The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 3, 1947 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, December 3, 1947
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EIGHT BI.YTHEVn.LB (ARK.) COURIER NEWS WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 8, 194T *THE JBLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TUX COCRIBH NEWS co. -<• ' ' •-, BW HAINES, '/. JAlUEfi L. VERHOEFF, Editor JJii ' rAUL D. HUMAN. Ad»trtl*ia« tUo>C«r <•;-.*! , * -.. ^ Bole NMiooJJ A<i>ertiitng Representative*; '"' Wall*o» WiUner Co, New York, Chicago. Detroit. Atlanta, Mfmphii. . v. Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday •• • Entereo « second class nutter at the post- ''ZtXRot at Blythevtlle, Arkausa*. under act ol Con" October «, l»n- ' Served by th» Unit«d Preu SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the city at Blythevlll* or any mburban town where carrier servic* U maln- . ,t*lned, 20o per week, or 85c per month. •; By mall within a radius of 50 mtlei, $4.00 per »ear »2 00 (or six months, $1.00 foi .three monthi; 'by mail outside 50 mile K>n«, $10.00 per year payable In advance. '^ Meditation .But let everything bt done In a proper anrt orderly way.—t Corinthians U:M. •:'*'. ":. • * * i (he foundation ot all food Good tkl»f*_—Burka. Ally way, It's a Bargain We're, frankly puzzled over the different price tags Uiat the House o£ Representatives has put on its two books, collectively titled "ISMS in Action." "Communism in Action" sells for:two bits. But if you want to read '^Fascism in Action," it will cost you 40 : cents. Why? , Is the book on fascism better, or thicker, or more important? Does it, perchance, have some Forever Amber- ish-passages ? Or does the House want to discourage the public, by this pr<> hibitive price, from seeing what the boy» on the ring are doing? All we know it. that the book on communism was-launched with a lot of publicity, \vhile it took some outside prodding to get the volnmn on fascism made public at all. • : Anyway, they're both available for 65 centa. And we don't hesitate to recommend them, unread. It isn't every day- that you can get a double-feature of menace for -the price of a half- pound of sirloin. after Dunkirk. It would t» well if it never were heard «tfain. The. English did 'stand , alone—for which eternal praise to them—but they did it to defend their country ayd its institution*, their families and themselves. They didn't fight, with their backs to the wall to preserve continental' America unscathed, even though that was one fortunate result of their brave stand. This country WHS lucky, hut so were ita allies. Without full production, unhampered by bombings, the strengthening bloodstream of Lend-Lease would not have flowed, and victory might have been lost, America contributed much of her natural wealth to that bloodstream, and she'continues to do •o today. Too great depletion of that wealth can seriously delay Europe's recovery. American cili/ens and their government can be humanitarians without being sentimentalists. It is to tht free world's advantage that we look to our own 'future strength, even as we give of our present strength to assist others. VIEWS OF OTHERS Bubble, Bubble, Toil and Trouble Realistic Assistance '-,-Th« .first specific plan for repay- ffient' 1 ofi.American aid to Europe that" we-have »een has been proposed by the House Select Committee on Foreign' Aid. The group recommends "a systematic review of world resources." It suggests, as an example, a deal in which the British government might give the United States access to Labrador iron ore and British oil in Venezuela, and the French government might do th« same with chrome and nickel deposits in New Caledonia. Such an arrangement, of course, would not even approximate a full payment for American help. No one can • expect payment of that sort "any more 'than in the case of Lend-Lease—and the ERP is essentially peacetime Lend-Lease. At the same time, as the House committee points out, "we--are pouring .out our own resources to aid these countries . . . repaying through stockpiling or participation is only a fair return." 'Obviously it would be short-sighted foolishness to ask that the countries receiving »id dip into mineral and other physical resources already meager in order to repay us. Yet there may b« new, abundant or incompletely developed resources in colonial or British Commonwealth territories which might b« turned over to the American government without increasing the hardships of the countries seeking aid. : There ia scant hope of any dollar repayment under the Marshall Plan. B.ut the American people can replace dollars, though the task will not be ^asy, They cannot relace natural re- ipurceg that are given as part of the European aid program. 1 Any suggestion that this country be compensated for the loss of natural tesources will probably raise a cry of "Uncle Shylock" in some quarters. 3i»t it is safe to assume .that the criticism won't come from responsible quarters. At least it shouldn't. For just as i£,is freely admitted that the American people are going to help Europe because of enlightened self-interest, as well as compassion, so it should also ^.Admitted lhat Europe's affection f°r : u^depends on our ability and -will- n}£i»e*« to Kelp. * lf>tih«ERP cannot bVput on a businesrbasis, it can »t least be put on • re»ii«tic one. W e hear less talk today * l * n ^ Am«ric*'g debt tp England-for «JB th« precarious y e »r The Gity Intervenes The petition filed by the City of St. Loul« with the Missouri Public Service Commis»ion •gainst the proposed telephone rate increase i* not in itself a* formidable- document. It raises some excellent points, but in many Important areas It Is merely a blank which may or may not be filled In at the hearings In Jelfer_son City. The city administration will have to be judged by the evidence It brings to fill in these blanks and the vigor} with which It presses its case m the hearings. For example, the city asks that the Public Service Commission "give special attention lo the parent-subsidiary relationship existing between A.TAT. and the wholly owned Southwestern Bcll."^ This Is broad enough to Include the license- management fee amounting lo two and'a hall millions per year; the vlrtukt monopoly of Western Electric, another A.T.&T. subsidiary, over sales of equipment to Southwestern Bell; the similar Junk-purchasing monopoly enjoyed by Western Electric over the operating company, and other devices used by Hie parent corporation to maximize its protits in ways not reflected In the rate of return permitted by the P. S. .C. In the matter o'f Southwestern Bell's financing, the city'* petition is more elfective. The city argues lhat the cost of money has lallen sharply In recent years and that the reduced cost of capital should be reflected m a lower rate of return on the company's Investment. The city apparently questions the habitual dividend of 9 per cent which Southwestern Bell pays on Its common stock. All this common stock Is bought by the parent corporation. A.T.&T. buys it at its par value of $100, although the dividend rate would make It worth on (he open market at least fl5O. The city would correct this by having ihe common stock sold at competitive bidding, so lhat Southwestern Bell would get the full value. The city's case will rise or fall on the thoroughness of the i evidence and the arguments with which it IB presented. St. Louis' has not ._jmt into the case . the same ellorl exericd by Kansas City, which has hired a telephone rate expert aijd prepared a full analysis. ' ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH. Senator Gets Hot Under Co/Jar Over Prospect of Fuel Shortage THE DOCTOR SAYS By William A. O'Brien, M. D. WrUlen for NEA Service Many elderly patlelnts with disabling conditions can be rehabilitated if active treatment Is started ally. Hospitals report an Increasing number of such patients, as lie result of prolongation of life hrough disease prevention In youth. When a patient devclopes a disorder associated with advanced 'ears, Ihere is a tendency to pro- life custodial care without active medical treatment. Patients who By Frederick Olhnun (United Prew Staff. < WASHINGTON. Dec. 3 (UP>— America's unhanplest man at th« moment, I guess, is Sen. Kenneth S!' Wherry of Neb,, who officiated Joyously at Ihe funeral services ol rationing coupons, who. ... But you get the Idea. In nil th» government there is nobody so bitterly opposed to federal controls business as the gentleman Pawnee City. Neb. So there he is hi the cellar hearing room of the Senate, saying thlngi that seared Ills soul. Nearly all th* big oil companies, It turned out, had made a deal with the senator and his small business committee to spread out the fuel oil shortage as •ols of & •ould be up and around remain in >cd, where they become a burden I equally as possible. This was n vol- thelr attendants as their mus-1 mitary rationing scheme by the industry. Itself, and the hot-tempered Sen. Wherry was smiling benignly. When, blooic! A big, bald, red-facer! citizen identified himself as R. M. Barlett, vice-president of the Gulf Oil Co. Nothing doing, he said. All his oil's clcs weaken and theh Joints stiffen "rom inactivity. As soon as possible after an elderly person lias been stricken, h e should remain out of bed for short periods each day, and should be encouraged to stand and walk, been sold already and he's not going to invite law suits, taking it back from one customer and giving Jt to another. Marshall Takes Russians to Task for Policy Of Inflamatory Practices Since the War's End By Peter Kelson N'EA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON, Dec. 3 It takes only a hasty look at translations of one day's broadcasts fiom Radio Moscow to see what Sccre-i ary of State George C. Marshall , lad In-mind when he said: ! "The truth, as 1 see it. is that • rom the termination of hostilities i down to the present time, the So- . viet government lias consistently 'ollowed a course which was bound .o arouse the resentment of our people. . . .Just what the purpose this remarkable procedure has been, I am at a loss to determine. . But since It affects the very stability of the world. It is time to call a halt lo such inflammatory, practices." . Slates of America and Its Is being term plans of tiie United States (degraded lower and lower from i in the North. . . . This is the [NEA)—lyear to year." i platform from which the Wall even though supports are necessary. Heat, massage and exercise help to relieve the body muscles- which are temixirKrlly dormant even though the affected part of i "Yes." cried Sen. Wherry (uiul the body remains unchanged. cry is the proper word), "but—subl If possible, self-care should be —If voluntary measures fail we may taught to all disabled patients, i have to have (it hurt him to say They should eat their meals at a | It) federal control." bedside table or go to the dining: Bartlett said a contract was a room. Men should be encouraged contract. He said an egg was ditto shave.and all should be asked ricult to unscramble. Then he touch- lo take their own baths even though this is difficult In the be- • ginning. . j Attention 10 personal appearance is helpful In rehabilitation programs. Participation in activities about the institution and program of games and sports is [ I stimulating. Occupational ther-1 sen. Wherry retorted, "but your apy helps to hasten recovery, as i kind of thinking just invites it " ! ,t teaches the victim to make use- ; Barlett said he was sorry the (ill things which can be sold. , scn ntor felt that way. Sen Wherry Efficient Homes [ siiid he . d fec , stin sorl . ier „ any „,„„ Homes for elderly Persons can, complriin( n , f frost/fct- be so efficiently run lhat the ma- I ,„„ '„„„„,„ „, ,„„ ^,,,, ™, ;,„»' jority are either taking part In j community life, or working ati S a'g'ccf patie'ms 1 JeTconSd.^ I ^ « '»«" «* »mfort to hous, remmiu-ntlv afflicted but, today 1 1 ' oldc ''f whose oil tanks are empty, many are being restored to social j And the " "• developed that the oil and economic usefullnpss. Hospitals for disabled elderly ed one of the sorest spots of the government in this shivery Winter of 1047. He said if the master minds kindly would quit arguing among themselves and put about 50 oil tankers back to carrying oil, no- body'd go cold this winter. "I do not believe in u police state," I ten clients of the Gulf Oil Co. This argument went on for a I couple of hours, getting hotter as it Is persons must guard against developing choronic invalidism in apt to want to go to Street defenders of democracy \ tl , eir charges. Their best chance Union's pro- Gets A Nobody _... ... „. ._ . war over that. But most of tile \ wish lo unite all the enemies of the J of prevention Is to start early and stuff i; Here's rope: "The on with undismayed energy, and their press continues Us dangerous a news program ou .. Th voice of ( game regardless of the interest of] German Public Opinion." It first! their countries. The other day the more serious In nature.; Soviet i sample in Danish, to Eu-! pies." ' Persia warmongers are carrying \ energy. peace-loving •ortlon, Too business Is afflicted with a dark gray market, almost exactly Hko that ol the shortage-plagued steel industry. Howard P. Sears of the Sears Oil Co., Rome, N. Y., told about it. He's Berlingske Tidenrle placed its columns at the disposal of the infa- niou.se archreactionarv and collab- oi'ationist. Baron £chaffelit?,ky rte i Muckadcll. . . . Tlie Danish Baron wanted to prove that the United ^States is'the strongest nation and I that the risk of an attack on the pco-1 to push their rehabilitation i gnun with enthusiasm and sistence. I QUESTION: Is it possible to In the Persian language to the , ca t c h a cold t>v being where there Middle East, Radio Moscow put out, ^ iaa mu ch cigaret smoke? ANSWER: True colds are caused by virus or bacteria, and can told how a meeting in Berlin had ] bc trnnsmi ttcd from person to per- drawn up a petition for revival of ; Mn Smol ; e causes irritation In the German economic unity, iluciden-j nosc nnd lnay resc mb!e a cold. Also tally, this has long been an Ameri- \ fomc persons have an unstable cir- can objective, taut it has been cl ,| a tory system and, when any Here are Just a few highlights of , Sov | et Unfon was not so very great. typical day's monitoring by the j Tne Da nish Baron's mathe- Foreign Broadcast Information , n , atlcal exercises ser ve a definite Branch of Central Intelligerl-: political aim: to support and prc- First, from the USSR home ser- i parc Denmark's incorporation into vice, .broadcast to the Russian PEG- J th e strategic sphere of the United pie. is a review of an article in the 1 states, to prepare the ground 1 tor American Magazine of Art. Based I Denmark's total economic and mill- on a survey of replies from ISO . tary-political subordination under; U. S- artists, It attempts to prove : u. S. expansionism." that the average American artist , In NorvreR j an> to Europe, there \ has $157 disposable income a, year. ; was a broad( , asl on •» ntc Military "0. S. 'Art Is Poisoned j strntgy Plans of the United States And Cancero'us" I in the North," with these gems: Then come the announcer's com- ! "The Americans are extending merits such as these: "Capitalism ! their old and building new bases is poisoning art, not only with the : in Greenland. •-"•venom of moral savagery, but also with the cancer of penury. . . . Large commercial firms have established, during the last few years, their control anrt so-called "patron- In'the internal affairs of other age' over art. . . Art is teadin? a i countries. . . . Greenland and Ice- mlserable existence in the United I land arc only stages in the long- taut it blocked by the Russians) Moscow | tells it this way: ! "The treacherous Journalists who 1 breathe the air which blows from i across the Atlantic are for their I wages working with the same zeal at writing articles in support of a government of western Germany. . . . The point is that these gentlemen are opposed to a united, democratic Germany. . . . Tiiey sometimes stil] make hypocritical statements about tlie unity of G *-nany. but in actual fact they support the dismemberment of Germany and the setting up of a puppet government . . . called, 'Bizonia.' " pnrt of their body is chilled, their nose W 'H run f° r & time. 15 Years A. go In Blytheville— , s arc to serve as the starting point for aggrcsive action against states in the vicinity, and to make easy intervention by the dollar diplomats The only comment that seems necessary on all this trip e Is that the United Nations General Assembly has just approved a resolution calling on all nvember governments to'combat the spread of false information and distorted news likely to disturb friendly relations between naUons. Well, when does it gel going? i •••••••••••••••••'••'•V*~«« •*•••••••••«••••••••• BARBS. By HAL COCHKAN There it one nice thing about bores—they don't talk about other people, * * • An Ohio woman caught two youths who tried lo snatch her puri* containing 25 ccnls. Bh« tave them no quarter. IN, HOLLYWOOD BY F.KSKINE JOHNSON NEA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD. Dec. 3. (NEA) — rxcluslvcly Yours: Hcdy Lnnmr and M-O~-M are talking contract again after a llirre-ycar separation. . Diana Lynn will give an all- classical conceit al Carnegie Hail Feb. 18. ... Lloyd Nolan wants lo play n football coach in a storv making the rounds titled. "The Last Quarter." . . . Andrea King, on3 ried. . . . Several months ngo I lo;d yon that Ginger Rogers would like to co-star again with Fred Astaiie In a big dancing musical. Now it, I looks definite, with RKO plotting : the picture for next year. McKENNEY ON BRIDGE Jake Ungar head of the Ungar Gin Co., died at about 10:30 Saturday night at Blytheville Hospital from a heart attack. He was 44 years old. Never active in public affairs, Nfr. Ungar nevertheless gave his support to many civic and charitable organizations. Literally hund- j hearts but decided against It. When he led the four of diamonds, Mrs. Schcllenberg turned to him and said. "If you had doubled I would have redoubled." She called a small diamond from dummy, and when East trumped. Mrs. Schellenbcrg gasped, "Do you mean to say you have no diamonds?" "No diamonds," said East. A club was returned, declarer played the queen, and West trumped. Now Mrs. Schellenberg had good the middleman who trucks the oil to per- i the furnaces of his customers, or would it he could get it. He told a tale of phone calls, certified checks, oil brokers, agents and bills from one oil company, and deliveries from another. He named names, listed dates, and charged that his involuntary adventures into the back yard of the oil industry forced him to pay premiums to get any fuel it j all. One shipment, he said, cost him S50.000 more than the standard, I listed price. ; "You ever phone this fellow here? asked Sen. Wherry. Indicating tni r pink-eared Barlett. 1 "I tiled to phone him." Sear* said. "But I never got to talk to him. And if we don't get better coop(^|- tion from people like this Mr. Bftf- ictt (who sat In the next chair) we've got to have government controls. I'm willing to live and let live, but this man isn't." And there we are. With a vast supply of oil in tank cars at Gulf ports and no way of getting it to the Eastern seaboard. One hundred wartime tankers have been ordered sold abroad, the attorney general is trying to decide whether this.is legal and at the moment SO of these vessels are rusting at the docks. The prospects are goose pimply for everybody except Sen. Wherry' no matter how cold the radiators in his house at Pawnee City, he'll remain hot under the collar. Family Runs to Twins GLENFORD. O. (UP)—Mrs. Charlotte Ridenour believes her family may have set, a record. She has twin sons, twin grandchildren anrt two sets of twin gTeat-grand-chil- Mnny m man starts out who IK bo36—and aeon finds to show out. his wile It's nice to rio things •out, but joa aJwa.Ti get jour hand*. with your heart and b*Urr mull* out of If you're always longing for the good days, try reading this stuff by candlelight. SO THEY SAY If our defenses are permitted to lapse the probability is that tht United SUtes as we now know It will cease lo exist.—Gen. George O. Kenney, U. S. Army. • • « Abandonment of rigid, coercive schedules of baby care c»n contribute to mental health ol bolh baby and mother.—Dr, Milton J. S. Senn, Cornell Medical College. • • * . Disloyal and subversive employes must b* removed from the federal payroll, but the government must not engage In a witch hunt.— President Truman. • • • My only frightening experience In Hollywood ha« been seeing myself on tht icreen. I look Just Ilk* I look.—Henry Morgan, acto*. Gary Crosby, son of Bing. saw SoO.MO go out the window. A radio sponsor wanted to hire Gary to of the best feminine tennis players ; cm cee n weekly half-hour Juvenile ,n Hollywood, will enicr the Eastern , f \ K ^ jockey show at 50 G's a year. Grass court tourney at Rye, Now i pai;;. Bing turned it down. York, ill May. j RITA AMt VIC AGAIN Just as everyone expected, Ri'ii Hayworlh and Vic Mature have that love light in their eyes again. I'.y William K. McKenney America's Card Ai'ltinrily \Vrltlcn for NEA Service This « not the first time 1 have said thai sometimes players complain of hard luck on a hand when poor bidding or misplny on their part, wa.s the real cause of the trouble. But that was certainly not true with today's hand, which reason to complain of hard luck. dren. I Down two on a hand that actually I had 18 cold tricks, and against, an ! reds of people with whom he cami i opponent who refused to lead an I In contact while in business with lace aoatnsL a seven bid! i the Bcrtig Store Co., nnd the You will notice that if West had led tiie ace of spades, declarer would have made seven-octd ... I he so I think yon will asree that this is perhaps the greatest "hard luck" hand ot 1947. ton business, knew him as a fr.cnd. While he seldom spoke of wi'.at did for others his hulniatcj knew that many or these frlp^rts obtained help from nim tirflyhf illness or other adversity. Tliis is what I mean about cru.ie pictures. It's R letter which came lo me from a 21-year-old school teacher in Dclcvnn, WLs. She writes; "1 want to tell you an incident. Draw your own conclusions. Immediately following the showing of •Dilliiiger' in our town, a neighbor boy threw a brick at my brother. When confronted by my parents, he said he wanted to see if it would be fun to kill." LEO THE AUTHOR While in New York, Grecr Garsnn and a New York socialite. Stass Reid discovered each other. He's coming out. to visit Grecr alter the holidays. ... Leo Durochcr is the author ot a new book coming »P about his life with the Bums. . . One ot Red Skelton's ad libs in "The Fuller Brush Man" got a howl on the set. so they left it in. Red was supposed to fire a flare pistol in * scene being shot, In a war surplus store. He pulled the trigger out. nothing happened, and he cracked: "I wonder if they're investigating this company, loo." ^ 1 predicted li many months >RO and Jack Warner finally confirm- ,rt It. Will Rodgers. Jr., will portray his f»mo«s father in inc Vl.ite Story of Will Fodgrrt." The. picture will lie made In Ihe spring by the Warnrr studio. U seems only* yesterday that Virginia Weidler was In pig-tails playing hi "Mrs. wiggs of the Cabbage Patch." But the lady grew up. She Just won her first married woman role In the Mini. 'Only for Hancy." She'i U and happily mar- He was Rita's No. 1 boy friend be- ; fore sue married Orson Welles. ! Charles I/iugliUm and Cecil Kcl- ' laway ale the two finalists in the search for a Benjamin Franklin for Enterprise's "Proud Destiny!' . . Tony Martin, who was quoted elsewhere as saying he was off of gla- mor dolls, showed up with two beauties in tow at the Bcver.y Tropics. Another "national-wide" search. Producer Rod E. Gcigcr wants an unknown 12-year-old for the role of Luisc Raincr's son in "Christ in Concrete." to be filmed In Italy. X • • • Harry Jatnrs and Betty Grab'.e will run all of their horses, including colctto and Poco Mas, at Santa Anita's eleventh winlcr season, opening Uec. 27. ... Larry Parks fcoes lo work in "Gallant Blade,' another color film, with Larry in an | Errol Flynnish role. *i Fun in Hollywood department: I Errol Flynn opened a ctfwr to ki.ii i one of his loves in "The Adventures ! of Don Juan." Ann Sheridan was ' standing there, smoking a cigar. Mrs. Schcllenbcrs A None » AKQ J 10974 » AQ Jt. A K Q Rubber—Neither vul. South West Nor'h East 2 ¥ Pass 2 N. T. 1'ass 3 1 Pass 4 * r ass 7 V Pass Pass Pass Opening—4 4 • Former President .loblesn but Happy BLOOMINGTON, Illd. (UP)—A radio manufacturing firm here gave Robert E. Kelly $500 lor a suggestion that eliminated the Job of storekeeper In the plant. Kelly was the ttorekceper. was played at the Mayfiiir Bridge Club In New York. This club is owned by Harry J. Fishbein and Mrs. Ralph H. Schellenberg. Fishbein is one of the country's strongest play.-rs. but Mrs. Schcl- enbcrg seldom plays bridge except lo fill in occasionally. | She picked up today's hand j while glancing around the room to if the games were started and if anyone wanted her place. Somebody said. "It's your bid." When she look a look at her hand \ (South), she almost dropped the! cards. , | Her great mafslro had taught her that on a hand in which there was a sure game, she should open with a two^bid, which she did. and she proceeded to bid the hand very well. West considered doubling seven HORIZONTAL 1,7 Pictured former president of Costa Rica 14 Pass 15 Amaze 16 Part of face 17 Competent 19 Foundation 20 River island 21 Beliefs 23 Falsehood 24 Manganese Jab.) 25Anent 26 Bachelor of Arls <ab.) 28 Decimeter <ab.) 29 German city 31 Memoranda 33 Insect 34 Jolt 35 Candle 37 Willow 40 Epistle (ab.) 41 African town 42 Street (ab.) 43 Missouri (ab.) 44 Bite 46 Bean SIFootlike part 52 Observes 54 Strong cord 55 Missile S6Ecologic zone 58 Vindicate VERTICAL 1 Call again 2 Aloes compounds 3 Rapid 4 Mimic 5 Plural ending 6 Shakespearean king 7 Strong wind 8 Employed 9 Near 10 Purloin 11 Double 12 \Vithin 13 Revokes 18 Exist 22 Its capital is 45 Mexican serf 47 Sea eagle 48 Departs 25 Refresh 27 Brag l?S igh " „„,, , 50 Repast 30 Enervate 51 Throe 32 Three (prefix) 53 Musical 35 Verb forms direction 36 Each 55 Lair 21 His country is 38 Come forth 57 On time (ab.) - - American 39 List 59 Verso (ab.) SI More extended m

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