The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 17, 1948 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 17, 1948
Page 4
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PAGE FOUR BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS no ooimnx rows oo H W HAINES, Publisher JAMES U VBRHOEFF, Editor PAUL O HUMAN. Advertising Manner Sole National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Wltmer Co.. New York, Chicago. Detroit, Atlanta, UetnphJ*. Pu&Ushed Bveiy Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class matter at the post- office at BlytlicvlJle, Arkansas, under act ol Con- Cress, October 9, 1917. Served by the United PreM SUBSCRIPTION BATES: By carrlei In the city ol Blythcvllle or any tuburba'.i town where carrier service Is maintained, 20c per week, 01 85c per month By mall within a radius of 50 miles, M.OO per Tear. »2.00 tor six months, $1.00 (01 three month*: by mail outside 30 mile zone, 110.00 per year payable in advance. Meditation But whoever looks at the faultless law that makes men free, and keeps looking, so that he docs not Just listen and forget, but obeys and acts upon it, will be blessed In whul he docs. —James 1:25. » * • People today, more than ever before, talk about Christian principles and democratic government but they fail to obey anil xcl upon those things. Progress —in Triplicate To gel :ni jiuloiiioljilc driver's license in Shanghai, it is now necessary to present 14 photographs and fill out three forms. The formality of taking a driver's test, however, is omitted. .This should go far to dispel the notion that China is a backward nation. The latest Shanghai gesture offers abundant proof that the Chinese are perfectly at home in the most advanced methods of modern enlightened bureaucracy. Some Socks Brig.-Gen. Wallace H. Graham, the White House doctor, told reporters, when his name was listed as a commodity speculator, that lie "lost his socks" in the dealings. But, on the witness stand, he said he made ?G,165.25. Must have been old socks, that he didn't mind getting rid of in the first place. Laney and a Third Term Governor Lancy recently chidcd Little Rock newsmen who frequent the state capitol and suggested they should know his intentions concerning seeking a third term for governor in the 1948 Democratic primaries. He said his friends knew his intentions, and seemed to resent repeated questions from the capitol newsmen about his political plans. This week he made four talks in Eastern Arkansas •eeking reaction among the citizens who will have an important part in deciding who shall be governor next year. Only Uic insiders know what his plans are, and there doubtless are few who can qualify. The outsiders can only piece together what they see and hear, and the address in Luadiville Wednesday night failed to throw any light on his plans unless many other factors are considered, too. Will Governor Laney defy tradition and seek a third term? He will—if he , thinks he can win. Tradition means little to him. His East Arkansas tour this week reflects some doubt on his part concerning hi s auility lo ask fol . a thji . d term and get it. What factors prompt Governor Laney to consider a third term? No. 1 probably centers around his sincere desire to see his ideals of business sense in political office continued. No. 2 might be a desire to be of service to Arkansas voters in a broader field Where? Possibly in the United States Senate. When? That's the ji gsiw in lhe big puzzle. Governor Laney's close political and personal relationship t o Senator Mc- Clellau, who also is a resident of Camden, precludes his making a Senate race against him. If McClellan could be shifted to a federal judgeship between now and the time for closing of tlic Primary ticket, all would be fine. But it appears that Senator McClellan will be a candidate lor re-election this Summer. It will be the summer of 1950 before Sen. J. \V. Fulbright is up for a bid for a second term. With Laney in the governor's office at that time he could make the race for the United States Senate seeking Kulbright's seat, but the odds against such a step are great. ff Laney should be inclined to make thw ract against Fulbright, he .till would face a hurdle as k'reul as Kul- bright's popularity. It IB doubtful that the voters of Arkansas would want their two senators to come from the same section of the slate, regardless of how good they niighl he as public officials, Lancy wants to be in office when the opportunity arrives to run for the Senate because it will be easier to obtain a promotion than it ever is to make a new start in politics and a new start would be necessary unless he seeks and wins a third term in the governor's office. Another two years in Little Rock might bring for Governor Laney an opportunity which is only a menial picture at this time. Hence his keen interest in making a bid for a third term, if he thinks he can win it. Little Kock newsmen probably know what Laney wants. They only want to hear him .say what it is. Meanwhile his Luachvillc address was packed with some sound advice for the man who packs a poll tax receipt. The governor .said that g uo d citizens should show greater interest in the men who fill public offices—the men who perform government services as servants of the real rulers in a democracy. VIEWS OF OTHERS Chester Davis' Caution Them »re few convincing signs so tar that, the current boom Is losing strength ... If our economy becomei more distorted during IBM, the corrective adjustments will be even more severe when the break Jlnnlly conies, it becomes increasingly important, then, tlut ictlon to contain further inflation be prompt »nd effective.—Chester C. Davis, President, St. Louis Federal Reserve Bank. The iiithor of this warning, however, docs not prescribe the prompt and effective action lo go with his expert diagnosis. He proposes minor »ltlrmljlie« with inflation: "Fiscal and monetary action," export control and possibly the rationing of scarce Industrial materials. The situation demands wage, price and profit control and consumer rationing, but Mr. Davis still "sincerely hopes" the country can get by with voluntary restraints and by producing "at the highest level attainable." By drawing back from a real attack on inflation, Mr. Davis Ij forced to echo senator Tatfs weak advice to spend less and save more —when few can save anything. He says industry is producing at capacity but cannot n fiord to deprive consumers to increase its capacity. That stalemate, too. is avoidable. Wartime economic controls achieved an unprecedented increase ol capacity and higher standards of consumption, too. Meanwhile, inflation slips further out of hand. Voluntary food saying ijets an epitaph In the news that consumers and competitors have forced the National Resturant Association to end meatless and cgglcss days. A few bolder leaders, like Senator Flanders, see that, meat rationing will soon be necessary and propose legislation lo make ready for it. As a servant of tlie business community, Mr. Davis is slow to offend some of his constituent*. There comes times, however, when the faithful servant's duty is to tell whole, hard truths for the master's own good. It is disappointing when a man of Chester Davis' caliber does not do It. -ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH. BARBS Hamburger is lil B li-niicl not only from getting a bun on it. • • • As usual, some hunting accidents happen h«- C»UM bolh the t un »nrt the hunttr were loaded. » » • Don't worry—cvcryborty else has been doing it. too. just change lo-n ou your letters to 1048. » • • Thc btst reason for timlini thc key to success is that it will open a nice bank account. » » • improving the highways simply means going from ruts to tax. Truman Brings Out Budget Far Less Than Two Of His Most Severe Crit'cs Were Expecting 'This is a Man-Sized Job Mister!' M SATURDAY, JANUARY 17, 1948 Washington Sees Smoke Signals Sent Up By California Red-Skins THE DOCTOR SAYS II>' I.'riiiin p. Jordan. SI. I) Written fi, r M.;A Service In 1042. wide publicity was civ- en to a .substance developed in Russia commonly known ns ACS "er- um, standing for "antireliculav 'cv- tnloxic serum." A Russian named Bngoniolets, who has since died h nvjponsilile for mitcli of thc early work done on this substance Many of thc first report* on ACS were highly exciting. There wis some t.-ilk that It would cure arthritis and rancor, and that it might prolong life so that th crn?e person would live to be over 100. + H.v l!:irm;in W. Nichols !(U;iilrtl I' Staff Correspondent) 1 WASHINGTON, Jan, 17 (UP) — Adam Castillo, an ageless, mild- mnunercd Indian, took the whl'.e man's way of travel clear across tlie i country to plead for the white man's ' way of life. ci ,,, ,. "' Adam wasn't ramrod straight and (all like (he red man in the history * books. He was short, a little guy, a j little bald and a little fat. Indeed, he was rather a pathetic figure ai he shed his worn coat and tiptoed Into thc Senate committee room. He begged the committee's pardon for taking its vaulable time. He said, please, that be wanted to make it clear (hat he hadn't spent flv« I days and nights sitting up on a bus to come to Washington to scalp ttnislastic ear-, anybody on Capitol Hill. His peo- here. All hc wanted lo do he ? av- wcll j hir, in^se rci'sou to will euro cancer As for arthritis, the c-ii trick'e in. • (I-..-S not seem S1IIVXW Mill! ACS prolong life. results have Indians Ask I'or Freedom The group ivhich ivas witling to listen was a Senate subcommittee. It was asigncct to conduct hearings on two bills Introduced by .Sen. Hugh or ius. e resus ive n ,, , .. p'fiii been riis-ippnlnUna. H-r-cmlv i ' °' Ncbr:lr *>. One would re- i( <vn-i tii-d in a (vp» nf ; ."<hnt's restrictions on property be- wt'k-h ran he nrortiieed in rats ami I '°'. 1B1 "B to members ol the Hoops. v I'k-h is similar lo. thon-h tin; if' 0 " ailtl Sacramento tribes in ' t'-e same us. (lie nnii'itis which allncks humans ACS did not pro- vent lhr> rtevdc-nment of this ar- tlirilis in rats, nor did ii cure It ACS w -, s also tri-cl on 29 tm- ti"nt s with rn?ui»»t"[d or inflam- NKA billion money for W jsSS Hh's. iiiHE™ " ™- '!•*' - 'oru^r- iv« h^rer to'iTl™'^! '^""v^"^ "'"' ! T^'^'iT „"""', ^ °°™"' est friends and best critics, He- j Tlie wav Tabe,- f gfu'eS It unlver half " -"""'*'" foul '- an<I - tt - mibllcan presidential hopeful Sen. »l military training toiil" 1 cost Robcil A. Taft of Ohio, and New two billion, aid to education three billion, aid to public health and "socialized medicine" tw-o-and-a- hnlf billion, social security expansion two billion, housing three billion, foreign relief JB.8 billion— lotjil S19.3 billion. Taft had California ami give them complete citizenship. The other would pro-, vide for per-capita distribution of certain funds in the treasury to th» credit of (lie Indians. .>um,.i-, Allul " 5:>ld a few words off the af'-y M-lhrUU. while 14 patients; euff l)cfol 'e he began reading a pre- w'th similar illnesses were injected 1 1'nrcd statement. He said that the with normal rabbit serum for com- i Mission tribes added up to 2,500 parlson. Only a few or the ACS- ; Indians in Southern California. treated patients improved and two They were very poor, he said. Some- of the 14 patients treated with! times they ate "second day bread." the rabbit serum also improved, j Sometimes very little else. Some were < N'o F:il'c (tnnc j farmers—not. vcrv good farmers '1 Allhousli it is true (hat changes Some painted; others were carneri- !n dosage of methods of coving ' — • - (ACS can be tried, the results of; tliis treatment to date are pointing Physicians and Patients i began to read" in a faltering voice" alike share the: disangointment. But ; The two bills were line as far a, it is fa i letter to fnirf out the , they went. What thc Indian wants ,. - ----- - — ira ^'" c ks of a new treatment ear- above all else he said is his free I the very things Harry Truman put '•''• before great numbers of peo- dom -- ' s ee '•-••••- • pie hi'.ve been treated without avail ant have been ?iveii false hope. onlv to have this hope da-shed by failure. ters. Their lot was not happy, nelnj i : wards of the government, disap-! Then he adjusted his glasses and York's Chairman John Taber of the House Appropriations Committee. Toft hM charged that Truman's State of the Union message 10- vear plan—"doubling Joe Stalin's bid"—would cost "almost at once en billion dollars a year more than Tuft had an entirely different we »r e now spending: with later set or figures when he took to the . ea«s to come." Honest John air waves to answer the President's ' ;r raised the bid. He said thc State of the Union message He I President's program would ndd $10 : snid universal military training i billion dollars ought to be enough foreign aid hi any one year. Taft Hail Advocated Public Housing Program e- Ever since the war, Taft has public housing been program which" he says will cost $600 milion the first year, diminishing thereafter—he hoped—as , private industry became encouraged I cause It decreases to take over tlic business. | sometimes used in reducing pro- On aid to education, Taft =i" ' B™ ms - It ls » nowerfiil drug, how- Thc American way of life. Aren't Indians Americans? Adam said—And he looked committee Chairman Arthur Watkins of Utah right in. the eye—That his folks QUESTION: What are some of ™ckm California are smart enough the phvsiological actions and ther-, ° ,?"„'' ,, busme «- Then he MUtic i-ses of benzedrine sul-ilnf? I c second bill on the ANSWER: Benzedrine sulphate. I ' natter of money and said the Ini- amohctumiiip. raiiws a con- ! dl f " s .siuc could use what had bee.i traction of the small blood vessels , ^ l aslde for t!lem in "928 but which and stimulates the nerves. He- , y ""'"' « ot - apietilc. it is 1 , , " 1 "' 1 ' Ma " Adam looked ? " not be taken Liny. Too little tired. He finished by saying that the Mission Indians finally had scraped toge- gvantcd by Congress, the amounts -or each item would have to go ip In later years, as Taft says, rliis. however, is the way tile Pre.s- deut figures it out for yc:u- one ol tiis 10-year plain: For foreign aid. including China S7.100.000.000 For universal military training 500.000,000 Tor national health program 116.000.000 For public housing and public works -. 57.000.000 ( For aid to education unri sdncce i research 315.000.030, Taft sain tne Hre.sictent's hoaslilK program would cost S200 million. The senator didn't nr.ikc an estimate on «• hat public works would cost. Aid to foreign countries he put at thrc L . billions morf thnn now bcin» spent, which of course adds up to about the same as tlie Sfi.8 billion figure for thc Plan's first year. Actually, these figures Talt gave in his. radio-speech add tifi, not to MO billion p vrar, tint to a low' of S13 billion and a hujh of S1G billion. In past utterances. Taft has al- has a bill. His idea is to give grant, ^^--^advice oTn physician'. ther enough to hire a lawyer toTell , 'hem «'lmt to do. He sighed, took ' off his spectacles and leaned back in his chair. | Chairman Watkins said the committee sure would like to talk to tail the Indians to see how each felt I about this freedom business. Sen. ! Zalcs Nelson Ecton of Montana spoke up and .sairi. "Nonsense." Did Congress send out a .subcommittee /too In Blytheviltp— been In St. Bernard Hospital In Jonesboro because of a severe case j of pneumonia, is now improved and anrt ' i • . , jiniJ^Mtu unu ue ian- and square s lealth " S rn , tllrn , eti <° hls »° mc l"«"e. D»» that a lot of Indians h the ! "" absence: Mass was held by W ant to work. Ecton sa emancipation? Of course not. Watkins said that he wanted to be fair and square about it, but ic knew didn't id that was a lormal sort of thing--neither did The total. $8,083.000.000. is two ready committed himself to spend- IN HOLLYWOOD BY UHSKINE JOHNSON N'EA Stuff Correspondent On aid to lias a bill. Here graiits-in-aid to the slates for buJIdiiifr hospitals, providing medical cntc for school children the poor, aiding voluntary hea ^rr^^r^ir.',.^!^" "«=•?"* , of ''T sbor °" * ----- for five years. Compare with Tru- I , A ,,? l i rl '| n E ,'T tS °! ub col "P° srf he. Marshall | man's S116 million. , of ™? h s . a '°° l b <»' s llas he en or-; Adam begged the committee's n»r ! im-idr-mally. Taft is also on rec- ' ""'^ , at '^ High School with don again. He said aU™ his peoplj ord in fa vo, of emending soc ial ! M I 5S Sclma Lellt7 ' ^_sponsor. The ,, kc(1 to work . Ho sni( , J)c ^P^ security coverage to farmers and i " " ~ i 'he committee was driving at- lazy • Indians living off the taxpayer if they got their frcdom. Another committee member said the situa- the ace of diamonds, then tion was awful complicated. Some led the nine. West's king won. us- smart white, man, he said, might '.abllshins tile c]iieen in dummy. A own the whole reservation' "< ••'•• heart w?.s -ilrtiTcT and won in dummy with the kinir. and Caswell's small heart was discarded on th3 queen o' diamonds. dome.-lic workers. | ed the jack of trumps. Maybe a li these "radical" spend- • As there \v?s nnthinn to be sained ideas of Taft's should be ! by lhe diamond finesse. Cawel! of GOP i thrift ^called to the attention economizer John Tabcr. HOLLYWOOD INEA<— Title ot| ie\v slncinR stai- Dn-is Duv's initial movie. "Romance in HipU C." las been changed to 'Romance on the Hiph Sea." Tlie reason for the Hie ca rooms. Thc MCKENNEY""" ON BRIDGE own months if thc government didn't keep a hand in. And now about such tilings as water rights? Adam begged i thc committee's pardon again and f>kj Of>lr>/~C Wfst '""' !<Irc:! dy shown or been said the Indian wasn't so d'llmb He V>l> DS^IL'OC marked with the queen-ten of | could still find his way to tlie'old .»....„..__.____ spades. queen-Jack-tcn of hearts water hole when he was" thirstv • + «*.»,»:yy*»••*:•«:*•.-*-»*»-•••••-•••• ? v 1 a ud the kin? of diamonds. With; biography of thc Duke of . ( ffif/liei' YOU BUI, .... . ..... , Windsor may prove to be a head-. title change is typically Ho vwood. i „„. ... . ,. ,, , A lot of exhibitors slartrd cnmnlain-[ aC ' 1C tO lhe stl ' dl ° thal wm " a j clieet: for S35n.<wo for (he film j rf"hts-:>n(i j-evenil studios are; after i'. A national ma? nwns! the r!':^is t" the first 21 veurs of (he n»ke-'s life and lord leaver-i bro?k owns the wr'-l rights, ex- ' cent in the United States, to nil bio'.-raphical material on the cx- kinc. ng that "Romance in Hjr:h C" sounded like mi operatic story ami would drive people way from the box office. Doii.s insists there's no romance with Jack Carson. She still liasn't filed suit for divorce asuiinbt her estranged husbund. musician Cleorizc Wcidlcr. brother of Virginia Wcidlcr. thc ex-kid sMr. Batter You Play' Ily William E. MrKcnncy America's Card Authority V.'rlttrn fnr N'HA Service 1 think ih? iii-M optimistic prouji of bidders in the countrv are the either tile ace or king of clubs in las hpi.d. a nc-ii-vulnerablc over• call might have born justified. I Therefore Caswcll decided tint i E;^st must hold tlie ace and kin:: o' clubs, so he played a small club iroiu dummy. East made it os tnncrh r,s possible by playing low. but C:is- well went in with the queen and .simply conceded two ciub tricks. Read Courier News Want Ada. Club will meet every Wednesday evening with a new Forum Leader in charge each week. Travis Brooks was chosen as president. This past week the forum was in charpe of c Stanley Atchison who discussed "Japanese and Chinese History in Relation to the Present Conflict." i SO THEY SAY iTie only ae"c"m"iT"orl"r'a"coinhiciH'ar"is"" the one lived up to when tlic going gets tough. —Sen, E. D. Mlllikin ,n> of Colorado, forecasting Congress will be forced to repudiate some of the wartime agreements. • • » Without defending M r . Paulcy. 1 want to say that the Pauley mallei seems lo have had out effect: It seems to have awakened Uic Rip V»n Winkles of Ihc Republican Party from tncir M years of peaceful slumber.- llcp. J. E. Rankln iDI of Mississippi. » » . H is apparently up lo Congress to provide a clcar-cul definition of a Communist.—Rep. K. E Mundt (R) of South Dakota. • * * Every (hue a member of the cabinet reluscs to give information to Congress, we have to pars s special law lo get it.-Scti. Robert A Ttft vR) el oiuo. George Montgomery's comment. i to Dinah Shore after thc birth of Melissa Ann wns a soodie. Said Georpc: 'Siic sure has the ncwj look." . . . Dorothy Lamour may [ have given up her .sarong Icm- i porarily. but she just acquired one! trimmed with gold sequins. She'll wear il for charity appearance's I Dottic is taking daily French lessons, for her warbllnc In French in -Let's Kail in" Marlone Sued -Academy nomination polls for 1!)17 Oscars rli-se January 37. Tlie iminlreeo will lie ainiiionrcd Frbniarv IB. I'iml ballots will tic mailed March 1 and lhe awimls Mill lie made Salnrady ntght. March ^0. Annual "Miracle On 3-llh Street." that delightful bit of whimsy that should win Edmund Gweim a supnoiting- role Oscar, v. ill be re-issued annually as a special by 20th Century-Fox. . . . Promised" ail:l hoped for: Joel 1 Marlenc Dietrich is belli? surd by a French film producer for S100000 llu l lc ci for: Joel McCrea playing ai 'ady-fhy. gnu-happy Texan in 'Tall' ! He's charging breach of contract.. Orson Welles, in Italy, is Iwmbmdhi.; Mrm Frn: " Texas." actress Oilda Stew an with flowers and some highly rom.-mtie letters She played thc ;laiitc hall hostess m "The Wistful'Widow of Wagon Clap." and goes on the rond MXHI hi "Mary Had a Little." Didn't Orson's ex. Rita Hay-worth, piav a pal named Gilda? C'aswcll A A J 9 5 3 y A s 2 » A 9 *QS 3 flubi)cr Xcilhcr \ South Wrst North I A I'.iss i * H A 1'iif P.ISS Otcamt—V Q. East I'.-is.s Pats n \ic Mature is coacliin? young O'Kcefr Brasscltc for a film lest lie II nuke fur tile rule of lhe kid ,. '' Ki "°<* on Any Itoor." o'Kccfc clicked in "River f; a ,, B " after his trailiiatlnn from studio office lioy lo actor. . . . Ann Shrrhliin null t'o.v frirml strvo Hurii,,,::,!, ;, rc licaclnl for Connrrtiiut anil thru Morirta. Ann Is about to -.rll her t)iB F.ncino ranch Imme. The rurri-nt 1 l-tear-lotr in film production will lie written «'f by Lite .Un-'ary. wlirn 7! Him* »JU either bt Monnsrnin is a^aiii (alkinj aliout caslin.i; strip teaser Ann Torio as n (rmiiimp horse opera star. . . , Some dictionary of the fiilurr. Iliinks I.lovd naon. will ilK-hule (lie follrnti:- i|criMili->Ti' TIII:,\T;;K : A larsc device pnppin; pniirnrn. Movie Executive for I mtmbers cf lhe various athlet'c ; clubs. When 1 was a Clcvelnmlcr, j Henry P. Jaeser and his crowd al I thc Athletic c.ab ccrlainly believed ; in bidding Ar.d thc croup in In- I Uianapolis al.vay.s maintained that | The break-ui) between Laua i Turner and Ty Power cauaht dress designer Harry Kmcr wJlii over 2000 nnilniR photographs of the' pair with this line printed bcncaih: "I.ana won TV'S heart a H.iri'.v Viiior suit." N is ic.ulv to (Inn.itc lhe (lie su.ip paper drive. thc more \on bid, lhe better you SKUV to pi;!\. At my ov.n rliiij. the N'cw Yorie A. C . tl-.r- >ame ;.;i;i:t prevails. Walter C.i.Hvrll lost no time In tettin;' into a toiii-.-.padc conir.u-t on to- 1 clays hand, but he made tlie con-'} n j Irnc.t :i!id that is what counts. I Jfari'V ' "^^' U|1 1 did bid loo mucli." nc ' ,,,,' lo i-crvrkcd "bin :hc b-y s paid o;:." 1 ' , Tlir oprinnc ic.ic! wv.s won -^ ( Cnswell iSnutiii with Hie nee :>i • I IICAVIS. A sma'l spade was led. West ! f plaved the ten and dummy's kin" • During courtship days, the male won. A small spade was returned. ' • scoriMii aoc.s [or walks wiiti thp .-nd Cibv.cU d-i-id-d a-aln^t takiurt ! .:«]> 01 his t'lio:.--.-. dul.L'.i xvliic/, l)-e l-l',-:,-.-. Hc -,'.-:n UM v.:"i the front «f | unie th"y "hold claws." i nc e , dropping the queen, then cash- I HORIZONTAL 1.5 Pictured motion picture executive I 1 Demigods t3 Prefigures In Llnctrines 18 Top of head 10 Greek letter 20 Hammer '22 I ntei'pt rl 24 Clever 25 Enthralled 27G,ie!ic 28 Ha^vaiian bird 29 Behold' 30 Vein 3'i O" thc ocean 3.S Wpi fi ht deduction 36 Sea eagle 3R Collection of sayings 39 Mature 43 Mounts (ab.) •!•( Quota •16 Solar disk 41 Heap 4S Act of storing r>0 Quicker f>'2 Expungcr 53 Soothsayer VERTICAL 1 Joker 2 Fleet •I Knight of the 12 Trw fluid 14 Dispatched 17 Id rst (ab ) 24 Opposed In 30 Wnolty 31 Speaker 33 Type of 34 Horn 35 Sailors 37 Danish 26 Pedal rtigil 27 Note in kveig'i Guidrt's scale 3nSti"irn- W Rr.iin psssagg 41 Hebrew lettci 42 Abstract bcin> 45 Age 47 American writer 49 While SI Bone m TJT .'j

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