The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 3, 1947 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 3, 1947
Page 12
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PAGE TWELVE, \ BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COUK1ER NEWS WEDNESDAY, SEpTRMniCR 3, I(M7 QOUMIBt , rum** y^oii D, gpMAK. A*>«rtM«* Minmr <*, Hew Tort, CbtaMQ, Drtrtft. attend M October «, r .... m*tt»f «t tb* tb« Uol«*» SUBSCRIPTION RATBB: py carrier to th« cny oj Blylheville or an? iuburVin town wher? carrier /Knrtea u maintained. aOo per week, or 85c ptr month, By mall, within a r*4ius Of « mllei, »4.00 p«f ~*r, M.M lor atx months, »1,00 for three month*; Jj »>»« outside SO mUt tone, »16.00 per y«u payable to advance, . ' Meditation The eye is not satisfied with seeing, nor the ear filled with hearing—Ecclcslastes 1:18. t * * Man h»s ipade m»ny so called pleasure* irt «h«h t« «*k n»pjrfiwis but true hapjiipn* usually comes unsoufht »"d °" e >' unexpected. No Command-Performance • A dispatch -from •London says, that the Ix>rd Chamberlain, who i.s the theatrical censor, has banned America's perennial "Tpbacco Road" for public showing in Britain. "There was no explanation," said the news story; Well, Britain is a place where one county council-, banished "Punch and Judy" from the. stage us beiiiu cruel and harmful, and where a group of educators naked : tliat "tittle Rod Riding IJood" be suppressed for the same reasons. Under those cfrcnmslance.s, the fact tht\t, the. Chamberlain might find Jeeter Lester's language, actions and general sentiments distasteful doesn't seem lo require an explanation. government's permission. There must be a place where-1 he resident would bo more friendly than the residents of Germany would bn, and where there is food enough for all. Sinco the British government was moving the Jewish refugees forcibly and against their will, it seems almost incredible that Mr. Attlee and his associates could find no better place to dump them than Germany. ife'.. Back Where They Started -"•-With the deportation of'4400 refugees to. Germany, the tragedy of Eu. . rope's Jews has now come the full circle. Among those 4400 there must be some who find themselves physically back where they started. As for the others, they might well feel that the hope which sustained them through ./ the war has evaporated, leaving them no better off than before, . Much as one may sympathize with • the British in their present troubles, it i.s difficult to find any e'xtonuating circumstances in their latest action, Not that all the blame lies with Britain. There have been several contributors to the present sorry slate of affairs. The Jews themselves have not acted faultlessly. To the ardent Zionists it seems to be Palestine or nothing. They consider .the Holy Land their ancient homeland, it is true, and they have earlier British promises to indicate that the present mandatory power once agreed with them. But it can bo seen how their idealism, coupled with terrorism, might in time'" become scarcely distinguishable from stubbornness and revolt. At one time there was hope that the United Nations might step in quickly and solve the problem. But it is nearly four'months now since the UN Special Committee on Palestine was formed. Eventually this group will report, and perhaps its findings can be the basis for a satisfactory settlement. It is to be feared that most of the individual members of the UN would not welcome these thwarted refugees either, even if they consented to go elsewhere than Palestine. Certainly onr own Congress, which lias not seen fit to authorize a special admittance of any displaced persons, could hardly be counted on to make an exception of this Jewish emergency, After all these exceptions and ex: cuses, however, it i s still hard to understand -why Prime Minister Attlee ; _ insisted that the refugees had to be sent to Germany. It is understandable why they were not taken to England. - The increasing austerity of British life '/-might make the addition of even a few -- -thousand more a noticeable burden. ' • But Germany isn't exactly a garden spot, either. • These unhappy Jews are being sent back into the midst of a people who , hated them and their brothers. They are going to a country where nav.ism and antt'Semitism still live, and their coming will not shorten the life of either ope. Somewhere jn the still vast British Empire there must be a place where the British are boss and, could have t«ken these Jews without the local VIEWS OF OTHERS Inviting Death City police, .sheriff's officers, highway patrolmen, imcl pri/ale citizens over a wide urcft of Nebraska are on the hunt for two men wearing Army uniforms. They aro suspected of Having murdered and robbed a young married couple from Viiginls. whose bodies were round mK far from Father Klanayan's famous Hoys' Town. Pilllin: station attendants at a Nebraska lown reirorted having seen the young couple drive o(( with two men in the back seal of their car after being asked for a ride. Apparently, then, it, Is (mother case of having invited death by picking up hitch-hikers alxml whom nothing was known. It is one in a long series of B haslly murders made possible by the misguided kindlh ness of motorists, U will not be the last, unless Hie American motorist has become far more susceptible to wise advice and warning. It is difficult to know what more law en- fflrccmenl officers, safety or B aniKUions and the press can do lo impress on motorists the extreme ha/anl of picking up unidentified passengers along the highways. The news accounts . alone ought to be enough, but they have been augmented systematically by every conceivable means. Some states have even passed laws making it an offense to solicit rides, but stil) the dangerous practice continues. The motorist who allows an unknown person to get into llis car is running a lenrlul risX, and not matter what lie may think at the time. If he loses only has car, his money and his properly, he is lucky. — COMMERCIAL APPEAL. U.S. Taxpayers With Autos Pay For Highways They Cannot Use California Senator Too Busy To Take Vacation So He Stays in Washington During Long Recess Farm Owners and Tenants You need not be very discerning to see count- 01 PO^OOODAO Suiaq snouqo an; jo SOOUHISUI ssci] the disadvantage' of the careless person. Kxlen- sion Economist C. F. Lund says In Ihe Arkansas Extension Service Review that not all farm ownership is good and not all tenancy bad. That, certainly seems trite but it is not accepted as true by too many farmers, and economists, also. Mi-. Lund reminds that it is only when fnnn ownership increases Ihe good farms and reduces Ihe number of poor ones lhat the change is desirable. Mr. Hind then makes this point which farmers with the itch lo speculate and spread out by buying more land might ponder; The trend toward fewer tenants and more owners looks good, but Ihe lest will come when prices and income come down. Eveii a city mai) can understand that. He adds a warning which many larmcrs, especially the new ones loo olten Ignore. New owners who go deep in debt to buy their (arms or who buy low-grade farms may be headed for trouble. Tenants on good farms who have plenty ol livestock and equipment may be much better off in the long run. And lhat certainly is obvious. Many new owners have gone inlo debt pretty heavily—In many cases buying land at inflated prices. In olher cases farmers have bought farms that are too small or too poor. Mr. Lund believes that farmers, as a rule, get bctler returns from money put into gelling enough hveslock, tools and machinery Uinn Iroin lhat put into land. Those who lake on heavy debts from land or who seriously reduce the money available for operating capilal may have lo skimp on their oullay for other things. An' 1 owner in this condition can easily come lo griel. What Mr. Lund says applies lo any business regardless of whclher it is growing crops or operating a store In the city, lie's simply saying, "Don't bite off more than yon can chew "' and that has been smart advice -since Cro-Magnon days, —ARKANSAS DEMOCRAT. By DOUGLAS I/AIISEN I of study. The result is having lo NI'A Stuff Ctirrcspomlrut 1 take Ihe word of hired experts, cr WASHINGTONT, Sept. 3 , NE ,Y, I the words of Ihe other senators, on — just about the only senator you!'much legislation. regularly around the I "I hope r, generally can vote , these hot recess days is Sen. Shcn- n Downey of California. He'll show you a sood "icrtson why he is forsaking the racat-.un- land wonders of his own stat^ 1 for steaming Washington — u Avs'i. piled high with wor,:. If you can drasj him away from Ills dictating 'or reading, he'll tell you in in uncertain terms just iirnv much \\ork there is in being a senator. But lie wouldn't have it otherw;;;e. ; First, he says, abmi', HO per cent of all Ihe senators ar 1 : ovorwcrkv/d. The rest, .somehow, have learned to do only what they :nc'aliy able to handle, he claims. right."' he -says. About 90 per cent of the legislation which is passed by the Senate, Downey estimates, is on the Consent Calendar, where the word of the committee members who recommend the legislation has to be taken. And ho further points out that a full committee's recommendation of a bill was probably based on the recommendation of a subcommittee of three or four members. That's the only practical way the tremendous amount of legislation can be handled. Committee work is one of the biggest drains on a senator's time, He says that Ihe cffi're wort:! Downey says. He points to the work alone could take up 100 per cent 01 a senalor's limp, if he w.-.nul let it. He estimates that V-tv.ecn WJ and 400 letters a day co:nc into his office. '.VJist. of them ivq-.ure work Jo be done or calls to b" n'a k 1 . About 20 per cent of this j-oiiii:K>, lie estimates, is of suc-li 1, naiiiic? that he has to tend to it pLT<]y. 'nit- rest, which he never /ics. i,^ done by his staff. THEY IIAVF. TO STUDY. TOO When it comes to Icgislatin;;, Ihc senator says to he an expert on any of the big bills nuclei 1 oon.sicleiM- ion at a session takes loni? hours of the Public Lands Committee, on which he serves, as an example. In :.?vc:n months it considered a lota of 4!!) bills during the session, ant reported 150 bills lo the Senate, 01 which 145 \\eie passed. A total 01 194 meetings were held by the committee and the five sub-commit tees 1GO separate days were devoted to hearings and 468 witnesses appear ert to testify. ('A! U'OItNIA'S DIVKKSIFIED INTERKSTS Claiming Ihnt he is neither brag t;hiK nor complaining, Downey say that all the California legislators ii Vashington have an extra burden ecaiise of the. great number of ifferent activities found in the unshine state. The average state. ie says, has live or six important uterests which need representing, vhile California has many more, if i congressman or senator doesn'i ook out for the -welfare of the in- erests in his own state, nobody Ise will, he says. One reason for the increased work in Washington these days is hat life today is getting more complex. Downey says that tliere vere only about [our major issues which faced Andrew Jackson in his day. Downey estimate^ that 1'resi- lent Truman has to face more big iroblems in one day than Jackson ; did during one term. And cou- iressional work has kept str-n. Osie of the big things a s>Bi;ator iias to learn, says Downey, is how lo forget hates. 'After a battle on the flonr, for instance, you've got to know how to forget it and be able to ge: nlonp with your opiioncnt of a tew moments ago in the cloak room " he says. "It is surprising how we are all able to do this." Downey says that the average gallery spectator would have beet', surprised to be in the cloak rorira during the final days of this session. Senators who were ragim; at esicll other on the floor -a ere i-etiing along fairly well in private. Th« DOCTOR SAYS JiY WII.I.IAM A. 0-BUIKN, M. I). Wril li>n lor NBA .Service Painful shoulder is more upl lo develop from condilions around lh>? joint. (Dan. from those iliside. Disease.-; of Die .shoulder joint itself arc less painful than of Hie hip,.as thi! shoulder dues not have 10 bear weight. Tendinitis (tendon inflammation), bur.siiis and lorn tendons are the usual causes of painful shoulder. Injury, artlirilis anil pain originating inside tile chest or neck arc other causes. 'Because tendinitis causes marked stiffness of the shoulder, disability may be extreme. Tile severe pain nakcs it impossible lor the patient :o move liis ami, f.'ncl, when the l>ain disappears, ho. discovers that his shoulder has become permanently still. Tendinitis in an inflammation of the tendons ami Attached muscles. Eventually it tends to spread to the inside of the sliouider joint causing adhesions ifibrous bands) io form. As tiie patient attempts to mo 1 , c his arm, tho joint becomes more painful. Treatment of painful stiff shoulder vrtries with the stage of the condition. In ihe beginning, pain anil stiffness may respond to heal applications and 'li,;ht doses of Xi-ay. The patient is asked to use ' his arm as much as possible to avoid the.- development, of further stiffness. Injections of .prococaine hy- clrochloricle relieves pain and permits the patient io move his arm ior a short time afterward MOVE TJNDKK ANESTHETIC In milder forms of tendinitis, heat and exercise may completely relieve the condition. In more advanced stages ii is necessary to give the patient nn anesthetic to move the. arm. Immediately after the patient is returned to his bed, the affected arm is tied to the head of the bed Ice is applied to reduce the swelling and. before all the effects of the anesthetic have worn off. the yy.ititm is made to move his arm in all directions. Tiiis reassures Hnj that it can be done as he must cooperate in practice sessions twice a clay until normal motion is permanent. QUESTION: Docs having a baby's tear duel opened interfere with sight? ANSWER: No. When a tear duct is blocked, i it with a tears except when the child cries. It may bs necessary to repeat the dilation if duct shows a tendency to close. - T + BY FKEDKHICK C. OTHMAN (United I'ress Staff Correspondent) WASHINGTON', Sept. 3. tOP)._ Hold light lo your .steering wheels, taxpayers, and I'll tell you abou'. our two count 'em—Pan America): highways in Guatemala. The Guatemallecans think we've ;ol bats in the belfry. I wont' ar- giie with 'em. After taking a long look at our two roads, which we seenied lo have built because we were mad at ourselves, all I could do Nvas blush. When I checked in at the Palace ; Hotel in Guatemala City on nty va- ' cation, the name of Sen. Hosier Ferguson, •!?., 'Mich., was about six lines up on the registration book. The Senator wasn't down there en- Joying the mountain scenery or admiring the orchids, either. He was trying to learn why our. prodigal government got into such an argument with itself that it spent ou:' millions building parallel roads leading from nowhere to never-never land. • The senator will make 1m report later. I'm making mine now: You know about the Pan American Highway, which is supposed to link North and South America, anc| which now gives tourists a hair- raising automobile ride from Texas to Oaxacac in Southern Mexico. That's '.he end of the line. Prom Oaxaca to the Guatemalan border there is no road, nor even a co\v trail, because there are no cows: just resert and some cactus plants from which the natives squeeze a fiery lotion called tequila. Came the war and tile master minds here decided that, the Pan American highway had to be finished pronto. The Public Rouds Administration rushed to Guatemala to push through the highway there. So diil the Army Engineer Corps. "We'll" build the high road," the PRA said. "And we'll lake the low one,''1 the Army replied. This argument went from bail to worse until the Army wasn't even speaking to the PRA and, of course, vice-versa. So the army stuck up its nose and bull-dozed a road South through the jungles on the West' Coast plains. The Public Road.s Administration ignored the Army's operations. If the Army's road builders were crazy men, could the PRA help it? No, the 'PRA said. So it built another road a few miles inland and z fev; thousand feet Higher in the mountains. Both of these highways begin in a wilderness and end in a ditto. The Army's road never was finished. The PRA's road still is beini; built. Native labor is hacking tli-2 IN HOLLYWOOD • • • ( - • ••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••f BY EKSKINi: JOHNSON' | Jane, "nnd the studio can count BARBS BY HAL COCmUUI Promptness with appointments usually makes you wait. * * » If kids looked before they leap*^, "So Swimming" signs woulrt si>oil a lot of fun. » * • One lest of intoxication is to blow lip a toy balloon. The theory perhaps being that only ft drunk would he so silly. * * * City ptoplc are taller than country people, says » British sp«l»lLs(. Maybe tlic conslinl flattening by autos has a tendency In stretch one. * * » A California woman has left her husband six times, always returning after a week, one look at the chaos must be enough. NEA Staff CoriTyponilciit' HOLLYWOOD. Aus. 3. iNEA) — Exclusively Yours: .Sunny Tufts is the leading com .Miller for 'The Life of Bribe Huth.".. .The Mickey Hooneys have been ii'r'iniriled. and Mick is niakins; ;; (U'six-ralc- effort, friends say. lo mrikc ;hr marriage click.. .Parent trou'>!< \K ho'.ciing up the marriage ol H'jvcrly Tyler and Tom Drake.. .Ho'A.'.rcl Huu'hcs is collecting $100,01)0 iruni Paramount Ior Jane'll's ..i-::i-.; sum in "Tile Paleface.' iBelte Da^is' hu: t;;ir.u. ".Villiam Grant Sherry, jus; Mild two paintings to Koz one \,, Grcc-r Garson. Grcer, by ;iu Carmel. Calif., dr,iti'::i to "Mrs. Miniver.' 1 .S! Mayer on llu- idea lu'i>,.'l:. Decca is reissuin: M;uh-np Irich's old record -.ri'.wm nol tired ol her tin<.:,;•, • Love Again.".. .I3ui:h "jrak ebrated his, 10!h li.rihci.i-, fishing trip to TCnsrn.ulii. DUKANTE DlAI.Oti There's a rutnmiL; ^,\-: ir, Island With You ' a! ' ; , i extra haunting Assi-iar.- M vector Jimmy DU-...IVU' U,i in a picture. K:n;iHv screams: "I wouldn't ghv y,, u ;1 yuu \vcrr Orrrr <i:iis«n's u Grcer Carson's mrr.iin, x ; A teen-ager .stopped l)ur:,:v;c out- .side the M-G-M studiu n>,<! -niii- "Why. Mr. Dur.niie. • isn't hall as biR as i; :,vi .screen." "Hllhlihli." wliismrril "I.. B. Majt-r muy lip I,.. , l( | L. 1!. Die- I 111 stiil f-":iliing in ifc-.i« 'ccl- with a On nn Litrouly vie Di- on that." TWO \VIM) BILLS Memo to 20th Century-Fox: How. about William Elliott for the Bill Hart Iilmuiography? He even looks like Hart + » • RKO will start firing the long- range publicity guns soon for an Academy Oscar for Rosalind Russell's performance in "Mourning Bs- cooie.s Electra." Her "Sister Kenny" hist year, they say. lost to Olivia d-! I llavillaiiu by only 27 votes. I • • • : HnlU wood's fashion designers are burning. Maria Monlcz is shopping i in Paris for the wardrobe she'll wear in her next. "Queen of Hearts." .. Mason wants to star in his wife s novel, "Lady Possessed." Dick Haymow gave a Los Angeles air- povl some anxious moments when he was a iialf hour late coming in !rom San Francisco in his owi p'.anc. He landed 0:1 a totally dark strip alter losing his way in the mountains around Los Angeles. from dummy. East plays the deuco and South finesses the queen. Now West plays the lour of clubs. eclarer very likely will count him three clnbs to the ten-spot; tit if West plays the eight on the irst club trick, a good player will eason lhat he niu. 1 ;!. have the ten McKENNEY ON BRIDGE joh if ; iilher." I xira is I a Ross. 5 nose in the *KJ 10 V K fi ?. * K J3 4 J 903 VQJ 108 3 ••' 75 4. 108-! W E S Dealer A9753 V74 • 109G-I A AQ2 WADS • A Q 8 + A. Q 7 5 Tournament—Both vu!. South West North t 2N.T. Pass 6N. T. [> Opening—V Q l « necessary to open stone mt Ol tlle hillsides, and Amer- probe. Tiiis drains off ica " steam rollers are crushing it into" the road bed. I doubt if Sen. Ferguson ever did learn \v)iat the pair of roads cost. Everybody I asked had a different answer. All I know il that the experts originally said the completed road to Panama would cost 325,000,000. So lar they've .spent $77,000,000. The jungle is closing in on much of their handiwork and they now estimate that it \vill take another 565,000.000 to finish the job, I'm blushing, all right; I've also got pains in the pocketbook. Our roads in Guatemala are beautifully engineered. High bridges carry them over gorges; dynamite has / blasted them into sheer mountain- \ sides. They're handy, too, for tlie. Indians, who travel almost exclusively by foot. They like these Mticwnlks 2.1. feet wide. They never saw the like. They have only one complaint. Don't those Americanos know lhat a pedestrian has got to sit down once in a while and rest in the shade? Then why in the name of all two dozen Mayan gods did we chop down all the. trees on both sides of both streets? il couldn't answer that one, either. Maybe Sen,. Ferguson can. . US Years Ago \ \ In Blytheville— \ *••••••••«••*•••••••••» ,»•» Ray Jackson or Cincinnati, is attending to business here this week. Don Smith left today tor the University of Alabama. Tuscaloosa where he will attend school. Henry Davis accompanied him there and plaiiK to also attend the University. Woldon Lamb returned to his home today in Paragould after a, visit with licrt Lynch Jr. Mr. Lamb and sir. Lynch both attend Washington University. St. Louis. NOTICE Notice is hereby given that the undersigned will within the time fixed hy law apply to the Commissioner of Revenues of the State of Arkansas for a permit to sell beer at retail at 357 S. Division, Blythe- villc. Mississippi County. The undersigned Elates lhat he is a citizen ol Arkansas, of good moral cliaracfer. tliat he has never been convicted of a felony or other crime involving moral turpitude; that no license to sell beer by the undersigned ha.s been revoked within five years last past; and lhal the 1111- iMuned hns never been convicted me this 2;id day of September, 1947. Mrs. Marshall Blnckard, <SEALi Notary Public. My commission expires Mar. 9, The United States contains one- fourth of all the volcanoes in this world. of violating the laws of this stale, or any olher state, relating to 'he sale of alcoholic liquors. Delta Cafe Kenton Farris Subscribed and sworn to before me this 18th day of Aug. IS«. Elizabeth Mason (SEAL) Notary Public. My commission expires 4-28-50. U. S. Senator Smart Discard Can Defeat a Contract SO THEY SAY Retire? As soon as my players can tell me how the game should be played, and can prove the way I'm doing it is wrong. I'll retire.— Connie Mnck, manager, Philadelphia Athletics. .litnniy, i-iiiiiK." Ava Gardner jn> c J>OM><I for a series i\t 300 ;till plui'.ci. raphs n; Santa Harbani. M-U-M -,., pivinf; her the Jean Hallow buildup...'.' Dane Clark is il.-niK \\,,. Hildy Johnson role iti "Ilu- Pan,; Page" on Ihe Detroit stage .. .A new beauty around town. UiyRhia Michcle. will be scrccn-losli'il hy two .studios. ,Iane Greer obviously v..,ns the Oscar for the year's qiiiVkeM mind- chaii E ing act. D.iy bed.rcMie cloned to Las Vegas wi'.li Kd Laskor, ;vn TiKO executive a.sked | !rl if' S |M planned lo marry Dim. "Xo/' said I5y WIU.IAM E. McKENNEY America's Card Authority Written for NEA Service The expert player watches the drop of every card, and thus is ble to make deductions that cive him the maximum number ol tricks on R hand. For that reason the little fnlse-card play in today's hand might deceive a good player. Of course at an afternoon parly, accompanied by convcrsa lion about new hats and new boyfriends, no one pays much alien- lion lo Ihe cards played. But let us assume that you arc playing serious bridge, and today's hanr) comes up. The bidding Is quick and lo the point. The opening lead is won In dummy with the king of heart's, and declarer leads a small club and eight. Therefore, he will think that his correct piny is to lead tli • jack of clubs, after re-entering dummy, and if KasI covers, the ten will fall; if East fails to covci. the ten will (all on the next round. But of course West's false-card defeats declarer's well-laid plans. Do not get into (lie habit of playing carelessly. If you have a chance to deceive your opponent. nnd it will not hurt your partner. employ a false-card play of this I type, especially when phiyin? gainst an expert. •" XOTIC'K Notice Is hereby given that the undersigned will within the time lixcd by law apply lo the Commissioner of Revenues of the State of Arkansas for a permit to sell bet-tat retail at 1200 Lilly St.. Blylhevillc. Arkansas. Mississippi County. The undersigned states that he Is a citizen of Arkansas, of good , .j moral characler. lhal he lias never •onversa- ! bee " co'"' ictcd ot a iclo "y O1 olilcr JIOHIZONTAL 3 Aged 1,G Pictured U.S. 4 Tellurium (symbol) !> Snare C Ground •. 1 Pronoun 8 Spanish hero 9 Mine entrance 10 He is in the 11 Tally •( 13 Surgical thread 1G Myself YJ Half an em 20 Long steps 21 Gushed congressman 11 Older 12 Whispers MCoinb ir>Ki> be il! ' 18 Kal ' •• ' l!)Kcnip .; 20 Exhausts , 22 Make Ince 2.1 Ancnl 24 Street (ab.) 25 Parent 27 Prepnsilion 28 fat 30 Frequently 32 Upnn (prefix) 24 Flower part crime involving moral turpitude! that no license lo fell beer by the undersigned has been revoked within five years last uast; and Ilia', the undersigned has never been convicted of violating the laws fif this stale, or any oilier state, relating lo Hie sale of alcoholic liquors. Gladys Pope Subscribed nnd sworn to before Indian 34 Mountain nymph. 36 Taut 3fl Negative •10 French article •il ComparnUve suffix 42 Hebrew deily « Ailins 45 Saved SOSovry 51 Medley - •'53 Love god 54 Rasp 55 English admiral 57 School book 59 Colorers GO Fathered VERTICAL 1 Gazes ' 2 Vehicle - v 20 Later 23 Golf term 31 Number 34 Vegetable 35 Turned 37 Fastened 38 Senior 44 Flower •iG Ulcnsils 47 Forenoon (ab.) 48Arlificial language 40 Makes mis- lakes 50 Lateral 52 Chemical suffix 54 Dislont SO Kither 58 East Indies (ab.)

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