The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 18, 1947 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, October 18, 1947
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PAGE FOUR BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWi THE BLYTHEVILLB COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W HAINES, Publisher JAMES U VERHOEFF. Editor PAUL D. HUMAN. Advertising Manager 6ol« National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Wltmer Co, New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class mailer at Hie post- office at Blythcville, Arkansas, under act ol Con- jtess, October 9, 1917. Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the city of Blythevllle or any suburban town where carrier service Is maintained. 20c per week, or 85c per month. By mall, within a radius of 50 miles, $4.00 per year, J2.00 for six months, $1.00 for three months; by mail outside 50 mile zone, $10.00 per year payable In, advance. Meditation Be Ihou sharpened, go thou to the right hand, <f to the left, which way soever thou hast a mind to set thy face.—Ezekiel 21:16. • • ^ Perseverance Is nearly always re.warrllnj:, and niiny things that cannot be overcome all at once iriJl yield a little at a time. It's an III Wind— Psychologists warn thai constant worry is very bad. H is necessary thiil some escape he provided if we are to keep away from mass neurosis. So we are relieved, in a wsy, llial the world food emergency has come along lo take our minds off the terrible problem which liad been driving us almost to distraction. We refer, il goes without, saying, to the Battle of tile Hemline—long skirls versus lliose "just below the knee." Let's StcJp Kidding Ourselves When Hie war began, WcstiiiK- Ivouse WHS just supplying dctilurs willi .« new automatic washing machine to retail for $199.95. More than two years after war's end, if you can find one it will cost you §299.95. The increase is almost exactly 50 per cent. During the first half of this year, 1 Weslinghouse's net profits, after taxes, were at the rate of §99 millions a year higher than those earned in I9<lfi. He- fore provision for income tax the company netted $3G,49G,8GI. a Labor Secretary Schwellenbach told the American Federation of Labor the other day that, the present high cjost of living is caused not by high wages but by high corporate profits. Those who agree wilh him might use these Westinghouse figures as proof. But, ft one is seeking the whole • truth, it is necessary to go below the surface a bit. Taking Weslinjr'hoiisc as • «n illustration, chosen be'cause the necessary figures arc readily available as public records, let's see what happens. In 1946, because of reconstruction difficulties and a bitter strike, the company lost almost §56 millions. These same troubles were rcspossible for the fact that most big corporations had either losses or minute earnings during early 19'IG, which 'completely invalidates Schwellenbach's contrast of first-quarter earnings for last year and this. So the 599 millions rate of increase really reflects only S21.735.000 of actual profits after taxes from January -[.June, 1947. The 536,496,861 of profit, before federal tax, for the first half of this year, represents just under 12 per cent on the company's ?312,;«g,- 000 sales. Suppose, to simplify the analysis, that Westinghouse sold direct from its factory floor to consumers, so I hat it did not split the retail price with dealers or wholesalers or transportation companies. Suppose it had passed up all profits this year, and the federal government had collected no tax. On that basis, the company could have sold each of its products at retail for almost 12 per cent 1 PSS ih an jt c ] oes Twelve per cent off the. price of the automatic washer would make it retail at ?263.96—still $64.01 over prewar. Here, then, is $64, or 32 per cent, ot excess cost—not price, but cost—which 'actually is an understatement, because 'the prewar prices supposed a profit, the |264 price does not. The total company profit, legitimate and "excess," is less than $36. The minimum cost increase, mostly made up of wages, direct and indirect is |64. This does not seem to support r »*fcrw«]lenbach's thesis. Sonn« companies are making too much profit, some too little, and some still are losing money. But even the total profits before taxes of most big corporations—the kind usually cited in such attacks as the labor secretary's —are less than the dollars or the percentages of wage boosts. There'* no use kidding ourselves along. Maybe wages are too high, or maybe they're still too low. Maybe, some time, we can increase efficiency enough to overcome the cost of high wages. But up to now, higher wages have had much more effect on the cost o!" living than even the most indefensible profits of the worst profiteers have had. VIEWS'OF OTHERS American Farmers at Bat We should not Id ««d »Utl»tics on Europe's need for food or on the United States' »hort corn crop hid Lhe fine Job the American larmer has done In 1047. American agriculture Is generally rounding out an exceptionally fruitful year, apart from the short corn crop and Its severe handicaps, to livestock and poultry pro-- duclion. Otherwise, most crops run above the 10-year average, according to the Bureau - of Agricultural Economics of the United States Department of Agriculture. Total production of all crops^ despite the poor corn prospects, comes, near the average lor the past, five years, the best five-year period in the Nation's history. Wheat h»s climbed tar above tne 10-year figure with a margin of SI8,000,000.. bushels, and wheat Is the farm product wtelch IK chicily used In shipments to Europe. Rice also shows one of the biggest crops ever recorded with 70,000.000 bushels against » 10-year production average of 58,000,000. Cotton stand about 3,000.000 bales better than list year Other crops over the 10-year mark Include oats, biicXwhcal i hay, peanuts, soybeans, llaxsced. apples, peaches and pears. The output of American farms, UiouKh five per cent less than last year which set the all- time, record, will bring the farmers more money because of higher prices. For the first eight months of 1047 farmers got 21 per cent more In cash values than last year. Farm income will be the largest In history, though much of thc increase Is being absorbed by rising costs. This remarkable year furnishes an admirable starting ground lor another period ot great production in 1948. The need for food In Europe Is so urgent that Ihe United Stales must play safe and produce to the utmost Moreover, farmers have the satisfaction of knowing they are Implementing American foreign policy. Judging,by this year,' farmers have the outlook, if they continue their high production, ot finding an abundant reward for meeting the need for food at home and In Euro}*. —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MON1TOK, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1947 BARBS B) HAL COCHRAN It's unfortunate that as many people don't get out and vole as gel out ami kick about who was elected. * • If you must lei thing* «llile, (el a }oh as a trombone player and tnaJle It pay. * • • An Ohio man, putting on * dress shirt, swallowed » collar button. At Hast he knew where. It was. • « « WHm; you worry you can arwajs find people who will help you—WO»TJ. • * + II some wives knew what stenographers think ot their husbands they'd quit worrying. 'D'Yuh Want Me T'See What 1 (Can Do With It?' Rent Decontrol Issue Warming Up Anew With Some 750 Local A ngles to Consider Ice Men Cometh to Washington To Prove They Aren't Starving THE DOCTOR SAYS BY WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M. 1). Written for NKA Service Plenty of nourishing lood is given o patients with typhoid fever. Be- 'ore the modern method of feed- ng was started, they were underfed. In typhoid fever, the small intestine and, occasionally, the large Intestine, is ulcerated as the result of an Infection by a special germ. The lymph glands, which drain the *mall intestine, become enlarged nd the spleen Increases greatly la size. Patientu with typhoid fever usually become ill gradually. They complain of nose bleeds, headache, cough and fever. Fewer remains up for 10 days to two weeks, after which It gradually returns to normal. Patients with typhoid fever require sufficient food to ke*p their weight up to normal in the presence of fever. Extra food makes the disease, milder and shortens convalescence. Extra calorics also lessen complications. The average typhoid patient should eat three to four thousand calloriu a day. depending on his height and weight --„.... Food should be cul , liriuid or soft and, preferably, sweet- j ce ened with extra sugar. j cllil|cd huUcr on t They claim brcnd B YFKEUERICK C. OTHMAN BY FREDERICK C. OTHMAN (United Pr«s Staff Correspondent) WASHINGTON, Oct. 18. (UPI — The Ice men have cometli to Washington to prove that they have not, either, dieth of starvation. Well-iced Martinis the National Association nf Ice Industrial produced; chilled melon, roast beef not long out of the ice box. frozen pudding and—I hate to say it—hot coffee. President George Steers, the Kalamazoo ice man. took a sip of ice water and announced that he'd called the meeting with a couple ol hundred federal WE wigs, civic leaders and others to prove th.it the American ice man isn't stone cold dead in the market. Ice Man Steers mentioned mechanical refrigerators—lie cioes not think they are good—and said thht despite them he and his f^Vow icemen are selling more ice today than ever before. Then he doused the lights and displayed a technicolor movie ( with symphonic music', which showed that between the earth and the mouth, a carrot should be bedded constantly in |Cracked ice. Eke it loses vitamins. ^ It was a pretty good movie. Carroll Recce, the Republican chieltam, —• and others applauded enthusiastically. Ice Man Steers stabbed a cold spoon Into his fruit and the men from all America spread ny PETER EOSON t Each hoard Is empowered by law JVKA Washington Correspondent ; to study its local situation and WASHINGTON, Oct. 18. (NEA>:make recommendations to the — The fight over rent controls Ls Housing Expediter on three Ihlnss- wanning up again, this time from ibout 150 local angles. The Wolcott Housing Bill passed by the Injl. Congress, which extended rent controls until Feb. 29, 1848. also provided that Housing Expediter Prank R. Creedon should 1. Whether or not rents h area should be decontrolled. 2. Whether or not rents in area should be raised. LOOKS I.IKE AN' EXTENSION AFTER FEBRUARY In the meantime, Sen. C. Douglass Buck of Delaware and Rep. the Jesse Wolcoit. of Michigan, who j saw the present rent control law the; through the last Congress, have both indicated that It will have to be extended beyond Feb. 2S, If the | housing shortage is not relieved 30 days from tli3 time by that time. In spite of all the new houses that have been started this summer, that'* as good as say- Ing that rent control will have to \> they cannot be approv- | be continued, period. Senator Buck has introduced & board recommends that new note into this tune, however, shoul:! be de- i He says there may have to be some 3. How to handle the hardship cases. - I Within appoint five-member advisory these recommendations are sent to boards to federal rent adminlstra- Washington, the Expediter must tors in the 003 defense areas still approve • them or notify Ihe local havhiK wartime ceilings on rents, i board wh Members of these boards were to \ ed. be recommended to Creedon by the i If a various state governors. ] rents in it* area ., >.-,„...,„ ...... To date, about 550 of these boards ! controlled and the Expediter thinks ' adjustment so as not to discrtmi- hrVh.,Mv e h. n!lmC r'f i !? me 75 ° W "r i l he ' V , 5ll °" lrtn ' t " h e '«ay "q><ire the i nale against those tenant* *ho probably be appointed as many of | local board to prove that the I have "voluntarily" ajrreed to take the defense areas arc being brok- i housing shortage in that area has ' • en up locally along ward, borough'! been overcome by new construc- or suburban lipes. ; tlon. or that there are ample va- Ihc law specifics that each board | cancies. must be marie up of represent*- i rr the i nca l board recommends tlve citizens. Thc intent was that's general rent increase for its area. It must prove that, the landlords are not able to meet expenses and show a profit at existing rates. All these 750 local advisory board reports will be raining down on Washington within the next month Thcn> when the fun will Menu for a typhoid victim includes pasteurized milk, cream, well- cooked cereals, fruit juices, stewed fruits, soups thickened with rice or barley, soft-boiled, poached or soft scramble deggs. toast and crackers. Finely-chopped meat and scraped beef are given early in convalescence. A variety of desserts arc on the typhoid patient's menus, such as custard, Ice cream, gelatin, bread pudding, junkets and jellies. Malted milk, milk shakes. eggnoK and cocoa are on the beverage list. . .PATIENTS NOT HUNGRY Typhoid fever patients usually are not hungry, so that attractive menus must be provided. When the temperature has been normal for a week, tender meats, bacon, minced chicken and flaked fish are given. As typhoid fever is often unrecognized until the infection has become wetl established, excess!','.; weight loss may occur before the importance of extra feedin.i; is realized. Too great an effort should not be made to bring (he patient's weight back to normal quickly, if he is making satisfactory progress. * • * QUESTION: A man 57 years old accidentally hurt his leg eight months ago. Since then, sores have broken out which cannot be healed. His physician told him that his difficulty was due to varicose veins. Is that possible? ANSWER: Yes. no board should be weighted out of balance by having a majority of tenants or landlords. Complaints on this point are flocking in. In Detroit il is claimed that the advisory board has too 'many real estate agents on It. In Chicago th c claim is that too many begin.' First Reports "arc In already aldermen and ward politicians have That from Louisville Kv rec- boen named to the boards. ' RECOMMENDATIONS DUE BV Min-DECKMKKK Creedon has asked all local advisory boards to make their rec- SO THEY SAY ommemitiig a general 5 per cent : rent increase for nil tenants, start- ! ed an nwlul uproar. But since the local hoard evidently justified its recommendations. Expediter Cree- ommcndatlons to him by mkl-Dc- don fell compelled bv law to ap- cembcr. That will give him lime prove them. His okay'of the Louis- to prepare a report Tor Congress ville boost Is expected to spark off on whether rent controls sho'i.d be even more fireworks than did the extended beyond next Feb. 29. I local board's recommendation. rent Increase of up to 15 per cent, In return for a year's lease. This voluntary rent increase provision of the new rent law hasn't been going very well, either. In July, first month under the new law, only 3 per cent of the 15,100.000 tenants in housing under rent control availed themselvei of the privilege of paying more rent. In August another 3 per cent signed up. A report on September is due soon. October may run higher, is that's the traditional moving-day month. But, at the rate of 3 per cent a month, only 18 per cent of the renters will have signed up by'the Dec. 31 deadline fcr such agreements. The other 82 per cent- are apparently thumbing the": noses at. the landlords and -taking a chance that Congress wilt extend the law beyond next Leap Year Day. •IN HOLLYWOOD Until labor stops loatlng i don't see how the U. S. can compete with South Ahicricn and other countries. At present wr are pricing ourselves out of the world market.W. B. Pierce, president, American Society of Tool Engineers, « « • When you consider Ihe simjile fact. that, women ar« no much brighter than men, it's amazing tlut to datt we haven't had a woman President. —Anita Loos, author. • » « Agents of imperialism are trying one way or another to provoke a new war.—Ocneralissimo Josef Stalin. 1 don't think the homing problem Is so great that we can't find an answer to it. if we can't we ought lo^reslgu our Jobs and go home.—s«ti. Joseph R. McCarthy <Bi of Wisconsin. « • . 1 am neither i Republican nor a IXmocrat. I have no ambilfon of any itlntt which 1 «* along the line o< partisan politics.— Central Eisenhower. • » • It if » human problem that laces us In the. world today, not a political on«. Tht people muse be served, and they will go where their hope leads them, even If it is a false hoi>e. Pearl a. Buck, author. - * » If fovcrnmnnl surplus should be applied to reduction of taxes rather than to reduction ot Ihe debt, il could easily make it possible for this country to lead the world to economic, rehabilitation and peace.— Sen, ^Joseph c. O'Mahoney (Di or Wyoming. By KKSK1NK JOHNSON NKA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD, Oct. 18 (NEAI — Dorothy Lnmour is back in a sarong, but there's a murderous slcam instead ol tropic love-light in her eyes. Dorothy was singing 'Queen of the Hollywood Islands." and between takes she said, "Brother, j this is what I've been waiting for." Songwriter Frank Loessor \\Tolc Tfnf of Pottle's Baron*. Hud gone down in keeping with 1 It never bids a four-card major, or never psychs. One of th* most versatile bidders in bridge is Harry J. rishbein of New Tork. At time*, he will deliberately make a- bid which he knows his op- -II was fell like rol? is "The New Look? She said an inch shorter. I cheering. Dattic'.s next non-sarong with Hope and crlsby Road to Rio." "I haven't seen, it yet." she said. ' "so I can't ;cll you what it's about. : I may be in 'em but I never know j the plot of those "Road* pictures until I see them. Bins and Bob don't write the story on the sot. "Queen of the Hollywood Islands" they write it while they're talking i —a brilliant and murderous satire i" front 'of the camci •.." lot Dottic's career as thc movie ' SKELTON HKT.JSH-OFF i j sarong queen — for Producer Ben i A fuller brush man was trv- Bogeaus' -A Miracle Can Happen." ! ing to sell Red Skclton a brush. j Rod was trying to tell me how ] happy ho is with his radio show 1 but how unhappy he Is with his! | pictures. "They rinn't, rclrasp my films. They Just, put >m on the shelf and they escape." "I'm almost as smart n s T.as- fie," Dorothy warbtcd. ami Ihcn sh c barked. Vr*. BARRKIJ. "Oil. where dirt (hey Ret llinsr awful pint*?" shp went on. Then they turned on the wind machines and the water machines ] Tllc f"" 11 " brush nml a hurricane almost blew her i dcrson. showed up off a treadmill on which shc was "running" into thc arms or her native lover SARONG OKAY. PLOTS NOT Dottle has been fed up with those sarong roles for a long lime. Not because she had to | wear a sarong, but because Pnra- i mount ran out of plots and went ' re-shoollng the same cornv story. "I lint! to make Ilinse plr- ttirrs." slip sntd. "hut hrlirvr me 1 rtirin't have t/> see llirm. Anil I didn't ,,.(> thrni." Actually. Dorothy has woni a faronp in only 12 ot her 126 fihns "Miracle" t s ncr 13th wrong role, But she doesn't sav it will be he- last "A saronj I; a ]] right—if ir s r> yonrt stciry. I won't m.ike another one uiihl (hey ,|i s u\i a new plot." Paramount w m have more limp KCXM stories for Dottle has a contract for only ^ year there tor Ihe next is. Meanwhile, she'll d <( a musical. •Lulu Bello." for JJo- genus, annthcr for Columbia and " a vc.ir at, PKO. *> curious altmil thc hcm- K.IC to rib Red, who Is playing a Fullrr brush man at Columbia in Ms first movie off Ihe M-G-M lot- Accompanied by a photographer with a camera Hidden In a mop. Red recently posed as a brush salesman at a dozen Hollywood homes. Ore woman slammfd the door in the face and Krcl said. "T anrw she saw my last nictnre." * J IDS* V7S4 • Q 10 65 2 + 8 ' A 7 VQJ 103 t » AB 7 *9542 W I s Dealer Fishbein *KQ4 VB8 • K 94 4AKJ10 7 4> A9532 W AK« • JS *Q8» Tournamtnt— N'tith«r wi. Sooth We* Nortfc ««4 1 A Pa 1 * Pa s» 1 • ss Pas 2* J* 14 Pass 4 1 P Paf Pas* i 14 3N.T. • 4 N. T. Double 5 A Pass Past Double Pa H Pu Op«ning — V K « F*M rt \15 Years Ago : In Blytlieville— Members of the Horse Shoe Slingers Club will meet and compete tonight to produce the singles championship of the local club. Those eligible to compete tonignt are; Jack Bishop, E. A. Goodrich. W. M. Prazier. C. C. Wood, W. A. Dobyns, Ed Foster, Carl Ganske, Charles Ozier and John Buniette. Heroes and heroines from " the south were discussed by members of thc Elliott Fletcher Chapter of the United Daughters of Confederacy when they met yesterday at the home of Mrs. J. W. Bader with Mesdamcs E. E. Alexander. Emma Nolen A. M. R. Branson and E. R. M.ison as co-hostesses. Mrs. J. S. Dilalumty was leader and talks were given by Mrs. J. D. Barksdale. Mrs. A. M. Butt, Mrs. W- I. Denton and Mrs. T. G. Seal. William McKenzie was the speaker yesterday alterncon when members of Senior High Parent Teachers Association met at the school house for their regular monthly session. The topic for his speech was "Safety". ents were too hi^h. When they ran to Jive clubs, that, too, was doubled. Had rishbein opened the bidding taxes better when kept In the ice box. Sitting next to me was a handsome ice man from St. Louis, name of Tom Beck, who said ice is a wonderful thing us well as being cold. He stirred a chunk of ice into his coffee. "Too hot?" I asked. "No sir." the ice man replied. "I always put ice in hot coffee. Not this homemade ice that I understand some people cook up in their own kitchens, but good. old. purified, bought ice. Nothing like a piece of that to improve the flavor ol a cup of coffee." All he had to talk about, the Ice man and me, was ice. That was subject enough. There's nothing else quite so romantic to an ice man. One of the loveliest ladies Beck ever knew lived _ in Cleveland 20 years ago. She made a business Tf getting herself frozen into a cube of iec. Other peopl also took up this work and it has become a lucrative and comfortable profession. '"Yes indeed." the ice man continued. "I said, comfortable. There is no snugger, healthier place than inside a cake of ice." Getting into this work is easy. All you need, Beck said, arc two large cakes of ice and one helper. You scoop out each cake to fit your anatomy, step into one cake, and tell your assistant to shove up the other. Nature ciocs the rest. In f. matter of minutes you are sealed in. People then pay their good money to watch you suffer and there you are, comfortably warm and breathing pure air from thc melting ice. laughing at 'em. You must, of course, stand straight. "Occasionally this lady would ?et a little tired," the ice man said, "and she would slump. Wherever shc slumped she turned a little blue, but she suffered no permanent damage." Beck and his fellow ice men are working on a scheme to sell packages of ice cubes in every grocery, to persuade every fruit "stand to keep its carrots, like lobsters, on beds ot fresh ice. and to pe?suad« the 12.000.0W housewives still using ice boxes never to put the butter on the actual ice. "I keep telling Mrs. Beck that the butter belongs on the shelf below." the ice man said, "but she always puts it on the ice. This is bad." It also is a crass the ice men of America must bear. Thanks for the lunch, sents, and the refrigerating information. with one spade, North would have been forced to bid one no trump. E«st then could either double or bid two clubs, and Fishbein. with ril« minimum hand, would have bern forced to pess. West could have bid two hearU and East could have signed the hand off with three clubs. With a sound opening spade bid to his left, he woulri not have I cone to a game contract. Young Conductor HORIZONTAL 59 He made his 1,8 Pictured debut conducting Ihe Rome Royal Opera McKENNEY ON BRIDGE Misleading Kidding Tricks Opponents to find iinw. Shr nllr him four vca one : I RELEASE SATURDAY. OCT. 18 .. BY WTI.I.TAM F,. McKENNEY America's Card Authority Written for NKA Service In baseball, the. home-run hitter may lay down a bunt. In football, the famous passer may decide to run with the bnll. You should vary your style of bidding hi bridce. Do not become known as a player whopltshed his real purpr»»— the oppon- ponent-s will read iw a psych, concealing a good smm (1 jjjd of ),( s own; and he will do it in a national championship a> wfll ax In a local duplicate game. Today's hand was rfayed in the national tournament. South's natural opening bid *a,s one spade, but Fishbein decided to op«n with one club. H it a question whether West should have bid a heart at lh!« point rather than paw. North did not have much- of a problem with the diamond bid. but East was really confused when he passed the diamond bid, Fishbein's next bid ot om» spade gave Uw opponent* the Impression that, h« had a four-card spade »uit and a somewhat balanced hand. East began to think that they were being talked out of something, and came back in Nvlth two clubs. Keeping up the good work, Fishbein bid two spades, then We-st came in with three clubs. Norttj's bid of three spades was .slightly optimistic. Now (or the first time East uiadc a sound, constructive birl. three no trump. West birt four hearU. East four no trump, and Fi.shbrln doubled. He had acconx- VERTICAL 1 Of better quality 2 Redactor 3 Network 4 Sun god 5 Rubber tre«< ^ Preposition 7 Norse god 18 Ncgativ* youthful, conductor 13 Utopian 14 North Dakota (ab.) 1! Constellation 16 Louse egg 17 All 20 Dance step 21 Summer (Fr.) 22 Quicker 23 Compass point Huguenot 24 International 9 Chaldean city language 25 Size of shot 25 Erect 30 Go by 33 Cravat 34 Be indebted 35 Youths 36 Apportion cards 38 Eye (Scol.) 39Out of (prefix) 41 John (Gaelic) 43 Two-masted boat of lh« Nile 49 College cheer 50 Antelopt 51 Steal 52 Dutch city 53 Thicket of bushes 55 Promissory nole (ab.) 56 Renovat* M Play the part ot hoi I 19 Of the thine chewing 27 Greek letter 42 Unclothed* 28 Help 43 Let it ttandt'l 29 Legal point 44 Exclamation 30 Seed covering 45 Clamps 31 Fear 8 South African 32 Ocean 35 Horseshoe pjtching term 10 Mature 11 Seashore* 12 Assault 37 Heavy 38 He is years old 40 Suitable for l\T il m 46 Gainsay 47 Average (ab.f 46 Sweet secretion ' 49 Nevada city 54 Georgia (ab.) 57 Exclamation of inquiry

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