The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 23, 1947 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, August 23, 1947
Page 5
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SATUKDAY, AUGUST 23, 1947 BLYTHKV1LLK (AUK.) COURIER NEWS FHE BLYTHEVILLE COURIKR NKWB THE OOUKIKR NXWB OCX B. W. HAINB8, Pubttlber JAJfEB L. VERHOXPF, Editor PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Bole National Advertising Repreaentetlw: WtlUce/Wltmer Co, New York. Chicago, Detntt. AllMiK.' umphl». Published Every Afternoon Kscspt Sunday Entered as second etas matter at the po«t- oBlce at BlytheviUe, Arkaiu**, under act of Contra*, October it. Utt. Berred by the United SUBSCRIPTION KATES: By carrier in the cny ot fllythevllle or any tuburt^n town where carrier service la maintained, 20c per week, or 85c per month. By mall, within a radius ol 40 miles, $4.00 per ., year, tt (M for six months. $1.00 for three monttn; by mall outside 50 mile tone, 110.00 per x«*i payable In advance. Meditation Bill as for you, continue in what you have learned and nave firmly believed, knowing from whom you learned - it. Timothy 3:14. * « * Alt development of character Is dependent upon learning, therefore, il is most . important that the source of learning or the leather be dependable. Illegal Legality Ever .since Ihuir placus of employ" meiit WCLC raided last spring, 75 Chi- ncso black jack dealers and fan tan operators in California have been jobless. Now California's attorney general has ruled that they are eligible for state unemployment insurance, since they and their employers had paid the necessary unemployment taxes. Let's see, now—the gambling houses were raicie (land closed for operating outside the law. But if the bosses and the help paid taxes, the state either knew all along what they were doing, or else they falsified their line of business and employment, which might conceivably make them iiviigible for benefits. Or rhaybe— Oh well, let's pjust say that the ways of the law are strange and wonderful, and lei it go at that. World Showdown The United States government has embarked upon a delicate, hazardous and highly important mission. Its object _|s to find which is the more powerful, Russia's veto in the UN Security Council or the force of world opinion. The mission was revealed in the strong, blunt speech delivered to the Security Council by Herschel V. Johnson, the deputy U. S. representative. Its ' climax will probably be reached at next month's session of the UN General Assembly. With Mr. Johnson's speech, and its promise to carry the Greek problem to the General Assembly, that body suddenly assumed great importance. Usually thought of as an impressive but powerless debating society, the Assembly may, by its recommendation on the Greek situation, do what the Security Council has been unable to do—force action on u threat to world peace in spite of the Soviet veto- The American course of action in the Balkan crisis is bold, but carefully contrived. This government, as Mr.'John- sou, stated, "\vill not sit idly by while the territorial integrity and political independence of a member of the UN is challenged," It will not condone indefinitely Russia's use of the veto "in defense of the aggressions of Yugoslavia, Albania, and Bulgaria." However, this government has given notice that it will use every means within the framework of the UN Charter to maintain peace and protect Greece from foreign aggression -and, possib'ly, the imposition of a minority Communist government. It was clear from Mr. Johnson's speech that the U. S. will lake no drastic action until the Assembly has made its recommendation. But it is also evident from the wording of the speech that this government is confident that the General Assembly will not take the Soviet view of the Greek problem. There is good reason for this confidence. The UN Balkan inquiry commission found that Yugoslavia, Bulgaria, and Albania wove aiding the Greek guerrillas. (Late reports from the present Balkan commission reaffirm those findings.) A 9-ltr2 majority of Security Council members accepted the findings and approved the American proposal of a senii-parnianent border commission and other actions to end the undeclared international war. It is most unlikely that the Assembly would disregard the Security Coun- cil's obvious sentiments. Nor Is It likely that the 50-odd member governments outside the Soviet orbit would fail to see the treat of war if a puppet Communist government were set up in Greece. A Greek cabinet minister was quoted recently as saying that there was a "strong possibility" that the U. S. would send troops to Greece when American officials had picked the right time. Perhaps that it true. But it might be gathered from the Johnson speech that the right time will not come until the American course of action has the General Assembly's majority approval and until other governments are willing to lend their aid in the protection of Greek independence- The American government's evident intention is to force a showdown not between Russia and the U. S., but between Soviet policy and world opinicpi. The Government Gives Up It is not a common practice with the forces of justice to dismiss action against law-breakers because the lawbreakers are hard to catch. But that is the excuse given for Attorney General Clark's ^action in giving up on draft dodgers who escai>ed arrest by giving false names and addresses. The clear implication is that the government's pursuit of those who evaded their duty by criminal means was just an act of wartime hysteria. Now that the war has been won, at the cost of more than 200,000 Amcri- ~ can lives and hundreds of thosands more crippled bodies, the criminal cowardliness of the boys who hid out apparently isn't so important. VIEWS OF OTHERS Uniform Traffic Code It may not make much sense to the local citizen who docs little driving in nny community except his own, but the proposal [or a uniform traffic code I designed to standardize traffic control on a statewide basis, seems to be catching on in Michigan. % The code is being adopted in 11 more municipalities following successful use in five pilot cities, we are told. It is also said that the new code has reduced traffic injuries . in the five cities where it is being used, while trallic casualties in other Michigan cities increased. Key device of the HEW code is a special uni- x form traffic ticket on winch are specified the six principal traffic violations, Including speeding, improper passing, and disobeying trallic lights. Each infraction is given a numerical value according to Its seriousness, to provide an injeclivc and uniform basis for enforcement. "Sounds" like a happy thought, doesn't" it? —•ARKANSAS DEMOCRAT PAGE, FIVE, BARBS BT HAL CGCHXAN When a speeder doesn't know the answer lo the cop's question, "Where do you thlnK you're going?", th c cop will gladly tell him. • *. * A survey discloses that funeral and burial expenses have rlsrn 28 per cent since ia;i7. That's just one more think to live fur. • • » Why is it that a fai. person always scctns\ willing to pay a penny to be shocked? • • • It's okay to destroy every fly that moves into your home. You have swaltcr's rights. * » » A batch of hnmuhuhuimililukolc has arrived at an aquarium in California. Only a fish would try to pronounce 1 it. SO THEY SAY I might say that If prosperity continues, there is not much unemployment and business generally is good, thc people won't vote the party out of power.—James A. Farley. » • » Government's greatest need is for career men. Men with imagination and a dust pan to follow after lop officials and sec that things are done. Imagination and a dust pan. and In this big government, a bicycle, loo.—Secretary of Defense Forrcstal. * * * The Kremlin's main hope is an economic depression In this country, and If it occurs Russia will take advantage of thc Communists Chcrc) to produce confusion, general slrlkes and hell. —Victor Kravchcnko. former member of the Soviet Purchasing Commission, < • • You can buy meat if you can pay for It. —Ecu. Robert Tafl (R) of Ohio. * * • There's nothing worse than being photographed wilh your mouth open.—Lady Nancy Astor, former member of British Parliament. * • * Thc theme song now Is that we rmisl surrender up our homo markets to foreign countries In order to appease them and to establish a good-neighbor policy.—Rep. Thomas Jenkins (R) of Ohio. Now to Chisel Out Q Thing of Lasting Beauty World War //Vets in Arkansas Hit United States Treasury Hard Senate Committee Goes to Europe to Find Out How U.S. Propaganda Being Receiyed There (Pelcr Eclson Is on vacation) By DOUGLAS 1,/UtSKN NEA Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON, Aug. 23. I NBA I — The congressional committee Investigating the Slate Department's propaganda activities, headed by Rep. Karl Miindt (R., S. D.), Is now set to Invade Europe. They're going to try to find out Just how good a job has been done in selling America to the Europeans and also try to find out how many "listeners the State Department's radio program, the Voice of America, hns there. Representative Muiuit and the rest of the congressmen arc apparently sincere ,.iu their desire to do n fair job of reporting what they find. The report is supposed to give the rest of Congress and the public an intelligent basts for deciding the future of the depart-- mcnt's foreign Information activities. Unfortunately, the committee Is starting out handicapped. It's unlikely any of the members will get into Russia, and maybe not Into more than one or two of the "curtain" countries. Those.'are the areas where an evaluation -'of American influence and prestige is most important and where the State Department i.s most eager that the "Voice" Is heard. Their budget and tcntntlyc llmo schedule calls for only a few days in most places. ONE TltAlrs'Kl) MAN Only one committee staff member is really trained to do the Job that the committee members themselves wlll ; try lo do. Ami he will probably ' be ' saddled the handling of mast of the details of moving The group, rather than being free to direct the Investigation. III. a brier slny In nny foreign city, Hie best they'll probably be ab;e ; to do is gel to some of the official sources, such as ROVCIT.- merlt men, etc. And they will huve to. Consult with the U. S. Embas- sles^ .too- .,Wl)at , these sources will up'-^nn'be.gbt't'civ Just as easily In Washington. • ' Members of the committee themselves aren't agreed as to how they should proceed over there. One sensible suggestion is that they (car up the schedule and s'rlke out, each on his own, or divide ui> Into smaller groups. The more they conceal the fact that, they are U. S. congressmen on an invcstliinllon. .the bclle> their chances will be of getting at • the, guts; of.-.whnl they arc looking for. No European Is going to lay bare his soul, through an interpreter, while a, grciip of plump congressmen 5 lt around taking notes. TK« DOCTOR SAYS BV WII.MAM A. O'BRIRN. M. J), Written for NKA S«vke The body builds up natur»l resistance to rheumntoUl arthritis, similar to tlie resistance )t creates lUMlnst tuberculosis and • other chronic Infections. Resistance can lie encouniKCd in many ways even Ihonuli llu'ie is no siwclfic remedy lor the disease. •lihc'iinifilold arthritis is ft drawn- out condition In which tho lining membranes ami tissues surrounding (lie Joints b ecome Inflamed. As tho progresses, the L'ones bc- AND OltSKKVINC U takes n friendly, biit subll' job of lines! loulng the right pcopl I" set n penclrulhn; took nl.«ltie .European mind And It takes wl npcn ryes to sec the various sluuKi of American Influence expressed In such things as what sheet nuii'-j and books lire being sold and what movies are being shown. These things, too. are part of the Stale Department's propaganda efforts. Most of the members of the committee arc especially eager to find oiit just how many Europeans listen to the "Voice" and how effective It Is. A cursory nuosllonlnn of scores of persons by this reporter during a tour of Europe recently revealed what 11 difficult job II is going to be to get any kind of un accurate count. Many of the more educated persons. Including government officials. teachers. Industrialists. etc., know- of the program's cxisU-nce. And if (hey haven't heard it themselves at one time or another It Is 'merely because they don't have a radio, or one not good enough. to tune In on short wnve. But many persons had heard of disease coini! Ihln and (he joints'"stiffen, causlnit clrfoi-inltlc.H lo develop. It Is three limes more common In Women than In men,'and It tends to develop In rclntlvely youinj persbns us the uvvicise age of patients Is 33 lo 40 years. Cause ol mouiiuuolcl arthritis Is licit known, although the clrciim- Manccs .surroundliin ll.i development lire known Severe physical or emo- llanul shock. Joint Injury, sudden or repealed exposure lo dampness and cold, prolonitrd fiillnue, or un acute Infrcllon may precede the ousel. Pullonls wllh rhcimmtold arthrl- lls coinpblu of weakness, tiredness, \ufs of weight, anemia, and Diul ininibness of hands and feet' When (he onset Is sudden, many of tin: J-ilnls become acutely Inflamed ill Ihe same lime, while In I lip KUidiiiill.v developing form, there Is a slow .spread from Joint to Joint Uolli varieties lend lo become chronic us UH> lingers, hands, and knee Joints become deformed, although any Joint In the body mny he nf- fcctecl. 'Rhcuimilo:-! iirllirllls: Is a sclf- llmlllm> disease and, were,II not for the thickening and stiffness of the Joints, the pnllenl would be a? well us ever when It stopped. Whci: Ihc coiidlllon sliirls suddenly, It up- pears lo end sooner and-limy hca without leaving a irnco. A favorable outcome without deformities may be iintlcipiilcd In some of the slowly developing vartlles ultliougV Mils Is Ihc exception rnllior thai' thc rule. , AK'imtmc NEEDS IIKLP Much cim be done; for l|io )>a- llent -with iheumutold arlhrlllH. He needs thc continuing of kind!}' physician with whom lit. must co-C',]icralc, The rheiuvuitoli arthritic should make a study o himself and try lo change his wuy of living lo hol]> his body overcome the disease. When It flares, he lends relief from pain, swelling am other dlstuihanrcs In Ills joints When Ihto condition spends ll.seH ils deformities should be corrcctcc n order Unit he muy earn his liv- Men with rheumatoid arthritis frequently fall Id lake their' conrtl- Uon seriously, wHIl the result tha they sustain excessive Joint damage Women with arthritis lend lo be more depressed wllh Ihelr condition and need the most cncourage- mcnl. * • V QUESTION: Is buckwheat wa- Ler of value in dlalxUcs? ANSWER: No. Proper diets low li • WASHINGTON, Au« 3t World War II veteran* • In four South Central states — ArkarUa* Tennessee, Kentucky, and" Wart — Virginia — have hit the u 8. Tr*a- . ury the hardest Inr 'rc»1JiM<im»t ' ' allowance benefits, the Veteran* Administration disclosed today., , , -, On Ihe oilier hand, ex-OI's-In V«rmonl, Wisconsin, Nebraska. Wyi ' ' ominif, Idaho, Nevada'and tSt'mP- ' ' rlct of Columbia have received the . east money per man Joe" read- ' ustment allowances,, the VA '»al<l "" In Arkansas, Tennessee,. 'Ken- 1 '' .ucky, and West Virilnla the i total- readjustment allowance" payments-- •• per World War 'II veteran'- a»' 0*' ' June 1 ttcre $250 or more.' the'pij-"'- neiits per veteran In the' states which went easiest on'the'tre»sury "••' were from $50 to JW. ' * : '' : " !; "' -' The readjustment allowance-p«y^ ,- iiicnls fall JnXo Iwo general-classes: ••"• unemployment comperusattbn" »n'd ' self-cni]iloyment claims.'' An''unem-" •' ployed veteran is entitled "-'to d the "Voice" only because of the prow reports of the fight over Us existence that had been waged In Congress. . •••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••I IN HOLLYWOOD By KKSKINK JOHNSON IVKA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD, A|lg. 23. (UP) — When Hollywood gets around to filming "The Cantor Story." there rrl how to send smoKc signals from the m'»V(es.'", • CARS OF THE STARS Hollywood's flashiest automobile may be a casting problem for Ihc . belongs to Bill (Ilopalone role of Jimmy Durantc. Jimmy has lo lie portrayed in thc film, of course, because he was playing the piano when Eddie was a singing waiter in a Coney Lslaiul beer parlor. Both wore alwilt 18. Thc problem will be Jimmy's demand thai "Ihc guy has lo n.ivc a nose just as big as mine." And when they get around to filming '"me Durantc Slory," which I'm hoping for. Jimmy's father certainly will get some of Ihe iK-st laughs in Ihc picture. Duranlc's pop was a New York barber named Barlholomew Du- rantc. And Pop was a character. He once sat In a movie theater all day to sec a Irailcr for one of Jimmy's films four times. Papa thought it was Ihc feature lalcr wrote Jimmy: "Vou were fircal. But it was Sllrh a short picture." PAPA AND THE POOI, Another lime Jimmy rented Mary Pickford's palatial beach home and installed Papa Durantc In it for a vacation. There was a swimming pool in the back yard but it wasn't filled wilh water and one day Jimmy caught papa dumping garbage Into thc pool, "Paj>a," screamed Durantc. "w'tiy arc you dumping garbage into that swimming pool?" "Swimming pool?" replied Papa Duranlo wllh a blank stare, "I thought It was a garbage dump.'' Thc "Fabulous Texan" company was on location In Arizona. Thc story called for a couple of Indians lioyd, the cowboy star. It's n station wagon with Bill's name In silver Ir.ilers on the panels. Bill drives into the parking lot at Lucey's rcstnuranl every day and tells, Ralph. Ihc nllciulnnl, lo "park It up In front. Ralph. It's thc best- looking car in town." Ralph parks it up front. Ralph has been parkin™ cars at Lucey's for 16 years. He knows the stars by their honks, and their eccentricities. Like Hetty Hullon. who always Iclls Ralph, "Now park it in the shade." "Even at 1 o'clock in Die murn- lllj;," sajs Ralph, "Miss lUillrin says: 'Ralph, park U In Ihc shade.' " The most expensive car driven by a Hollywxxl star? "Oh," said Ralph. "Hint's Cliiro Coback's car. A $9000 job. 'Clara Coback. 1 never heard of her." "She's a big star." Ralph said. "Clara Coback—a big star." Ralph was driving me Clara Coback? Could he Claudeltc Colbert? "Oh, yes," said Ralph, "Ctaudcttc Colwck." Obviously. Ralph knows Hollywood's honks and its cars belter than some of Ils names. Into a seven contract, and you hold high cards In two suits, you may feel ([idle sine thai you arc going lo be squeezed. Suppose Unit you held the West cards shown loclay. West rcall/.e that his opening le should tells thc opponents where the epiecn of licurls Is, and the (hlng lo do next is to try to misteiid the declarer. South wins thc opening lead wllh Ihc ace of hearts, and lends a small diamond to dummy's Jack. West cim sec Hint he must make live discards. If he discards the deuce of hearts, Ihcn thc four, then A 102 ^ r JBG » AQJ02 * Q 7 1 * Q B fi 5 VK ej 105 •4 2 4 None + 1086 4 1 N W E S Dealer Ik A K J 3 f A » *974 V 7.1 4> 87G5 3 4> J53 »K104 + AK32 . {• Tournament — Both vul. South West North 1 +• P nss 1 4 > Pass 2 4k Pass 3 4 Pass ', • P 7 M. T. P nss 5 4 > Pnss oss Pass Pass Cr-cnmg— V K. 23 ci'i^y. |n c five of hearts, declarer will know that he is holding spades for McKENNEY siory cancel lor a couple of Indians flf.•„!-, —J* r» • _,,., ,/„ lo send up smoke signals. Edmund /WSlCCrO ll\f) IJlSCdl (IS Grainger, associate producer of thc picture, scouted up a couple of local lioncst-to-petc Indians to do the bit. He wanted the thing to Ire authentic. After thc action of Ihc scene was completed and the cameras slopped turning. Grainger went right over to congratulate the Indians on their fine Job. One of thc Redskins broke in on him with; "Oh, there wam't nothing to il at all, Mr. Grainger. We k-arn- [tf n y By WILLIAM B. Mr.KENKEY Americm's Card Authority ' Written for NEA Service While the squeeze play Is quite common in bridge, it is always a thrill lo make one. Thc player who finds himself caught In the squeeze- Is in. a most uncomfortable posl- tlon, which quite often avoid. could .some reason. Why spades not discard immediately, the and five of discard another spade on the next diamond? Declarer must be careful lo cash his four clubs and Ihe ace of spades before lie runs all of Ihc diamonds. Dummy's six of hearts !s discarded on the fourth club. Having run all of thc diamonds, iic will have left in dummy a :,pacle and,the jack of hearts, and in his own hand Ihc king-Jack of spades. Wrst will be down to the blank queen of hcaiis and blank riucen of spades. Now. very few declarers would figure West for the queen of spades, because of Ihe two early spade nts- rards. So. of course, the spade finesse will lose the contract. itnrcli nud sugar, plus Insulin ccrlain cases, are of value. •75 Years Ago In Blytheville— maximum of 120-a-week 'for''52 weeks. A self-employed "veterdn' 1 '—' : " which means a veteran with his " ' own enterprise-— can qualify for-- : -A a rc:nl}uslincnt allowance -if'''jus • >•• • earnings ar c less Hum $100-a-'" •'•<" month. - . . •."• : _ •;, Like thc unemployed vetefarcihc • " solf-cmploycd ex-oi can'draV as much as $1,040 before tho government inits him. on his own..Since .. there arc thousiiiiiLs of veterans in • nil slates who have never received a dime ot readjustment allowance" ' money, Hie average of. the men' who,.'""'.!'!. have received readjustments would be well above the amounts shown In Ihc Velerans Administration' «- ' cures. ; ' __ i: ^' '" The VA previously reported that ' us of June 1 some 1.000.03O of the 11:122,000 veterans throughout ttiV 1 '"'' nation hud been on Ihe readjust- '' niciit nllowance rolls. The total '""" paid out In unemployment comperi*'—- w satlon was J2.036.000.000 and In selfi 1 ' 1 "' ' employment claims $3«4,OOo;ooO' """ making an overall total of $2,400,000.000. ; - .,, ••...•'» 1.1,1, Ex-CU's of four other scales were '""'' close behind thc top four in the receipt of readjustment allowances. • 111 thc second four —••-• Pennsjrl-i •' «n • vnnla, Alabama. Mississippi iind '•'Missouri — between $200 and '(248 : have been paid out per veteran.- -.,.• ^.., In ITi states the average pay- j -"•" incnt per vclcran was between »150 and $100. These slates were Mon- Uim, Oklahoma, Texas, Minnesota^ Loulslnim, Michigan, Florida. Georgia, South Caiollim. North Carolina, New Jersey,.Mew YorH Rhode ,, Island, Massachusetts and-Maine. Thc average payment for veterans, In 13 sillies was between' »100 and »149. In this list were Washjngtpn Oregon, California, Utah Arizona, Nflw Mexico, Colorado, North Dakota, South Dakota, Kansas Iowa. Illinois, Indiana, 'Ohio Virginia Delaware, Maryland, Connecticut rind New Hampshire: The Lutes ball team of thc Mississippi County League left yesterday for a brief tour of Missouri. While away the Ultcs team will piny Lulcsvlllc and Marble Hill, both tennis arc considered vpry strong therefore Manager Charley Lutes Is taking his best lineup. The players making thc trip are; Charley Lutes, Clyde Lutes, Waller Lulcs, Harvey Lutes. John Smotherman. Jimmy Suiolhcrman, Jack "tnothcnnrin. Raymond Payne. John Simpson, Marcus Oalncs. Dick Hnncy, Hubert Whittle. Laurounc Whittle, Vance nlxon, Clyde Lc<t- Ijcltcr. Cecil Wright and Clyde O'Neal. Navy Produces Rocket To Out-Shoot German V-2, Experts Disclose NEW YORK, Aait. 23. (U?l—A Crittendtn Negro's Pfea Before Parole Board LITTLE RCCK, Ark., Auj. : 23(UP)—The celebrated case of Tec-; Diwls. Crlltenden County :Negrp serving a 10-year sentence on ,nn assault with Intent lo kill c(iat«e, was before tho Stale Parole BoarJ again today. ' Davis filed an application -for R parole with the board, to be considered at Its Sept 3 meeting Tho parole board has ;ref(jsecl Davis' applications' for clemency several limes In the past, despite n flood of out-of-statc letters urg- .. Ing his release. The letters • fol- " lowed distribution of circulars by" Ihc Workers' Defense League.-of Now York City. - .•..., ...,>.. Davis' application was one qlv37"' for parole to be considered by Ihe board.. The board .also will-take up three requests for corn-' niuUtlon of sentence, one for" W- Inslatcincnt of parole, ten for.fur- lough and two for pardons!^ •,...>• new giant rocket, which will travel'" a mile and a half n second and will . carry scientific Instrument twice as'^' far Into space as the German y-2.'" will be launched by the 'Na-vy next year. 11 was repor'iil yesterday." " • Capt. Caleb B. Lanlng and Lt. : ' Robert A. Ilcinlcin. U. S.'Navy rocket experts, said In a signed «r- " licit In Collier's Magazine that the " rocket, the 'Neptune, was-the jpj%-' duct of two years of research. U. S. Army Leader Ammrr )• rre*l*« HORIZONTAL 1,5 Pictured U.S. Army leader,' Mnj.-Gen. 13 Touch 14 Hindu queen 15 Great Lake 16 Promontory 17 Prince Ifl Church pnrt ISStreels (ab.) 20 Near 21 Beverage VERTICAL 1 Kansas (ab.) Z Incites 3 Soviet Union 4 Lieutenants (ab.) 5 Waslc allowance 6 Male sheep 7 Integra] part 8 Ireland 9 Low haunt 23 Indian weight lOExpungcr 24 Symbol 26Roulcs (ab.) German cxpcrls have sitcccssful- ly used coal, either in liquid or powdered form, as a plant fertilizer. . , Any time thai Ihc opponents get | Orchids arc benefited by it. 28 Cuckoo blackbird 29 Fish 30 Mystic syllable 31 Bone 32 Wine vessel 33 Nighls (ab.) 35 Dill 36 Require 38 Allitudc (ab.) 30 Auricle 42 Id est (ab.) 13 Negative word 45 German city 47 Encounter 19 Cudgel 50 Ostrichlike bird 31 Facility 52 Indians 53 He was • of the Sixth Corps 5-1 Vegetable 11 Exists ' 12 Look askance 20 Quicken 22 He fought at 37 Recipient • Forest in 38 Fish sauce World War I 40 So b«m 25 Diminutive •being 27 Savor 32 Offertory 34 Upper house of Congress 35 Poplar 41 Perils*. n Roman road \44 Trial T • 46 Strong 1 beverage i 4 8 Com pass point '49 Young Ix'ar m

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