The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 26, 1948 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, January 26, 1948
Page:
Page 4
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 4 article text (OCR)

PAGE FOUR BLYTHEVIIXE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS MONDAY, JANUARY 26, 1D48 THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. ••'•; B. W RAINES, Publisher JAMES L. VERHOEM?. Editor PAUL D HUMAN, Advertising Manager Bole National Advertising Representatives: Wallaw Wltmer Co, New York, Chicago, Detroit. , UempU*. Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class matter at the post- office at Blythcviile, Arkansas, under act ol Congress. October ». 1911. __ Served by the United Pre«» SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the city ol Blythevllle or «nj suburban town where carriei service is maintained, 20c per week. 01 85c per month By mall, within a radius ol 50 miles, $4.00 per jear $200 lor stx months, $1.00 for three months; by mail outside 50 mile zone, $10.00 per year payable tn odvanoe. Meditation Show me your faith without any good deeds. »nd I will show you my faith by my good deeds. —James 2:18. Thus faith anil teparale life they More. ' works together «ro«; no ever can know.—liannah Fancy-Free, Enterprise The fuel oil shortage is doing something to private enterprise, as well as to Hie pocketbook and body temperatures of citizens who depend on oil heat. Time was—and is—when industries spent millions persuading tlie public to buy their product. But the petroleum industry is downright indignant at the public clamor for their product. They wish people would lay off ; them and go away somewhere and burn coal. They're pratically saying as much. Next thing we know the butler people will be lobbying for an end to those coloring restrictions imposed on the margarine makers. the government hands otil. There must be millions of those thoughtless readers in Russia. They are tlie ones who are being urged to increase their production or who are being kept in the armed forces to make their country strong ngainsl the coining imperialist war that llie top Communists are always shouting about. The surica on American life must comfort them somewhat. It nnisl help them forget their own sky-high prices and meager rations and .shabby clothes as they reflect that things are bad in America, too. Probably it never occurs to them that the capitalist nation which is about to collapse is also the capitalist nation whose strength their government fears. VIEWS OF OTHERS Food for Thoughtlessness Some of Pravda's more thoughtful readers must have been pur.xletl by tlie series on American life that Boris Izakov and Yuri Zhukov wrote for that paper. Comrades Izakov and Zhukov were over here covering the UN meetings for the Communist Forty organ. But they took time off to record a few impressions of the American scene. They seem to have gathered their material on this broad land of ours by walking around New York City and reading American newspapers and magazines. They didn't get ali their facts on straight. But their conclusions, of course, hew right to one favorite line of Soviet propaganda. Everything the Russian reporters saw here added up to impending economic disaster. Pravda readers learned that a New York factory foreman told Comrades I. and Z. thai the plant's workers couldn't even afford to go to a cafeteria any more, but had to lunch on bread that they brought from home. Meanwhile, in Chicago, General Eisenhower had spoken at a merchant's banquet where each guest was served a four-pound steak. Pravda readers were told that the New Look is a desperate measure to postpone depression. "Last autvimn, at the command of the textile corporations, a new fashion was proclaimed in America—long skirts," the authors discovered. "As if by magic the whole press started praising Hie new Htyle. (Oh, yeah?) I was advertised as improving morality and possessing im, porliint practical advantages." Well now, what about this, the thoughtful Pravda reader says—but not aloud, of course. Yesterday 1 read that the Marshal] Plan was a huge speculative venture by American capitalists to cash in on European disaster. The day before 1 read that America seeks the economic and political enslavement of Europe. Day after day 1 see by the paper that the Americans are imperialistic aggressors, led by a government that is plotting war. But something is wrong, the thoughtful reader reflects. Comrades t. and Z. say that America is on the brink of economic coliapse. Capitalism, .of course, is a vicious, unworkable system that is bound to buckle under its own evil weight. So how can America be planning a war to coiuiuer the world? Surely there will be a people's revolution there before there can be a war in Europe. Probably the Ixakov-Zhukov series wasn't aimed at the thoughtful reader anyway. It was more likely aimed at those Soviet citizens whose minds have Aeen regimented from childhood by Russia's insulated, one-sided educational system, and who swallow anything State Department Business The Marshall plan is many things. It is an expression of America's humanitarian desire lo help crippled Buropc. It is a proposal lor II- iianclng the purchase ol goods for which Europe must turn to the United Stales In any event, it is a lav-sighted elfort In reserve foreign markets without which the American economy would go into a lallspln. But above everything else it is an instrument of American diplomacy. It is the practical device by which we hopn to snvc Western Europe from Communist totalitarianism. In tins epic struggle, it Is the chief weapon ol the Slate Department. And us such it should not ue laXcn out of the hands of the Stale Department. It is therefore regrettable to read that Senator Vandcnberg Is said to be planning legislation to dlvoice European aid from the department's control. One hopes against ho]>c that this report will prove lo he Ill-founded. If not, there will be a most gricvious wrench in the line record lie hns been writing as chahman ol the Senate Foreign Relations Committee. The Vnmtcnbcri; scheme, it is said, will be based on the legislation which separates the United States Atomic Energy Commission Horn military control, n so, it would leave the Slate Department utterly at the mercy of whatever Individual or group might be named lo udmlnls- should feel thai such administration at any time was not in line with American diplomatic policy »nd efforts, he would be able to appeal only to the President and the Congress. Such a slow and uncertain procedure would end in frustration and futility. Day-by-day diplomacy simply cannot be conducted profitably If vital moves must wait on long and probably acrimonious congressional debates. H cannot be effective if deprived of control of any of its major Instruments—least of all If that instrument is in unco-opcratlve hands. Within a broad outline of policy, the top diplomat of the United States must be free lo net as immediate situations demand. There cannot, as Gen. Miirshali said, be two Secretaries of Stale. There no valid reasons for removing the Slate Department from control of the nation's strongest diplomatic weapon. Diplomacy Is trie prime business of the department. Secretary Marshall should, of course, place the administration of Eliroimn aid in the most, expert hands available, one is not too Impressed by some of the shallow, callow, striped-pnnls careerists in his department. In all probability, the Secretary himself does not look on them with a beaming eye. He will need purposeful experts—bankers, economists, engineers, lood experts and the like—to carry out the proposed program. Certainly, he can hardly be tempted to undermine his prestige by turning it over to bunglers and incompetents, be they in his department or out of It. The plan's administration should be as businesslike as It possibly can be. But Its first business must bo lliat of diplomacy. Outsiders— and conceivably even hostile outsiders—must not be placed in the position of beinj; able to exercise a practical veto over foreign policy. Tile Post-Dispatch is for wise and generous administration of the proposed program. It is again.-.! iicliniimiraiion separate Iroin Hie State Department. Divided :;i thority here would rim against ail the lessons of CMX-IICUCP. -ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH. BARBS 'Sh-h-h-h-h-h! Doctor Soy^s O/7 Will Subtract J From Starlings' Multiplication * THE DOCTOR SAYS » By llarmim W. Nicliglj I United Tress Staff Correspondent) WASHINGTON, Jan. 28. (UP) — You can lift an eyebrow If you like. Hut the iact remains that 3'our congress is looking into th« By hciwin P. Jordan. M. D. problem of birth control. Among Written for NEA Service starlings. Shingles, or "herpes zoster" as II 1 The sleek, black pests are said Is known to doctors, i s an acule, | tn be th e smartest birds In the U painful condition causing Inflam- S. when It comes to producing niat'on of the skin with the ap-, young. They are also smart when 1 Europe Making Progress on Recovery Road Thanks to UNRRA; Fact Often is Overlooked By Peter Ftlsun NTA Washington CorrcspinHli-nt j WASHINGTON. (NEA>—One set of facts almost completely overlouK- ed in the United States concerns the degree lo which western Kin-- ope has recovered since the end of liie war. In American lalk about ihu Marshall Plan, it is nil to commonly assumed that UNRRA and posi- UNRRA aid went down the drain and thai war-lorn Europe is no better off now than it was on V-K Day. Opponents of the Marshall Plan constantly sound this note in harping on their favorite Unie Hint Ihe Marshall Plan won't do more good Ihan UNRRA or tlnl British loan, so why go through uth it? John J. McCloy, former Assist- | a moribund—area. stiil below prewar, but, even in McCloy admits thai neither Brit- coal, progress has been made. In ain. F-auee, Italy. Spain nor the England the increase has been from I/ow Countries have the strength to ! eo per cent ol prewar in 1945. to 92 be the world leaders they were in j per cent at the end of 1947. On • with X-ravs or something else, is the last, century. Nevertheless, their | the continent, the increase is from i particularly necessary to halt the assets still add up to make western | 41 to 88 per cent. j progress of the condition becauf Pbarance of characteristic blisters., It conies to eating up several rnll- It 13 really not a skin disease, how- lion dollars worth of grain each ever, as It affects only that part; year and making a general nuisance of the skin which Is reached by | of themselves. It's going lo be In- certain nerves. j lerestins to see who's smarter- Pain usually i s felt before the- the starling or Uncle Sam. blisters come out on the skin. True Rep. Ed Miller of Maryland ha« herpes Is always on one side of the! Introduced a bill that would allow body and particularly common a man to shoot a starling on sight, along the chest, paralleling the The House Subcommittee on ribs It may appear on the fore-1 Health. Education and Recreation I head, face, lower back and ab- i in the District of Columbia was domen as well. When It Involves; delegated to look into the matter nerves close to the eye, there Is. because the birds are such a mil- real danger to sight. . sancc h(!re and d effort fe The blisters usually appear three'foil them hav e failed to four days after the beginning: So the committee called Dr. or pan. A slight fever Is common, Lytlc S. Adams of Irwln, Pa.. • and the pain, or neuralgia, is like- noted conservationist. Dr. Adams y to be severe. Alter several days, I told the committee that shooting the blisters open and dry up and starlings one at a time Is no good, finally disappear altogether. In „„„ 1)csWes a man might knock yoi.no.nnd middle aged people the o r f nn innocent humming bird •-, condition usually clears rapidly, but mistake. He said he had a better in older people neuralgic pains of- p ] a:1 . ,t wnrt:s llk this . ten last for months. Indeed In During the nesting season you elderly people the pain following R( , t a bunch of Rmall _ , ha , low panj) . shiuales can be most unpleasant for YOU put some dirty crank cas« IOIIB time. oil in the pans and sprinkle some The cause of herpes is a virus, Rrilll , on (op . u docsn . t ,, &ve to ta which is a tiny, living substance $3 a b ,, snc i ft . ne k j t ld too small to see under the ordinary gril | n } microscope. This virus hns some Th^ b]rds . halt 0( tn( , m hopefu i connection wi'V, the virus causing I mothers-to-be, are bound to get oil chicken-pox. Sometimes a person.; on dielr feathers when they bob who has been exposed to chicken- !m . a mo ,. sc j. so they go to their pox. will get herpes, and some- : nests and sit on the egRS dripping times it happens the other way . oi] . T1 , e oil gets into the pores of around. This is a curious connec-1 ihn egss and the eggs never hatch tion which has not yet been ade- j quately explained. May Follow Infection Herpes may come on immediately after an acute Infection like pneumonia, or it may come without any warning and unrelated to any other disease. Many different kinds of treatment are used for shingles. Most of them bring at least some relief, but cannot cause a quick cure. In severe cases. X-ray treatments have been used with some success. When the herpes is on the forehead, some treatment, either Europe one oE the two most productive rtre as in the world, the other being the U. S. Before the war, says McCloy, the 16 Marshall Plan countries mined more co;il, produced more electricity, built and sailed more ships and '.vove more textiles than tlie U. 5. Their production of sieel and ma- any j chinery, their transposition of Roods and their farm produce— though not exactly parallel to America's—were of the same magnitude, Only in the production of B?hinri the slow recovery in steel 'of the danger lo the eyes, atul coi'.l are the curbs on German j * production and the food shortage. QUESTION— What should he done about a splinter that became Imbedded In m}' heel more than two years ago It did not come lout. ANSWER — Chances are that nothing need be done, i! the splhi- Agri culture will probably have to be held below prewar for several years by planting pasture land to food crops, instead of building up livestock i lumbers. Summing it all up, McCloy finds that at ihe end of the year in Great Britain, the Scandinavian countries and Belgium, industrial production | is now definitely above prewar. In tcr Is not causing any symptoms. oil. non-ferrous metals, lumber and \ tYance and the Netherlands, pro- colton was America greater. ] duciion is rapidly approaching pre- In spite of tlie war. McCloy pic- i war levels. Only in Germany. Aus- luros Europe ns still having the ; tria and Italy, among the 16 western physical capacity to regain and European countries, is production below prewar. Th'eoe are Ihe int Secielary o' War and nou - head of the World Bank, paid his rc- pects to these ur^uments in a recent speech at Philadelphia. He aSso gave n few pertinent, ideas on how .he Marshall Phiu shovild be ad- I .snrp:is.i i'* former position. Its pro- innistercd for the protection of the ! ductive plant bus need for mod- American ti.xpaycr. That was the ' crnizaticii. but the business possi- part, of his .speech which got the ! bilitie.s arc still there. rebuilt. McCloy attribute headlines and the attention of Con- 1 McCloy visited Europe at the end : nrp;;s to d;ue at lcast j press when he testified before the j of the war and again last. fall. In ° Senate Foreign Relations Commit- [ that t'.vo-ycar interval, he found tee latnr. 1 that ,«SPVPH of the eight million dis- Whnt he hnd to s;iy iiboul Euro- ] placed persons had been resettled, pcan recovery to date was equally In spite of great \var damage to important. Tt wns a banker's re- harbors, ships, canals, railways, port on Europe a.s a risk. bridges and rolling stock, Europe's Europe Is a Growing Continent . transport system carried more passengers nml freight In 1947 than in 1038. Her shipyards are doing 50 per cent mare business than prewar. Eietrtric power production is . 15 Fears Ago In Blyiheville — Europe's population was 24'J million before the war. Today, McCloy estimates it " at 270 million. By 1952, at, the end of the proposed four-year aid program, population will be 286 million. Europe 's thus presented- as a yrawing—not, foundations on which European recovery must be the pro- n part, to aid from UNRRA, the U. S., Canada luid other coiuuvies. This is the aid which is frequently mentioned as having gone down the ^"Morrison with Mrs. B. R. Allen rathole. header. The goals oE further European Mrs. J. H. Smart, who is criti- recovery are not. confined to a mere return to prewar levels. The planning is for increased production so to provide a higher standard of Bennie Berfield of Jonesboro spent Sunday with his fiancee, Miss Sarah Lang. In keeping with the week of special prayer the Woman's Auxiliary _ _ _ of First Presbyterian Church is hav- tro] now ing services each day. Tomorrow Rets tne bu ,,,. off n1s afternoon the group will meet with (ng ln tnp dust or on Mrs. Virginia Keck and Mrs. Kva RI)d rliming Ms fe It's humane and. Dr. Adams said, it would not endanger the lives of songbirds, for no decent avid would be caught Jn the same neighborhood with a starling. |fe Dr. Adams Is a pleasant, modest^ little gray-haired man who ts devot- , ing his life to planting fields by airplane and solving the starling menace. The airplane thing Is his big busness and a commerce I one, so h p didn't bother the committee with that. He also claims to know his stfirlings-sTrom, wnv back to 1890. That was the unhappy year when some unthinking benefactor went into Central Park In New York City and set 80 pairs of starlings free . "Do you know how fast starlings i multiplv?" Dr. Adams asked the committee. The committee, from chairman Fred Hartley down, had no Idea. Dr. Adams, was right there with the answer. One pair of starlings In one year will produce from 12 to 14 little starlings. And starlings, he said, are the ornerist critters In the whole bird family. They eat the grain. They j ar c thieves when It comes to housing. They route nloer birds out of their homes. They eat the eggs of other birds and even gobble up their young. They stoop to eating the buds off hickory and pecan tree. 1 ?. People don't, realize It, Dr. Adams said, but the oil treatment took care of another pest quite by accident. The English sparrow. There rascal, but he's under con- sparrow, he said, by sit- highway athers. Well. hand. Your next play Is to cash the "g alor.g came the hard roads, oiled country roads, tec. Cars dripped oil and the sparrows carried tt home on their feathers. If Congress will turn him loose. Dr. Adams believes he can rid 40 per d>nt greater. I'rogrefS N'nted in Coal Output Steel and coal production are living for Europe's rapidly increasing population. It is in furnishing . the capital for this expansion that ! *"° n " ( the U. S. is proposing to invest now. ace of diamonds, and West shows the country of starling;- No young. At this point, therefore, you no increase in the s tailing nopula- st has five diamonds tion. And starlmgs, like people, do ™< IN HOLLYWOOD BY EKSKINE JOHNSON MM Staff Correspondent ly every top film star for 20 years. The legend of the confused male in the ladies' apparel department, jucl. is pure propaganda to them an air of innocence "Even such homespun products ns -ays pivc •••••*•••••••••••••»*•••••••••*••••• HOLLYWOOD iNEAl—David Ni- vcu's mru'ringe In London to H.ior- dis Tcrsnicdon, \viflcnv of n Swedish uucs.sman. \vas a bifr surprise to his pals In Hollywood. Niveti \vfotc OUR of tlicni two \vooks before: I'm coming back tn Hollywood soon— Jack Benny and Kay Kyser." she Mill n bachelor." . . . Warner bro- j \vhisv>ei'cd to me, "come, into my tilers is taking nil the songs Ann Solhcrn sings in "April Showers" and nulling them on records via Uie sound tract from the pk-Unc It's one way of beating the. PetriHn ban. Or is it? ! from dummy to (the small spade to the ace and return 'o your hand by leading a small <nv lead a spade E c <- olti « nd dle the queen, then McKENNEY ON BRIDGE shoo Count Down Each Hand—Play Safe! The greater the expert, the great-] Changeable A soft-shell crab today may have been a hard-shell crab ycs- "^Tf^F f d you willl terrin y- When in need of more have to depend on the club xmcpse. h crawls out. and, until the new However, East and West both fol- hardenSt the creature Is known low, and you have a perfect count . on the East hand— three spades, singleton heart, five diamonds and four clubs. It is therefore perfectly safe to throw East in the lead with as a soft-shell crab. We're no authority on statistics, but the average run of motorists on icy streets is loo last per hour. town. The tongue* d a hnrlirr thing they a Tennessee up was his Winter weather and truck tires have nxert It so that you can stay on the right road and still be in a rut. Hollywood is moving buMlc.s n round In tin- plarc.s. Bcvpvly Hills uV.-a:: juM nuule a powu fur hipsliakin?: fsabellta, the rlmmbrt orchc-Mrn leader. It has bustle on each hip that Itehl up. Forscmal Disupiiciininrc Mavia Moutpz ami Je'.u\ I'ievrc Aumont will be >c pa rated strain, : shortly nfter his return from Paris. ! Both will make separate person.U appearance -tours with their starring picture, ' Atlantis." . Aside to M-G-M: If you arc worried about Mickey Rooncy's next pirt\uo | how about whipping up his film biography and letting hint co loo town. The Mick's ^nc;^ in show business would make great entertain, input. Development of artificial breeding methods for draft horses !• a diamond, because all he can do Is crc( jited to Dr. G. I/. Carlson, of cash three diamond tricks, then lead Norfolk, Nebr., who was bom club. i j an . i ( 1853. shm , the, %£.-'"* < hSt W H-" '"'--- ^\^^*^^l «" i s^ W har^p^ Jucl is railed In on most of the ! count today* hand down, provided sary and losing finesse. today. _ bigger wedding trousseaus. It be- you cover thr? Kjist am! West cards. As soon as the opening lend is [ hrecjmnde you know you have two heart 1 new : tricks, frmr spade tricks, a diamond] Holdups Increase- calisthenics for HIP be hands vip. headline. The extent (it ve.niRc American seems to to get in i tile, bhc chuckled, i when she is called back two, three i nnd four times to prepare wnnu'n'- '. lrousso:ui!: each time a star rr- '. -(: ;\ ri .'ie.st marries. She numnccl. "They all wiiiit complelo new ideas for cacli new husband." IJlcrnlc Mngcrie And then there's the personal to;ich. Most movie queens, she said, want );et names embroidered on nicUUc-, st>ine £o hi (or se\\tin\cntn.l little thoughts nppHqucd on pantl-'s. and one celebrity ordered u down pairs of rnntiep. each embroidered •a- i with the Information. "Personal Property of ." Among the pet nnmc division. Jucl said, you would bo Mir])risod to know that such two-fisted screen heroes as Alan Ladd are I1\c worst senUmcn- laDv inclined offenders. •uid the ace ol clubs—eight tricks. If British Official SouVh Pass 1 » INT * K Q 5 VQ64 * 65432 A 105 Hubbcr—E-W vul. West Norlh East Pass 1 + Pass P.nss 1 A Pass Pass 3 N. T. Pats Opening—V J. Gross mlxstatfment: upper balcony." "Plenty of seals In SO THEY SAY Today there are many indications that some Americans have become imix?rlahsts. They would have America assume responsibilities—and bases —and territory throughout the world, tor the benefit, of course, of the world.—Sen. Robert A. Tail (R) ol Ohio. Edriic Cantor. M a radio warm- up, was ribbing: Al Jolson about his age and his ailments while Al stood by shaking his head. Finally , Jofcon interrupted with: "All Ibp coi5irdi;u\s arc m.ikhiL; ' jokes about inc. but thry'rp ju^l jralous. T had ati otirn\li(TU rrcrnt- ly—hail one Inns removed—And uhrn Cantor foun:I out I cnulil slill shiR lir tolls inc. 'Al, ivliy tlicln'l you liavp liolh lunsrs t.ikrn oin 1 ." " i Men are not the little Jn.si slu-rp . tliey usually pvcicud to be in ih« bu^inc.^s of buying fciuininp lin- prrie. Our "undercover" authority for thnl statement is Jurl Park, who opo rates a very exclusive Im^f i -in shot) in licverlv Hills and \vlio h:is ll.inc Clark sot the Icgil aciinc hai: uhrn he appeared as Ocorgc in [ John sitcinlici-k's "(If Slirp anrli Men" a! Lacuna llcaoh playhouse' the club finesse works, nine. If not last summer. Now he ami Lou i you might call it hard luck, but I l.on Chancy Jr. uill go on lour with j your partner is a good player he \VII llic pl:iy. Marion Inol.in, a Cuban actress. | vi.-i;cd Hollywood the other day and I old flay Milbud on the "Pealed Verdict" ^ct that she is Ills' No. I fan. She says she ha^ an 18- volumc M:llar.d serapbooX. "And want to know why you dirt not count the hand down and play it correctly The opening lead should be nl-| lowed lo ride to Souths queen, and | the ne.\t play should be a small diamond. When West plays the king, do not go up with dummy's ace. The may be a sinpleton, but if tt! when you \vcn nn Oscar for 'The'. imppcns lo be troni Hie king-queen, i Losi Wcc!:cnd.'" she told Ray,! you vvn i wa nt to kill West's entry. -everyone in Cuba called to con-j whcn Wcst contlnucs witn the pratulatc^MKr ' cn ot hcart , s , you 5h0 uld go right 1 ;ip with dummy's ncc. If East lias Nebraska produced more hogs in ' a double ton heart, H will drop on 19--4 than nil 11 state.; west of H. i the ace, and if he has three, you Tluve arc about 2.0:0000 lon.s of are not worried. Bi'l when he shows drcsicd the uudrci&cd pavt ot liieval- ; silver m the seas ol the world. out, you have your iirst count on the HORIZONTAL 1.7 Pictured British foreign Undersecretary 13 Wnlcon 14 Fruit 15 Brought mla being IB Footless 19 Liquid measure 20 Consumed 21 Withered women 23 Speck 24 NMckc-l (symbol) 25 Depart 26 Area measure 28 Ancnl 29Onk fruil .31 Wife's portion 33 Rodent 34 Owing 35 Scandinavian 37 Natural lal 40 Note of scale 41 Half <in cm 42 Compass point 43 Negative 44 Stir 46 Givers Til Kxislcrt 52 County of his country 54 Walk in \valer 55 Obligation 56 Get free 58 Firm liO Siimncrod 61 Tauter A Kc $ E £ S s[c -rie. XtEf IS F5IT its F A R M 5 N E P U j T" A |H S fe H B 6 A i o B F A S U! E "P S A A R 1 RTMUR 100RE V-1C UIG «r m H U U B s e 'F A T S U M P T A H P A i_ A | 0 F- 1 3 P [t. D R A U I o _ s L i P M B E S T E A "- t- W E O wr 1 11 VERTICAL 1 Cubnn capital 2 Secret 3 Henri 4 C;isk 5 Bone 6 Raise 7 Fashion 25 Classify sodium _,. . .. 27 Stir up 4S Hypothetical B Ci'cdil (ab ) 3( , Milicra , tock forc e r» Short sleep 32 Moist 50 Repose 10 Gemini's wife 35 Antes ai Snares 11 I'ass unnoticed 36 Broadest 53 Marble 12 Missive 38 Make possible SS Biblical triba n Italian river 39 Usl 57 Presiding 18 Atop 45 One lim» elder (ab ) 21 Vic 47 Was indebted 59 Tellurium 22 Makes doleful 48 Symbol for' .(symbol)

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page