The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 27, 1947 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, September 27, 1947
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PAdE BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS fHE BLYTHKVim COURIER HEWS ?BX OuuMvi Nnra oo. E. W. BAUCIS, Pnbtetter JAHBB U VBKbOEFF. Editor >'At7L D. HUMAN. AdverUsln* Man*««r Sole NctfeOBl AdrerUsln* Htpresemalive*: •Ufect'WttMr Oo, N** York. Ohlc«co, Detroit. SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1947 Afternoon Except . Entered u Mcond class matter »t the [ioet- affte* at Blytheyllt*. Arkansu, under act of Con- trest. October II, Un. Serred by tbe Dnlted Preu SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In tne.city ol flrythevllle or f.ny subur^n town where carrier service Is maintained, 20c per week, or 85c per month. By mall, within a radius of 40 miles, $4.00 per >ear, $2.<K> for alx months, |1.00 tor three montlis! ty mail outside 50 milt JOT*, HO.OO per year payable ID adrance. \Aeditotion So tench us to number mir days. Hint wo may apply- our hearts unto wisdom.—I'salms 90:1- t * * Men boast of their ability to identify animals Uiat have pa* 5 ** b >' tneir footprints; yet iiu-n fall lo retojnlte GaA by Hie footprints He hus l«(t all around. First Things First American scientists arc .studying the effects of atomic ljumb radiation on heredity. This shows a cerium amount of optimism. But we still would feel more comfortable if the world's '^statesmen would get together on a plan 'to outlaw the itlomic bomb so that the , world might be assured of that iir ' dispensable example of heredity, a new go ne rat ion. who favored limiting the reporl lo what they had seen. Ami if it would lie so ea.jy to prove thnt Die commission's findings were contradictory and exnugcraled why hasn't (he Soviet government done so? It hus prove! 1 nothing in the matter. 11 has only vetoed. Incidentally, Mr. Vishinsky steered clear of the veto beyond a reference lo Russia's well- known and ncver-dianjjiiijj position.) All in all. the Soviet delegate did prclty well with what he had to work with. Hut we donbl that it won his country any new friends. His protestation of faith in the UN was in sad contradiction to the record that his audience knows—a record of Soviet opposition and renunciation of majority opinion. If Mr. Vishinsky's address showed anything new in Soviet policy, it would seem to be that the American government has a clear and positive policy, in and on( of the UN, that now has the Russian government a little worried. Bottle of the Coal War The clash between Secretary Marshall and Deputy Foreign Minister Vishinsky was ''the sh;u'|iest pointblank encounter so far in the so-called cold war between the United Slates tind Russia. Mr. Vishinsky made a fierce showing and fired a lol of shuts. Hut when the smoke cleared away it was evident he had been shooting a good many blanks and that he probably bad picked the wrong place to stand and .give battle. '. The Soviet delegate's speech would .have been a fine one to make in Ru.s- :sia. But tlie members of the General •Assembly, unlike the Russian people, have access to both sides of the ijues- tions discussed. They have seen the train of events which has led to this cold war. Perhaps Mr. Vishinsky's greatest error was in ignoring the causes of •what he calls America's war-mongering attitude. Anyone unacquainted with 'the facls would have thought that Russia had never violated an agreement, never' made a demand, never moved outside her own boundaries since the war. Elsewhere Mr. Vishinsky evaded, omitted and distorted in his discussion of issues to such an extent that the result may truly be called lying. For instance, he said "the United Slates . . . resists any attempts to dismantle the. existing stock of atomic bombs and outlaw their future production." That just isn't so, and Mr. Vishin- sky knows it. The only question is one of timing. Russia wants till American atomic bombs destroyed before any control machinery is set up. Mr. Vishinsky said that the purpose of the Marshall plan is "to break Europe into two camps and complete . . . the formation of a bloc of a number of European countries hostile to the interests of the democratic states of eastern Europe, and, first of all, to those of the Soviet Union." That also isn't so, and Mr. Viahin- sky knows it. All the "democratic states of eastern Kuropc," including Russia, were invited to participate in the Marshall plan. It was their refusal that helped to divide Europe into two camps. Mr. Vishinsky said that American charges against Yugoslavia, Bulgaria and Albania are "utterly arbitrary and without any proof." He said that almost half the UN investigating commission disagreed with the conclusions of the majority. He said it would not be difficult to prove that the commission's report is "full of contradictions and gross exaggerations." The minority disagreement was ,wheth«r the commission had power lo recommend action as well as report on their findings. The findings themselves » were iu\>ported by those members of non - Communist-dominated countries Erstwhile Bodyguards •»» felt VIEWS OF OTHERS India: Disaster and Hope -We live on the verge ol disaster eonlonuai- ]y." I'simiil Jnwahnrlnl Nclu'ti once saxi. The mere :;!:« of disaster in India overwhelms (he limiBinaliun. The calamitous famine ol 1943-44. with its after-clfeels; the present I-HKIHB flood waters of the Ganges m«l Jumna, making liomclcss I.OOO.WO people; convoys of Hundreds of thousands ol Hindu and Sikh rniuiieeri movlni; frc'in the West lo the Knsl Punjab, of Moslem refuuces moving from the East to the WeM, I'unjnlj; ulomlshed and violence, poverty and pestilence—these are. to quote Mr. Nehru, "vivid, frightful pictures cl India -.is s;ie '.s." ma they are mil the whole picture, Mr. Nehru would be the first to point Mil to an over-critical West. For long years order was imposed on Inriia from without. It was Inevitable that thru order should lie finally withdrawn, for it hud no roots 111 (lie communal liic of India. That communal life must now adjust i(;,elf lo the responsibilities ol independence. Its outworn social system, permitted lo con- llnuc under (he old alien order, must revise Itself to meet Ihe abrupt demands of a new industrial age bringing a new set of social tensions. Behind the suddenly released violence ac- comp!ir.yin B the change is the hopelul fact that progress in the social systtm is (joins; to more rapidly than most outsiders realize. The caste system itscll is in a process ol disintegration. As a single example. Dr. K- 'Stanley Jones tells of visiting the college in Bombay foundrd by V'i. Ambedkar. outcnste leader and cabinet minister in tlie new Dominion of India. Of the 1.300 students there, only 55 were untouchables, the rest caste Hindus—which Is. Dr. Jones points out, as though a college in the American South vvet't set up by a Negro with 55 Negroes in it and 1.245 while students. In the very Punjab region where communal violence now rciims, remarkable large-scale im- provcmcm.s in running have been achieved In recent years by the use ol co-operatives which are changing basic commumil attitudes. These changes may be Interrupted but cannot, he permanently halted by the present bloodshed. When Gandhi en the one hand and Moslem spokesmen' on the other dec-.are that this bloodshed may grow into open war. \ve should not be mis-led into taSdnt; that to mean (uil-srale war or tvui war 0:1 the scale of the Chinese civil conflict. The Indian people are singularly unpractical in organized cas distinct from disorganized) violence. Old communal differences exploited l,y ambitious political leaders may flare up savagely but musl inevitably be modified by new- problems of capital and labor which cut across Pakistan-India rivalries. Meanwhile these rivalries do nul fall into the current ideological and power struggle in tho world i:i such a way as lo invite dangerous intervention and prolongation. Gandhi once invited the Hrftish to "entrust India to God. or in modern parlance to un- archy." He expected all Indian parties to tiuhl like dogs till real responsibility forced them lo a reasonable agreement. The fight is harder, bitterer, than he expected; the anarchy less Vroductivc of peace. Tragedy i.s again scrawled arrows ihe great subcontinent. Ilut'tho hand of God is also I hire lo write a new name on lorc- hrnds from which the ancient caste murk is helm; slowly erased. —CHRISTIAN' SCIENCE MONITOR. Corny Entertainment in Movies Bettered by Buttered Popcorn Th« * DOCTOR SAYS WII.MAM A. O'BKIF.N. M. I). Written for NKA Service The happiness or the hard-of- hoaring child at home depends on how well his parents understand his handicap ami help him to over- j any movie. By FREDERICK c. OTIIMAN (United I'ress Staff Oorrrspointenl) WASHINGTON, Sept. 27. (UP) _ The subject lotiay Is com, No matter how corny entertainment on Die screen, a plentiful .supply or corn (hot. trapped, salted and buttered) assures the popularity of conic it. Lnila Larson. of the University of Minnesota Speech clinic, warns parents to praise their child's efforts to speak, even though they This flat statement on the relationship between the art of the cinema and the appetite of (he audience comes rrom unimpeachable sources and I only hope Mr. Gable. may not understand him too well. I M"- ss Lamarr and I'rof. Amcche She also urges them to Bet his attention by clapping their hniuis or tapping their loot before speaking to him. Speak In a natural voice, a.s this gives him the best, opportunity to rend your lips. Face the light when you speak, and never point to anything while you are talking tliis distracts the child and causes his eyes to waiider. Learn the words which are easiest for him to understand, and use them In preference to ones requiring more complicated lip movements. Hard-of-hearing children are under great strain, and should be given a chance to rest often. Hold the child on your lap and sing to musical j read no more df this. They will not." be rlattercd by the facts. When I heard (hat the Theater Equipment nurt Supply Manufacturers Association was assembled here in annual convention, with history's biggest display of movie tab, I rushed to I'm only sorry I machinery on headquarters, wasn't hungry. Thc'place was all over chromium- plated popcorn machines, designed to make thirsty the lovers of tlie silver sheet; soclajxip machines intended to slake this thirst, and automatic change makers to simplify both transactions. A Mr. Jacobson of the Krispy Kist Kom Ko., of Chicago, 111., there with his French fried him. provide him with toys, urge him to listen to the korn. The T. and C. Co., had a radio, tell him stories in which machine which filled a sack with sound effects are used so he may P°P corn when a dime: was inserted learn to interpret vibrations. m ll >e slot. Plus a number or 100- Be firm in your discipline, but pound sacks (for immediate deli- Blve the child the benefit of the veryi of Tinpoppcd corn. And this is doubt, us he may not have under- my final warning. Mr. Gable. Miss stood. Have great patience in deal- | Lamnir and Prof. Amcche; read ing with him. Make him feel that- lic has nothing to fear, that you love him as you do your other children. Treat him as a normal help member of the family him to be self-reliant. MEDICAL HELP ENDS They deserve the best medica: care that we can provide, but t ture of 180 degrees after their ear condition has be- I swirling behind glass. on at your own peril: Among the numerous other corn corporations, with booths spotted among the projector, carpet, and seating displays. Popcorn Co., of Boston. Muss. It had blizzards of pink and while popcorn (kept at an even tempera - Farcnheiti Voluntary Rationing of Food to Assist Hungry In Europe Won't Work, According to Mr. Ed son ACTION PRODUCES RESULTS. What brought the re-sulLs, however, was taking the necessary relief shipments out of U. S. supplies before they could be distributed in regular trade channels to consumers. Commodity Credit Corporation would save 57 million pounds and was made sole purchasing agent I'.y I'l'.TDR i:t>SOX ' perhaps, be pardoned if he views MCA Washington Correspondent i this whole business somewhat cy- WASHINGTON, Sept. 27. I NEAI ; nieally. —Uiggust, issue facing every Anuri- It is all very easy for experts to •mi family today is whether it would ' figure on paper Uiat, with the U. K willini; to ration ilsuli on foo<;— S. now eating -100 million pounds of Suing on ii diet of one or two | meat a week, one meatless day iicatlcss and wheatlcss days .1 vrek just to help feed Kurop:'. No — it's only the second biKgesi, j relief. The next step is to estimate 'ssuc. Bigyr\-;^ ir,sue. of corn-si', is i how Ihi.s would back up and make 'MHV lt> make enough money to . available for Europe one- or two- cee>> up with today's high cost of i sevenths of the 15 million tons of lion rate was raised for all millers 'ivi-.ig. Unvcr income families nrej grain being red livestock. :•«,„,.. «,,^,r nr ,„„,„ n mi , M i ,i sn two would save 114 mlllion-t-all for for these supplies. It raised prices to make farmers .sell the produce needed for relief. On top of that, the flour extrae- j Their inventories were limited. Use ilready having their meatlcss'days. ] Snme ol these people want Presi- of grain by distillers and brewers for rhey can't afford to [lay present i drill Truman to leap at n inicro- priccs. Ko voluntary rationing i phone ami dramatize the issue of vould work no extra hardship 01:' Kmopo's plight, calling on the big- .hem. ' I htarted American people to sacri- executive order under the second Hut. as the pressure of high I flee again as they have come war-powers act. That act has now pr'ires is increasinsNy felt, the • through before. Well - meaning mivemetit for some kind of voltm-: though these enthusiasts arc, they tary rationing grows. ! may be forgetting the history of It's worth noting that, this agi- ] food rationing, tali'in for meatless and whcatless i Records show that iat consumption j ertocrt Hoove: 's ' prohibited. Use of grain livestock feed was limited. All these things were done by expired. It is a question whether Congress will put back such controls. Also it is a question whether it would be wise for the govern- mcnt to raise prices again, just, Lo come stationary, we must not expect further help from medical sources. If, as soon as the hearing loss is discovered, school and home co-operale in a program which will Leach the child efficiently, he will make a satisfactory adjustment and be happy. Many young children wear hearing aids today and, if properly fitted, they help them to hear. They should be taught, lip reading and kept in school with normal children whenever possible. Unfortunately, many hard-of-hearing children are not discovered until they have had humiliating experiences and school failures. QUESTION; ways advised No sir," said Muni Ladgc, an executive of pronto, "we do not use pink popcorn in our commercial operations. Only White". Ladge was a friendly and—I mean this is a complimentary way — enthusiastic popcorn popper. Give him a sack of popcorn and ho doesn't much care what's on the screen, or how noisy is the popcorn sack. Popcorn fundamentally is a land commodity and he takes little stock in reports of the silent popcorn bag. Only improvement in this direction which he approves is the sack with holes punched in t it. Thus prevents the audience through the menopause? Are injections al- f from blowing up its bags and making the bag go, bang. Not noiseless." .said Ladgc, "just for women going ANSWER: No. In the majority or cases the change is not disturbing. In a few women, injections of sex hormones are necessary to ease, the palient over the change. mick in that, however, for there was a drought in 1318. which t'orc- rtays Is s-> far ::n entirely American self-intert st. proposition. The aim Ls to force down prices for U. S. consumers. The idea that American ration- ir of .some kind may be neces-sary does not .seem to have gotten a- ! ed more meat animals to market, cross. Clovennni lit officials dealing But many restaurants had- meit- with the international situation talk | less days during Worl'L War II. and about it move and more. But vc- j the per capita, consumption of meat ports from around the country in- ) went up. even with rationing, dicate that Ihe mass of the people Then, in 1!)46, there was n i-':un- nre not aware how badly off Eu- ' inc Emergency Committee. I'rrs*- rope i.s. If they do know about it. I dent Trmnun, Hoover auri others they arcn t concerned, or else they [ went on the air in a drastic ;-ppcal Ihink the situation hopelr-ss, so why 1 to make more bother. rAXPAYKll CYNICAL food of meat under Herbert Jfoove:'s' Ret the farmers to market voluntary meatless-day plan of 1918 ! supplier, now held on farms, was higher than it was in either j The value of the publicity cam- 1017 or 1910. There may be a ehn- paign in 19-10 was to explain the shortages to the public. Psycholo- less noise. But it. is an idea of merit when you consider that there is nothing a theater can sell, including tickets, which returns so much profit as good, crisp popcorn." His. he said, Is the crispest of all. It also presumably is the. noisi- .cst, but I didn't have the heart ;o go into that. lie was Razing the other way, anyhow, in tlie direction of a scale 'model, prefabricated SCO-seat theater. $75,000 P.O.B.. Walker Grove, proposed city park New York City immediate delivery - Ready for installation of a popcorn machine. : )5> Years Ago ; I In Blythevitte — \ *>••••••>••••••••••••••<• availablc for war There were ads in the news' papers. Everybody got in on the bis; The great American taxpayer can. j drive to save food. IN HOLLYWOOD Hy LltSKlNT. JOHNSON' -about doing the role of Neil Kings- NKA SlafT C'i>rresimndetit , blood, hero of Sinclair Lewis' HOLLYWOOD Kept 27. i NEAI I "Kingsblood Royal." . . . They — Laura 2. Hobson, authoress of premiere everything in Hollywood, the best selling "Gentleman's Agree- so, of course. Xavier Cugat is prc- ..lent." was watching Gregory Perk micrmt: his candy. "Cugal's Nudo a scene for tin- film version. Peck i eats." The premiere will lie a Bar-I of . four was wenrini; a tuxedo and Miss Hob- <lc " !""''>' :lt hls } ) om ^' son 5-aici to director Ivlia K;;/an: Clauilrllt' Colbert is taking flying lessons from tin c.v-t'. H. Air Force inslructor, Ciil Shrlloii . . . Dinah Shore's sister, Mrs. Maurice .Scligman, will h:\vn a baliy alxiut the same lime us Dinah. LUCK OF THE rKNGUIKS A stiulio guide was Allowing a visitor around a movie lot. pointing out things of interest, A penguin was working in a scene for one picture. The guide said: "There's a trained penguin we, hired. He gets S1SO a week." 'GwHi heavens, xvh-.it uic you da- ing to Peck? He's not supposed to I bo the kind of a t:ny who jn-ts dolled i up like that." [ "Maybe so." said Kazan, "but on" Page 111 tif your book, the uirl tells 1 him to put cm his black tie." ; "Oh," blushed Miss Hobson, who! didn't 11101111011 the tuxrdn aeain. gically, it helped make people satisfied with the smaller supplies of meat and cereals available. But this appeal to the great heart of the American people wasn't the only thing which brought out the extra foot! that prevented the war-torn world from starving. Practical food men, who have been all through this battle of food production, price control, rationing and post war relief, are in general agreement that voluntary food ra- j Honing wouldn't do any more now. i of-four championship in the na- I lional tournament, one of the I hands got twisted. The East, hand was put into the West jiockcl «nd ! the West hand in the East pocket. When this was discovered, the tournament director had to throw out the matches involved and the following day all of the teams affected played another board. It was this board that won the world championship mixed team- tor Mrs. E. J. Seligman ami Harry J. T'ishbein of New York and Mrs. Ruth C. Goldi berg and Lutlwig Kabakjian of j Philadelphia. When Fishbein played the hand, he sat South and 1 he and his partner stopped at ! three spades, which Fishbien made. 1 When the hand went to his 1 teammates. Kabakjian sat East and will be open to the public every Sunday thLs month, according to Max B. Reid chairman of the organization behind the movement for the purchase of the park. Mr. Reid urged that all citizens who have not already viewed the park to take advantage of this opportunity to do so. There were 44 guests at the benefit bridge party sponsored by the Parent Teachers Association of Central Ward School and held at the home of Mrs, B. A. Lynch, The prizes were donated by local merchants and individuals. Crawford Greene superintendent of Blytheville Schools extends an invitation to all parents and friends to visit school. Particularly at. assembly periods or when special programs are held. •What, I wauled lo say," Lads? said, "is lhat one of the biggest, theater magnates in America to'.d me just give him a good popcorn machine and he'd build a theater around it. That is how the industry feels about popcorn." Ladge added that cooking odor:; from the popcorn machinery once v ci e his biggest problem. The smell or popcorn ix elegant, but the smel! of popcorn being popped is schor- chy. Separating these aromas was a "tough job. But the engineers licked it. So it is today that the corn of the cinema smells delicious. Or so said Ladgc. I am not the OMC to argue. Black Flag Spurs Army To Avoid Accidents FORT LEWIS, Wash. (UP) — A new .safely program, slanted at keeping army personnel "accident conscious/' has been started by For;, had lo lead a club, on which de- Levds officials., Separate unit headquarters an? issued white flags, to be flown from ihe roofs of headquarters buildinf.s. In case of an accident resulting in hospitnlizition or death of unit personnel, the white flag will be taken dO'.vn and replaced with a black Has. The black flag, signifying n poov safetv record, will remain until elnrer discarded his losing heart! unit has .served and ruffed in dummy. 110 accidents. a full week with BARBS BY BAL GOCHRAK ^.onic 1 of the winter styles look so sensible they pi-obably won't be very popular. * # * There are loo many flubs for the pood of the home. sa>s a judgr. What's ncrded are more hrarls. • • * Women crying at the movies seems an awtul waste of time. Just think what the same trars mtsht rjt-t nt home. If you havi: money lo burn, next winter—Juhl in caac thai is Rtt lo nut in UK furnace. save il until all vou can Could lie thai donlili' feature movie programs in;iy be on the way out. There's a sudtloii revival of singe shows to takr the place of those secondary features. ! Abi 1 Burrows, the fellow who | makes a profession of murdering ] imgs. has a couple of new ones: | "Kvfirybody Has Someone. All t ] Have Is You." and "Oh. How Wo D.mcrd on thp Nliiht We Were Wed.! Wife f.ikr a Hole In the'i Hi-ad." wr:i.i.. T.r.T HIM IN: Cirecr Carson told it. after sign- ' ing a now Inng-trrm contract with M-G-M. Ix.nis li. Mayer first saw | Greer in a London stage show, sent! a friend bac-kstage to invite hor to an after-theatrr supper with his ^ "The doorman." said Orrcr. "said that a Mr. Mavcr wanted lo sec me. An extra, standing nearby, turned • to another extra and saul: i "And we had lo be born human i 4 1072 V K Q ' .- ' * 3 2 »AK 1038GA AQ9R Ciuil Kusspll comploloil her ralhfr Icnsc role in "Nt^ht Has IttOO K.yrs." then tolil me she likes I to play spooky roles such as this 1 or "The Vnmvitcd." She said: I "I'm always dead scared in front l of a camera anyhow." ! Maria Montcz. T hear, will sur-J prise a lot of people with her acting in "Atlantis.-" . . . Decca will plug liing Crosby's recording of "While Christmas" for ihe holiday bought the contract tor four dia- *K JG43 V A 10 8 • C 4> A J 5 3 Tournament — Neither vxil. - Soulh West North East 1 * Pass 2 A 3 » 3 * 4 # l>;iss Pass Double Pass Pass Pass Opening — * , 27 J. S. Army Leader HORIZONTAL 2 Tidy 1,6 Pictured U.S. 3 Appellation Army leader. 4Thattnin g ,Maj.-Gen.. 5 Appear 7 Pronoun !) Preposition 10 Subjects 11 Stuff 13 Interpret 16 Symbol for samarium 17 Palm lily 25 Buslle • 6Bm " m year mouds. which looks impossible. At -- - Kabibble's 10-wcrk summer voud'c- first glance it appears that he must There had been several salesmen "He tour was a big hit. He'll do it lose one spade, three hearts and McKENNEY ON BRIDGE An Illinois )»!!<* officer tays boollCR is slltl easy to get. But. Jnsl Iry drinking It—unit's what's bivrcl. comiiiB to tlie theater selling Mock- again next year, ings. 'If it's stockings lie's selling,' f replied, 'I don't nec<l any'." The iloonnnn Rasped. "Hnl tills Mr. Mayer isn't selling storkinjjs." lie s.iul. "It's Louis H. Mayer from Hollywood." It was Green's turn to Rasp. Paramount *is bein'n mobbed by Opening second Shirley Temples, nil eager /)/>/•//fiv>i< /n Il/Ill to get Shirley's role in Bob Hope's *"-<•«"'*•' «•« rr •"• remnke of "Little Miss Marker." By WILLIAM E. McKENNEY One cagcr-beaver mnminn wrote: America's Card Authority "I have a little daughter who looks WrUlen for NEA Sen-lee exactly like nob Hope. " During the masters mixed team- one club. However, to start, with. he got a good break on the opening lead. He won the first spade trick in dummy with the queen, led the club and South won ills queen with the ace. South led another spade, which declarer won \vltluthe ace, a club was then ruffed in dummy and the third spado iHltcd. Two rounds of trumps wore taken, then declarer led a small heart and North won with the queen. He returned the king of hearts and South did not overtake, as that would have established declarers jack. So Norlli i ) 111 Originate 112 Fear : 14 Paper measure » Girl's name 115 Italian city , 18 Be dull and !• spiritless 19 Poker stake ;20 Mutilate 31 Among i, 22 Tone E V ; ? ' (music) 23 Symbol for cerium 24 Hurl , -;, 38 Go by r»! 31 Perish •j-Jag 32 Anger * •* 33 He was i in Wyoming 34 Golf mounds 36 Symbol for i tantalum 37 Pint (ab.) 39 Quick cut 42 Sheaf 46 Center 48 Indian coin 49 Russian river 50 Operatic solo 51 Go to bed S3 Cars 55 Popular show in his native state 56 He is a West graduate Y i VERTICAL 23 Exist 30 Observa 33 Pennant 35 Short run at top speed 36 Czar 38 Afternoon parties 2fi Courtesy litle 40 To the inside 27 Number 41 Reimbursed V8 Deep hole 42 Oil (comb. form) 43 Myself *$! •UHnlf-em '••«' 45 File •Ifi Mohammedan judge 47 Algerian seaport 52 Musical note 54 Daybreak (comb, form) 21. 48, ~

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