The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 7, 1947 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Tuesday, October 7, 1947
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iff BLYTHEVTLLB (ARK-V COURIER NEWS TUESDAY, OCTOBER T, 194T THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TH* COUIUXM NEWS CO. I , B. W. RAINES, Publisher ' ' JAMES L. VERHOEFP, Editor PAUL D. HUMAN, Adverting Manager i \ , ^ _ la fck» WatloeaJ Advertlslnj Representatives: VTUlMC WUmer Co, IMW York, Chicago. Detroit, Atlanta, laempbla. Published Ever; Afternoon Except Sunday 'i Entered u second class matter at the post' offk* at Slythevllle, Arkansas, under act ol Con-'' *rmi^ October t, 1817. put out by « bucket brigade. Th* overwhelming evidence to date is that the European situation is a conflagration periously near getting out of control. It would seem to call for iwift, decisive Served by the United Press > . '' '' SUBSCRIPTION RATES: ' »j carrier ^n the city of Blythevlllc or any suburban town where carrier service Is maintained, JOo perweek, or 85c per month. By mail,.within a radius of H miles, 14.00 per Teir/»».W tor ti* months, »1.00 for three months; • by maU outside M mile zone, 110.00 per year ' payable In advartc*. VIEWS OF OTHERS^ Palestine: Time for American Leadership Meditation .' thy father* hav» set.—Proverbs 2S:28. Hemtn-e 'not the ancient landmark, which ; • ' : ' • * • lame eit thtan have senred Ihrlr purpose •*« tiwvld be ditcarited but (hey should IM w*i(h*d carefully because some things of the yaai art itlll ver>' valuable. Too Mild a Prescription Th'ere was something confusing, if ., not disconcerting, in the diagnosis and prtBCrirJtion for Europe'* critical ill» ~~- which came forth from Uie meeting of PrtHideht Truman and congressional Ie»dtrs. / It w4s RS if a clocloi', called to see . m patient approaching the crisis of pneumonia, had told him.to'lie .down ^ and t«ke an aspirin, and had promised '• to drop in next week to see ( how he •was getting on. Mr. Truman said, affler the meeting, that no money for emergency aid ' would be available after Dec. 1, But he explained thai it would he useless for .him to call a special session of Coir "' gress if tile chairmen of the foreign relations and appropriation committees 6f the Senate and House 'were against _./. .Tht President said that France Slid I . Italy were without enough food and '. fuel for the fall and winter and had not money lo buy them. He also said ^ that, he was writing to the clia'irmen J of the above committees reiiuesling s that they convene to consider the present crisis. !; Mr. Truman said that, unless aid • for, France and Italy was forthcoming I quickly there would be nothing in ^,,., western Europe for the Marshall plan 5"" to reconstruct. But Chairman Vamleir : , b«rjf! of the Senate Foreign Relations ; " Committee, said his group could not : £. meet before Nov. 1, because the State Department would have nothing concrete before Nov. 1. . • /.Mr. Vandenberg said that the (jues- ... tion in emergency aid to Europe was : V one of "elemental human survival in a ' '•; frt« society." But Senator Taft, on a tour of the west, said he didn't think 'Stick Around, We May Get Another Delivery Job" "4 i •-C- "' Congress could do much before January because many members couldn't gftt baclc iri time for a special session. Some ol thtm, he pointed out, were touring 'throughout the world. :, Tht congressional leaders were inr prMied by Mr. Truman with the choice it ' appropriating ?580,000,000 for «rn«rg«ney relief or seeing communism sweep Europ*. But Senator Lucas said • that, unles» Congress got some facts it ' .didn't alruady know, he was afraid that *. special session would be devoted largely to politics and the 1948 elections. Surely, if all these dire warnings Are true, it IB time for something a • little more drastic than committee Meetings. Aid to Europe, aid which is important to this country as well as to Europe's cold and hungry, cannot be fiven unless Congress appropriates • money for it. Congress cannot appropriate until ii is in session, The President has the t»n»titutional power to convene the Ufislators now. Yet he has passed the rUponsibility to congressional leaders. Aad Senator Taft, in this day o£ 300- Biife'An'hour air travel, despairs of the ~ junket in ft congressmen reaching \Vash- incton before the regular session on Jmii. «. '•.'•_• . The President has said thai emci- gtnty aid,, is necessary to prevent a commuted western Europe. It is the k bi-ptrtisan concern of Mr. Truman and ' the Republican Congress to see that -, Europe «e»p«s that late. I Yet both the President and the Congress s«em to treat the crisis as if ' « five-alarm fire that can t* on top of Greece, Palestine. Not quite so unexpectedly, but u surely, the United States finds this leccnd hltherlo British problem sitting heavily In tht American Up. For the United Nations stands In great need of American leadership M it faces the task ot hammering out a UN policy on Palestine. palesline it a. question which smaller states cannot deal with efectivcly until IMS' know what Ihe attitudes of Big Powers will be. The smaller *lat»i' position U easy lo understand. The report calls for partition of Palestine into J«wi»h and" Arab stales. The Arabs have wirned they will resist any such UN decision wtth force. Britain has'warned it-will not use Iti troops to enforce, any .decision which Is not acceptable to both J«*« »»d Arabs. The Brltirlt, indeed, Indicate nut they arc ready to wajh their hands ol Palestine, to give up their mandal* and even evacuate their forces. Who, then, remalni in * position to entorco •a UN decision? The United States 1« the mosl likely "candidate" for the Job. Americans fall heir to It, as It were, naturally. American policy makers have always regarded U as a special American Interest. Britain, whose chief responsibility Palestine has been for twenty-five yean, h»s at least momentarily withdrawn to the relatively comfortable sidelines in the UN debate. "You find the solution," say the British to UN, "but don't uk us to Impose It," This can hardly mean that the British will take no pert in making good a UN decision—tor to do K> will be the duty of all-UN members. But what now waits Ii the decision Itsell. The British move may affect this to some extent. But of greatest etfcct will be the United Slates' position. If this remains equivocal,, the committee dealing «lth the UNSCOP report will get' ; nowhere—'lliat -is plain from UN dispatches. Thiil'meant U)tre-wlU not be a UN' decision but another UN -failure. But.there need not be a failure. The "open mind" which «ecrel»ry Marshall reportedly claimed for himself last week appears to be shared by 'Mr. Clrbmyko. At least inc. Russian representative has said lhat partition may be the only way out in Palestine. .. , , v,., Even with this, tentative approach ,'U),, Big Power agreement, ''however, a clear slsrid by Ihcsc two BlE Powers niay be I hard to achieve,' lor" they are rivals for the oil of tlie Middle East. This Is largely In Arab hands. Both the Unlled Stales and Russia may hesitate to lead the UN In a direction so strongly opposed by the Arab world. Aside from such material considerations, however, the United States would seem all but committed to support the general idea ot UNSCOP's majority report. The Zionists' dream of a national home in Palestine has been largely financed and supported by American sources. American policy has been highlighted with- Presidential Intervention oil behalf of Jews seeking to enter Pslesltue against Arab wishes. Above all, this report, though needing minor, modilicaiion, not only reprcsenls the best judgment now available, but approximates previous Judgnnnls by investigating bodies of highest reputation. ^We do not say this is Ihe only possible UN solution. But the UN, to arrive at any solution, needs American leadership as a minimum. It that cannot be provided along .Ihe -lines ot the UNSCOP recommendations, then a ON failure will .Sland before all the world as an American failure. It U time (or the United States to speak clearly; or the UN to decide courageously and for all its members to co-operate loyally. The result. would not only be peace—an enlorced peace if necessary for a time—In Palestine, but a renewal of faith the world over in the UN. —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR. Lovely N f Orleans Lady With Pretty Knees Rebuffs Othman THE DOCTOR SAYS 87 WILLIAM Ai O-BEIIW, M. D. Written for NBA S«rrle« Deficiency dlseaaet art more common In certain kinds ol people and rare outside of theM troupe. If anyone trie* to live on low Income or has wrong; Ideaa about BY FREDERICK C. OTHMAN (United Prex Staff Correspondent) WASHINGTON, Oct. ^. (UP) bet us ponder today a New Orleans lady with pretty knees, a couple o! hundred sensitive butchers, a Cleveland automobile with a bay window for s front end, and a Wisconsin theater where the crunch- crunch-crunch of peanut »hel!« never competes with Hedy Lamarr. 1 mean We been receiving a of mall from M over lately a w»4 V. (if!' signed to keep me from getting diet* or Imagines that he can be i the bis-head Ladles across the "- ,nd led by'the Louisiana lovely with Ihe knees, are sore because I admitted In print 'hat Mrs. O., looked fine In R new long dress. "Sir you cur." began my admirer in the south, she said either my bride was knock-kneed, or I was , cock-eyed, and how much had T |. been bribed by the fashion trust? \ She s«ld nice legs like her own ; were not meant to be hidden sna , why didn't I go die? Oh well.... t A piece about popcorn machine! ! nuking bigger profils in movie . theaters than the sale ol scats themselves brought » courteous protest from Traverse City, Mich., whr-re Gus Bartrsm manages the Michigan Theater. In front ol me is a photograph of a large sign, which indicates that Bartram expects WE patrons to 'eat their dinners at home. The photograph was taken by the Traverse City Record-Eagle so I know It's not" a mirage. The sign says: "Pop-corn and peanuts In shell not permitted In this theater. A number of oilier theater owners healthy living on a one-sided diet, deficiency disease moat likely will result. It requires extraordinary ability to select the proper food on a small Income In the lace of rising food costs. A young woman who had .won a 4H Club prize for passing the best physical examination came from one of the poorest families In her community. Diets of the indigent usually are low in protein, calories, minerals and vitamins and high in sweets and fats. Diet crackpot* often fall to eat meat and fish, use enough milk products, green vegetables and fruit*. Patlenti with chronic diseases often arc victims of deficiency states because the average drawn out Illness interferes with either appetite or the absorption of food, Some of the chronic patients would like to eat but they find it too difficult. When physicians prescribe special dleU for Ihelr patients; deficiency disease may result unless taken. Each Item J C uffering Taxpayers Howling at White House or Relief From Pangs Caused by High Prices precautions are UKen. Ea.cn item ; . (n available for blackU«, I must be checked for food value purposes) wondered if 1 knell to be certain that the total Is ade-, h( . re , h cou , d sornc 'corn ' riuate. persons who cannot eat a | ^ ? Good p^ in corn thl , BY PETER EDSON' NEA \VashinRlcm Cnrri'spondrnl . WASHINGTON, Oct. 7. INE/O — Returning from his trip to Rio lo ace a world foot! crisis. President Truman has also round an accumu- •Uion of mail from outraged cili- cns complaining about high price.). t Isn't a tremendous volume of ict- crs. as White EIousc mail goes. Hut, hose who wrote. Inking advantage f llicir Constitutional right to yell I cross-section ol opinion on public ! issue number one. 1'ATHKTU; APPEALS AND HivLLIGEKENT OUTBURSTS Some arc pathetic appeals. A vele- rnn's wife writes. "Please, Mr. President, do something lor us. Imagine us as your chiUivcn. (We are about your daughter Margaret's age." A giriisli hand on pink paper writes. "How arc we girls and boys to grow into .healthy citizens if our o the authorities when they tlon'l j parents can't afford lo set a good Kible at present prices?" .More idcalLstically, a Maryland lionsewile susgc.sts. "Let ILS rctur.l lo rationing until our neighbors avouud Uu m world are past all danger, so that together we may begin to rebuild a better world." Selfishness, however, is evident in many more letters. A businessman ike Ihe way things arc being run, minced no words'in letting Ihe. head nan know how they fell. Most ol the letters demand that the President call a special session or Congress to deal with this situation, somehow. But otic self-styled "plain working man" from Memphis writes, "I'm not asking you to call a special session ol Congress to reinstate price controls as I do not believe the people would like to read nil the baloney that Congress would sling." A majority ol the writers seem lo think that both price and rationing controls should be reinstated. But, aside from this one generality, the letters express a confusing variety of opinions. City councils. labof union locals arid women's clubs, that have passed resolutions protesting high prices, always scud copies o! their "Whore- it is practically out of the question for you to be re-electeci unless your constantly improving record is now reinforced by positive action to reduce prices." SELECTED SPECIAL PLEADERS People with sepcial interests mane special pleas. A Cincinnati aruggi.it complains that the price of insulin has gone up from »1.39 to I2.S4 j bottle, and diabetics must hive insulin to live. A preacher complains, on behalf of southern farm labor, that men are hired Tor tl.50 lo wori U ind 15 hours a day, but if they buy any clothing at present prices, they have to do without food. Few people have any constructive suggestions. But among them a Texas banker writes, "By requiring who cannot eat certain food because of illness should receive the same amount of nourishment from another food. VITAMINS ALONE,WON'T HELP Most people make. Ihe mistake of assuming lhat they can overcome deficiency disease by taking vitamin capsules. Vitamins will correct that part of the dlseise which is due to vitamin lack. But the ] greatest need usually Is a well-1 balanced diet and often blood transfusions. It takes time for deficiency diseases lo develop, nnd it takes a correspondingly long time for the patient to return lo normal. Report of miraculous result* from taking vitamin pills for a few day» sug- «st that the disease «s not a deficiency condition. It Is best for the physician to continue to treat all lironlcally ill patients until weight ind strength are normal. QUESTION; IS there anyt.'iic hat will heal broken eapilar') ases" to the White Rouse. But, in | it's hard to find you on the fieid. lis food fan-mail, there is no evi- i If you're going to lead the team, get ence ol an organized letter-writing in mere and pitch." ampaigii with a lot of dictated.rup- i An ••independent Democrat" in er stamp repeats. This is Just voice \ New Jersey dictates to his steim- of the people stuff. It is a good grnpher, "I should like to add that BARBS By HAI. COCIIRAN The War Department paid $212,985 last year for suggestions that are expected, to save the government »10,08»,000. Now for some suggestions that will save the taxpayer! some dough. The only harmless family jars art (he ones Mom is fillfii with fruits, jams and jellies. vom Chicago admonishes, "Now you | the serving of a half-portion meal, - • - • when requested in restaurants, even at a slight Increase in price in proportion, we could almost Iced the world with what we throw away." An Ohio "dled-in-the-wool Democrat" makes it simple. "Why not curb exports. Let down the bars on imports. Create a surplus. Prices will then !«vel off, taking care of the situation." A New Yorker has a more elaborate solution. "Firit, that you ie- cure authority to announce that on a certain date, the selling prices on all articles are reduced 10 per cent. Sixty days later announce that all wages and saJaries are reduced 10 per c«ht, or -by whatever percentage the cost of living shall have come down. HepcRt this program aa often as necessary."* und your administration propose some more aid for Europe. It. seems that you hnve forgotten that we American people need help as well." And a Philadelphia sign painter exclaims, ! 'I can't for the life of me understand why we/Americans must tax and ration ourselves to clothe and feed unappreciate peoples." Hacry gets a good scolding from some of his correspondents. A Florida lawyer coaches, "In foreign policy you have been doing some spectacular work. On the other hand, wlicti we turn lo domestic economy, season seems to be as scarce as smash hit movies. My plea for a square automobile with running boards and a crank, In case Ihe battery dies, seemed to meet with general approval and I now* have a back-log of orders for Othman Old-Fashioned Eights, the car whose slogan Is this: Ask the man whose father owned one. I also received communications from two manufacturers of motor cars. Henry Kaiser's helper In Willow Run. Mich., wired thai he'd just finished building the lOO.oOOth ullra-streatnlined automobile and how many Othman Old-Fashtjnere tad I produced? He was kldrilne 1 think, or maybe he was a prcsi agent. The other automobile man wrote from Cleveland ,that my Ideas on automotive design were correct 'OT at least coincided with hts> and that he was about to put on the market a car which will be easier under the skin) ^ to J( . e Qut of than a giass-bottnm- ANSWER: Probably you reler small veins which rupture because ot weakness. You can cover them with a cosmic preparation or consult your physician about the possibility of treatment. ••••••••••••••••••ft** • 15 Years Ago In Blytheville — J. T. Sudbury and hi» orchestra. Tht Capstone, official orchestra lor the university of Alabama, have accompanied' the football team of the University to Washington, D. C. this'weekend. The team will play George Washington University and while there the orchestra members will be guests of the-Wardman Park Hotel where they will play with ed boat. My correspondence with a medium-sized percentage of the Nation's butchers Indicates that high prices .and wrangles with thcl: housewifely customers have got them down. Their nerves are on edge and my advic* to them is tc see a. good psychiatrist. They didn't mind so much my writing a piece about a SViamokln Pa., grocer who sold steaks for 39 cents a pound; what made Ihcw un-happy was the fact that I called him an honest butcher. This, <4 greed his fellow butchers to a mdOk showed that I thought, they were crooks. Take It easy, ''fellows: 1 think so much of butchers that I'd like to be one, myself- And while we're on the subject of meat, I must pass along a re, cipe for the beefless beefsteak, si ack Denny and his orchestra from j 'm On t IK Waldorf Astoria in New Yort oo ^, ity. Mrs. R. J. Dodson and Cllffe Webb have gone lo Memphis for visit with Mrs. C. R. Layman who ormerly lived here. •IN HOLLYWOOD BY ERSKINE JOHNSON NEA Staff Corrcspomlfnl HOLLYWOOD INEA)—ExclUSiVe- y Yours: Red Skclton is telling friends he's starring in a 16-mm. novie which lie's filming himself, lust for laughs. But the real reason that he wants to show it to his M-O-M bosses and sn.v, "This !s 'I 1 .. 1 ]]?.! 1 :?'.''.". wfiat I've been telling you I can do." Sometimes Hollywood executives have to be hit over the head. . . . Radio comic Henry Morgan had to take off 10 pounds around his tummy before they'd let him make his Him debut in "So Tliis Is New York." The last time a radio comic made his film debut they had lo lake 10 pounds oft his head. Rudy Vallce, by the way. will go western, with an accent yet, in the same film. store finds it has a customer who has, as they say, reached a point. Re sent them this letter: 'Every month I take all my unpaid bills and put them in a hat. 1 pick out one and pay that for the month. If you don't slop sending me threatening letters, I won't put your bill Sonic of the kids have been back at their studies Just long enough to be back In them. • * * ' A young woman i«ve birth to a baby In an airplane orrr Oregon. That's rMlly raking them e«l7. • • • A style committee of clothiers and lurnisn- ers says there will be no change lor a while in men's clothing. Except from one old suit to another. ' The new baby daughter ol Joanne Dru and Dick Haynies will be christened Barbara Nugent Haynics. Now that the baby lias arrived, Joanne can hardly wait to return lo EilII'KESEj HEDY Hcdy Lamnrr is telling friends she wants" to play Carlotta, the tragic empress of Mexico, in which the role ol the emperor would be overshadowed. Bctte Davis played the lole 10 years aso, but Hcdy thinks she can do it better. Mary rickford liivs acquired the film rights to Warwick Dceplng's Sorrcll anil Son" for a remake. As I've paid before, that's wfiat I like aboul Hollywood. They go nn making a i>iclurc until they make U right. McKENHEY ON BRIDGE Opening Lead Wins False Carding On BY WILMAM E. McKENNEY America's Card Aulhorily Written for NBA Service Today's hand was the subject of much discussion during the national championships tournament last August. With » diamond opening East wins the first trick, and i he returns a diamond, declarer cat trump in dummy and take a spade finesse. But who wanl* to take a trump finesse on the first round THE CHICKA8AWBA DISTRICT OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS N THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OT' MARY DAVIS, DECEASED NOTICE TO CREDITORS Notice Is hereby given that the undersigned was on this day appointed Administrator of the Es:ate of Mary Davis, Deceased. All persons having claims against said estate are hereby notified to ex- nlbit them to the undersigned Administrator, properly authenticated within six months from the date of the first publication of this no to me by n lady in Fre- O. She found it In a 1906 •okbook: "Take one slice of white bread and one of brown, cut thin and butter lightly; sP"-- 1 this wtth mashed baked beaii" '" strewn with finely chopped "d plck- es, salted water crc- Ac petal! of nasturtium flower: -nd bake.' Writers of letters, I love you all; I'll now take the day off. tlce or they will be forever barred and precluded from any benefit In said estate. The address of the undersigned Administrator Is RFD 1, MVmette, Arkansas. This the Mh day M September, 1947. Claude W. DaUsy 1 Administrator of the Estate *y Mary Davis. Deceased Holland and Taylor, atlorneys for Administrator. 8,30-10,1-1* U. S. Army Leader Enterprise studio, as you m»y „ „ have heard, will make s picture the screen. She marie her dr'out In (based on the Brcl Hartc story."Ten- thc lamented "Abie's Irish Rose." i ne.ssee Partner." Joel McCrea slsr- which turnc.1 out to be just a lliorn. ring and Pop Sherman producing. OVE HAS ITS DAY Dennis Day is having his fir. 1 .: real The background is around the Bret Hartc country \vliich includes Mary- villc, Sonora, Poker Flats and the. omance. The lady is not an ac- t crr ain near Ihe celcbralcd gold ress. . . . Bob Crosby finally save | rus |, canyons. But according to the p his fight lo play film heavies I Enterprise location department, the nd return. 1 ! lo the bandstand in I most photoseilic Bret Harte coun- Champngnc, (or Everybody.'' . tl . y j s around Lake Hcnshaw. just cast of San Diepo. Which will gc'- every Bret Hartc expert aurt fan up in arms. SO THEY SAY The only way we can avoid dictatorship Is to succeed by consent and not by force.—Ernest Bcvin, British Foreign Secretary. « * * Th« United Bt»t*i never would have been attacked by Japan at Pearl Harbrr. piccipuatlng Ihis nation's entry inlo World War n, if w e had not given .them provocation.—Herbert. Hoover. . : " I TnlishinK - Ihe - apple, Molly- \\oncl slvle: Hand leader Linnet Hampton, aflcr working in "A Semi; Is Born," cave Director Howard Elauks a four-fool sold loving cup cncraveil: "To Holiy- ^ootl's BcM Director." Mark Hcllinpcr is loylug with the Idea ot (loins » documentary lilo- srapby of Al Capone, not as a hero, bui n^ an unadulterated heeV I'd :SCM thry leave Capone alone. The k;d> would still think he was being glorified. Frank Sinatra Is no longer master of liis lute. Comedian Jim Backus appeared on the Or command performance show as Hubert Upriykc. Ihe richest man in the world, aud "boupht" FranKie lock, stock and bow tie. Hubert said he needed a now pipe cleaner I jus'i rrad Matt Weinstock's book. 'My L. .\.- and 1 suggest that you i'.d buy a copy. There are e\Vry one of its 23U 10 paces. M:,II such stones G.ivc "Preview Dinners" The first Earl of Carlisle entertained with "preview dinners" to add srandcur [ O his magnificent banquets. Admiring guests first were shov.n a table filled wtth cooked food and. when it grew cold, were to filled his book with j taken into an adJoinniR room tills one: "A credit | least on an exact dupUcu*. * AKJ(4S V AJT» *K» • Tourn«m«»»—l-W vol. Swrtk W«* UMlk Kui 1 * Paw S A Piss 3 V P«tt 4 V P»H C* Paw PM Pun Opening—• Q 1 HORIZONTAL 55 African fly 1,6 Pictured U.S. 58 Mountain Army leader, nymph Maj.-Gen. 12 Hounded 13 Fruiti i- »,.,<„.. loArdor , 18 Acidulous 18 Shield bearing 19 Pen point! VERTICAL 1 Lamprey- catchers 5 Dull in color 3 Small tumors 4 Thai thing 5 Seines 6Tallered 7 Gratis 17 Sloth 25 Mall drink 26 Meadow 27 Long fish 28 Fondle 29 Age 30 Morsel vtth ten trumps in sight? Look the hand ov«r carefully an* figure out he piny you think gives you the best chance to make the contract. Bertram Lenhar, Jr.. of New York says thai South, without batting an eye, should drop the king of will not return a diamond, bellev- diamonds on East's ace. East then ng that It would give declarer a shift and a ruff. If » club is returned. South wins, cashes the »c* of spades and finds out that West has no trumps. Declarer now leads the three ol diamonds,. rutft in dummy, »nd then leads clubs, discarding hearts from ills own hand. If East trumps the fourth club, declarer overtrumps, picks up the queen ot spades, Mid he still hc.s an rntry into dummy te .take thl h*art fineeeb- 20 Transgressions 8 Symbol for Il.Highest in ' 3 p^b'eirn quality 10 Hideous being 33 Nauseate 22 Transpose n Hero of 35 Run aground (ab.) Trafalgar 36 Levantine 23 Bone 12 Canvas shelter ketch 24 Bargain event 14 Hardens 38 Bird i home 28 Common laborer 31 Sheltered side 32 Make a mistake 33 Genuine 34 Makes edgings . 36 Symbol for selenium 37 Thoron (symbol) 39 Asseverale 42 Malayan canoe 4* GoU term 48 Scoltish isle •I t l Military assistant ."iO Exclamation 51 Neatest MJUi 40 Son of Sclh (Bib.) 41 Demolish 42 Go by 43 Ceremony ' 44Alle-ged forci 45 Aircraft , 46 Lose color *" 47 Genus of shrubs 52 And (Lalin) 54 Either .n S

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