credit. What ciiiienj owe retail itores ha« risen three and a quarter billion dollart in the last 11 month* covered by the report. The total now stands at »13.600,000,OOC, of which half i.i for Installment., purchases. Installment debt rose a billion and a quarter dollars in the first six months alter Con- ureM, over President Trumau'i protest, let time- payment credit controls expire. This Republican Congress Is clearly determined not to restore credit controls or enact other laws which President Truman aslcs to control inflation. It was also a Republican Congress which stood idly by In the late 'Ms and let Inflation tower and then lopplt-ri in Jisastrous depression. One might think that the party would wish to avoid responsibility for making this terrible mistake twice in one generation. —SI. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH \ ANYTIME* 1 •4NYPIACE/ C/.S. Goldfish Surplus Follows Passing of College Boys' Fad THI DOCTOR SAYS Republican Presidential Choice at Convention Unlikely to Be Influenced by Merit or Ability By Peter F.rtson NBA Waihlnflon Correspondent WASHINGTON —(NEAI— Six - --- 0 _™ characters are In search of the Re- Stassen's a farmer, Dewey's a news- j administrators. Stassen was elected 15. the M.icArthurs one son, Arthur AH three made their reputitlons Ic • Cleaning up crime and crooked poll- Maitm's father was a blacksmith, tics. All made good governors and publican presidential nomination at fhlladelphia this month. The sev- Paper publisher Vandenberg's . - : , enth and leading possibility, Van- i Warren's a railroad car repairman, ' ' and postmaster, for three two-year terms in Mlnne- h a r n e s s mafccr, sola. De*- e y has been governor of Starches he largest CM-holiydrates are source or energy in he diet. Many common foods contain a great ciea) or starch and fortunately mnny of Ihese among the cheapest foods and therefore eaten in laree quantities. By Hirman W. Nlcliolx ! (United Pres« Stiff t'arretpondrnlt WASHINGTON,June 12. (Upt-- Back In the mad, awful days of th» depression, college kids did si lot of silly things to attract attention Tliclr get-up was a sight. Golnf from the bottom up: one red cotton sock and one blue one. Bell. bottom sailors pants which Sear«Roebuck had bought from the eov- eminent as was surplus and ped- l»y mail /or $1.93 per pant . Raccoon coaU your old man couldn't allotil even for mama. And Hie whole unsightly mess topped The principal sources of usable I **''„* Krcen ^ freshman cap. Zippy! or heat-producing sugar, potatoes and starch cereals. In addition to refined sugar, grapes, young sweetcom and oinlon contain starch !n considerable quantities as do many fruits und fruit juices. Bananas and chestnuts are also particularly rich In starches. Dont Cut Starchefl Starches not only supply the body with a large proportion energy re-quire- can be easily changed Into fat in the body. For tills reason, people who eat excessive amounts of carbohydrates of Its heat and merits but they can become obese, hand, the average On the other daily need for York since 1940, Warren gov- denberp, My4 he doesn't want the i MncArthiirs' an Army officer, Taffs enior of California since 1941 each Job. The favorite sons—Baldwin of * lawyer. Taft is the only one born having been re-elected once. Connecticut, Martin of Pennsyl- in '° a well-to-do family. Vandenberg and Stassen were vanla, Green of Jllinols and others | Stassen, Dewey. Martin and War- delegates to the UN charter comer- like them—are in the race only ( ren **re all born Io poor parents «>c- si oan iranciseo in 1945. Stas- stalking horses of dark-horse an d worked their way up. Warren's sen served in the Pacilic as a In case Ihe seven Parents were brought to America captain on Admiral Halsey's c o mpro m i ses, deadlock, j as children by Immigrant parents. «*aff. After the war, Stassen went Sheer mfril will have little to do ' his father from Norway, his mother '- PV a.iu laKed with Stalin. with the convention's choice There ' rom swede n. Stassen's father was Vanoenuerg has been American re- won't be any intelligence test hi E h bor " lo Norwegian and Czech par- ] presentative at London, Paris and •- --• .... ' cnts. His mother was born In Ger- , Hio international conferences and many and brouelu to America by at the first United Nations session. man to get the Job. Compromises by (lie candidates themselves, deals by the DO.S.™; »nd mob psychology of the delegates determine the outcome. llere'« The Line-Up immigrant parents Martin's father] General MacArthur commanded was Scotch, his mother Irish. > the Rainbow division in France in Dewey's grandfather was one of World War 1, was U. S. chief of the founders of the Republican staff during the bonus army march .... -- _, ; Party in Michigan and he is dis- on Washington In 1932, was retired Analyzing the candidates separ- tinctly related to Admiral Dewey of in •->=> ana went to the Philippines ateiy, each shows up with certain Manila Bay fame. Vaml;nbcrg's as Held marshal. He hasn't been iiriue.s—ana certain faults. Analyz- father was a Democrat until he was back in the U. S. since. During the J, -IS"! 1 '9? ', comp! "" in & thetn ruined by a Democratic depression. , «ar he was Allied commander in on points like stallions in a horse Martin graduated from starches is believed to be between 300 and 500 grams— this would be roughly about one pound. It is | not wise to cut down on the [ starches below a certain level, at least not for very long. j Studies on nutrition have shown ! that there is a real advantage it » close relation is kept between the carbohydrates and proteins eaten. The belief tiiat it is unwise to eat starches and proteins at the same meal is utterly false. In other words, it is not only NOT harmful to eat starches and proteins at the same meal but it is really desirable to do so. The refined starches have less real food value than those in the natural stale. This Is partly because refining these substances causes some loss of minerals and possibly other substances in the course of the manufacturing process. This does not mean that refined sugar should not be taken at all but It is certainly desirable to take starches In other forms as well. Note: answer readers. However, each day he answer one of the most frequently asked questions in his column. QUESTION: What is Buerger's disease? ANSWER: This is a condition of the blood vessels in which the end portions become inflamed and close off thus preventing the flov/ of blood. The cause is not known. An Important line of treatment is to stop smoking completely and forever. Other measures of Ireat- ment depend on the individual case and may be medical or surgical. Dr. Jordan In unable to individual questions from show, to see which should get the champ's blue ribbon, reveals some interesting data: On the basis of age. Mac is 66 Van, 64, Joe 63. Bob 59. Earl 57 Tom 46 and Harold 41. high chief in lhe Pacific. school, Vandenberg had one year of Warren was draited in 1917 and college, MacArthur led his class at came out of the war a lieutenant, West Point. Deivcy, Warren, Taft but never gal overseas. The others and Stassen went to college and have no military records. Dewey, IBW school, vnnrienberg was editor , Warren, Tail and Martirr have no > of lhe Rapids Herald till he 'foreign service experience. As for families, the Warrens have came to Washington, 1028. Martini Heading from 'left to right the th" rtrHrt..H '-^ree Blrls, -,vhich is still owner and publisher ot the j candidates would probably line up „__.. _.__. .. _. Bn j ng !£ taS5Cn< warren, Vandenberg, they decided was the ideal size for a family before they married. The Tafts have four grown sons, Senator Vandenberg, by his first wife, has two married daughters and a bach- uccn a seiuuur ai years. Martin a elor son, who is his secretary. The 'congressman 24 Dewey, Stassen and Stasscns have a boy ol 12 and a girl Warren were all prosecuting atlor- ol fl, the Oen-eys two boys of 12 and ncys and governors of their states. IS Years Ago In Blytheville— Mrs. A. B. Fairfield, who was before her marriage Mrs. C. W. Coch- ra'ne, was guest of honor at a bridge, luncheon and handkerchief shown- at the home of Mrs. M. O. Usr / with Mrs. B. A. Lynch and Mrs. Cecil Shane as co-hostess's. The house was attractively decorated with garden flowers, the color of yellow and blue being used Fraternity hazing was at Its worst Frost (or plebes) were scat out in t search of expectant lady mice and paddled soundly if they didn't find one. Or maybe even If they did They went off to history class during "hell week" wearing a strlnj of Bermuda onions around their necks. But Ihe'worst crime of the ver y young in those days was the habit of swallowing goldfish. The boyj ate the pets by t'ne thousands while the old folks reared back and viewed with sensible alarm. The practice got, a going over from the humane people and parsons on a Sunday gave the kids what-for from the pulpit and said "forgive them for they kniw not what they do." Maybe the reformers should h»vt kept themselves hushed. For today. What do we have? Goldfish all over the place, since the lads t)iiil eating 'em. According to Jack Pearson, affable director of the government aquarium in the Department of Commerce Building, the tilings have even spilled over into the Potomac. Come the lilghtr waters and into the big drink they go. Fishermen tug and fight with a hcckuva strike only to come up with two pounds of somebody'*. I goldfish—not edible. All of which brings us to a letter we got today from Martinsville. Ind. From a smart operator named Stan Dryani, who runs a place called Grassfork Fisheries, Inc. He has brought the goldfish hom« to spawn and made a fortune out of same. Mr. Bryam says that this year's crop already has been "planted" and when he gathers In the gold ones in the Fall they'll bring in around two million dollars. That'l a lot of carassius auratus, the proper name for a goldfish, whether swallowed by a silly boy or looked at. For Grassfork that two million figure represents around 40,000,000 fish. Here's how the profit piles up. A two to three-inch fish sells on an average of from three to six cents, F.O.F. Martinsville. It cost» t half a penny per fin, or fish, to transport 'em to market where you buy 'em in the dime store for from 10 to 15 cents. Mr. Bryam will tell you without any coaxing that goldfish are an Important factor In the American home. "They're soothing to the nerves,'' he says. They don't talk back or bark or meow. They look at you with those soft eyes and almost talk—but, happily don't. When the krauts were pasting London with, block busters, goldfish were con* sidered an essential import. Morale builders." But not all goldfish can be bought for a dime. Back here in Washing- Ion, Jack Pearson has some fancy dans that are worth several hundred bucks apiece. "Not much of a market for these, though," he says. in the place cards and center bouquets for the six small tables IN HOLLYWOOD North Attlcboro, Mass. Chronicle. j Dewey. Taft, Martin and Mac- Here's Thtir Kxperlence | Arthur, Vandenberg and Warren By experience. Vandenberg has j are six-footers; and weigh over 200 ' rom wnlcn lunch was served. — - •--- — ....... — . -i .n*,, CO ] or scheme was also used background for the gifts displayed and presented to the honoree by Miss Martha Ann Lynch, who read a poem composer] by Mrs. H. H- Houcliins. Mrs. Walker Baker was given j Dewey is the only one with tachc TMl lias the least ! Tase your pick. B? ERSKINI JOHNSON NEA Staff t'orre»i»n<!eit SO THEY SAY ..n i.tniosphcrc of lantastic unreality envelops our foreign policy In deillng with Bussi*.—t3y Culbertson. bridge cxMrt and political writer. » » • American business is practicing commercial pir»cy, hijacking and racketeering. There is loo much extortion being practiced by American business.—Philip Murray, president, CIO. • * * The argument that an atletnpt to improve Ihe United Nations, if unM'.ccfs;ftil. will destroy that body. Is the worst condemnnuon of III uMlulnets that I have heard.—Norman Thomas. U. S. Socialist leader. • • • I've endeavored during the last three years to mobilize tht nwai forces ol the world. W« have » code of ethics in n-hich we (ry to preach and act Uw 8«rmon on ihc Mount.—President Trumin. » • » Nobody knows Esenhower's politic* k and I'm sure the Democrats will not nomlntte > P'-K In i poke.—Sen. J. Howard McOraih <D>, Rhodt Island. • • • The evidence all go( . 5 t o sh ow that Ihe people of the world want peace. It Is only the Commun. (Ms who sund in (h € wny.-ErnwI. Bevin. British Foreign Stcrelary. • • • There k no misunderstanding or difficulty between the U. s. A. »nd the U. S. S. R. which c»n I* settled by force 01 t esr and there is no dilfer- ence which cannot be setlled by peaceful, hopeful negoti»llon._Hcnry Wallace's "open letter' to Premier Stalin. • • • Provided we k.«p our heads, I do not Jear run- »ir.y inflation no do j look tor the grc.t deprea- Jion whose failure to appear has so ch.rgrined lh« Murxian economists and state.vnen.-Emll •eto»«, pr««<|«tii, New York Mock «*eh.n»., HOLLYWOOD I..EA1—Tile low- own on "The Lady 'from Shan>- ai," from Orson Welles hims-'if d apucd lii:n putting the finishing ouches on -Macbeth"), is the year's cst olf-.scrceti p'.oc. Several years ago Welles w.i; bout to open his ill-fated stasc reduction ol "Aiomul tile World [i 80 Days" in Boston. He Sound liat the cusumios (or the p!ay wtMO eing held ior noi-.-paymoui 01 SW.- XX). The only man Orsuil could llr.nk w'no would wire him thai muc.h iiey immediately was Harry lolin, president ot Columbia. So Orson telephoned Colin in Ho'.lywoocl, ga-.e him some fast talK dout a ictuitc tdca he had for r a b.s and jaync protested, s.lying. "I rion't like to give a big bmife. I don't look good," Katie spokr up: "{In ahracl, Imiirj, smile. I look like a horse » when ] ymile but 1'vt been mak- . 1115 it p.iy fcir years." Gnoriby Kis* Many .stai.s nave toin me about netvc-shaltermg vxpcricnces while tiMtinK veteran hospitals, bi:> F.itiulor Powtll's tops Iheni all. Eicanur Wt.nt to an caMcm Army hospital to cnleruHn. Aucr tli-.! .sho'v, one of the <ioctois a.skctl if shed visit the iniviUe room of a -4-jear-old boy wlio had only a tetv months to liic. I'.'le boy greeted Eleano MCKENNEY ON BRIDGE >ictme 'which he thought up as' t*»-i smile. "What ran I do 101- le wss tjlkiug). Coiin bought tin: >i>n'.'" .siifc dca over Ihe telephone and wired "Well." Welles Die fiO grand. The Idea whlcli "I've only Orson dreamed -,ip on the telephone was ''The Lady Ftom Shanghai." They're telljnij this one in Hoi- ywooci as ihe gospel tiuth. At one iunc. Loo McCarey wa.s trying to get Gurbo for the Ingnd Bergman role In "The Bells ol St. Mvry's." Garoo read the script, lik- :d it and Ihcn itsked McCftrcy, Who's going to piay the role of the priest?' McCairy said. "Binx rosby," and Garbo said: "Bins Crc-sby—who is he?" The Lou Coslcllo Jr. Youth Foundation in Los Angelc.1 will be glorified in 3 t-.\o-rcfier, "10.000 Kid.; «nd a Kop." Bill Bcndix plays Uu said the kid, quietly. a few niontli5 to live. 1 tlon'l have any family, and 1 was svonrienng 11 . . ." Hi s words were lost i:l cmbaiiassmcnt. "Yes," said Eleanor, brightly. "You \vere wondering what?" The boy gulped and continued: ". . . if you'd kiss me goodby?" Eleanor kissed him and thea rushed out into Ihe hall and wept. • • » Commrdirnnft Sandra Gould is exhibiting n copy of at new song tilled. "l>»ighls Right." I sup • pose there now will be & rfcsb of political sunj;s such a*. "I'm llaft for Taft" unit "I've Got » F*s- sion tor Slasscn." By William E. McKenney America's Card Authority \\rillen for NTA Service Counting Tricks is Good Insurance With the great success achieved . by Cincinnati, O , in their recent Midwest regional championships tournament, it would not be .surprising if they were to invite the national championships to ; Cincinnati one of these days. They ; have not had a national since 19M. yet many of the same people who were leaders in bridge then arc still active. salad set for first honors and Mrs. Fairfield's gift was a waffle set. With the Courts CIRCUIT J. \V. Brown vs. W. H. Mmyarrt, First, National Bank as garmshe*. judgment for the sum of 4497.50 on promissory note. led a diamond. Wlicu Weft playe^ low she won in dummy with the jack of diamonds and led the kinp. West won this trick arvd led back the jack ot spades . Again Mrs. Wallace refused to hold up, dlately tf she was to get three din- J winning \vltri the ace To spades. mond tricks. The next question was. how could she get the ninth trick? If the heart finesse worked, she wonlrf not have any trouble, but if west held both the ace of diamonds and king- of hearts, she could not make the hand, by taking the finesse. She correctly won the first spade trick with the king mid the ace-queen. Then she cashed her two good diamonds and played the king of clubs. When West dropped the ten. she knew she was on the way to victory. She led a small club tn the ncc. West showing out, so Mrs. Wallace led a spade from dummy, throwing West in. He cashed his good spades but then was forced to lead a heart into British Official Columbia and Warner Brothers cop. Comes now the river- t are lighting over those titles. come-up-to-my-box - ollice cycle. t Columbia owns "Miss Grant Takes "Silver River." "Red River" ami "Powder River." The latter will star William at Republic. Horse taugh Jaynp Meadows line killer in "Lany m the Lake" and Katharine Kepouin's double in "Undercurrent"! tells a. hilarious story UotinR make-up with Katie. M-G-M was photographinx them together to sec If there was enough resemblance for Jaync to pliy K.uie's double. ' Hiclimnuri" and Warner Brothers i ha.s "Miss Richmond Takes Grant." Eiten Drew, who was mis-cast at Cohmioia, gets the lemlnine lead in Eddie Small's "Indian Scout." It's sood news tor husband Cy liarllelt. Pox wiil liliu ht* war sloi-y," 12 O'Clock Hijh," which he wrote with Beruie L«5" of "I Wanted Wings" lame. * 7 5 3 1 VJ10 » K./3 * A7 52 4QJ 108 6 V K 8 .1 » A85< + 10 W S Deoler 49 «92 4QJ9S Mrs. Wallace A AK< i ¥ A Q 5 » CJ 10 7« + K83 Tournament—E-W vul. Soulh West Nnrlh EM 1 N. T. Pass -i N. T. Pass 3N.T. Pass Pa M p a , s Opening—* Q Tlirrr air 7W10 bridge.? In Eng- Th« t««t director Mked them t, )\, l«nd tir.HI tor modern ir»tfle. Mrs. CharMon Wallace. Jr., of Cincinnati, gave me today's hand nnd It Is an example of the care she exercises in her play. When West opened the queer of spades and the dummy went down, she slopped to camit. She had iwo spade tricks, a heart ihrec diamonds and Ihe ace and kins of clubs. She hart to knocl ioul tht «ct ol dlnmoncU lmm« HORIZONTAL 1,5 Pictured British official 11 Natives ot Rome 13 Penetrated 15 Pieces out IBGaip 18 Challenge 19Swecl secretion 20 Too 21 Otherwise 7,2 Year <ab.) 22 Type measure 2< Bristle 28 Stncll .11 Dipencumbei 32 Sedan 33 Sow 34 Fish sauce 36 Street (ab.) 37 An (Scot.l 39 Bail 42 Woodv plant «Sins 4ft Ventilates 49 Rhinoceros beetle 50 Prevaricates" 51 He is 53 Indolent 55 Spots 56 Dines VERTICAL 1 Jesters 2 Sheaf 3 Yarn spindle 4 Names (ab.) i Sebaceoui cysts 6 Preposition 7 Lieutenant (nb.) 8 .Vative ol Media 9 Verbal 10 More succinct U Depend 30 Mineral rock 12 Health, resrirl 33 Steps 14 Opine 3"i KoiKlte 17 Morindm rtye 36 Thick slice 25 Before 26 Cravat 27 Augment 2A Wood sot rcl 43 College cheer* 44 Half-em 45 Self 46 Lamb's pen name 47 Uproar 29 Split 33 Essential being _ .. 10 fall in drops 52 Suffix 41 Italian city 54 Symbol for 42 Tooth tellurium

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