The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 19, 1948 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, January 19, 1948
Page 4
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PAGE FOUR THE BLYTHEV1LLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W HAJNtS, Publisher JAMES L. VERHOEFP, Editor PAUL O HUMAN, Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Winner Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta. Memphis. Published Eveiy Mtemoon Except Sunday Entereo. as second class matter at the post- odice at Blylheville, Arkansas, under act ol Congress, October 9. 1917. Served by th« United Pre»» SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier in the city ol BlythevUle or any suburban town where carrlei servlc* U male' tallied, 20c per week, or 85c pel month By mall, within a radius ol 50 miles, »4.00 per fear. $2.00 for six months, Jl.OO for three months; by mail outside SO mile zone, 110.00 per year payable In advance. Meditation Bui a hope that can be seen is not » Hope, Jor who hopes (or what he can see? But when we hope for something that we do not sec, we wait persistently for It.—Romans 8:24. » • w Man's need for God 1§ not so much for making life's pathway easier aa for Inner Itrcnftli lo meet life's hardships. There's Freedom of Silence, Too Ring- Laniner Jr. Is probably too sophisticated to spend much lime mulling over corny old proverbs. Yet there are two truisms that he might have recalled before he gave out a recent statement to a New York newspaper. They are "Silence is golden" and "A man is known by the company he keeps." The son and namesake of the famous American humorist is one of the ten Hollywood screen writers indicted for contempt o£ Congress for refusing to tell the Thomas Committee whether they were Communists. These ten wound up with a good bit of public opinion on their side—though most of the feeling seemed rather anti-Thomas Committee than pro-screen writers. The committee behaved like prosecution, jury and highly biased judge, instead of a group whose function is only to investigate and recommend. The contempt defendants' refusal to answer Questions was taken as their admission of guilt. A few days after the hearings closed Chairman Thomas was calling them traitors, in almost so many words, on the floor of the House. Since then the other defendants have kept silent. Mr. Laixltier lias chosen to tell, in considerable detail, why he refused to answer the committee's questions. He challenged the constitutionality of the committee's very existence. He said his own constitutional rights were being violated by his being questioned "under pressure" about things which were his own business. He also said, "If I am accused of a crime under the law and admissible evidence is presented against me I can confirm or deny it. If I refuse t o do so the jury can draw its own conclusions." Jlr. Lardner might have done the same thing before the Thomas Committee. In a court of law he might have made a very good case for his legal right to refuse to answer. But the fact is that the Thomas Committee, however much one may disapprove its methods, has the right to ask questions. The screen writer further said that "Freedom of speech has no practical reality unless it includes the freedom to associate and act in concert with others of R like mind and the freedom to keep to himself those jp m- ions and associations a man doesn't feel ready to communicate to his neighbors." Ordinarily, we don't think the Constitution is involved if a man is ashamed to have the neighbors know of the sort of people he runs around with. But if it is his opinion that a bank should be robbed, a ship sabotaged, or Die government overthrown, and if | 1C chooses to "act in concert with others of a like mind," he can scarcely expect to take refuge under the first article of the Bill of Rights. Mr. Lardner and his co-defendants have not poisoned the public mind or filled our screens with Communist propaganda. But we feel after reading his statement that Mr. Lardner, Communist or not, has tried to pattern his argument after the usual line of sophistries that Communists employ when cornered. «' e didn't find the result quite up to the original model. By keeping quiet, Jlr. Lardner might have made quite a convincing minor-league political martyr. Instead he chose to open his mouth and wound up pulling both hi.s feet in it. In tlial position it's impossible for him to look even dignified, much less martyred. Time for a New Act When New York's last vnnety-and- picture house throws out the stage in favor of the double feature, it seems that vaudeville ;it last is officially dead. Then along comes a Tokyo dispatch saying that this guy Hirohilo is still wowing them over there with an acrobatic clown act. His performance doesn't sound like much. He takes a fan i'i his toes and fans himself. He swims in the rain, holding an open umbrella in one hand. (Presumably he can do the same trick when it isn't raining.) The story doesn't say what he does for an encore— maybe he writes under water. Anyway, as we said, it doesn't sound like much of an act. We guess that what keeps him going is good •press-agency and a soft-hearted management. Used to be that Hirohilo's publicity was pretty extravagant. For several years, lie was billed as being descended from some K ( "' or goddess. The yokels believed it, too. Then one thing and another kicked the props from under this sort of promotion. So whoever is handling liis publicity decided to build him up as a sort of simple-minded man of the people. He is "a man of few accomplishments and hobbies," says his latest press release, but "these few are unique." He's now advertised as being courageous and democratic, un emperor whose ambition is to live in the folksy manner of British royalty. Ilirohito is living up to his pre.s.s- agcntry and acting his part on and off the stage. For «»e who used to demand and get star billing, he's very easy to get along with these days. His present spot in the show is just dandy. The pay is fine. He has no complaint about his dressing room. The soft-hearted management seems lo be taken in by all this. Ilirohito is stealing the show from the star act that the management is trying to build up, but the bosses don' cut him down to size. He keeps on getting a lot of publicity. As a result, he seems to be cheered as loudly by some audiences as he was when his divinity build-up was at its height. While all this has been going on, one of Hirohito's old bosses, fellow name of Tojo, has been having a little trouble in court. He is being tried on a charge of trying to put Hirohito's present management out of business by violent strong-arm methods. And it is clear from Tojo's testimony that Iliro- hito isn't quite the clown and dope that he i.s now said to be. In fact, it is dear—if Tojo is telling the truth—that Hirohilo was fronting for the Tojo outfit and thai, far from being a dope, ho knew everything that was going ou—in advance. There is also a strong suspicion that, when the present bosses stop running Hie show and checking the box office personally, Ilirohito may li-y to bring the old management in again. For that reason, it seems odd to note that the American management in Japan seems to go as completely for Hirohito's clown act as the audiences ito. Perhaps their main concern is to keep the audience happy. His past history and present popularity show thai he can be- a serious tronljle-niaker. So we wonder why the American bosses don't retire him to some actor's home and put in one of their own acts lo replace him. BLYTHEV1LLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS BARBS Today is what you «<<rc looking forward lo yestciday-aud it's your own lault u you arc disappointed. • « » Home, sweet home is any old puce where mother wishes to goodness the kidi wouk. n ; ,,.g lip their things. » » » An osteopath sajs iini|il c eveiilually will foii-cl how lo walk. x«| as ], 111R as K( .'i,a V f iccomi-hsind cars. V « » Vour difticuliies are frequently the spectacles through »hlch others see your character. All Things Are Relative MONDAY, JANUARY 19, 1048 //iTfiw THE MEMORV DFM !_or OF ' Textbook on Civics Turns Up Cn House Investigation Agenda THE DOCTOR SAYS By Edwin p, j or( ) an M „ Written for NKA Service In February. 1947, a 47-year-old merchant, who had lu . cd j, 5 ,^" "_ c° tot- six years, began a bus trip ''otn Mexico to New Yo?k C itv Rys .still [,-avel- rash, hut By Harmsin W. Nichols United I'ress Slatf Correspondent WASHINGTON, Jan. 10. (UP) — Congrcssuinn Charles Deane of North Carolina scowled, looked down at the witnc.K njid said: "I suppose you are aware, Dr. Hughes, that ihis inquiry is bound* to help Hie sale and circulation ol your book." Dr. Hughes beamed. Yes. lie saidj lie was awake to that happy fact. Tfie book to which Uoanc referred' was one called "Building Citizenship." The doctor wns Ray O. Hughes of Pittsburgh, who wrote it. He was on the pan before a Jlotis* District of Columbia Subcommit - -- «.. , •»-"«(: me committee. After he had Hie disease which caused dcitli • |! ' 1Clicd llis '"iefcnse and gone home was smallpox. During the time'he! last t "" c ' lho committee made was II. he .spread the disease to ° ut a lisl "' options, naming a ^-year-old man and to the la! '"""' "'"' " ' S^^rx.^r-s?^! I pages and paragraphs in 'the civics I booK. r " - ——.. miu i Committee Chairman A L Miller i-iiA-icrt"M"'II, , ° f , thc children °' Nebraska wanted to know"what i cYse on" "V™!" P assc d the [h « author-teacher had done about on to two more children i '»«'". It turned out he had been ' k ril " """ °" (sic!e of Ncw I " retty "'"* 0" » rewrite job Tak" . ' i °" l )a e e 185. There was a picture of As soon a. 5 the „,.,«„<. of , h e ] Jos( ' f s ""'". bi(r ns life and puffing ofiehis L',Tt ZC(ti ' Vigilil ' U "™"" h P "'H-, Dr - Hll " hcs «>*>'»>'" that WMlhm Jn ''"-'"°"- Ma - VOT ' S' , K IK'MMiers oriRlnallv had ODwyer Issued ap-] l '«d the picture alons with a brief essay on Communism. He said the essay was intended to teach the kids a bit about what Communism peals n.King everyone lo be vaccinated. Tlie response was magnificent: five million were vaccinaled in Ncn- York City within two weeks ' and more than six million ,,, less' man a month. Never before had so many people in one citv b-en vaccinated so quickly The fact, ihat vaVclnation accomplished so rapidly meant is like, so they could compare it A'.tl: our form of government-hoping to goodness they would like ouri In the next edition of the book they re going to "leave Joe out of ' '' Dl". HnclifR nnt i» u r. u,,,. ;.. mass vaccination nad not done, many residents of the would have been susceptible 100 Died in 1901 In other cases, (he accidental iu- was i that 1 ; Russian idea of democ'rac^'and' how Is. That and a few para- craphs about the Tafi-Hartley Congressman Deane spoke up then and said he noticed in been city Trades Unfans and GOP C Rv IVIcr Ed son (N'iA WiK'-ivitrin Cirrcswnclentl WASHINGTON (NEAl —Most unbelievable love story in Washington I ripht now Is (he blossomhu; of a! „, ^.,, summer-type romance between ton {found that Congressman executives of the APL building train- Gwinn in.. N. Y.I. heading ilesil of bo.-iine them over the hear). AFL Buildini; Trades dcnarfment Mlvup Almost nuiied GamMc'i I Lunch was served in When Gamble's committee got iij- lo Chicsuto early in November, he Ralph unions and certain Republican congressional leaders, notably Speaker a labor of the House Joe Martin Majority Leader Charlie fMass... Hallcck racketeering investigation sub-committee, had arrived the day before and Issued a blast against windy City building trades labor. Gwinn and Gamble both er's private traductio,, of a victinro'fln'.'aVlpox I ing" through" the 'book" that n r sarnelhuuT had happened i P ' n° what nV H ° , rcad -,? u the - v are the Speak- : «*ent outbreak, there would have ' er's mar^>" S, "' a tcach - roomintheV'—. ™- than ,000 cases and , % .taZhor-^^MheT'^ dozen of his henchmen and Hcpiibli- can leaders. week before Christmas. Gamble said Things went from good to better so fast that finally Gray said he'd the teachers along with Hoi. Present were Gray and half a I ncar 'J' 1000 deaths.' instead"of The i 1,1* "tn £"," ' !2 «ses and two death., which ac-! Jhelr thmk • tually occurred. , ineir tnmkii _ Although .smallpox can be stop- ] jfjIlerHe '™d°l ° Ut OI1 , Cllai ™ an ped in its tracks, it is still a dan- * ' ' al 1P intllr1 ' ho ™ f gerous condition, it L? far from safe to relax our efforts to keep or "pony" he once bought from Sears Roebuck to help him through like to set up a sub-committee of! people protected 6V vaccination"' I , J — • • --- llabor leaders to work with the Gam- QUESTION—My "basal niotabo- ' { reshnla " Algebra in high school. lism is minus 17. Is that badlv i !'i' llc , r f' cnt °" a little sidc tour ir> • I the testimony to say that after he The Washington real estate lob- by—marie up of representatives of thc realtors, home builders, nutter- s' manulsictui ble committee. No sooner said than. deficient? nan of the Chicago Federation and out. however, and the buildim- Howilrd McSpcdoti of the New York . , .trades lenders came to Gamble's' Bulklmg Tradcs Council. Gamble and dealers-! h c! , lin(; , (o Ml wn!xt uicc gl|ys t , u j, ' threw a dinner for them all to celc- ' m Accor?lin"'"'o VC1 ' C "'"' lhat M Sairt aga '" st thein atc ' the lobby, the Republicans have none! * n'j?,,,.,, S< !' ,1 ^a^n^^cr^ («l» oVmeVl^ p»mk»] a ,d X,:! ''"""r- C T blC """ ks hc " C|!a " ~ C WM .-» lln ' to announce it'but Uon». leaeue. Aetuaily, i t isl ,t U ^ I t et ?^£ J^^ ^T ' mination agaiiist colored workers. done. On the committee are Harry Bates of the bricklayers, Mike Crow | ,„ ^...,.,,,,x, uuv:lula IL . e , of the painters. C. J. Haggerty of' that normal metabolism may vary • . ,-, the California Federation, ,loe Kee- I [™"\ minus 15 to plus 15. "Minus : (c 12 ANSWER—Generally doctors feel f S as f ed a 'B ehra a " d o ">er subjects lat normal metabolism may vary 'ausht school himself for awhile Annomirement of the committee was made from Gamble's office a wek before Christmas. Gamble said . is coore worers. The romance bccan vrtien Chair- ! Chicago glaziers quit taking window ' Gray said no. he'd better announce it. If a congressman made the announcement, people might get sus- man Gamble asked the buildin trades to linvc some of their union paiir-s out of mill-assembled frames! behind it. , - picious of political motives being -- - •-• ...--" ."..ULI.KO tlic.v could get paid for putting lenders testify at (tic 30 local hear-'' the glass back hi ajiain. sit thc build- Well, that's the way things are 17 ' however. u not bild But not mathemat- last Summer. There had j tools. Things like lhat. ; the building trades boys that he Is •^ - ""•»- ; 11 ic UtJUVdJif^ lltitlt'S UOJ ............ : \.hen Gamble got back to Wash-j said to be considering an m icallicrbcd- . nif ton at the start of ihe special ment to Hie Taft-Hartlev lisputcs. nuifce- ] scss, 0 n last month, he reported his protect craft unions in" :m! discrimnw-, progress lo Speaker Martin. Thc their established pratices i, , , ,, ,, , """' lo ""--M-t! Speaker was impressed. Said he'd I And Chairman Gamb t. Aim Gamble figure:! that, since like to have some of thc AFL boys' ins committee's job was to Bet mm,-f around to lunch to talk tlilnrs over housing built, the way to do it was, Gamble relayed thc Invitation to to wm lhc unions' co-operation, in- , Richard J. Grey, president of the amend- Inw, some to Dr. Hughes said he was thinking of yanking out of the next edition of "Building Citizenship" a picture of Hank Wallace—taken some tim 1 ? back down in Mexico. He said that now that his book is under fire he didn't want to have somebody Jump up and accuse him of backing Wallace as a presidential candidate. Place anoiWr "erolm'd Tccr"na"tv « ca «» '°'"l>id. 1» said. He is trying over Ihe stuffing and pinch the £»£' ^oreC ^1^1^ gion. And he said he was more than HINGHAM. Mass. ,OP,-T,,e pa- | £™f ^Tmm^^'o^ Well-Filled Pocket book Serve ground beef pockctbooks when you've a group of young-fry for dinner. Make an even number of thin "hamburg" patties -two for each person. Top half the patnies with a spoonful of bread or fruit, slurring, or crumbled blue cheese. — --. ..... .i.'ini HIE, null (JlllLfl IMC edgts together. Then broil or pan- broil until brown. now and that's all there is to the risliers or thc Hinehsim Center Evan- , ".C ""i" ""C ~,Z gelical Congressional Church already : t<?xtbook have been Mld ' arc planing the church's 200th nnl- vorsnry In 2017, At a 100th annivei- sary celcbra(ion, a fund was set up j to provide Jor the observance 1001 ycurs hence. j 15 years Ago In BlythevUle — rangiiiK to have building union leaders tell what they is the mailer with the housing situation. IN HOLLYWOOD"" I»Y KKSKIXF, JO1IXS()N NKA Slaff Correspondent SO THEY SAY There is no covsntiy standing by lo save AmcricA. The American people m\ui '.s, 1V c titeir own country.-Kintl Schram, prc.Mdcnt. Kcw Stock Exchange. Ily Krsk r iie .mlmsnii NEA Staff Correspondent HCULVWOOD, cNKAi Tho People Talk Back, to Hollywood, to one another and to me: "I honestly believe that 'Cross-' and pictures o! :iiat kind sire suggesting that «e have a sreat deal more intolerance in tlli.s coun- lr> than we really have. We have some intolerance, that's true, but nowhere near as much as these mc- turrs imply. I don't bk? pi-.-- tmrs —they would ccisaiuly mn:<c ;;reat propasanda fur some' fnrcisll coninry to .shou as propaizandi r,L;ai:i.s! us and our dcmocrsuic uay ol htc."—Los Angeles "In 1913. Hollywood should .show more sports in the movies. Van Johnsiin s;e!s the anl skater. Robert Taylor Ains love match on a leiinis court, and .«o on. And don't lor:e; to make thc life ol B.ibc Hllth,' Pori.'inoutli, Ohio. Cainpaisn Ordered "Coiipratlllatinns ( >ii your MICCCS.S- Illl campaign a mills: Csipiir.e'.- lite for the .screen. N'ou take ,i lutcli in your bolt and so aitri il-.r dimk- iug. snlokuii: n-ainnr airlx in picture*. They liave just as much b.ui ' intiuence on our >o\nu: uirls as th- 1 Capone story «Vjul<i !;avo iiacl -in ;hc bo\s." Hsiddain. Kan, "V\c MLint ilimlilc rraturrs because, al iirr.srnt prirrs. liolh of llic Illfturcs lojjrtlirr arc 110 liar- gain."—Fresno, falif. "My pel |>ocvc i.s that :!:ev cast mcii lhal arc too old as iMmsu-.tLv 1 lovers opposite tin- jisctty vnisn; r :uis. Thc> uuik riihcuitiu... -. they could Use a girdle .uui they iisuailv oieraci. Pat O'Brien is grcal when he is in a part where ho act.s his ••<RP. btti he's too po:ty lo be a dash- iu« lover. Another :liius i.s ICHI many and too lonp-dnuv'n-out elo.-;>- ui's oT a sir.pei" di-;rj::ing Uiro'.uh ;, •sQ-.iasln son-., I'm a junior in h;:n scbool aud Mom vaid to write vim. — Redlands, Calif. | 'Keep up the food risht. Muviob are a wonderful .source ot ediica- ilioii and cntertaiumcnl. il liicy jtist ; could be mr-.f'e a liltle move vClv.rc- j some. You Jinve a lot 0 ; iicoj'le I backing your efforts toward beuer , •;>•>*>:>;>;.»;>:>;>;>;>;>;;«;;«;;*;>;;•;;•;>;;»;>;;»;; MCKENNEY" ON BRIDGE pictures."—New York City. "We UKH! to get real men in our wrstern pu-tuie.s. .Sow we've goi «. j •-••-;—.-..-. lot of suilar-luippy cow-I >l IjOf/lCUl -^ ; S^ n0 ;:S ns - rm fcd up; ' Proves. Disastrous "I'm for (Urnbli- features. The ' iinly v.;> v i noniti consiilcr single fralurrs i.s for tlir Iliratcr to cut (In- iirii-c in hair."—San Fnincis- , ..jrkiug on this theory, South 'J]K | cashed dummy's ace and king ol diamonds snid rufrcci a small "diamond in his hand with the or .spades. West ovcrruffed with the seven- spot, then shifted to It was too late now. South won with the king of hearts and led a low spade. West went in wilh Hie ace and led another heart. South winning with thc ace. A small spade van won in dummy with In preparation for the track meet lo be held in Blytheville this year, four the Agriculture boys under the direction of C. T. Kramer ere working on the Haley Field track. The track heart—but w111 bc larger this year and according to Mr. Kramer, will be one of the best in thc district. Hopes of local patrons lhat the junior high school might be made a free school for the second semester of the current school year open- "I second the motion tor the cast- in; ol Jan Peercc m -The CaruM Story.' "--Los : \u^ele.s. Vutr for Exprrlrni'c "Onr ol jour readers .susiu'stcd that >.-mn.-er start play the leads ill The Rubr. 1 Don't let ihose young squirts in Koihwdod play those important roles. What do they kno>v •about 1U' compared UiTyioiic Power or Jos-ph Gotten? The youn; p:rls I know .swoon over the older I .slsii's. Tiny Aouldni react that way I to Use y.:i;:i;;or ones. I know. I'm! fair, fat and lony. but attract more I o! the ynmiser men than you could I shsike a .s;:.-k at. It's because I've I .ued " - Biru.i iton. w.ij-li. ; "I lit-s'.r Roberi Mitcluim's uoiug in Tlut'j. all hc needs. I! he's :*Hui al it. you can ha^c the ot Hoiiswood. I'll take Mitclmm" — S.tu UIC-KO. C'Hlif. •'Stop il jon're nrerkiiif; my lite. I'm lliat ;ivrraj;r moviegoer ymi'rc aluavs talking about. 1 like puprorn. csintly bars, sexy movies ami r\c jut a p.ission for whodunits, ir \uu pel Ibem off Ibc sricrii. I'll gel Mm."—SI. Pan!. Minn. tmv.s si'j.Mii tiie stirrm- historic-il itn-.i MjcLi's^-ul b:;sii;r. l s hvcs which have added so mu.-h to our coun- ll \ "--Itidiiiiiajxilis. itid. "I'm sony La n si 'nirnri- and 'I'y- By William K. .lIcKenney America's Card Authority Wrillrn for NKA Service Recently I rereiaeil an interest- ins letter from Robert H- Jnmi- son of Miami. Pia.. offcrhur con- gratulntioivs on the fact I bat my column is now appearing in the Miiimi Daily News. 'Mr. Jamison sent siIoiiR today's * K 3 2 V 1093 tiie king and the tourtb diamond i" gnext week will not be realized, ruffed with the queen of spades. The school board found funds in- The club was led to dummy's ace, surticient but hope to make Junior and South's losing heart rJwcard- High a rree school next year. ed on dummy's eood diamond. j All West eould do was Irump Three times as much paint can • this trick with tile jack of spacies. be mruie from the same amount of^ , but Eas.t and West were able lo lead by a new process that mixes win only the ace-jack-sevcn of finely pulverized sand with lead ox- trumps, ide. Screen Star T .1 «. J f 4 + A 6 A A .? a 7 V 752 » S3 + QJ 109 M W E S Dealer A None V Q o o o 4Q1052 *8753 2 * Q 108651 f AK4 • 96 *K4 Rubber — N-s vul. South West North » * Pass 3 » 3 A p ass 4 A Pass Double Ps ss Redouble Pass Pass Opening—* Q 1 Eist Pass Pass Pass Pass 19 HORIZONTAL 1,5 Pictured *rtiuf.s >2Sorrou- I '> S'.r.lo or fixity l.^ Etiropeon coin 16 Stocking support 13 Mineral rock I'' fashion 21 Mexican peasant 22 followers ~.' Employers 2r. Coat-of-arms 2fi fresh set 3 Negative •t Work unit 5 Kilatnent 6 To (he inside 7 Ai thai lime 8 Pronoun 9 Plural suflix ID Reveler 11 Mosl painful 12 Take exception 1! Bird:,' homes 17 Apud (ab ) 20 Expunging 22 Persian 2-1 Church 27 Mole deer (p!.) cou i» Symbol 'or tin 25 Sea council ilcs off hand, commenting (hat South, his pnrtner. is a citizen who "takes fire easilv," ^ hen Jamison bid lour .sjiaUcs anil Sontli went into a huddle, he fully expected him to bid six spades and possibly seven. Uul Ihln.w had been breaking badly, so r> .,„; r••'.'" ,„', '', South drciricd to try (o ucl a plus ^m,^ 1 .':- i±j;:^ 7™'".»«•'»»"• «»«• i»>«5 ±- sp.n'.cs. When West doubled, the gleam in Soulh's c>e warned that the cmiliact would bc redcublcd — aud it Mas. made tile natural openliie ol the QUceu of clubs. If he had oiieneri a heart, the ronl:,<ct would have been defeated South «< n the op.-niuc lead with the king of clubs, and Immediately decided that West had all of the . . . Pi.i. iir bintl?i:. arc briug \\ov.i by c.iuken,.; nu imuliiy torm.s to PIT,nit c.Uimbuhstir rlncicens tronl pe.'rcms c\uh ol her. Birds cnn sec untying but (he ground at their led. Read Courier News Want Ads. 20 Preposition 30 Wireless 33 Part 37 Improve 3!) P.icilic island Rroilp 30 Iicdlr,d •Hi Stripped 44 TidiilRs 45 fill with mortar tfi Refer •S3 Observe 43 Coxiest 51 Dorriucc 53 Shipwnrins 54 She is now Mrs William VERTICAL 1 ? !ci ry 2 Teai'-shaped 30 Grates 31 Sum 32 riisc;ise 34 Vomiting 35 Cringes 36 Comforts 40 Lost blood 41 Likewise 42 Grooves 43 Boy's nickname 4G She has acted since she was eifihl yc;irs of 47 Tree 50 Gram (ab.) 52 i-'ag (comb, form) tr* JJT

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