The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 16, 1947 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 16, 1947
Page 8
Start Free Trial

Page 8 article text (OCR)

1 KIGHT TEX BLYTUEVILLB COURIER NEWS OBM MBWS oo. Pubdilwr MBL D. innuN, AdWtidlV HiHa«»l Adwtttnt Wttatr Oo. Mnr-Totk. Chic«r>, Detroit, BLYTHBVILLE (AUK.) COURIER NEWS Ircty Altmeoo Except §und»y M wooed eU» nutter at tht port- «drk» •( BlrtlMviU*, Artuuu, under «ct ef Con», U1T. «*rr*4 k» tfc* United Prcei ...x^'r.,^ SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By curler te tue city ot Blythevillt or any •uburbtn ton «ber* carrier Mrvlce U m&ln- 'f tebMd, Me per week, or (5e per month. r B»'m»ll, within » ruUui of 60 milts, 14.00 per '.yeu, W.OO for >U month*, tl.OO for three month!; •' kg) naU outside SO mile aone, 110,00 per year ;.-I*yable in Meditation Th* votct wid. Cry. And he »ld, What shall I cry? All fifth i» fr»*s, »nd ill the goodllness thereof .:!* u UM flowtr of th* field . . .— lHl*h 40'6. »,•-•;'> ", :O»tch, then; o catch the transient hour; ' . ^XntproY* Men moment a« it fliea; life'* » short summer—miin and [lower— • -Hit die*—«1MI how toon he dies.—Johnson. A Significant Settlement 1 ..AFL craft unions have finally \- com* to term* with a company makinjr. f prefabricated *teel houses and have I ligned a two-year contract covering j th* United States and Canada.^ This i, optna th*' way for production of a j ')>romia«d 80,000'fiv«-room $7000 hous- { «•"• y*ar. ) That prict it going to cheer a lot of i people up, *ven if 30,000 dwellings are ; only, a drop in the bucket of. our hous- [ Infr ne«di. And 'the agreement is otlier- J! wist lignificant. Its parties have evl- f. dehtly found a formula which protects V-union • «mplr>yment without penalizing 'technical advancement or victimizing !' c: tfi* connumer. It would Be nice if M. i P*trillo could mak« th« same discovery. j^ope for the DPs Thispligrht of Europe'! displaced pmoni hM at la>t attracted the »t- ' timtion of tome Americans -who are in a position to help releiv* it. Two influential Republicans, Senators, Mr. JVft • of Ohio and Mr. Smith of New •Jiri*jr, havii urged that the govern- ZrUtit t«k« immediat* steps to admit ft« ihftr* of th« • homeless unfortun- atM. And, farm groups in thc Middle W*«t hav«' begun »urvey« to see what home* and job* might be available for thwn. W« don't know why the sudden flurry of Interegt. Th« essential facl» / of th» diaplaced-persong problem have' not changed in a year' or more. 'Mayb» jugt coincidence. Or 'perhaps the ,:3>r*ctic»l M well a« humanitarian ai- '* 'pecU of th« problem are only now be' s coming apparent. But whatever the \ reason, the interest is encouraging. '.Senator Smith, recently returned. ., fcfcm a trip to Europe, thinks that :• . thit country should admit a reasonable '._ number of displaced Europeans im. mediately, outside the immigration gys- " tern. Senator Taft,.who also calls for - ( immediate action, would admit America's share under quotas now unfilled . because of the wartime halt of immi- '; gratioK. • ^ There are about 800,000 persons, V Mr. Smith explains, who cannot be r«- ^•ettled. These are the last remnants 3Cf the 8,000,000 uprooted by the Ku, yropeah war... Driven from countries [ now dominated by Communists, the f 800,<JOO will not go back home for fear I of persecution. r -A/mosti;*lJkof them are in the i American, British and French zones of ! Germany—about 530,000 in the Amer[ ican ''zone alonef They cannot be left t there..because, as Mr. Smith gays, "the ^ Gertnan economy cannot support them f and, of course, the United States Army | c*mK>t support them indefinitely." , v j All thi« : has been argued before. t But now, all of a sudden, the argu- ( SMttU ar« being listened to. One ? reason i* the serious decline in our t farm population. More than 2,000,000 who left our rural areas dur- the war did not coma back when it -;WM over. ,.' With aid to Europe shaping up, American farmers, have a big job ( ahead of them, and they know it. It ;. is not a pleasant job to face when they "^are »hort-h»nded. So the move to bring Misplaced persons to this country, and 'find work for them,, is more than an •et of chanty. . - , ' The jreat majority of these DPg ^•n. turn th* B»ltk and Slavic coun- trie*. Thouund* from thoM i«m« •ountrie* c*m« to'America in the ]»st 75 y-ears and settled In the Middle West. They became good farmers and good • Americans, There Is no reason to believe that tlielr unhappy, uprooted countrymen of today might not do as well. But before they are given that chance, two things must be done. Congress must • pasn legislation allowing them to enter. And, in fairness to all concerned, ther« must be a plan for absorbing them gradually—places for them to go which provide comfort, independence and a chance to do useful work. With the Semite leader and one of able colleagues interested in the first step, and farm, labor and church leaders working on>the second, it finally ' seems that something is going to' be done. VIEWS OF OTHERS Whose Birthday Are We Celebrating? December 25th Is Ohrlstmns Diiy or th* 1 birthday of the Christ-Child. Whether or not this is the nctual day of the month on which Jesu» was born, It U the day the Christian ehiirch celebrates «s the birthday of the Master This U a simple ulalcmcnl of tlie theoretical position of the church. However, wncn we look about in In the world In wiilcli we live, the' question presses in upon i|s, "After all, whose birthday ire we celebrating?' 1 A vlsllor from another world, unlnmllln'r wlth the Christinas story, would likely conclude, that It is the birthday of San'ta Glaus, since this mythical personage 1« much moie prominent In our celebrations than is the Christ. This other-world visitor might even get the Impression that December 25th is everybody's birthday since everybody Kecms to be giving and receiving gifts. Seeing the advertisements of Christina* wreaths draped around the necks o! liquor bottles, our ethereal visitor might get the impression that Christmas is simply a time when good, morals. take a holiday and drunkenness and debauchery is at least temporarily good form. Whatever mny be the attitude or tlie world toward- the snored day of tile church calendar, the qhrtstlan iliould keep it in proper perspec- Uv«. He must'remember that the church ,thinks If this day as the time when God in Christ cam« down to dwell with man In order to reveal his deathless love for humanity. Remembering tills, Christmas will mean more than big dinners, wonderful gifts and a day off. it win be Christ's birthday. In this spirit Christians cnn make Christmas more meaningful to themselves and Imprew others with U* sacred values. —ARKANSAS METHODIST. BARBS »J HAL COCHRAN An lutiiaiin restaurant owner says patrons who reqxicst that bread be trimmed for snud- wiclies waste a lot of bread. The crust of srm» people 1 » • • Scientists figure thai the chemical content* ft the human bod)', at riirrfnt prices, are worlh about $31. At limes we're armnsl Irinplril la Ml!. • • • All Oklahoma man explained R black eye by saying that a baby he was feeding shoved a spoon into it. He knew the baby was loo young to in Ik. » * • When a ix-dc.strlKn (riisl.i a motorist and a motorist Irusls a pedestrian, thal's two careliss people. • • • Two Tennessee men were shot hi a crap game. Probably the dice were loaded, loo. SO THEY SAY People are ungrateful lo the ones who make them laugh. They arc grateful to thc ones who make them cry. Tlie Idea U beauty Is associated with tear*.—Rene Clalr, French movie director. • * • When th« United states has dumped out some 19 billion dollars lo countries since 1 V-J Day it 1« time tom« members of Congress did some Jnooplng to find out where Ihe money went. —Rep. Henry Dworshak <R) of Idaho. • * » v . Before I vote on a long-range recovery program, I want lo k-now in detail what theje European nations propose to do to help get themselves on their feet.—Sen. Harry p. cam (R) of Washington. • • * Let's be realistic ... If we want the Marshal! plan we cannot have lower prices, if we w«nt lower prices, pe have to give up thc Marshall Plan,—Sen. Robert A. Taft (R) of 'Ohio. • *' . * Despite cinching Ideologies the United Nations must be made to succeed i for the world «nnot count on ft third chance.—Bernard M. Buuch. Now Comes the Problem TUESDAY, DECEMBER 16, 1947 Size of U.S. Merchant Marine and of Subsidies Government Should Pay Again Is Very Hot Issue Ky Peter NKA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON, Dec. 15. (NBA) — The o!d question o[ how big a fleet laid up In the inactive fleet. At the 5ni Ps. which already have lower pay c«rt of the war surplus tnnkcra were | """'"" offered for s:ile to U. S. buyers. Those not sold were disposed of to Washington's Ritziest Saloon Finds Drouth Has Hit With Fury THE DOCTOR SAYS By Edwin P. Jordan, M. D. NKA Service 8, or septlcemla, an Infection with germs has Invaded the blood steam The condition Is also called septic poisoning. Germs ar e probably often Present In the blood, but most ol> the time the blood's natural powers of resistance serve So eliminate ihem rapidly, so that blood poison- Ing is not present. Germs enter Ihe blood In many different ways. A cut or an injury in the skin will allow them to be brought to the blood stream, either direct from the object producing the injury, or because germs, which are always present on tlie surface of the skin, are carried to the rtccjjcr layers. Germs also get Into tlie blood In several diseases such as pneumonia and spinal meningitis. Germs which are present In the air, on the ground, or on common Implements, such as an axe, are not harmful to the unbroken, skin, but may be extremely dan- By Frederick C. Oiliman (United Press Staff Cortsponrfrni) WASHINGTON, Dec. 16 (UP) — Good news today—for the ladies of the W. C. T. U.: The plushtest saloon In the capital these nights looks like a snow scene. On account of all the while (able cloths without customers sitting around 'em. • I'm talking about Ihe place where ' the Meyerses, Johnny and Gen. Benny used to do Ilielr cavorting. Where famous beauties warbled and a celebrated band tootled for the' benefit of hot shots on wartime expense acounts. Where a $20 bill pressed into th* hand of thc head waiter sometimes helped to get a table and where the management used to wear out s blue velvet rope a month holding back the free-spending contractors and the businessmen seeking forgetfulness frSm their \vocs with the OPA, the WPB and the ODT. Things have come to a sorry pass 1» this de luxe of $1 beefsteaks and $24 champaigns. Tl\e boss is out drumming up customers. Soliciting 'em by telephone, like a stock salesman for a Canadian gold mine. He even called me last night, proving how desperate he was. He said he hadn't seen me around Ihe joint Borons If they get into tlie" blood. '<• ia"te'ly."poor devil He never <im <.,.* Some germs in particular are dai'» ' me ihm-n „ i if, gerous, and may conquer thc de- j vcrsin-lcs? b7t/Lt""lit pass^'toM . ) po son ng. i j j l]sl (. OU | dll . t a [ or d | t He s ( Ehei j' rne most common and dangerous : Then ii came out " ' germs responsible for blood poison- i "Nobody can afford it " he said ing are called streptococci. Soptice- i "I got more wallers in the place right mia caused by these dangerous ml- [ now than clients " 104 or 105 degree*, and the heart \ S'h cmiri \ V ^ beats rapidly. j which could have been funnier. Up lo' recent years, a high pro- i ™"^> My h % 8ot to "« I'™': 'he portion of those who developed \ Is over for nearly everybody streptococclc blood poisoning died i f" 1 ^ ° art:(1I> l wr s and hey, is the often within a n extremely short fiitl-Salon League running tl)««f period. Todav. if victims of sonM- Wn J' s nllt > Means Committee of th«^ house of representatives? shipbuilders and operators should I s[ , r ,, i( .p' hn EllKrirll..*..] 1.,, 1 I. „ _ _ .^lyn.(.. be subsidized by the government— '- agnln hot. Half a dozen sparks have fired up t.he boilers raised a bend of steam and •*. A pending Interstate Commerce Commission decision on the petition of coastwise shippers for America's imports will he reduced Jan. l; 1848 While many U S manufacturers fight, all thought of protective tariff ciils, shipping iu- ... .. _ sec only good in .It,. They believe lower trade barriers" can lead only to Increascti world business. And most government officials believe greater U. S. Imports arc necessary to relieve the rest of 1,1 for Ihemselves world's dollar shortages and mice trade. to the railroads' practice of juggling rates freight on crimination. as to charge less lines competing with , If ICC ends this dis- an increase In coust- , wise shipping is likely. 5. The new report, from ident Truman's Advisory Commit- ing subsidies. ft'lilch already have lower pay tllc slaphylococcus. Sta and operating costs. Or it I are even more widely c mean increase tJ. S. operat- W common' objects anc period. Today, if victims of septi- ccmla can be treated early with one of the .sulfa drugs or with penicillin, the /majority recover. Another Type Anolhcr germ which is sometime responsible for a very difficult klnrt of Wood poisoning is called Itaphylococcl distributed It turned out, niter he'd calmed himself a little, that he was complaining about the 20 per cent cabaret tax. The war's been over for more than two years now, he said, and the Bureau of Internal Revenue still is taking every fifth drink. 'Or put it another way," he con- tban the streptococci. Peni- can now be given for many staphylococci Infections with good , rfcnll c skin ciUin d on the tinned. "Every time a client spends $10 with me I have to add another $2 for the Treasury Department." Old Question of Fieri Sir. - -- .............. Still Unanswered | staphylococci Infections with good i A highball in his place, tax '11101(1- The question of how big a fleet rcs . l ! 1 A Sl . I de<i ' c osl»- $1.10. That's expensiv » Although much can be done for i thirst-quenching and, as he said ' *ni: iim-onuii ui now Dig A lleet Iho U. S, should maintain for national securit lias been argued back and forth in Congress for many T? d I' 01 years. Main Impact, of the Keller ? a "eer°u s . Accidents, report is to revive interest in the , skl " " nd , a l low gc subject, and make old reo- ln COI ' t:lct - wlth tn " -g an, as e said ii person who Is struck down by • (he host for a party of six sav' mrt nni^iiin., ^ n r n i n= ,,,n« i, „»», i subject, and make old recommendations seem new. congress mission report in ISM laid out a long- range shipbuilding program which pnirt off hfinrtsomply bv e\'i?an?ion ) "" "" "••*•"••.'• •*•---••* f..!.,^*-,.,^ in wartime c*wnsmn musl ,,,, su , i p €cted and a p ln . opr i ate In June, •""" •*-'- "- ••• treatment should be started at ssness is still wliicll break onus to come . blood steam, should receive prompt, and projver treatment, as this may prevent blood iwisoning. If a chill or fever 1D46. thc Maritime Commission reviewed its program' Pres- '" ' ne Hghl of expected peacetime , follows an injury, blood poisoning must be su treatment .. .... the earliest possible moment. tcc °" Merchant Marine, heariert by ' bill- i '£' T- . Kcllcr °t Chrysler. It reconi- I mends a four-year. $600 million pro- 86 fast new freighters. The Keller . . „ ,,.„ report merely revises this to 46 pas- 2. Early adoption of Hie Mil-shall ' B i''? m l ° b "~ M * 8 1IOW P ilsse »Ber "ngcr ships and 200 freighters— i nl , T-KI, i. .........".- l! " sna " snips and wo cargo vessels to re- 3 ° tt >' ea r for 'four years. plncc 20-year-old freighters retired In July, 1946, John B. Stcelman to scrap. (then, director of reconversion, held All the foregoing are positive fnc- llp Martimc Commission plans to tors, indicating a continuing boom traffic. It recommended construction of 58 new passenger ships and There Is one bearish Plan. This is expected to assure continuance of heavy relief shipments over the next four years. President Trumnn has already ask- | ed Congress to extend Maritime ] lol ' s ' mmcnti Commission authority to operate I !" sl "I>Ping. charter nnd sell govcVnmcnt-owncrt mfllle i lcc: vessels until June 30, 1049. This 6 - Tills is ,111 effort to amend Authority Is due to expire Feb. 2fi, I'•he wage-hour inw to provide H 1048. Roughly 40 per cent of tiic | four-shift. 42-hour work-'.vcck for British loan shipments moved In seamen. It would replace the pres- Amerlcan bottoms. Marshall plan I c "t. three-shift, 5(i-hour week at sea shipping would be aljmit the same, nll<l H'e 40-hour week in port. If,- >. lr >is change in the law i s approved, i ol< ' 'ong-rniige Maritime Coinmis- it would menu a one-third increase ''• s ' an program will again be set in ' '" " ' start its postwar program. In January, 1047, President Truman check- further by cutting Martimc appropriations $325 . cd it ' Commission I million. If tlie President and 1 now Tankers Busy Currying Fuel Oil, 3. Tiie unexpectedly hehvy con- ' '» crews and costs on U. s' tlaE- suniptlDii of fuel oil and pnsoline' ships. This, inturn, \voiild niakc it which lias marie necessary the re- . harder for th c u. & merchant ma- comniissioiiing of nearly 100 tankers | ™ie to compete with foreign flag- Congress l accept the Keller Committee recommendations In whole or in i part, it \vill merely mean that the motion, u at a modern, active fleet of 1000 ships. This'may be too small for an expanding world trnrte. INHOLLYWOOD" By Ersklnc .riiluisiin NKA Stuff Currrspnndcnt HOLLVWOOn CNKAI — Uowboy star Roy Rodgers and Dale Evans will tic the inalrimonia! knot New Year's Eve at thc Davis, Okta., ranch home of Gov. Roy J. Turner of Oklahoma. The wedding was arranged by Ihe governor's assistant. V. B. "Bill" Likins. . . . Aside to Eric Johiuion: Tlie total number of Betters, supporting my successful' campaign against filming Iho film suggested by Caponp's life, hava reached 1.16T.010, with more still coming In every day. My thanks I to additional editorial support Jroin the Rocky Mountain News, the Columbus. Ohio. Citizen, and the El Pnso, Texas. Herald Post. • • •* Headline of the year (in a Los Anpeles ueu'.spaper); "Ty Po«cr Gives Up Lana to Fight Reds." Tn File Sail Aunabella, In turn, will give up Ty when she files suit for divorce against him Ui Los Angeles. She told me she'll file the suit very shorlly, that she and Ty talked it over Immediately after "his arrival in Hollywood from that overseas junket. The. French star was in the office of a Hollywood press acent, getting fitted for a publicity campaign to counteract Ihe rumors that have been llyint: ever since she and Ty separated. She tolrt me: "I'eople think I am trying lo £cl a In! of his numry. H is nut triif. Even (he furniture In onr home is mlnr." Thru came Ihe usual: "\Ve are frirnds." Anuabella was >\vraring n rathr-r confused expression anrt n pair 'if the latest model shoes from Paris —high bulton shors withoiil tlie buttons. Instead of buttoned, (lie.y were laced. "They are booties," she BY KRSKIXE JOHNSON' NEA Slaff Correspondent "It's important ttial we set all Uirsr rrjiorls In Iiorore the end of our physical year." McKENNEY ON BRIDGE ""*' '*"*!'*"•!"*"*! I \Nftvy Makes a Good 15 Fears Ago In Blytheville — It was in the wee hours of morning when an excited operator at the telephone exchange here brought James Bomar, police ser-. geant, bounding out of his comfortable chair to answer he,r insistent ring. Imploring the officer id listen. the opeintor "plugged in" a line from McMullin's Grocery store, 322 West Main street. Pounding in the officers ear wns a steady, persistent hunmiinf,' that •'suggested steel boring into st*;el. A light on the switchboard signified that the receiver had bren lifted or fallen from its hook and there, niiisi be a safe in tho storre, the operator explained. Police .were, notified and cautious- lj; approached the store. Seals placed on the front and rear doors by a merchant's patrolman were unbroken. Tiie cops summoned the thinks twice before he orders a°ii'- other round. "Think ot it,' my snlooii keeper lamented. "He wrecks a S10 bill every time he orders r. rouiul of drinks. So he makes 'em last. He nurses 'em. Or he doesn't come in at all." All over Washington anrt thc nation, for that matter, saloons are closing. No matter what's happened to the rest of the nation's economy the depression is upon 'cm. ' the opening lead in WARNING ORDER R. S. Harper, ptn. vs. - No. 10.339 . Carrie Harper, Dft. In the Chancery Court. Chickasawba District, Mississippi County, Arkansas. The defendant, Carrie Harper, is hereby warned to appear within Umly clays in the court named in the caption hereof and answer tlie complaint of the plaintiff, R. S. Harper. Dated this 8th day of December 1947. " ' HARVRY MORRIS, Clerk C. P. Cooper, atlv. for ptf. Ed B. Cook, atty ad litem. 129-13-23-30 Approximately 500.000 tons ot sugar arc used annually in the British confectionary industry in normal times. That was a nice tribute Al Jol- [ S!lOlt'tH(f at son paid Larry Parks on his Thanksgiving program. Said Al, "I , - ..have lots lo be thankful for—the j (o " u! "" a bridge conlest between food I cat. the clothes I wear and »-• — -•- • •• Lnrry Parks." And he's so right. . ... Esther Williams is about to sign a contract for a vaudeville tour. dummy with Ihe ace ot spades. led ], a small club to t the kiiip. cashed 11 the ace ' of diamonds and led a ' ' small diamond back to dummy's i! (king. On the ace and queen of j clubs he discarded his two losing ONE of these days I would like {.spades, then played the four of proprietor, W. U. McMulIin. and they entered the store prepared for action. A flashlight beam rcve;ilrti a big black cat. snuggled around the Ifi- ephotie, purring contciUlv. Vincent Price is planning; a Hollywood stage production of "Victoria Regina," repealing the Prince Albeit role that brought him to fame 10 years ajjo. . . . Life In Hollywood department: Mickey Rooncy's father and his stepfather ivcri> « chummy two-some at a football game. Shorl on Paralytics Marjorie Ramboail. who was paralyzed in one leg as a result of an auto accident Ihrce years ago, and hart to Icarn to walk again, has turned producer to make a film -short. TL wi7\ show women's and civic cl.ibs the needs of spastic and p.-ualyiic children. iv friends in the Army and Navy. Of course Gen. Alfred M. Gruenther is the lop bridge name In Army circles, although I understand that General Eisenhower claims to be a better player, and that Gen. Mark Clark questions Hint statement. If these three and Gen. Robrl J. hearts. West quickly took his ace. iid the captain spread his hand, :lalming Ihe balance. * 953 » K5 • A 9 8 7 « < 2 A q a s 3 « 3 * 10'JS 7 5 2 W M »KQ.I7 V J 10 9 7 2 Soudi l * 5 t- S jcofer j 4,J 3 * .A 10 8 6 t r ^ » K J 10 * A. Q 6 < RuDber—E-W virt West North RaM 2 * i • 4V 3 » - t « Pas. Opening— A K te . , said. "Very Popular In Paris. They will soon be wearing ihem in America." Sam Goldwyn called In his chief accountant thc other day. handed him a sheaf of papers aurt said: A couple of drops of oil placed on the spool will give greater use, •f * typewriter ribbon. Somebody has started a new witch hunt in Hollywood. Before they set to you with a lot ot hatclud-up piopasanrtn, here are the facts. A w.v organization, call- , rti Dm -Motion Picture I Gill of HaUimoic. Md., would teat i Society, it is reported, will make i up against a picked 'Navy learn an nil-out attempt to harness pub- I (whose names I will not, mention lie opinion against divorce in Hoi- I now lest I tip off my liamit it could lywoiici, aiming at film casts which become another annual Aruw- mclucie divorced stars. ; Navy game. According to a survey made by tlie trade paper, the Hollywood Reporter, 20,9 per cent of the peop'.c in tlie film industry have been divorced. The mitonal divorce rate for 1017 shows that 40 per. cent of the marriages throughout the. country go on the rocks, I don't defend divorce, bill Holl> wool has ' 10 per cent less divorce than the national average. What town can boast of a better record? I learned recently wihla playing In a game with a naval oficer that thc Navy is not afr.iid to bid. Sitting South, I opened the bidding on today's hand with one sparte, although some experts would prefer to open with a club. I thought that the opponents might hake four hearts, and that was the reason I went lo five diamonds. When West bid five hearts, Ihe Navy look command and went to six diamonds. .There was no question from Ihe look In his Jace \ WATKTNS PRODUCTS • Now Available J A Complete Line J Famous Sim-e !8(iK * Mrs. H. Justus, Dealer !l| 1411 Ash SI. I'hime 3115 ! Arab Spokesman HORIZONTAL 1,6 Pictured Arab leader 14 Get up 15 Inward 16 Heredity units 17 Ohio cily 19 Bind 20 Land parcel 21 Greek letter 22 Cloth measure! 23 Pause 26 Ventilates 23 Scottish shocpfold 29 Diminutive of Ronald 30 Father SI Arttlc 32 Golf Jerm 33 Bridle part 35 Ailments 36 Look over 38 Age 39 He is an diplomat 43 Witticism 45 Rodent 4G Rnvo3-:cs 48 Golf teacher 49 Liners 51 Ke- 53 Tryings 54 Doctor's assistant VERTICAL 1 Prison 2 Zeal 3 Courtesy tltla 4 While 5 Lemuel (ab.) 6 Rent 7 Distinct part 8 Portico x 9 Orienlal coin 10 Symbol for erbium 11 Detain in port 27 Type of 12 Brads architecture 13 Islands (Fr.) 32 Overlays " 25 Rips 35 An gry 26 He is a UN 37 Demi- spokesman for goddesses the - 38 Former 39 Arabian gulf 40 Ice mass 41 Not as much 42 Type mcasur* 44 Carry (coll.) 46 Friend (Fr.) 47 Bushmen 50 Near 52 Chaos

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page