The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 20, 1947 · Page 9
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August 20, 1947

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 9

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, August 20, 1947
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WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 20, 19-17 BLYTHEVELLB COURIER NEWB IBB OOOBini KEWa 00. H. W. BAINXR. PuMMur JAKES L. VERHOKFF. Editor PAUL D. HUMAN. Advertising BLYTHBVILLB (AUK.) COUHIEIl NEWS _ **• N»ticWl Advertldac RepnaenUttm: X&S55* ?°- New Yortt - Chfc «* 0 ' °-««. PuUlihed Erery Afternoon Except Sunday Entered .u second cbut matter at the pnt- «nee at Blythevllle, Arkansu, under act of Con— October ». l»n. Bened by the United fnm SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the crty ol Blythevllle or any tuburuui town where carrier service 1» maintained, 20c per week, or 85c per month. By mall, within a radius of 40 miles, $4.00 per Tear, fa.OQ (or sir months, $1.00 for three months: v>r mall outside SO mile lone, $1000 per year > payable In advance. \editation Jesus Christ is the same yesterday and today and forever.—Hebrews 13;8. * * * Today much is said and written about the human urge for security, about stabilizing the world, and about making people safe, but alt that Is neaded is here at all times. Hot Spell Maybe Washington's fabulous summer heat had something to do with the recessing of the Howard Hughes investigation. One would gather, from reacting the charges and countercharges in the testimony, that the heat was particularly noticeable in the Senate Office Building's caucus room. -jpllywoocTs International lole Just as American movie producers were deciding to stop shipping films to Britain because of the confis- catory new tax, the Soviet newspaper Trud, always on the ball, came out with a story that Britain and France were "in the yoke of Hollywood." When news of Hollywood's latest decision seeps beneath the iron curtain, Trud no doubt will he delighted to find out how wrong it was. This decision will probably reduce the presence and influence of Amer| ican films abroad to a new low in recent peacetime history. Nor can Hollywood be blamed too much. Its films [grossed about §400,000,000 in Great 'Britain last year. The producers say that $332,000,000 of' this was "left-in Britain as taxes, salaries, operating costs and other charges. The rest represented Hollywood's profit. And the only profit made by many pictures was realized from these overseas book| ings. Now Britain's government has de- I cided to take 75 per cent of that profit, l.which, on the basis of last year's 1 figures, would cut the Hollywood har- lyest from 17 to 4.25 per cent That I might be all right if the 4.25 were tini- Iform and guaranteed. But a film's I drawing power is so uncertain that I the West Coast .studio heads apparent- lly decided that the gamble wasn't I worth it. So the British government, in a Imove of doubtful wisdom, lias lost I some $332,000,000 for itself and its • citizens in an effort to get an extra l$5l,000,000. Britons have lost some Imoi-e enjoyment from their already Ibleak lives, since their film industry's I production dbesn't begin to satisfy Itheir movie appetite. The British gov- Icrnmcnt ha s lost more precious dol- llars through a probable boycott of • British films by American distributors. • And the American film industry has |lost a profitable market. All this may not seem loo import- lant. But the great pity is that just las Hollywood seemed about to face Ilifc as it is, its most important foreign •market is closed. So the film pco plc tiav-e missed a chance to do an imporl- linl job of selling America to Britons |uul Europeans?. Eric Johnston, president of the Motion Picture Association o f America, lias been around to the various film' litudios peddling the government's idea l.hal Hollywood should picture the |\mei'ican scene more realistically. The |»roilucers seemed t o take lo the idea. A true, as-is series of pictures on leal American life would 1 )C valuable light now. Maybe propaganda is the I'ord. But the fact remains that the J.'oi'kl political struggle is spilling over Into the economic field. This govern- lient obviously is not going to try to I'orce capitalism down Europe's throat, Is Ruusia is trying to do with commu- lisni. At the same lime it is clear Ihat the government is not keen about Inaiicint' socialism through the Mar shall plan. American movies could surely put a little less accent on wealth and penthouses, and a little more on the essential happiness and freedom enjoyed under our government, and still contrive to be entertaining- Such films, with the wide audience appeal that American pictures already have, could fill a worthwhile assignment. VIEWS OF OTHERS Prices—and Steel The American jwople are feeling frustrated again about prices. Last spring's sprouting hones of lower living costs have withered in the summer heat of continuing shortages. The latest Dun & Bradstrcct index for thirty basic commodities has reached a new high, slightly above the previous peak of last March. Instead of going down, many prices are pushing up, led by coal, steel and grain. Because steel is so basic in construction and manufacturing-, the steel industry is getting considerable blame for "starting a new spiral." Much of the criticism is unfair. In tile llrst place, it completely overlooks the fact that food prices—the largest item in living costs- have been shooting up. It neglects to mention that steel has risen less than half as much as the average commodity since 1939. And it, forgets that wages and other costs enter more largely than steel Into most inanulactur- ing. The American Iron & Steel ; Institute has pointed out that only $11 of new automobile price rises should be charged to higher prices for steel. It says steel's increases—on the average less than $6 a ton—should add only 65 cents to the cost of a refrigerator or eight cents on a lawnmowcr. Will these figures be disputed by steel fabricators? Or will they say that boosts in materials arc only a small part or increased production costs? A4id will consumers, long waiting for declining prices, accept any explanation for rises Or will they insist that the congressional price investigators have a look? The Institute, as spokesman for the industry, offers some rather surprising figures to support the case for a price rise. It declares that production costs have risen $600,(Jl)U,OOU this year in the steel industry. Of this total $240,000,000 is charged to increased steel wages, and only $80,000,000 to higher coal prices. It would be interesting to know more about how the Steel Institute's $600,000,000 rigure was arrived at. Theoretically this would have wiped out all profits In the industry which the Institute places at $132,500,003 for the tirst quarter. We have quoted these "otficial" figures without necessarily accepting them. In some quarters the whole thesis that costs of steel production have increased is denied. For instance, I. p. stone, In PM, quotes Irom the United Slates Steel Corporation's statement of income for the first 'six months of 1D47 figures which show production costs to have declined $17 per ton since the same period last year. y Undoubtedly the industry will question such evidence. The figures are for only one company and for only half a year, those from 104ti covering the strike period when production was sharply cut. Figures are tricky things and few individuals can match the statistical might, ol the steel industry. We frankly do not know whether the recent rises in steel prices were justified. We do know that demand ror steel is such that if the managers of ttie Industry wished they could sell their product at an increase of $10 a ton. Manifestly "what the tratric will bear" was not a ruling factor in the decision to raise steel prices. Perhaps there was statesmanlike consideration of the dangers of further inflation. But with so many factors involved, the Institute's figures on costs hardly furnish ii complete explanation of price rises—particularly when contradictory figures exist. Steel is a. feast-or-faminc industry—carry- ins heavy overhead for its tremendous plant investment, in bad times it can suiter big losses without cutting prices deeply, and In good times make big profits without, raising prices sharply. At maximum production, new costs would normally be absorbed. In view of this fact-plus the public's inability to look behind contradictory figures—the situation might well merit attention rrom Congressional price investigators, —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR BARBS BT HAL CGCRXAN In Tennessee a man was pinclicd for wearing- no clothes. It's hard for the men lo get away with it. An Ohio man, pinched for driving 72 miles per hour, said, "it was such a line day lor driving." Fine was right—$501 • • • Success is what you have when you make a fortune, luck is what thc other fellow has. • » » Married men are more out-spoken than single men, according to a pastor. You guess by whom! SO THEY SAY British policy will be to keep dollar-borrowing, to a minimum, it is very hard to negotiate with,people to whom you arc in flcbt. When you cannot pay U p they feel a bit superior.— British Foreign Secretary Ernest Bcvin. Rip Van Winkle PAGE NINB , Sugar Consumers Fear Price Increase as Result Of Cartels Deal Sanctioned by 80th Congress ('I'llIS fc t li/i Inc-l „*• t l, L -ii- _ i . . ... <7'his is the last of three dispatches on the Sugar Act of 1040) By I'KTKU KI>SON iA WiisliiiiRton Correspondent WASHINGTON, Aug. 20. (NEAI — lucre has been a lot of noise lalely about the ne.v Sugar Act of 1018, passed in the last gasps of Ihe exhausted Congress. One charge is that it sets up an American cartel, at a time when Under Secretary or state Will Clayton is i', Geneva trying to get world trade hberaicd from artificial controls. But far more 'serious, r/om the American consumers' point of view, is the belief that it will raise the price of sugar. The taking Industry in particular claims the blTl wl!l raise the price or sugar c three cents a pound, and cost cake pie and pastry eaters $30 minion a year for the next five years. Check-up on nearly nil interested sources — refiners, beet and cane growers and the government — indicates that in draftine, and pushing through this new Sujjar Act of 1048. U. S. sugar interests took a great big gamble. In the first place, nobody really knows what U. S. sugar consumption is going to be in the next five years. Sugar has been under price and rationing controls ror six years. In this period, use at corn sugar and other sweeteners lias Increased over 100 |«r cent. And people who used to take llirce lumps of sugar In coTfee and tea learner! to get along on one or none. 'Hie question that raises for the sugnr industry is whether wartime eating habits are going to demand more and more .sii ( ;ar to make nn for bandy and sort drinks not, available hi war vcars SEVEN SUGAR STUl'.S Continuing ihc provisions of the Mew Deal's Sugar Act of 1!B7. which first fixed quotas Tor U. S. domestic mid off-shore sugar producers, the 1948 aet require.) Hie sect-claw or agriculture to calculate uy Dee 31 how much sugar he thinks the United States will consume In the following year. In making t)n s e ucss, the law says that the secretary shall lake Into consideration seven factors: The amount of sugar consumed In the past suRar-cron year, which ends Oct. 21; the trend ol consumption or the United States; the level ami trend of consumer purchasing power; the relation between the price or sugar and the cost of living indices; ami the supply necessary lo have sugar produced nt a price which will be fair to the consuming public and yet enable the producers to operate at a profit. The sugar lobbyists who wrote this bill' put all that stuir in there to guraiilec them prosperity. The sugar industry had tried sugar tariffs, and they hadn't worked. They had tried quotas ami special taxes and 40 other devices, .nicy didn't like the Idea of a fixed parity formula, such as guarantees price supports for other basic farm crops So they thought up this. SKVKKAL CATCHES TO IT There may be several big catches In It, of course when the secretary slnrls working out this ror- niulii, he iwlll have every .su lobbyist in the business looking over his shoulder. The sugar Industry. In met, w lll probably dictate the answer before he starts to work on lil s arithmetic problem Hut the law merely says he "shall lake Into consideration" -all these factors. Also the cost or living index may now be near the lop. That lins been said bclorc. and wrongly Hut If the C0 5t of ]| vlllB 1|1(lcx S|10UU | come down the price supports which the law gives to domestic siij'iii producers will be dropped. The whole business Is a gamble on the part of the sugar industry They have gotlcn together for the first time — beet growers, cane growers, Hawallnns, Puerto means, and virgin Islanders — to work out what they consider a good deal for them. They arc betting that future U S. consumption will be around 75(10.000 Jons n year. Hut they have rigged this law so that whether it's more or less, U. S. production will be constant at 4,2(58,000 tons If consumption Is 7.QOO.OOO tons Cuba's quota will ue 2.003.000 tons But If consumption should jump • to siiy 8,000,0110 tons, the American quota would still be only 4,288 000 Ions and the Cuban quota wouH soar to :I,450,000 tons. In short". American sugar men could ont- smart themselves by the law. • ••••• •••••••••••••»«•„,...„...»..„...., IN HOLLYWOOD nY KKSKINK .IOIINSON NFA Slaff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD. Aug. 20 (NEA) As I expected. Columbia sludio wns quick to reply to my editorial on the Lary Parks suit to break his contract. 'This isn't or.'iclal," a studio spokesman said, "but it's pretty much Ihc feeliii!: at the studio." The studio, says the spokesman, claims it made Larry a star overnight in "The Jolson Story," but then hesitated in letting liiui carry a .picture because the public didn't HOW the real Larry Parks. They knew him only as playing Jolson. So. to establish the Parks ;>er- sonaliiy. the studio lirst cast him with Rita Hajworth in another musical. "Doivn lo Earth," then opposite Ellen Drew in an action melodrama, "The cfltp.rdsman." I've been screaming that Larry should have been cast in a light modern comedy opposite a big-name feminine star, and not as a Hayworth coat-holder. "He's definitely not a Hayworth coat-holder." said the spokesman. Ic has a wonderful role in the picture. If he decks with Rita and if The Guardsman' makes money without a big feminine .star, we'll know Larry can make money for us on his own." I asked Larry if he has a "wonderful' role in "Down to Earth." All he'd say was: "I haven't seen any flying saucers lately, have you?" DUBBED AGAIN A Parks fan writes me that she saw a. sneak preview of "Down to Earth" and in the picture Lsrry sings. Only it isn't Larry singing. Nor Jolson. The fan said she recognized Larry's voice double as Hal Dcrwin, the radio singer. No wonder Larry is unhappy. In "The Jolson Story he sings" like Jolson and in his very next picture he sings like Hal Derwin, It's rather obvious that Larry should have been steered clear of singing roles by the studio •following the Jolson picture. Lana Turner probably will get the lead opposite Clark Oab!e in "Homecoming." She'll play a war nurse who makes Gable forget about his wife back home. ,. Diana Lynn, who says It Isn't serious, is dating with milliunarc Bob Ncal only seven nights n week. . . Olivia (tc Havilland will do a dramatic series on the radio :nmsc- ribccl a la the Crosby show. Dane Clark Is carrying a torch for Ida Lupino. . . and Bob Walker is burning over M-G-M's refusal to loan him out as Ida's co-star in the Ben Hcchl story. "Miracle in the Rain." . . William Eythc is reported quitting the screen for good He never quite clicked. Wmiiiy Herman, wn<> gave up his baml to sing on the rartin and m.tke records for Cnlurnbia, says hr's making twice as much money now aiirt will never return to the liallil- stanri. POST WAR WAR FILM The first, postwar war picture is on the horizon. The title is "Tips at Dawn" which Curt Dcrnhanit wants to direct. Gary Cooper U the star. . .«KO will release ".Mournm-; Becomes Elcctra" as a thrcc-hoiir movie with an intermission. The Howard Hughes - Johnny Meyer gags are still popping. .Someone said to producer Bill Thomas: "Why don't you film 'The Johnny iMcycr Slory',?" Replied BUI. "Too expensive. He spends more on a dinner guest than I do on an actor's .salary. Tom Drake's silclown strike at M- GJM Is over being cast in another Lassie picture. Says lie's tired of playing second fiddle to a dog. McKENNEY ON BRIDGE Correct Playing Nets Six Hearts By WILMAM B. McKKNNEV America's Card Authority Written for NEA Service As I have often said, some ol 'the best bridge is played after a tournament is over, when thc contestants are sitting around and eating sandwiches. DuriiiB a discussion of hands after a recent tournament, Sol Mogal ol New York brought up today's hand, which he said he played eight or Icn years ago. He yave us only thc North and •South cards, and If you really want to work the hand out, you Mosal 4.11 V AKQ5 « K D 0 3 + ACC2 Tourniimcnl—Neither vul. .South West North Cast ' ¥ Pass 1 « Pass 2* Pass 3N.T. Pass •I + Pass 0 ¥ Pass Opening—47. 20 should cover up th c East-West euro's There were four or live experts around thc table when we discussed this hand and none of them made thc correct play. Mogal said that he played Ihc ten nf olnmonds rrom dummy on Ihc opening lead, East put on' thc Jack and Mognl won. He led the spade and finessed dummy's jack which held. Then he cashed the ace or diamonds, led thc three of hearts to Ihe queen in his linnet, and ruffed the six or diamonds with thc seven of hearts West had played the diamonds In thc following order: fcven. five, deuce, Dummy's ten of heart's was led to the king, and thc ace of hearts cashed. Then declarer led his fourth heart. Having no Idea that West was void of clubs, he simply hoped that West had one of thc club honors. But West had to lead a spade uhlch was won in dummy with th? queen, South discarding a club. Another club was discarded on th--> ace of spades, This left the dummy with the kir.g-ten-nlne of clubs, while Mogal had thc nine of diamonds 'and ace-six of clubs. East found himself squeezed. In order to hold the queen or diamonds, lie had to blank clown to llic queen-jack of clubs, Parachute-Jumping Dogs UseA For Rescue Work by Air Forces Th« DOCTOR SAYS By VVIU.IAM A. O'BKIKN, M. D. U'riUrn fur tlK\ Service Kxlreme eimidtillon rcsiills from failure lo cat sufficient food over a Ions period of time. The condition usually Is tlio direct result of loss or appelllc from nervous en uses. Cause of Ihe condition may be dlUlcull io discover, been use It Marls Insidiously. The inujorlly of patients urc younger women, al- Ihoiigh men can develop 11. The IJnllenl inny i,uve thought she wus iinnltrnctlvc been use of mild ovcr- ,w eight and stalled n reducing diet' following her weight, loss, she discovered she now was attracting attention so she continued lo reduce until she lost nil Interest in fowl. Or It results (roin disappointment In lovo nffnlrs »r conflict with parents. Apixmmiicc of patients with nervous loss of appetite Is striking, as IIicy are |irucllcnlly .skin and bones. In spltn of their emaciated a|i])earanc'e (In somo case.s they drop froin 120 to lit) pounds) they have remarkable energy and are nblc lo net about with case. They spend hmirs Kroomhii; themselves and ilu nut net as If Ihcy are 111. If the condition Is not corrected, denlh may result. Patients with nervous appetite loss In mild fonn will usually start outing after lliey have been given so-called "tonics" and encouragement, in others, the appetite may lie stimulated by Injections or In- millii administered Just before mealtime. Forced tube feeling may temporarily hel[>, iiut if the rundn- mcntnl ixsycholofilcal cause Is not treated, weight lass will start again as soon as the feeding Is stopped A few hunger strikers In Jails have been forcibly fed but In Ihe majority of ciiscs this [alls vn- le.is the principle at slake Is recognized and corrected. . 3 NKKH rSYCIIIATHY Psychiatric care Is nccessurv for all patlcnls with chronic loss ol appetite, as Ihe condition slonu from n menliil slate. Relatives often <lo not, appreciate llio cause or the patient's difficulty and continue to search for some stomach remedy to cure the malady. Lack of appellle does not Interfere with the absorption of digested food from the stomach and Intestines. The average patient ,who is below normal weight, can gain weight It he makes a conflclcnll<|:s effort io cat more food. Most underweight Individuals are mild examples of Ihe same condition. QUESTION: My husband Is under treatment for goul. Will he be cured? ANSWERS Patients with gout may practically eliminate attacks and protect themselves .from gouty arthritis If proper treatment Is started promptly and continued. t" •••••••••••••••••••••••: • 15 Years Ago \ I In Blutheville— \ The Up.strcaincrs Sunday £chool Class or First Baptist Church hiked to the Country Club grounds this morning for a picnic. Games '.vcrc played ami lunch served on the wooded lot near the steel bridge. Milton Graham, teacher acconi- pimlcd the boys, Don Wllhclm, Jhnmic Sliced, Harrj Frazler, Gar- r.ird Camlill. Eugene Hood mid Russell Fiirr Jr., were members of the class who attended. II. U risher of Dlylhcvlllc made an excellent showing In track nc- llvllics In the 30 (lay C.M.T.C. camp at Little Kock which closed recently. Six Marines Indicted For Dyer Act Violation CHICACiO, Aug. 20.. (UP)—Six Marines at the Naval Training Center at Great Lukes. III., were under Federal Grand Jury Indictment today on charges of transporting stolen automobiles across a state line. 'Ihc Marines were charged with taking the cars from Milwaukee, Wls., and abandoning them In Illinois North Shore towns, according to Assistant U. S. Attorney John A. 1,00by. They were captured after three >' Editor's Note: WlU>m T, McM«- V ntimln, *War Department' reporter ffor.thc United Prea» In W»ihli*- ' ton, is making an around-the-v/orld tour of Army Air Forces stations ' nbro«d to see how our far-flung lines of aerial defense and co'm- miuilcatlons are functioning Following Is his rirst dispatch, written from a far Northern base which wns his first stop as he headed Eastward across the .Atlantic. Ky WIIJ,IAM~7r McMENAMIN (United Prrss Staff Correuondent) GOOSE BAY, Labrador, Aug. 20 . <"P> -Tne U. S. Army Air Forces at tills Northern base are training parachute-Jumping dogs for rescue work on the Ice to help save stranded fliers In the Pa'r North; 8gl. George AbbotC 20, Norfolk, Va., a paratrooper oh special assignment to ulr-sca rescue service Jumps with the dogs, dog-sled, food and medical supplies. The Idea Is to drop tjicm near any airmen who are forced down hi the Artie The dog-sled would carry them to sa.fe- "Somc or the dogs really like to ' Jump," Abbott said. "They walk right out the door. I g ues s .they don't get hurt." . Ho uses huskies and Greenland ' Lsklmo dogs of which there are ' four lull teams at this, the North- most heavy bomber and sir transport base on the Enst Coast o( the North American continent. Anolner experiment is btinr . planned for the destruction of Icebergs with bombs dropped by A.W planes before they drift down Into the shipping lanes. The Air Forces are working on (he problem of ,whnl kind of bomb tb use. It Is difficult to penetrate Hie Ice. Armor piercing bombs may have to be used. The work would plovlite valuable peacetime training In sea-search nnd bombing for combat bomber crews. Goose Hay l s ncmcd by slightly more than 1,000 officers, men and clvlllnns, together with about 200 lioyal Canadian Air Force personnel. It Is the center of n Northern network or emergency landing fields and air-weather stations. ' Airport Handle B-29s The Nortlunost or these cmer- .•' gcncy landing fields Is at Clyde Inlet on Baffin Islnpfl, several hundred miles North of t no Goose ' I!ay field. Supplies can be taken In there by boat only 30 days out. of the year. , Emergency landing fields and weather stations at such places' as Mccallnu and Mlngan, -Cryital I and crystal n, In remote areas can be supplied only by'air, In Summer With flying boats and in winter by pluncs equipped with sklfs. . The Goose liny Held with Its 6,000 ' -foot landing runways and wide parking areas can handle squadrons of the B-20 bombers and is strategically located on the alr- Hno between Prcsque Isle, Maine, and the European continent. In the event of another ,»-ar !t might play a vital role, in the nation's iilr defenses, AAP officers believe. It can b'c operated all year around. In wlnlcr the snow packs on the. runways hard enough to handle the heaviest bomber. " The United States built the Goose Bay base during World War II ns iv ferrying stop ana air transport command stop en route to: Europe. Arrangement were ade with the Newfoundland government, o w n c r of -'"Latrador, through the Canadian government. Canadian airlines use the field now as a'rcgular stopping place. 7-Man Picket Line Ends Patrol as Strike Stops LITTLE ROOK. Ark., Aug. 20 (UP)—Work was resumed yesterday on the JI.OCO.OCO Westinghoitse Electric Factory here following settlement or a labor dispute which. . hailed construction for several days. 'Representatives of the operating engineers union who called the strike and of the contractors refused lo reveal terms of the "friendly" settlement. The lonu picket who has patrolcd the site has been withdrawn. Prime contractors on the job are Dittnars-Dickmann-Pickcns Contracting Co. of Little Rock. .The strike, however, was directed at D. •B. Hill a sub-contractor. of them became Involved in an accident In n stolen automobile last month. Pianist-Composer HORIZONTAL l,f> Pictured American composer II S:iy ngain 13 View 15 Scrap 10 Small horse 18 Pastry 10 Death notice 21 So be it! 22 Fruit , 23 Portals 25 Destroyed 26 Polish Iowa 27 Hebrew , nieasures 28101 (Roman) 29 Ho is from (ab.) 30 Vision 33 Heron 37 Orifices 38 T,wo-spot 39 Lily genus •!OIIc.is nn authority on ' music 4-1 Mast 45 Tilt •56 Country in 1 Asia / 48 Stray '<t* 49Guidcr 51 Greek city 53 Draw from 54 Aver. VERTICAL ; I Old World ' rodent ^2 Choice 3 Pronoun * 4 Scold 5 Conibrond fi Ex posed 7 Humor 8 Halt nn cm 9 Fat-splitting onzymc • 10 Linger ,.»,»•• 11 Crosses ^ 12 BcvcragA 1-I Lacks 17 New Mexico ' (ab.) 20 Lozenges 22Inhires'. 2-1 Sketches 25 Wandered 30 Callers 31 Blue silicate 32 Searched Z\ Bavarian • prince * 35 Card game 36 The earth ifawn 40 Unhampcrecl 4! Boat paddle 42 Pound (ab.) 43 Osculate ' 46Curve'' '<" 47 Appropriate 50 Good (preSx 52 Rough lava rr

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