The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 20, 1948 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, February 20, 1948
Page 6
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PAGE SIX THE BLYTHBV1LLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H W HAINES, Puttlisflej JAMES L. VERHOEFF. Editor , PAUL f> HUMAN. AdvtrlLJnj Uuu«ei Sole National Advertising Representatives: WaJJ»» Witmei Co, New York, Chicago. Detroit, Atl»nt». M*mptn» • BLYTHEVTT.I.E (ARK.) COURIER Served by the United Pre» SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the cliy ol Blythevllle or anj •uburban town where carrier aervtce 1* maintained, 20c per week, or 85c per month. By mall, within a radius ol 50 miles, (4.00 per year. 12.00 lor fix months, 11.00 (ir three monttu; by mat! outside 50 mile cone, 110.00 per year payable ID advanc*. Meditation Say not )t. There are yet four months, »nd (hen cometh harvest? behold, I say unto you, MM up your eyes, and look on the fields; for they are white already to harvest.—John 4:35. • • • Think, oh, grateful, (liink! How good the God of Harvest Is to you; Who pours abundance o'er your (lowing fields. —Thomson. BARBS <«*•«*•••««*•*•**••* Marked By Omission President Truman's Jackson-Joffer- sou Day dinner addresses last ni^'lit may be remembered more for what lie did not say, rather thnu what he did «ay. He ignored the revolt among Southerners against his civil rights pronouncements. And in his blast against the conservatives of the nation, whom he branded as Republicans, he neglcttcd to say' that it takes two dollars today to buy what normally could be purchased for one dollar- And, he neglected to say that it was the regime of Ihe New Dealers that reduced the gold content of the dollar by half and provided the foundation for the so-called prosperity about which he gloated—a form of prosperity which has caused mountains of unrest among those who are. raking in the cheapened dollars, and among the'poor of the land who must struggle as hard, or harder, than ever to stretch their incomes to the point where they will provide food and shelter. Senator Morse Urges ERP With No Strings Attached Sen. Wayne Morse of Oregon has taken issue with some of his Republican colleagues by advocating a European Recovery Program with no ero- nomic or political strings attached. There is a lot of sound .sense in his stand. The idea persists i,, some congressional minds that we should not per- mil the use of ERP funds in nationalized industries. If .such «„ amendment is tacked onto any EIU> bill, M r . Morse thinks that will be pleading guilty to Communist propaganda about the 'program's objectives. The original suggestion on this subject was that American money should be used for the purpose of nation- industries now in , u .,- valc But that is a lmtK from the idea of withholding aid from industries already nationahzed, 8 i m p,v because we don't like socialism. The first suggestion, we believe is legitimate. Money meani for S ^ speedy recovery should not be used for other purposes, unless ,' t collW be ..proved that the results will be U,e same:._, England's troubles with nation- ihzation make it seem doubtful tint »uch a guarantee could be given. But to deny assistance to countries like Britain, France and Swede,,, which have freely voted £or scmj . scda|i because we disapprove of their choice is to apply Russian methods. The Soviet government aids and lupporU only thos, countries w hos« .\ Published Eveiy Alternoon Except Entered as second class matter at the post- office «t BlythevUle, Arkansas, under act ol Con- (reis, October 8. 1917. There would br fewer pnrtlfA given if -JL weren't (or (he pleasure ol not inviting someone. » » • Autos are what run IS to 10 milt* In the fallen and 60 to 10 miles to the pint. * * • A law in H Monlaim town prohibits hitching horses to anything but hitching posts, of which there are none left. That's the hitch I • * * U you want more happiness, try rnJoying the thins* you think jrou dislike. • * • So many babies Mem to be swallowing safety pins, It would b« a good idea if somebody would invent one. governments it approves and, in most cases, has hand-picked. It is the prime purpose of ERP to prevent a repetition of this practice in the remainder of Kurope. ERP will not achieve that purpose by substituting imposed American concepts of government and economics for the imposed Russian variety, even though Ihe American brand is superior. If we insist that the object of our assistance must agree to private capitalism and specific freedoms as the price of hclp,'we will be practicing the very thing that we preach against. We cannot sel otirself up as advocates of a system of government which assures its citizens a free choice of action, and then deny the cilixejis ot. another country that very choice. Speaking of the whole Uuropcaii aid program, Senator Morse said. "We should go into this on a pure, hard, economic basis, not use. our money to force on people convictions that (hey do not have." The whole point of American policy toward Russia is that we can live in the same world with Russian communism, and live peaceably, so long as Russia does not force.' communism on other unwilling peoples- If we can do that—and in that Jie.s the best hope of lasting peace—Uieii surely we can live in (he same world with modified socialism which lias been chosen by free citi/.ens. ' . If our way is superior, let us prove it by example, not ultimatum- Transparent Disguise" The military government of the Russian occupation zone has told the ,. German population that it is a supporter of bourgeois political parties and private business. Quite possibly the Little anti-Red Riding Hoods of eastern Germany will observe that the wolf, in spile of night- Cap and spectacles, still looks considerably more like a wolf than it does like grandma. VIEWS OF OTHERS Civil Rights and So Forth The President has carried forward the report of his temporary civil Rights Commission In a message to Congress urging specific action. In Die snnic pnrccl lie has lied up such mutters as self-government for tlie District of Columbia, »nd statehood for Hawaii and Alaska. Tlie total, therefore, rtoes not lend itsclr to neat critical bracketing. It Is neither .slmojt-nure Idealism nor mere political opportunism. Mr. Truman's declaration of objectives, his ringing call lo make the Unitr-d stales truly Hie land of Hie Iroc, is tln.cly and inspiring, ric says ubnl the President of Hie world's greatest democracy should say. and say right now. In this K-C believe Mr. Truman is being wholly sincere. He i.«, (hat kind of man. Bdt, when he requests not only legislation Iliat is possible, but also some that is currently impossible, together with seme more tlie wisdom of which is highly debatable, he is speaking for Hie record, anrt. we suspect, with as much re- sard to campaign expediencies a.s |o convictions. If his failure to re-appoint James M. Lnndls and. Marrinw s. Ecclrs „•„., „ g(!s j., lte [„„..,,.„ business conservatives. Ihcn parts of tins message beckon (o militant, liberals and Negroes who may be feeling a pull toward the Wallace camp. R I, „ leftward concession which Mr. Truman makes at some risk to the solidity of Ihe Solid South. But history to far records "that Ihe Southern traditionalists raec and threaten —and vole (lie Democratic ticket. When we express doubts as to Federal anti- discrimination laws we are far from defendms asmmmmio,,. n 15I1 , the cmis cf dcc ^ Justice that arc in doubt, u is the best means oj achieving thftn. The Resident licrc is dealing, nol with cold icgalisms. but with deep-rooted emotional ,tu- tudes and concepts of right and wrong, the proper and improper. This is frontier territory Into which law must advance without linuriilv '»'l with much wisdom, so a.s no, to overreach too 8rw ij. the prcparafo,, in ,„<- ilnrtt ana minds of men. -CHUJSTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR. Tch, Teh, Too Bad! FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 'Woman's Place Gives House Committee Qualms in Inquiry Sunday School Lesson Scripture: Acli i:31-«;-EphesUn. Title lesson follows that on 'Tlv> Power ol the Holy Spirit." It Is a fittinj .sequence, The fellowship „{ believers, which was the outstanding and remarkable characteristic of the early Christian community, became a reality after the day of Pentecost, as a result of the outpouring of the Spirit. The initial practice of holding all things in common was not destined to last. It had in It, f rO m the bc- gifliung, tlie weakness of any practice or system in which some form of compulsion, even if it be ol sroua conceptions or psychology dominates Individual initiative and voluntary action. The spirit. and vol . iimary action of Barnabas we-e commendabJe, but Ananias and San- jihn-a showed the weakness and hypocrisy O f professing to givc cv ._ cry n.16 to the group while actually holding back much for themselves. There were some, too, who took advantage of the ChrulJaii prin- cij>.e aurt action of Helping OJ1C another, and became loafers and .- ackers expecting others to hclp them. It was under these circumstances that p ail , declared, quite roundly, that while it was the duty of Christians to bjar one another's ourueiLs every man Mould bear liis own burden, and that if a man did not work , it , cr should he eat. But, though there were hypocrites and slackers in the earlv church, as there have been ail I»ts |'r , the I" ". ' <i- i, ? y Ha "n:in w. Nichols limited Press Staff Cor A WASHINGTON. Feb. so P <'ur>"- WBS ,1," CSlio " bcfo « yo<"- Congress Typewrite^ TZ''.^ ft""* " and kettles In the kitchen' changing and playing host old man's boss didn't enter This Was Armv ,,,j ., and had to to'UhV&'mi HASS^ZM! uiLdjto ui me armed servicnc The House Armed SeVvke, Sub- SSHw-is SUSP'S tht'Sel^ and there was the smell of coloan. and the yakity-yak of snnii laiir There was about as much' ha" bra d as gold-braid among tli e spectators Meaning the wacs and wives aid' feminine Marines o! course wtih figurative sabers and anchAr-. i grind. U10rs «" Rep. Lo Roy Johnson of California a-henuncd and said be didn't any sense In sending R man fo th kitchen, so to speak, to release „ Wave for active duty. Women he allowed, are supposed to know ho.7 to whip up an omelet and If we are going to have Ihem In Hie Army and Navy why not put them in there near the cook stove where they'll do the most good? Gen. Omar N. Bradley was tile witness at the time and he wiggled a little In his red-leather chair He said women could do other things loo— some of them better than standing over a hot oven. Like being clerks and secretaries. "Do you mean," asked the gentleman from California, "that men are octter cooks than women'" Education Association May See Federal Aid Bill Enacted Soon to Give Schools $300,000 000 Kv T*<*tr,r X~. | r ,... . * ter Eilsni. NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON, (NEA)— Legislation to provide $^00.000,000 a year for fcileral nid to public schools ut last seems to have a <.-.iarn;c, artcr bcins kicked around tor 20 years. A bipartisan bill, backed by four Republicans and four Democrats, will probably come, up (or vote in the Senate soon. A companion biil in the House may be delayed until April or May. Speaker Joe Martin and Republican Floor Leader Charlie Halleck haven't yet decided to give the bill priority. The National Education Association, winch Is pushing the proposal, blieves it has enough votes to ensure passage. Opposition lias been narrowed down to two principal groups: The parochial schools, which would get no help from the present draft, am! the people wlio believe that elementary and hijii school education is the responsibility of tlie states—not the federal government. The National Education Association has just announced the results of a new national survey, intended to shox the need lor feriernl aid to public school systems, and the in- nbilily of many of the poorer state.; to meet what arc considered adequate educational standards. !n general It shows that the postwar crisis in the schools— hottest story in the papers in 1045-16— has now been greatly relieved, but is still far From solved. Tcucher Shortage S<ime«hi\l Kclirvnl The teacher shortage isn't so bad. Out of nearly OCO.OOO teachers, the number unlicensed is still 107.000— a drop of only 13.COO from the 120.- , 000 in l!)ft. Pay scales have been i raised from an average of S184t> a year, at the end ol tlie war. to $2550 in the current school year. That's an average increase of S7CO a year, or 37 pci com. it's approximately parallel to the rise in the so-called cost of living index for the same Period. Tlie trouble is that there are many rural school districts where the teachers' pay is at th» S600-a-yoar level. Total expenditures by the states for grade and high schools have been greatly increased since the war years. In 1930-40, about $1.500.003,[ COO was spent on the U. S. public I school system. In 1944-45 it I S2.UOO.COO.OOO. This year it will oe 53,000,000,000. But education has not beer, doubled; the school dollar jliit buys less education. ) To bring American public schools up to Ihe standards they should have, says tlie Nalionn] Education Association, total expenditures should be raised to SECO.OOO.COO a j year. Tins would provide an average expenditure of $'240 per pupil per year. The range would be from a minimum of $200 in rural districts and smaller towns 10 S4SO :n . ihe cities where evcrylhing cosls ; more. Getting tliis issue down to the amount of money si>eut on eac:i pupil is the only basis on which it j can be understood. In 1939. this j average expenditure per pupil was I SCO lor the whole U. S. The range was from SIS'in Mississippi lo £150 in New York. Last year the average was, 890 per pupil for the U. s. The ; range was from $M In Mississippi to »234 in New York. This gives in idea of how the states have stepped 'up school expenditures. Almost Hair the Stales are Under Average In spite of these increases, however, there are still 21 states-which are now spending less than the national average of $99 per pupil They are Maine. West Virginia. Texas, Nebraska, Oklahoma, North Da- fcota. Georgia. Virginia, Tennessee. South Carolina, Alabama, Kenluc- , ky. Arkansas and Mississippi i Roughly 50 per ceiil of U. S. chil: dren are in these below-average schools. The purpose of federal-aid legislation is to bring them up to today's U. s. average. At tirst glance, it might appear (hat this was making the people in the richer states pay for poorer states' schooling. To overcome this objection, the bills now before Congress provide that some federal aid j would be given to every state. The Senate bill says $5 per pupil. The House bill puts it at 53 per pupil. In addition to this minimum aid to all states, the federal government would be required to give additional help to the poorer states, j provided they met certain minimum conditions, such as spendin> at least 2.5 per cent of Iheir own income on schools. Even it these, poorer states had model tax plans and devoted all their tax revenues to their school | systems—eliminating .expenditure.! I on roads, health and public works ! - they still wouldn't have enough money to provide what is now considered an adequate level ot education. community. One «„«. many more '^ di n't w» "i", """, " lr " 1Cr - pa.isage.'i in the New Testament thp •> ivL , nt to 8et himself evidences ol the way irT whirh £ w P '" arfy sucn a controversy. " h IC'had'T "^ ^ wriiifcin M ", Ctl f °™' ard Christians ministere . ad « p „ ed one another, even if they did j «• gets such clear indications in the ! | Book of Acts, but there was a bond ' ol fellowship and helpfulness be- i Ucen churches. The church at Jet- \ rusalem sent Paul and Barnabas ' with greetings to the Christians at i i Antiocli. and those in better-off i Christian churches sent gifts to the poorer saints of Jerusalem. i When one considers how — —>""..*«j »*uv> much i this was in contrast with the. earlier attitude, one can se< how ef- ; fective was the work of the Spirit.' It was John, against whom the dis- ] ciples were indignant when his mo' iher had asked for him the chief place, who now became the apostle of brotherly love. "We kjiow that we have passed from death unto life, because we love the brethren " Fellowship is of the very essence of Christianity. It, must be maintained, or attained and restored where it has been lost, if the Church ' is to have power. It is » problem t in large churches, where members often do not even know one anoth- I cr. But. on ihe other hand, there is I a growing sense of communion among local churches, increased emphasis on national fellowship, and a vision now becoming realiz- to declarer? South «'on B m urawi at. this point three or four thoSnd, and^aybe 1 that had something to do with It Qen. Bradley, fingering his spccta- ind looking relieved, said that less was true. And anyhow In H kitchen a quarter of a mile long, almost, a lot of the pots \vcre too heavy for a woman to lift. What was the sense, he asked, or having her In there if she had to call for male help every lime she wanted to dump the parsnips out of a vat? The theme of the testimony—all by the military and Navy—was that the gals In uniform are loved by one and all, from the general and admiral down, because of their efficiency on the job. Gen. Ike Eisenhower, who would rather be president of a college than THE president, went along on that. He said that for one thing women were easier to handle. Married members of the committee frowned. Several opened their yaps to offer a dissenting opinion, but thought better of it. 15 Years Ago In Blytheville — uu ,,», « on the first trick In I R. A. Friend, three year old son I dummy with th e a ce of spades. It I of Mr. and Mrs. 3. P. Friend who look a s if he might have to lose has been quite ill from Influenza It , a diamond trick, and If West hart now Improved. IN HOLLYWOOD BY EKSKINE JOHNSON N'EA Staff furn^puntient ••••••••••••••••••»•• By Erskinc Johnson fNFA St^ff C'orrcipuinlcntl HOLLVWOOD dVEAt—All film compnnic.s prc still ahowiup Uonirn- doii.s' profits, thanks lo re-jane's. ; Nearly 50 per cent nf Hollyivemd's profiUs clays. I'm told, arc from olrtic.s taken off the shelf, M-G-M, for example, is sending "Gone With the Wind" <m another whirl n round I he nation, \vith a grass ot $5.000.000 predicted. The I only thlnp worryinR F lolly \vood is: '"How long will the public sla:\rt for in?" • i | If Roy Rogers and D,Uc Kv:\ns • don't appear In films toiict'Tci 1 --laud that's not decided one v \- or I the other at this \vritinp iliry will be on the air together. Three different air shows are couking for them, I I * ' 1 ?Io-s( surprised person in (own [ at Jane Wyman's illvoicr aniumnce- J incut was her husband, Konald }\ C - ajtaii. She K.isurcd him UUCP dajV before that s>ie would be roniiiiK home soon. , SO THEY SAY The la" 'throe ' "a" "a" T ' be"™" 1 he" "only ' period whm my .uulcmnu convmccd me Ih.u prices could go „„,, one , B> , up ._ M ,. m Paulej, former asMM J:u to the Swrclan- «[ thr Army. * • « Since V-E Day Russia has uken much more m territories and splirrrs of inilurnce than she had hon-d to get as , , yte ^ t ' t '^ ot Hitltr'«.-Scn. Millarrt Ty dings ,t>, ol Marv' land, By inclination I am oinxvscd lo government controls, except in wartime. However we have 110 P 03 " '«"<>• • • • Von cannot save free en- terpnse if you let the system winch protects It BO to ruin . . . The lune has come to organize -to mobiliM-tor peace.-Bcrnard M. Barucli. Producer Charles H. Roprts is 'plotting a cmmter-suil acain.-i Maria Monte?,' breach of contract ac! lion. He'll charge her refusal of | "Tlie Scarlet Feather" script was I entirely her own fault, j Pals In Action Red Skr-Jlon kepi inlart his five- year record of visiting the M-I of evtry movie directed by his pal, Frank Borzagc. by (UxmpinR in on the "Moonrise" stage at Republic. Sort of a family reunion, what with Borz.ipe married lo ReU's ex-wife F,dna. j Iliiilne ou Ilir "Krv l.;irso" srt: Iti:^l|i1irr.v HriRarl lr> Lionel Harry. more: "iio«- atinui Idling me l.lki- a ride in ynur wlicelcli.iir 1 .'" Lionel to llojtarl: "No. You'll bp In one soon ruoucli." . Helen Hayes is still tiM-nliig riunn Hollywood offers. Her latest'refusal I was to Ix!wls Milestone, who wanted I her for liis new comedy at Entcr- ririre. Wonder if slu- :-?is like Margaret Sullavan, who is tcllmj friends • lhat she would like lo come back ' lo Hollywood and do a picture, but is frightened after being off . the i screen so long. Most movies \vih he five to ten minutes shorter this year than last. It'll add up to a big saving. Not in the script: "I haven't any beauty secrctsr When I'm playing in a picture I try to be a character, nol just a glamor-puss,"—Dorothy MeGulre. Director GcurRc tiralmi. after a survey of colleges for background fur his next picture: "t Ciml Hint ^var vets are studying harder than any odirr coltecc r-ludents. because thrv'rc afraitl tn take ;t poor report card home to their wives." .. Jack Warner: "We arc going all nut lo mccl loday's challenge with the most important program of quality films we have ever undertaken." Price as Barrymorr? ! There's a movement afoot to i boost Vincent Price huo the John ' Barrymore role in the film version J of Gene Fowler's "Good Nisht. j Sweet Prince." . . . RKO is switchIns: Bill Williams' .screen personality. He'll be a wise-era eking Cagney' type in "The Loniz Dcnjal " I ... I I ilidn'l sec all the ciicst lists (or , those lavish p.irtirs Hollywooil has i hrcn giving Norl Coward, bill I floubl ivlicllirr Audrr {'harlot 11 as : invited to any of them. Hr should have hern. Turnty-fivc years ago, when things were tough for Coward as a SDIIK ami ilaiu-e man. he * "as "discovered" liv Charlol of the ' crlrbralcd "Cbarlol's Revue." «ho i cave Noel his first important op- liortvnitv. Today, ("liarlol is a Hotly- I \\oorl bit player. , Peg nnd Louis Hayward are so ' keen about San Kranciscn (hat '.they aic leasing an apartment there ( to live between Louis' pict-.uc.s. . . I Warner Brothers is planning 'Ten- rod and Sam." wilh Dutch Jenkins as Pcnrod. I Head Courier .Veus Want Ads . « uiouiunu incK, and If West hart now Improved. not doubled, declared would have Tom Jackson second Ward Alder- j round it very difficult to figure 1 man and filling station operator .out wno Held the diamond king, i has filed as a candidate for re-elec- As H was. all he had to do was to (Ion at April Municipalelcction. 'from rt,m' CClu ?. lrtck "' discarding The first ward council position I if ,2 J . quoin-jack of now occupied by H. D. Hughes and diamonds and ten of spades. Then 1 the third ward post held by Estes niimmr „-, In ^^ ' Hcks - j Lmisford will be subject to contest. Dummj na s left with the jack Mrs. R. N. Ware Jr., and Dr. Htm- M)ctnP£ tliin nnifi nf ,1;r, „•,„., j_ ,__. ,,. ' "••" '--"•• *»«" McKENNEY ON BRIDC3E a Slam Helps the Bidder By William K. McKmncy America's Card Authority Written for NEA .Service Today's hand embodies one very important point, the fallacy of doubling slam contracts, especially !K'E^£lF of diamonds, declarer would lead! P 20th ce " Ul j riuinmy's diamond anrt go up with ' ~ ................. j the ace. picking off the kin K . Then cd of worldwide Christian ) h e ten or diamonds would, win .ship. That is the world's the tnirtccnth trick. I hope. fcllow- greatest A A J 10 V KQ J 109 it K Ql V6S2 »K83 + 1 S2 4 J 6 > QJ9 f. 109 N W E r j Deolcr *32 » A87 * A106 A9854 ¥54 » 7542 + 643 * AKQ J 8 Tournament — N-S vul. South 1 A 3* A t 1 -1 N. T. 7 N. T. ( West North Eist Pass 1 * Pass Pass 3 * P, Pass •*. 4 A Pass Pass 6 N. T. Pais Double Pass Pass Opening — 4k K %9 grand -slam bids. If the declarer has lo locale certain high cards » double givc.s him the hev. Soulli's bid of four licarlx was unt an overbid. North's bid ol [our spades was surely a cue-bit showing the ace of spnrics. If he Vd a sp.idc suit he would have s.;osvn it on the first or second round of bidding. North and South were not using niackwoort. and when South l:id [our no trump he was showing a desire to play the hand at no trump. In my opinion North's bid of six no Irumi) was loo optimistic anrt Eoutli's seven no trump bid might alio be classed as optimistic. Now we come to West's double. West should hnve known from tlie bidding that there could be no olhcr missing hich cards cxccnl those he held. Why disclose them Low Professor HORIZONTAL I.R Pictured Cnlumbia University law- professor H interstices 15 Country in Asia lf> Weed 17 One IflHcib 20 Chills 21 Lairs 22 Rim 23 Chemical suflix j 24 Plural ending ' 25 Approaches '20 Begin 32 Payable 33 Headgear 3-1 He is a former U.S. Treasury sccrelary 36 Put forlh 3 9 Toward •10F,ye (Scot.) 41 Portent •M Flesh 48 Greek mountain 50 Equal (comb, form) 51 Armed Zulus 52 Leaves SSChromatin masses 5.i Hcsidcnt doctor 57 Property 58 Thoroughfares VERTICAL 1 Allowance 2 Prophet 3 Dry 4 Sorrows 5 Hebrew- deity 6 Praise 7 Unaspirated 8 Tangles 2 9 Area measure 3 0 Sport 1 in the same • place 3 2 Tarry 3 3 Mosl rccenl 3 8 Preposition ,1 6 Augment 3 7 Regret 4 8 Indian weight 4 1+ J.O Ji i il 41 Si sr JS i ?^ ;: ifc 41 <u 4 & 4J S -Y^~ *•>*• i v .x 18 r" */•"'' / 54 Xilk* ,-Ja&, fctS rsa EiEa B-EP ^!OjP p AISI * rr In Prrvlou glOiBI^XiHJ If § E]wiTie' . Ot X liUAQ= tlSSU-l* BORAH 1 ERR i * » i-u«ie <as.IEBJL- ilWElER m -[A ilgi MS ?iL AS. •r WIOIRMVL. Bwrtrtr D1A m B|E AltZ MC Pig S|N -. ]M ME JJS SIH i _sj "& F M 1 il 1 Pronoun 44 Girl 3 He he.itlcd a 45 Type m(M-ui« rccenl -16 Sacred bull siudy 47 Color ! Consumed 48 Type of 4 Ideal state molding T Wanderers 49 Painful ' Ta!;c offense 54 Trinity term 8 Torments (ab ) •! Ages 5C Transpose 3 Numeral (ab.) 9 17 11 1 'H il 7 % 1i — 18 & li 1 i sib ii i» *7 y '/,;•' "•''•i' '' ; '-'\' 19 53 Ib ito 1O to Jl 50 <r s» U ^ 31 W 17 H- ii 37 10 38 v

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