The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 11, 1947 · Page 4
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October 11, 1947

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 11, 1947
Page 4
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PAGE. FOUR Bl,YTllBVILLE (ARK.) COURIKK NKWS SATURDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1947 THE BLYtHKVILLE COURIER NEWS < THE COURIER. HEWS CO. '' • H. W. HAINES, PubU^wr. JAMES b. VERHOEFF, Editor PAUL D. HUMAN', Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Wftmcr Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit; Atlanta, Memphli. Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class matter »t the jiost- ofTice at Blythcville, Arkansas, under act ol Congress, October 9, 1917. Served by the United Press : SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By' carrier in the city ol Blythevllle or any suburban town where carrier service Is maintained, 20c per week, or 85c per month. By mail, within a radius of 60 miles, $4.00 per year $2.00 for six months, $1.00 for three months: by mail outside 50 mile miK, $10.00 per'year payable In advance. Meditation And the Lord bod planted » garden cast- ward In Eden; and (here He put the man whoin He. had formed.—Genesis 2:8. I * .* • TJic lardcn Is man's natural habhal and that probably is the reason lie finds It so sallsylns to ctmimune with Gort through nature. Thgt Awful Law Again . -Under threat of $10,000,000 worth of-damage suits, striking Railroad Express drivers withdrew their secondary picket lines which had paralyzed deliveries in New York City's IHIKC K;II- mdnt industry and threatened lay-offs lot thousands of the industry's unionized workers. :The threat of these damage suits wits made possible by the'Taft-lIarllcy La)v. This law restricted a union's right ' toi interfere seriously with businesses against which it had no grievance. Maybe that's slavery. Hut we would sat' the' law did a distinct service to the garment workers who weren't forced to.take a paytess holiday\bccause of a qiihrrel which didn't concern them. Big Truth About Business : It may be hoped that Soviet Deputy B'oreign Minister Vishinsky was listeu- ning when Secretary of Defense For- reslal put him right on a favorite line of Communist propaganda. The idea that American bifc^t&lilUiess is fomenting w;r, said M>«||tal, is "utter non- seiise." And iYe;';j>rtx*'cdcd to prove, his point so that oven a Communist's convictions might be slightly shaken. " One could take issue, perhaps, with some of the secretary's statements. When lie says that there is "not the slightest degree of historical support for the idea that businessmen have precipitated wars between great nations" he may be technically correct. But if some businessmen in Ihe past have not encouraged war and contributed knovfingly to aggressive efforts, then the Allied military governments had better call off theit- trial nf Frfrben-imluslrie executives in Germany. : ilr. Forrestal certainly cannot he challenged when he points out that men threw rocks at one another long before there were industrialists or business managers. History is on his side when he says that Napoleon and his wars were the offspring of revolution, nql, capitalistic goading. ' Surely any industrialist or Wall Street hanker can look about him and site that war is not profitable, even though America's factories were not bombed to rubble in the recent conflict. There is no lasting prosperity in producing the implements of destruction, Bombs and shells, guns and bullets, tanks and bombers are expendable and short-lived. But while they exist th-ey sow the ruin which is the enemy of prosperity. • The big businessman can feel the effect of war's destruction in his own affairs. He can remember the high taxes, as well as the high profits of wbrtime. He can remember the ncces- sa'rily wasteful process of conversion and reconversion. He can lake a look at the size of the national debt. He can recall that the last war cost more than §240,000,000 a day. He can guess wljat another would cost, and what taxes his business would pay then. ; The businessman can look at some of: the basic industries of England and ' France. And he can ask himself, what guarantee he has that, if he. seeks and g<its war, he will not be inviting social- istn to move in here and stay, whether America won or lost the war. c Another war would be in our own front yard, and certainly it would be a war ot unprecedented destruction. Kvcu if America won it, big business would stand to lose. A man who lias brains eliough to head a big business surely has brains enough to see thai. American business today is buiId- am! and expanding toward the only sensible goal of commerce—tho production of goods which will maintain ami increase buying power, repair the ravages of war, and create an ever- widening world market. War and the tools of war do none of these things. The charge of capitalistic \var-mon- gcring is a constant refrain of com' munism. There isn't much that can bo done to refute it behind the iron cur- lain. But, .sadly enough, u good many non-Communist Americans scorn to have swallowed thc story. \Ve hope that all of them have read and pondered Mr. KorrcKlal's answer to the Vishinsky charges. VIEWS OF OTHERS Save Some Food U is earnestly to be hoped that our 140 million people will heartily respond to President truman's call lo reduce their food consumption thai the Inhabitants of western Europe may be adequately nourished. We are wasteful lolK; we throw away much bread and meat or .allow it to spoil. Even those of us wlio care noinmg about Europe's phsW—it there arc any such- will in this time of 'high prices serve themselves by frugality and abstention. But the President and Ins lood-saving coadjutors have Iclt unanswered some vital questions concerning their aid-Huropc program. Do they propose to go nliead exporting ioodstulls In quanliVics measured by Ihe assumed success of tjieir summons of the i>eoplc to sell-denial? They say that, Europe will need 510 million bushels of all grains before June 30 next and that we v"n ship no more than 470 million bushels if the present rate of domestic consumption is 'maintained. They propose tnat we use 100 million'bushels less at home. Suppose we export at thc 570 million rale and fail to reduce our consumption at the 100 million rate. What., will then happen to our carryover stocks before the harvesting or winter wheat begins in June? If these fall tn a threat- \ ctilngly low level, how will that relative scarcity atfect food prices, about which we are already bitterly complaining? We Know now that soil conditions or the planting of winter wheat are generally poor. No amount of pressure on the commodity exchanges to reduce or eliminate "speculation" will alter either the demand lor grain- or the supply available to satisfy the demand. President Truman has said that "there Is a place for legitimate trading in futures and for hedging transactions." overlooking the fact that all trading in future contracts, including Hedging, Is necessarily speculative, just as all forward business contracts have an element or speculation In them. President Truman has said that "the cost of living In this country must not be a footuall to be kicked about by gamblers in grain." We agree. But Mr. Truman has also said, "Most ot the upward pressure on prices Is a result ol competition among Americans for scarce goods." That competition, to be sure, is a large laclor in the making of prices. But svhen ttie President, brushes off thc effect of our exports on our narkcts by saying that thc former "do not exercise a controlling influence on lonci prices" he merely muddles his reasoning, it is the combination of home and lorcign demands, acting on a supply that can be only slowly and seasonally increased, (hat determines the going prices. We submit that, the AclinlnlMration's plans for feeding Europe this winter sund In need ol clarification in detail. Does It intend to allocate 510 million bushels ol bread grains on the advance assumption that domestic UFC will be reduced by 100 milli"ii bushels? —WALL STREET JOURNAL. Oh Boy! If They'd Only Pull a Strike on This Job! v Congress Eyeing Long-Range Viewpoint of American Eating * BY ntKWKK K P. OTIIMAN (Unilrc! Press Staff Correspondent) 1 WASHINGTON. Oct. 11. (UP) — j Join Congress and me today, all yi 1 tighteners of the belt, and learn something H don't rightly know what) about the future of eating Written for NBA Service I America. Severe, persistent coldness of Vac Congressional experts have been THE DOCTOR SAYS By WIIJ.IAM A. O'BUIBX, M. I). feet Ls a common result of hanli ing of the arteries in the lower extremities. Even though the feet nvjv be ., . , . warm and have good color, an &z- They've been considering what w« ing person with arteriosclerosis specialists call the long-term view- may experience severe aches In the'lPoint. This concerns the price of cal! of the legs after walking a . pot-roasts, not tomorrow, but fiv« meeting all this week under enlarged photographs of corn fields and white-faced cattle in the Hous* Agriculture Committee room. short distance. These promptly disappear on rest, but another variety of leg pain, also suggestive of ar- j rio-sclerosis of the lc?,s. occur; at csl and is worse at night. ' The feet, iu arteriosclerosis, may ! pale. The skin becomes ciry. hilling and tight, and fails to heal fter a sore develops. Nails are hick, hard and dry. Artery trouble may result from spasm, hardening, or both. Tests o determine character of the con- ilion are made by injecting drugs which cause the arteries to relax. f the condition is mainly spasm, the vessels will dilate w:thout difficulty. If it is'causcd by hardening, they cannot do so. In addition to using drugs for testing. It is passible to open the vessels with injections of some ot these drugs or with oral doses of them. Drugs should be tried on all patients at. first, as it is difficult to predict their action in advance. Alcoholic beverages may be prc- years from now. Jerry voorlils, an intense young man with toaselcd hair and horn- rimmed gla.sscs, was telling about the tuunu wtrn I dropped in. H» used to be a Congressman himself (from California); now he's executive secretary of the Cooperative League of America. He read a lengthy prepared statement, which added up to the idea that, farmers.' cooperatives are wonderful things for the country and, can be wonclerfuller still. And .ill of a sudden all hands were in an argument about Morning Glory fertilizer, sand as a food for cattle, and tax-evading agriculturist. 1 ;. The future of eating looks a little confusing to a city fellow like me, but here are the facts as I heard 'em: Voorhis said it. used to be, taefor* ! the farmers got smart and organized cooperatives to buy their supplies wholesale, that they never scribed by the physician to open I k nc w what was in a sack of fertilizer, up the vessels. I or cattle feed. Heparln and dicumoral are used ] "There'd be a sign on the fertl- to keep clots from forming. Special tests, to determine the ctoUin;; lizcr, 'Morning Glory,' or something like that," he said, "but no indiea- tlme of the blood while the drugs l - lon v,htit it was made of. So they are being given, should be made I bewail mixing their own, and label- I M1 g ^ properly, and now all the fcr- Poor Rich Young Man Given Tough Assignment Of Finding Grain to Feed Hungry Europeans By PETER KDSON NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON, Oct. 11. (NEA) — Pity poor young rich man Chares Luckman. as head of the Presi- lent's Citizen's Food committee, ie is the newest womier boy to he roiifiht to Washington. His job is to sliov; the couulvy how to save 100 million or 500 nillion or some such impossible lumber of bushels of wheat so that Europe will have enough to next winter. If he docs, it's a raclc. •• There have been other wonder • . . - men before the luckless Mr Luck- '• It was hopeless he liquidated his And the baking industry says man. They have all been licked be- j agency, but he, himself, landed | wliy ^quld we bake only whole fore they started right side up. 1 wheat bread when people prefer ROLL CAM, OF WONDER MEN Ed Stettinlus. John D. Bisters, Big Bill Knudsen. Lou Holland, Robert Wood Johnson, Philip Reed, Donald Nelson, Nelson Rockefeller. "We're all expendable," as Leon Henderson, who was one of them, once remarked, "like paper clips and rubber bands." (hat, the selfishness in the whole milk of human kindness came to the surface like sour cream. FINE IDEA, BUT START WITH THE OTHER FELLOW But the farmers had all this livestock on the hoof, and why should they starve those animals and sell them lean, just to provide more grain for Europe? And the grain trade people won't lo he certain that coagulation is not too slow. OPERATION MAY HELP Certain patients, with hardening of the arteries of the legs, can he helped by an operation on the sympathetic nerves of th c lower extremities. These nerves regulate the size of the vessels, causing them to become larger of ^mailer. After cutting the nerves, the vessels are permanently larger. Patiei)ts with hardening of thc arteries must take extra care of their feet to avoid any injuries of the skin, since healing may be difficult. They should wear comfortable socks and shoes, and, if possible, go to a warmc climate. It's thc exception who can beat | consider raising margin require- cat! 'he rap. w. Stuart Symington was ; m ents on the exchanges, to cut out , n i_ | brought in as the young genius whp I could solve the surplus property 1 disposal program. When he saw speculation. And. the food 1 processors say why should they be put out of business? are Two men had to give up on the they With great ballyhoo, they brought to "Washington full of hope (-hopeless War Food Administrator's and enthusiasm and high ideals, i job — Chester Davis and Judge They are right in what they want Marvin Jones. Fortunately for them, to try to do. But It doesn't take they had other f long for the pressure boy» and the colllrl go back to. special interest groups to go to You have to give all these men work on Ihem. Then—bang!—busts | credit for having the guts to tackle white bread? And the retailers say people won't buy the cheaper roods. And the restaurateurs say peo- to do. But It doesn't tftke they had other federal Jobs they, pie complain if there Is no bread. no butter, gravy. tough meat and no And the housewife says' what do the bubble. And the wonder men go these ^impossible jobs. Like Eric they mean —save fpod —when back where they came from, selling soap or practicing law or running Johnston, for instance, who did his ' prices arc so high they can't buy ' ' lough to eat, let alone waste it. And the guy at the table, when asked to save food says, "Who! big strikes o[ 1046, If it had work- |Me?" ed The participants didn't want , Then the communists and the damdest to pull off a sucexsful |.enough to eat, let^alone^waste^ it. business, sadder men but not i postwar labor-management confer- much wiser. Anybody who tackles i ercc. It would have avoided all the one of these impossible Washington jobs Is something of a sucker. Wilson Wyatt was the last of the \vonncr men to go, before Luckan came. Everything Wyatt anted lo do about increasing hous- g wns right. But thc selfish pco- BARBS B}' HAL CUCHKAN In Tiled Washington saw to it he Chester Bowles was it to work. i leftwing press that doesn't want the . Charles Luckman, in his first, i Marshall plan to succeed anyway week in town, has run into much ; throw cold water on the whole Idea the same sort of a situation. His ' of saving food to feed just western committee was unanimous in pay- : Europe. ing lip service to the desirability I And the first thine you know the of a voluntary food saving cam- I voluntary food saving program it '- thcr.' if they had just'let him go | paign. Everyone thought it ghastly ! pretty well sabotaged before it • with his program of holding own prices until thc -inflationary oom was over, think hn\v much etter off everybody would be to- ay. that people should starve. j started. But, when it came to pinning ! That's why you should show down the various representatives of : little sympathy for Wonder Boy thc special interests, and saying. ! Luckman. His plan may not wori; you give up this and you give up but It deserves a chance. UN HOLLYWOOD BY ERSKINE JOHNSON XEA Sl^ff Correspuiulcnt HOLLYWOOD. Oct. H. iXEM — lark Benny was taking a beating. You expect- it on his radio sliow 0 in his movies but it v^is rather M)rpnr,ini; to find -I-irV. sruuvm- the N'o. 1 booth at Mike Roman- j oft's i where tiivee tiny pieces of | Irish stew tncat, an onion rlie size | of a prapK- and a pri I'o thp f-[zf. nf a marble cost $-—en; fee 25 Simpson stood there lor a moment, anil I,,en HiKe led him away, i^ater, I saw Mawster Simpson toying with a double chocolate ice cream sundae with the s.unc wild abandon v.itn ne greeted Jack, LINK IS liU-U-SY Jack came back and said, dcjcct- I ecay: • she's STILL, talking." Jack Icokcii vciie'.eo. lhou;h. ;• the absence of Mawster Sitnp.xm. lie unu liic acoiu (lining to When serving a ccun e dinner it's loo costly these clays to try and \r.:xke both emls meat, > * + Sow«c dumb waiters are pullrrt up hy A rope —Others are loleratctl. * * * There should be a fortune [or somebody in dying birthday ties another color. m * » When pupils in a New Jersey school voted Cor "their heroes." live boys namcil "(lad.' 1 Tlirrc must have lieeu a j^ixxl movie In town that nlghl. * * * Something we never expect to hc-ar: a wnim:i candidate claiming she is onp of the plain people. ir!v was trying to tell mr about .•jUmmev vacation mou:r trips.' but Mi\ry Livingston kept butting in. Mary wasirt tlirrr. She was ln:inc and .lack was trying tn gel her on thc telcplumc. Three (lines lie sol up ami calted and always Ihn line iviis Inisy. Jr.:k was boilinr. "I can never get ii*y house," he whimpered. "Mary :.s a;'.'-.^ys talking on the phone. She i uii'.\s for "hours. Sometimes iV.s Gary l Cooper's wife. Or Mr*. William j Goc;?,. Or CiaudeUe Colbert. Mary talked to Mrs. God?, in New York | once for two hours and 20 minutes." i 1 RUT N'O AUTOGRAPH Then there wcs Simpson. I I dkin t catch his first r.amc. but ' Simpson was wearing short trot-^?:s ar.d a bored expression and locked 1 to be acout 10 years olc*. him- j srlf brought him to the table, so Simpson mus: have br< n iinporlnr.l. Mikf hardly ever speaks to pcoplo ur;l"'-s they make So< more. Chicago and up to Canada this .summer 1 i Frank Remiey. Uio guitar , QUESTION: Arc leg cramps in young boy caused by diabetes? ANSWER: Some patients with iabetes develop neuritis, whlcl- is ervoxisness, fatigue or rheur. / :c ever. tilizer factories tell the customer! what's in the sa;k. The same goes foi stock feed. I'm told it used to contain a good deal of sand." Congressman Robert Gross of Pa,, who used to be a farmer, begged to differ. He said state lawi the proper labeling of fertilizer. And as for sand in the cattle feed, goodness! "Peanut shells, maybe." he shouted. "But not sand. Sand doesn't good in livestock. It resU heavy in their slomachs. What they used to do was use sand in the chicken feed." That argument shirted then tfl the question: Why don't cooperatives pay income taxes? Prom now 15 Years Ago In Blythevillv— \ 4 »••••••»•••••••••••••? Work will start tomorrow to oiivcrl into garments for needy rc- idents of Blytheville 610 yards of cotton cloth received by thc local. *.cd Cross chapter from National leadquarters. Thc cloth was made from Farm Board cotton given the *ed Cross by act of Congress. Mrs. E. E. Alexander is chairman n charge of the sewing room and A-ilh a small group of assistanst will cut 4he garments. Church groups and Other womens organiza- .ions will be asked to- assist, in the sewing. Dresses shirts and other garments will be made. Mrs. M. O. Usrey gave a lecti:V yesterday afternoon in the Methodist church when she brought to a close the six weeks study ot "Living Issues In China". This was the book chosen by mem'.drs of Woman's Missionary Society of the Church. on—I'm warning you—read carefully: Rep. Eugene Worley of Tex. said Ihere were those who felt that farmers' cooperatives ought to pay taxes on their profits. "Are you going to tax businesi J j generally on reductions In prices?" Voorhis cried. "That's hard to follow." Rep, Worley began. "I " "Of course it is," snapped Voorhis. "It is ridiculous. How are you going to tax people on money thai McKENNEY ON BRIDGE In Rubber Bridge, Hftld Your Doubles By WII.MA'M E. McKENNEY America's Card Authority Written for NEA Service Today's interesting hand was | sent to me by Jerome Scheuer of Boston, who played it in r rubber bridge game at the N /)" Chess club. This is one i.. the oldest clubs in the United States. It actually was a chess club, but player with Phil Harris' band. Rcm tod • , u members probably are i.y is Jncki iA-0-.-..o tra-.c.iiii com- 1 not outstanding chess players, panion- -"Mary wouldn't drive from I Howcvc r. some of New England's finest bridge players are enrolled. In commenting on this hand. Scheuer said he thought that North should have bid two diamonds Instead of one spade. Also. he pointed out lhat East's double was very bad. Remember that at Melting Pot isn't theirs and they don't keep!" :He said cooperative mills, filling stations, department stores, and dozens of other enterprises, don't maki profits because they' give back tin money in their tills to their customer-stockholders. Mighty funny, then, that a Virginia cooperative paid only »24,000 in taxes when a private concern would have had to pay $233.003 on the same volume of business, said Rep. "John-Flanagan of Va. Voorhis cried out in anguish. Somebody else said taxes were none ol the Agriculture Committee's business. Chairman Clifford Hope of Kas. ruled that they weren't, for a fact, but it would be all right for the gentlemen to talk about 'cm.' I don't think I'll do any mor» reporting on this subject; I doubt (no reflection on anybody but me) thai it, pays. Every laiiTiiagc in thc civilized world Ls spoken, and newspapers in nearly all of them are published within the city limits of New York. monds from dummy. Then he cashed the ace ol diamonds and ruffed a smali diamond In dummy with the deuce c' clubs Dummy's fourth spads was led, East was forced to rufi wiiii the seven of clubs. ana v.,^.... over-ruffed with th. the third spade with the live of : eight. He then led Ihe ten of clubs, clubs. He realized that, in order to and all Bast could do was to cash make th c contract, thc heart suit! the ace and king. The last trick was won in dummy with the club lead In dummy with the kin cashed the spade ace and ruffed ; Scheuer had to break. He cashed his I ur heart tricks, discarding four dia- jack. SO THEY SAY tiir- 1 am agar^Kt one cent or ounce or wealth of thc American people (?om? to ihc.^c countries whose every cliort seems to be to tear do\vn the position of America. — ern. chap- man Rcvercomb (B> of West, Virgin 1 .*. * * * I'm getting awfully tiled of the-? \MIO done it" Investigations. Instead at ti\i;ic to find thc villain I think \\e siiould u-y to do a tetter jr>b as R pavty.— Sen. Ralph v, ss.r.idfis (R) of Vermont. and raid: "He's from Fir >"mi nn Ihr air." "Oil." said .!:•. fan nf mine? \V a week or i.-on to J.i?s lid. He 1 '* heard "Sn you're a Writ. VVIXI," d to look boied ncx- one. Jack and JrVank stayed ovcrnignt in luuc towns and talked to lul:c people and ate breakiast at 6:3i> one morning-at the of a small town uLWS|.::poi' reporter in Utati and had a w.,alo-ol a good time. Maybe he'il make another movie, Jack said. "V>ncn I find the right sloi7- Stiniiub kc^p sending s.ririls about beaten down characters but tncy ucAvr sc.'.n to be nly type. Ihcy're for i>c.mis Oay—nut inc." Ja:t got up lo teicphone Mary again. Sae was still talking. * * * Short Takes: Paramount is re- shooiing all of Jane Kussnl's first ; week s scenes with Boo Hope :n . •"Ihc Paleiacc." Siie was palo. too— j from stage irisht. . . . Jo'nnny Slnricy Temple." He's great, they say. in "War Party." . . . Palrons ol a N. Y. an salon will be interested to learn lhat the new Rus- Governor 4 A K 7 1 V None • Q84 32 <% J 6 4 2 A 10984 V9874 2 • J 107 N W E S Dealer AQJ5 V 10653 « K6 4.AK97 Sclieuer *63 » A K Q J » A05 AQ 1085 Rubber—Ncilhcr vu".. South West Norlh East 1 t Pass 1 A Pass 2 * Pass 3 + Pass 3 N. T. Pass 4 * Pass 5 A Pass Pass Double Opening—-* 10 U 1 rubber bridge very llltle Is gaine Passenger Cars Derailed i by setting the contract one i doubled or nat doubled. FHiL.\i:EL.rHIA. Oot. 11. (UPi— you are positive Two cars of a Pennsylvania rail- t«o tricks. 5 on should nol dir.i'ole Jack >q:nr;r.i'ri br'^ir.d a SI plate ol sT'inft".',:!v; or other. "n.-\\VTIIKR. mutisms?" his voire era k:'d "V-'" i,—l S;m|vo:',, who j'.!st s'.cod i..<:,-, rut ;-i.n S for- an au- road passenger train, en route loT-n'n. <: anyth-.n 1 ' from Washington to New York. ... . "Wei;, v.,-u. "wivi," .said .Viok. wne derailed in Southwest P'.illa- him to make the contract. "I rw ! '.-..-;i(», ••io'.l'.orie Mary dc-lrhia ycst-vc'r.y but rcmnine.l r '- exactly what happened a'-; -•! " < \vc;,' pivt Simpson richt. No one 'iva.i reported in like a ho; r,.;i. jjured. ' II you do. "y°" ma 5' B'vc Hie dc clarer information (hat will hel In th | C 'sc'heuer won the opening spade HORIZONTAL 1 Pictured governor, Oscar • 9 Footless 13 Operatic solo 14 Martian (comb, form) 15 Identical 16 Sesame 17 Involuntary trembling 19 Diminutive ol Leonard 20 Appeared 22 City in his slate 24 Article 25 Italian river 26 Warble 29 Journeys 33 Boat paddle 34 Dove's coll 35 Not fresh 38 Vecetables 40 East Indies <sb.> 41 Area measure 42 Kind of goat 48 Take into custody 30 Genus of grasses 51 flake possible 54 Uncooked 55Godcle-5s of discord 51 Grniicd (her.) 58 Equal (comb, form) 59 Cloy 60 Ke is governor ol VERTICAL- 1 Rodents 2 Great Lake 3 Egyptian river 4 Symbol for sodium 5 Poet 6 Native metal 7 Dress edge 8 Lie at anchor 9 While 10 Buddhistic language 11 Foretoken' 12 Low sand hill 36 Lion 17 Canvas shelter 3V Ireland i 18 Enraptured 38 Unclothed 21 Male 39 Make a 23 Kesri mistake 26 Lettuce 42 Mimics 27 Head covering 43 Girl's nam« 28 Brazilian 44 Pace macaw 45 Again 30 Frozen water 46 Fish sauce 31 Cooking 47 Ages utensil 48 Hindu'gafmenl 32 Distress signal 49 Double 52 Cuckoo blackbird 53 Baronets <ab.> 56 Compass point 58 Promissory note (ab.)

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