The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 11, 1947 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, September 11, 1947
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f A«B tEN BLYllIEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1947 BLyTHEVILtfe COURIER NEWS OCX H. W. EAQna, PubtMhor ?, Kfttor - PACI^'li., HUMANA ldrertl»ln« ttoan Co, K*w York. Chicago, Detroit, AUwuft. Iftiiiplili ' * ' ;__ ': ••.::.-;-^- v : _ i - pufcUnhed-Zrtty Afternoon tocept Sund»y • Entered »• lecood cl««4 m»tt*r at the port' office at BlytherUWi, Arkanui. Under act of Cons, October f ,' If 11. Serred by tb» Unlttd Prea ' SUBSCRIPTION RATES: 1 By carrier 1 In the city or Blythevllle or »w. '. suburv»n r town ' wjiere .carrier service tJ maintained. 3QC per we* « ^« J» r month. By mafl, wlUfln a radlM ol *0 milea, HW ; pet year, $2 00 for ste months, «1.00 for three montlu; • by mall outside 50 mile none, »10.00 per, yau ' payable In advaooa, ' Meditation ' ' And Zacchaeus stood and. said to. the Lord, I "Behold. Lord | ''the halt.-. or my goods I give to i the poor; and If .1 'have defrauded anyone ol i anything: I restore it fourfold."— Luke 15:8. ' » • * ' Conscience Is of no value unless it Is listened la, and retribution ia made as dlrtuled. pUy of e\'«ry roan fot,' him^lf among farmers, industrialists and workers co.uhl play havoc will', our domestic stability and wreck /he Marshall plan. KH<, if lalxu', ajfi'icuHure and industry —especially steel— will co-operate in full knowledge of their inlenlopend- eux-e, there is no reason to fear that (he combination of American skill, productive capacity and continued effort cannot win the peacetime battle abend as it did the more difficult battle the arnicd oppressors of mankind. OF OTHERS The .Challenge of the Marshall Plan i There has Ueen much Uilk about : how much the Marshall, plan is going i to cost the United States, or rather j ho\y much "Cpnyre.ss will be willing to : , appropriate. There has been consitler- • ably iess''<Jt$eUSsi6.ii. of how much tlie • plafl ia going to, cost this country in ' production. i Certainly many of the billions of ; (lollars to be lent utulcr this plan \yill ; be spent in the U. S. They will doubt- j less be? spent, and spent heavily in the 1 first yeai,vor two, on such things as ; foo : d and clothing, ancl machinery for ! farms and factories. This might place \ something of a Htrain on pur uroduc- 1 live 'capacity, unless America's ability ; to 1 supply is as carefully inveiiloried us '• are Europe's needs for recovery. | '--Russian propaganda lias tried to. '. break up the Marshall plan before it ', gets unclei; way by t\vp accusatipns—- I tlia.C;'t\i'e '.pVan is . an V instrument of I American 'iBiperialisni,- and that it will ! bfjus,ed to diapose of vast American ; siirpluses and thus stave off a major ! depressix>n in this country. < ' '" The seeond charge is as ; senseless j as the first. With manufacturers try' ing vainly to catch \ip with the (ie- , mand. in -n^any. lines, there seems little J likelihp.pd; of our having tp dump in- I dustrial or ' agricultural surpluses on | Europe in order ,to keep the farm and ; factory ; ivorkers busy. | )|ii.' fact, the Marshall plan may '. present American industry with its big- i gest'. peacetime challenge to date. And it might be that the main burden of 1 meeting it will fall upon the farmers . and -steelmakers. . America's agricultural population ' has .been declining steadily fpr the past hundred years. But the produc- ! tive capacity of pur farms has steadily ; increased." During the war, while mil! lipria, of ypung farm workers were in ' the •Sei'vicc or in factories, there was an : actual improvement in Americans.' diet. ; At the same time American farmers ; were able to make major contributions I of food to our principal allies. ', There are several reasons for th^s. ', But probably the two most important ', one.v,are the development of farm ma! chinery ' and an improvement in the ', knowledge of how to maintain and en• [rich 1 :'the soil. i .The first steel plow was made 110 i yea^s ago. Three years later came the j discovery pf how plants feed, which -lakl the foundation for modern Soil j science and the chemical fertilizer in- i du,atft%> Since then the remarkable ad- |vanc3'p,f scientific and mechanical aids ; has, ^wrmiUed fe we r and fewer per- 1 sons Ho" produce more and more food. • T -h.',s. . ( has freed an increasing number •of Workers for other fields, and has !ha.dmuch to do with making the ; United States the industrial nation 1 that it is. • V,- ;.! Tl>e trend a\yay from the larm was | accelerated by the war, and the com• in^ ^ peace did not reverse the migra- ; tion., Some 2,000,000 wlip went from - {terms; to other jobs did not return •afterwards. Tfet'thisi situation need [not be alarming unless proc|uction • %lunsp» WHlV selfish factionaliam iir '" : '" a pMoscr The Ties That Bind rft Peace-A Hemisphere System Note fpr historians— The time: Klvc o'clock, Tuesday, September '2, 1041. The place: Itamaraty Palace, Kio lie Janeiro. The occasion: The signing of the Inter- American Treaty of Reciprocal Assistance. Six hours earlier, speaking at Metropolis, where the Treaty had been completed in twelve fast days of work, the President ol the United Stales snid to the American Foreign Ministers and their delegations: You have made it clear to any possible aggressor that the American republics are determined to support one another against attacks. Our nations have provided nil example of good ncighboiliness and international amity lo the rest of the world, and In our association together we have strengthened the fabric of the United Nations. The "Treaty of pclropolis" lor of Rio) embodies these alms' more fully than any other agreement among countries of the Western Hemisphere. It is a milestone in I'an-American history. tfut it is more, It has to bo more these days. II is an added strengthening link in the United Nations chain. It will be a lorce in world relations, even as the Monroe Doctrine and the Pan American Union have been. The President's speech, like the efforls of the members ol tlie United states delegation K) Rio, kept this Treaty firmly In the perspective of world needs. TJ.ie rehabilitation of Europe remains the most urgent problem to which American, efforts must be directed. Mr. Truman added his 'emphasis to Hint of Secretary Marshall on this point. This is realistic. Peace is not divisible—even into hemispheres. Yet when nil t.he implications of thai sla,nd arp accounted for, the pact retains a spotlight all I Us own. In it Ihq Monroe Doctrine climbs definitely to (he P^a.'ic pf, genuine collective security. What the United States once proclaimed of its own volition.,' nearly all the hemisphere now joins In proclaiming—the inviolability of the Western Hemisphere.. That Is uot all. .Indeed, that much alone could 'be, interpreted, as a mere continental alliance. This pact, iiowevcr, commits its signatories t,o defend, each, oilier from aggression by any of, themselves.. That is a peace system. More.oY,e.r. (he t,c.xt of the Treaty makes clear that its ternis bay? been worked out w.ith un- rcinlttlnit' regard for, the United Nations. The President's speech confirm? the intention lo make this regional agreement a bulwark of the world organization. We W9»ld not press our next point too far. but it is of some significance that action under the Rio pact is to be taken on a two-thirds vote —there Is no veto. The United States, one ot the holders ol the Big Power veto right in the UN, accepts under this Treaty a limitation on Its sovereignty. This development may torlily the position of all nations in the UN who are working to set some reasonable limits to the use of the Big Power veto. What remains now Is tor two thirds of the signatories of the Pan-American pact lo ratlly it. It will then ' become operative and tan' be set vn motion by t'*'o thirds of the rivtllicrs. Tlie security system \lius established will typify the entire course of free-world political development. In this the weaker units, be they individuals or nations. exi>crience increasing influence as general security systems are developed. Meanwhile, the more powerful units yield up some privileges, exchanging tlieut for responsibilities. The Rio pact i sno and;.'shrill hrdl tirdlnnnt The Hio pact is no complete model for Ihe UN, but it represents the growth of an Idea that must one day take firm root in world organization. —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR. Ottoman Views Uberty Train Which is to tour All States Th.f DOCTOR SAYS By WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M. D, Written 'for NEA' servfi-e More young children die from whooping cough, "and "i'.s 'complications, than from all the other contagious diseases of childhood, combined. The infection can be prevented In the majority of young children by giving them whooping cough vaccine between their fifth ami seventh months. One cubic centimeter of a sjic- eiul alum picclplta,ted mixture Is injected inVo aUernntp arms at one month intervals until three are given. This may be combined with diphtheria toxoid without destroying its effectiveness. Occasionally a soft tender spot develops al the point of Injection, but this disap]»ar.s if it is left alone. Booster doses of wlioopihg cough vaccine, diphtheria toxoid. 'tetanus toxoid and smallpox vaccine, should, be given to immunised children as they enter school and whenever they are ex]>osed ' to any of these nfections. A new skin test has been developed for determining 'rests't- nce to whooping cough, and physi- ians often iise It after the child ins been immunized, to learn the result. Whooping cough is an acute in- "cction of the respiratory passages -•auscd by a special gevin. In advanced stages of the disease, the child experiences a series of. spasmodic coughs followed' bv a crowing sound as the breath" is sucked al which time the child may vomit. In mild cases', neither whoops nor vomiting may be pre- * ?Y FRKl^KKK C. ,,-_.,.,„ (Uniled Vress Staff Correspondent) CAMERON, Va., Scpl. 11. (UP) — Parked on a siding • hevc at the Marine Corps dcjiot was the dog- gonde.st railroad train I ever saw. Designed to carry Ihe Declaration of Independence and other documents nearly as precious on a year's Washington Comes Up With Big Fish Stones As Well as Those Which Just Sound That Way KY IK>UGLA3 NEA Stuff Ctirrespondent WASHINGTON, Sopt'/U- With vauit-ions over''for'most Ppo- plc. it's the otien season on fish stories ubout Lliu bi^ ones that ${'"• away. And, rollowhig the trend of everything in Washington, it appears Unit fish .stories are now btj- ing centralized, too. Tins one's told by young, good- natured Dr. Robert R. Miller, \yho earns his keep as a biologist for • the Smithsoninii Institution. JIc'.s strictly in the Izaak Walton big league." Fishing now is his job, instead of his lavorite sport, as it nsed^to^p. louring a recent junket to son>fi',oi tlie best lishin' holc^ in South and Central America. Milter claims ne hauled in, all told, about 50.000 f»;h. His bust catch was made at bake Yziibnl in GuatoinaU. It was u giint fresh-water sawfish named "^ig Tooth." Miller gave it that Jiajnc last year when ther rare .specimen defied his be.st eflorLs to bag hjin. This year, hoyvever, Miller w^)it down equipp^tt v»itl\ ii>r25-ioot'gtll- tiet which L dijl the job. A gill-net is one with inhny-si/.ed holes which shares almost anything linny. ' GKUESOMI: utiT TOOTiisoait; A!,t^i-, Miller got nil the -sciciUlUc data he needed from Hi*; Tooth, hu cut- off a large steak im date it. ^tiller' says it, tasted riiiylHy good ami that there wasn't a trace .of the critter's oraerincss in thu steak. lie saved the saw-tooth part. Hu> toughest euteh \viis a lour- cycii nflair he finally had to land with the aid of a net, a .22 i>islol loaded with dust-shot, and ti lantern. It was the first like it ever caught. The fish swims at the surface with two eyes under the water and two eyes just :ipove it- None of the hires in Miller's bait box would do the'trick alter several days of trying, so he took :v tip from tho luatemalari natives. He went out sit night will i a lantern. This attracted it to the surface and hi in tied it when tlie two top eyes got above the \vnter. The natives used torches and drove the fish to shallow watev. Miller aimed and shot, then picked it up with his net. Fie caught several (his way. He a'.e one which lie reported wasn't as £uod ;us the sawfish steak, but was still very tasty. The natives consider the four-eyed fish a great delicacy. The four-eyed lish was only about eight inches long, while the snw- tcolli one measured six feet,, not including the sii\v'tooth. The Smithsonian Institution attaches great importance to the fact that tlie four- eyed fish "bring forth their youm; alive." f \ MAX WHO MKKS MIS \VOKK Dr. Miller's work \v-js a fi'ili survey under the joint uusjiiccs of ihe Guatemalan govc'riuncnt, Ihc Suite rvpaitmem, the U. S. fish and Wildlife Service, and the Smithsonian, H:ul ol the effort was purely scientific, and part of the was to get information for game antl commercial fishermen. It's not part of Dr. Miller's work to eat the- fish he catches. lie Just likes fish and enjoys cooking them lie osUrmites that he's tried between 43 and 50 different species, including shark meat, during his career both as ;m utuateuv e.nd professional angler. Sawfish and four-eyec delicacies notwithstanding, Millei says his favorite is .still U, S. trout He likes them either baked or grillet and with a little lemon.juice.,He says they taste better if you ea them in the open. Another fisl that makes might s'.noci eating antl ' which every seafood lover ought to taste at least once he fore he (lies., according lo Miller, is I lie Guatemalan catfish. They aren't the same as the cattish caught in the U. S., which few people cat. They're more like sunfish, and have a very distinctive flavor. The otily thing Miller doesn't like too ' well abcxit being a .scientific fisherman is what he calls the "unfair methods you have to use to :;atch the fish." While at college lift favorite piisLime was fly-casting in a. good mountain stream. He says it just isn't sport when you have to use -22 pistols, gill-nets and lanterns. sent. Family exposure results in infection of practically all young children if they have not ueeli protected. STACKS OP WHOOPING Incubation period of "whooping cough is one to two weeks. The on- se!. is gradual, with a mild cough which is worse, at night. The. cough becomes progressively more severe and the spasmodic spells begin in the third week, symptoms start to relent about the fourth week, but convalescence may be prolonged for two or three weeks afterwards. Some children lose weight from vomiting and require extra feedings. If coughing' ' inteffeVe's with sleep, sedatives are given at bedtime. Parents to'ui' of America. Without losing 'cm. The 27 Marines in red-striped pants ami white gloves, who will set lip light housekeeping in the Red, While and Blue sleeping cms for the next 12 months, were lined up at attention. ' "Make It snappy, general," ordered a' hewsrccl photographer, "wp won't have the sun but a minute." We'uL Gen. Robert Scott, commandant of the Marines; Attorney General Tom Clark and a few other big-wigs stepped lively in their inspection <Sf the guards. Then they made some speeches (saying about what you'd guos^.i. While they spouted into the microphones I look a long look at Die train headed by a tri-colored diesel, numbered m gold,, me. . 'Behind her was a baggage, car loaded with super-duller fire extinguishers, bags uf saud, and a tier of firsirtiid stretchers. Came then three elderly Pullmans, the Penh Snuare, the Glceii Pee anil the Central Plains (with shower baths built in) in which tlie Marines, the press agents and other expert.-; will live for f>2 weeks in 48 slates. A bucket of empty beer botllc.s stood in the vestibule of the Perm Square. Four more passenger cars, whose windows ha'd been coardcd up with steel plate, completed the train. Painters still were dubbinc on 'red. white and blue. Carpet layers were tacking down brown broadloom on the aisles. The Interior walls were lined with case after brass case, into which will go the valuable documents. Three beauties from the federal^! arcliives (wearing long black dresses) arrived with arm-loads of 'valuable papers to be placed in the cases for. the benefit of the picture- takers. One of them piled her cargo .emporarily on the lloor of Car 2. "i hope nobody walks on 'the Treaty of Paris (in which Great Britain recognized American Iiide- jendence in 1783)," she remarked. Nobody did. The general, the attorney, general, thq librarian of con- who wait 'until their children have, been exposed to whooping cough cannot! expect to have the infection prevented through immunization, as the' disease is most contagious before the sick child develops the characteristic whoop. Young infants may rupture a blood vessel In their train in violent coughing spells and mental retardation may. follow. it is impossible to miaT.antrnc effectively against whooping/cough. QUESTION:' Which portion •' of the eye is transplanted in .blind patients? ANSWER: The cornea, which' is HOLLYWOOD • ] one pair made seven-odd when they J > get a spade opening. Declarer won * i the spade with the r-.ce, cashed the * ' ace and king of hearts, ruffed a * spade in dummy, then ruffed the the clear I'.upil. portion in front of the *.?5 fears Ago ' " In Blythevilie— gress , , and the a'rchtvist came skirting the Treaty of Paris, to lave their pictures taken again. A helpful" feminine employee of. the American' Heritage Foundation' (a private organization of patriots who put lip the cash) shooed out the workmen! I got to talking to her and emerged with the following nformation: The exhibition opens Sept. 16 at Philadelphia, home of the Liberty EH1. The train people wanted to take the bell along, too, but. the scientists said it had to be kept in a bath of' oil, while the conservative Philadelphians said, nothing doing. The'train is_firc, riot, and dry- rot' proof'. The'engine is too high, by seven eights of an in:h, to get through the tunnels to New York; the experts are figuring on ferrying it into the big town on a barge. The medium-valuable documents are under plain glass; the special extra ones, like the Constitution J. P. Holland is quite 111 at his The plastic is unsealed, so air can home with an infection in his get inside and thereby stop deler- hand. loratioii: If the train fell off Miss Lucille Armstrong and Miss iviargaret Merrill spent yesterday in Memphis. There will be a Red Cross meeting tomorrow' afternoon, al the'Re<i Cro.ss rooms when, members of the executive board and'all others interested in welfare work will rhake plans for the roll call at whi^h time it will be necessary''to raise By ERSK1NK JOHNSON" NEA Staff (•(jrrc>;|KHMU>nt HOLLYWOOD. Sept. >| — This is Hollywood, Mrs. Jones, where liquor is rasj/orrty pop. Tyrone power was doing some drinking scenes in "Nluluanri' Alley." By the time the slioo'j!:v \s;i.<: over. lie had swigged souu- IP.... boltics switched lo the slar of the forest when tin. director yelled, "Ttiis is a lake." This is Hollywood, Mrs. Jone.s. where a i>olice officer stopped good heaits. third heart in his ov.'n hand, setting up two good heart tricks in (lummy. The trumps were picked up, and a losing spade and losing diamond were discarded on the Anne Revere—who won that Os- , car a couple of years back—and j started to yive her a ticket for speeding. She gave her name and i of rnspbcrry soda v,.i;<>: He asked address and he laughed al her. BARBS BT HAJ. COCBKAA Cheer up! Eventually summer is sure to hvtrn itself out! A survey shows that boys g«t to know more words than do jUls by the age of six. But the girls know better how to us* the few they dp know. the prop man [or a change ol flavor to lemonade, root bee r or lime cola, but r.o <li'jc. Sniu the prop man: "We've been \i.sint v.*soir^iy p~>p for 20. years and I'm nol ;;,iin ( ; to break a prcccdei\t." This is Hollywood. Mrs Janes, where directors defy ihr i.v.vs ol gravity. Gene Kelly and the Nicholas Brothers were dejin- a leap- I int; riance' tor "The Pir.v.c." One j sequence had Gene nmi tlic ou.vs' Jumping from a higli platform. turning a sqiiirrsanU in midair and hinding on Ihc floor !>?low. Circclor Vincent Minelli yelled: "That's great, Gone, hut cmlld >ou all pause In the air tor 'a srconil nr two—it woulit In' a great raniera effecl." 20-.M1SIITK SEASONS This Is Hollywood. Mrs. .lonr.s, where Uriah Donlcvy has a winter house in Brentwoocl and a summer house in Nfalibn. It] driving lime, they arc exactly 'JO minutes apart. Where they have developed a new gimmick—a camera which can be concealed in a truck and can shoot through glass. This means that you may be sltliiiR in a plc- Itirc theater .some evening and s\id- denly see yourself walk across Ihe screen in some sidewalk .scone. It A health expert suggests that |>coplc who suffer from the heat take a pinch of salt. Advice which the iwrspiring cynic will take witli a pinch of salt. *. ** * The fact thai accidents happen may account for a lot of the salad^ s(t before us this summer. * *, * Ma.nj> fan styles hive simply figures, says a designer. No, he Is nol talking abo'tit the price tags. Dnn't kill me, huly. Movie ' actresses don't gro flyili}; around in jeppM looking like you do ITI (hnse lihie jeans and «ork shirt.s. Ydll'll have tti Uiink up a bettor cnc flian that." ruomici: Tin: ritoDiK't: This is Hollywood. Mrs. Jones where the RKO picture "Uachel." needed a full set of cvops. ready for hlllvei. for location scenes up in Eugene, Oregon. The Oregon crolx^ were just comins; alonj; in tlieir early ;;rowlh. They coukin'l delay the shooting, so they brought thir mountain to Oregon. The prop man had r.ll crops shipped up Irom California, two carloutis came 1200 miles and tl.cn had to b? planted. The shipment included three aero 1 , ot cubbagc. 10 acres ot corn. lull- trariny applo trees and a variety of other produce. And tlie scene lor which Ihis was done will take exactly two minutes in thi 1 theater. McKENNEY ON BRIDGE Covering (tn Honor A A Q J 7 V A K * 10 1 A A K Q 107 A S 5 -1 N W E >s Dealer K IOCS SS'.VQO. H require' 30 active workers tor calls In order to make the drive successful There was a total of 9.7 boys and girls Iclt for schools' and colleges from Blytheville 'tills. September. 1 : Heads Levee Board . 1,1. Mis.s., Sept. (DPI— W. W. Blylhe'of Lake iiHinity today took ' over duties ' as ioration; If the train jritige into a river (which is unlikely) it. wouldn't <io the Declaration of Independence any good. H \vould take another column of type tp explain the precautions the rail- roacls' have taken. One other tlnn«: the train will sp.eiid one'" day, Thanksgiving, i" Washington, home of all the docii- nien'ls aboard. This is known as carrying 'coals to New Castle, porter, gqt : ric\ of "tliosf beer bottles while the get,ling is good. president of the Yn/oo-Missvteliipi Delta' Lcv.ee' l^oard. Blythe, who. bad been a member of the'board' since 1928, succeedetl the'late"J : .W: Bradford of Itta Bcna, Miss. Read Courier News Want Ads Screen Actress A'.I V I07C32 « A U 5 •! 2 Tournament—Neither vul. Sntilli West North Kast 2* 2 * Opening—* Q Pass Pass Pass Pass 11 will be used in shooting a new film. "T '.VI'AII," in which Dennis O'Kecfc will be photographed on the streets of New York, Detroit. Washington. Uoston. Montreal and Kan ?'rancisco — and nobody the w - iser. This is Hollywood, Mrs. ,lones.\ results on tlie hand shown today wh'rrc even Chrlslnw^ trees liivc in the national championships tournament. Several pairs played Ihe hand at five hearts, which in most cases was made. Ono pair managed to arrive al three no ttvtmp Krinys in Contract MY WILLIAM r. McKI'.NNKV Ainrrira's Card Authority Writlpn for NKA Si'rvirc There was a uid? variation of WUh the queen of diamonds opening, declarer had a little problem. He had to win this in i'..'!nmy with the ace. the spade was ieo i> 'lie ace and Ihe queen of spades returned. East made Ihe mistake of covering with the king. Declarer trumped In dummy With Hie eight Of clubs, led a hearl to his hand, rtifl- cd a small spade, picked up Ihc trumps, and conceded a diamond trick. If East had nol covered the (niecn of spades, North would have liac' to decide' whctlicr he ' should Ic the queen ride. That would hayc been a' difficult decision. If he losi to the king of spades, the contra:: would be defeated'because Ihe op poncnls would cash n diamond trick stand-ins. They wero shooting; Jhc jilcYiire, "The Bishop's Wife." In Christmas Irec was an p»rt of the "shot. To keep the starring tree from will one scene important Dentist Appointed LITTLE ROCK, -Ark., Sept. 11 CUP)—Dr. Joseph M. W.ilUains o .. ... Newpovt was appointed by GpV-B^ struggled through lo make it for Laney today to 6 five-year term o .--- r ..., --_., _____ „— .., ..... _. Ihj under the hot lifhis, the prop's bad score. The top score went to i Ihc State Board of Dental Exam man used a stand-in tree of the! the pairs who arrived at six clubs. I incrs. He succeeds Dr. Fred R. Chi 1 same slie for the rehearsal and 1. Several reached that contract, and of Blythevllle. HORIZONTAL 1,6 Pictured ' ,2 Qislunt 13 Lasted 15 Kmploys VERTICAL 1 Joke 2 Princes 3 Numbers 4 Tha.t' thing . . , . 5 Hardens 1C Canvas shelter 6 Coin JBKalal y/Poker slake iTiischict 8 Road (ab.) 2p.c:iut \ n Nevada cit; 21 M a I c ch i Ul. I i i f Jegrct \ lilin willi Kortl | 2C (?onsvmietl i 27 Dani-i: slei> ' 28 Cuckoo ' blui-itbu-d. , 30 Cii :« Any. ;(3 Symbol for tantalum 34 And (l.alin) ;ir> Whirlwind 3U Oriental uuilar r 38 Asiatic kingdom 40 Bitter veUh 41 Compass po.int -12 Auricle •H MaiiVnamc d8 Label SI Woody plant 53 Genus of vines 54 Ancient Irish capital 55 She is a, screen -57 Staggered 59OIyrnpian god erl iii a 43 Kmincnl ^4 Gaelic , .45 American Yr Hag-maker ;• lii Kx'ists 47 Pasteboard : 43 War god SO \Vaiider about D2 Make a j mistake 54 C;oi[ 'mound ' 5'fi'typ'c measure 5BSymbol for, , erbium j'

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