The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 9, 1952 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 9, 1952
Page 2
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FACE IIX (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THE BLYTHEVIU.E COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO, H. W. HA IKES. Publisher HAHRY A. HAINEfi, Assistant Publisher A. A, FREDR1CKSON, Kdltor PAUL D. HUMAN. Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Witni«r Co., New Vork. Chicago, Uetrolt. Atlanta, Memphis. Kntered as second c-luss mallei at the post- office at Blj'tlievillc, ,Aikamas. under acl of Congress, October 9, 1917. Member of The Associated Piett SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier in the city of Hlyineville or anj suburban town whrre carrier service U maintained, 25c per week. By inMl, within a radius o( 50 niileb. jb.oo per year, J2.50 foi- six months. J1.2S for (liree montiis; by mall oulsirie W mile *one il'J.nO per year payable in advance. Meditations Therefore said he, 'Jake It up (o Utee. Anil he pul out Jils hand, ami look il. — JI Kings 6:1, * * * Obedience insures ^Lcaine.s.s, whilst disob*!ii- !«uce loads to a re-pulse. Wtiosoi-vcr pus.scs.setli the qualities of placelh his head uii ilie threshold of obedience, — Saa<ii. Barbs A judge in Nebraska sent si woman to jail lor refusing ui talk. Mujt>e she should get a medal, too. » « • We wouldn't Jninrl fishermen telling UII Uli'a H tk»f'd )«st kce|» 'em sliorl. • • • The chemlcnl value of the Innnan body is lest than a dollar. II ought Lo go up allci » JKi'fil at today's pi ices. * • » W ywu're raising f u r n this year in that how fallen. here's luck. We hli|« you won't 1« »hte tn believe your e«r«. When you don't .soy ejxjt you keep » lot more fiiemij. wliat j-ou mean Industrialization in State; Those Texans Have a Way Aluminum Company of America (Alcoa) lias slopped shipments of Arknnsaa bauxite to onl-of-sUile processing planls and has begun saving it for processing in its new $f>4 million processing plant which is right here in the state. And s<i much (he better for the entire economy of Arkansas, too. For too long, tlie KlHte hits supplied the raw materials for many industries and has lost the vast industrial pulcntinl which ordinarily goes .lions with these natural re- lources. This is one instance where it has been stopped, thanks to progressive Alcoa, but the situation serves to underscore a particular point in a legislative chore which must be done. Without being n^ c to quote tram the fitatute or go into detail concerning il, s certain piece of legislation by neighboring Texans has undoubtedly had its effect on the unbelievable progress which has been made in bringing industry to that stale. Texas found itself rich in certain resources and for years saw many of them leaving the slate. Some time back, its legislature put into the books a law requiring certain resident administrative interest,s for firms doing business in thai state. Musi notable effect lias been on insurance companies, many of whom have huge home offices in the ,\e>v England States. Since passage of this law some have moved parts of their vast administrative staffs to Texas, others have had to unit selling insurance there Hut tli effect lias been that Texans' insurance money has a better chance of staying ii: Texas. 'I.hi? is but one aspect of the .job the Arkansas Legislature must accomplish in revising and adapting (lie various s'ate salutes in order to make Arkansas more attractive to industry. And for .«(niie <>( those gubernatorial candidates who seem to be groping for a platform, an intelligently planned program for attracting industry to the state would certain mare an attractive plank. Stable, Dynamic Economy Refutes Red Propaganda A top item in Hie Communist propaganda primer is the standard assertion that American capitalism cannot prosper without vast arms expenditures or pump-pniniiif? foreign aid outlays. The line is this: the U. R. system is hopelessly out of balance. Production normally far outruns consumption, so to keep the economy going, we have io drum up demand artificially by placing hutft; war orders and ladling guoils out to our foreign friends. It is true that during (lie great depression of Ihe l<J30's production mid consumption were out of kilter and the economy was affected by older xenons distortions. It is also correct that the depression really ended only with the .start of defense and war spending in HKJ'I, and that we have hail almost continuously high arms and foreign aid outlays ever .since. Jint the ffmit flow in Hie Red propaganda is that the United Stales is no lunger the same country it was in the tliiclie.s. Our population has increased .substantially. To b<> sure, so has our industrial capacity, anil it might be argued that I lie effective demands of Ihc people are still outmatched by our ability to produce. Vet this ignores many other feature* of American life which did not exist 20 years ago. Jt would lie foolhardy Io say we could not have another depression. Who can be sure? Hut ii j s not silly (o sac Iliat our .safeguards against one are far greater than existed in IflJJO. There is compensation for unemployment. l' % armers have the assurance of price supports. Bank deposits are protected. The law forbids many of the practices that led to the wild stock- market gyrations of the pre-depression era. The whole Icvol of government support of tlie economy IK many times higher than ever in our history. This, though, is just the negative *i<le of (lie picture. The positive aspect is more important. Not only have we grown, bin we are still growing. K.xpcrfs now look for a population of 25 millions in the next generation. These added Americans will all have to be fed, housed, clothed and served in myriad ways. We need now schools, new hospitals, new roads mid countless other facilities to keep up with this growth. The economy will IIHVO to KO on expanding to fulfill the needs, and the expansion itself will create an outlet for goods. A good deal of this effort will require the assistance of public funds «t llie'local, state and federal jevels. There is really nothing new in this. The only thing different is the scale of operations in n country of 15(5 millions. On top of all this, (lie record shows lliiif the American standard of living does not remain stationary. It 1 has gone up more or less steadily for many decades. The prospect is that it will continue In climb, resulting greater demand -for the products of American industry. It is safe also to conclude that all kinds of totally new products will enter the scene and will have a salutary effect upon Hie economy. And the country's history reveals further thai (do curve.of productivity — measuring industrial efficiency — has gone up steadily and should continue to soar. This means more product for less effort, anil contributes to that climbing standard of living. Kinally, the I'nitcd Stiilts lias n genuine interest in the improvement of living standards not only in lOurope but in the backward lands of Africa and Asia. We caimol hand these peoples tlie money to buy our goods with. But we can, as we are under I'oint Four, extend to them technical and professional help that will guide their economies to higher levels and develop them as vigorous trading partners for us in a free world. As such I hey will have much need of our materials and products. The vision of America as a hopelessly unstable nation sustained by artificial expenditures is a tired re-run of an old, flickering flim ,,f the depression V. S. The America of today is a vibrant land with a host of features which make its economic life dynamic and self-generating. Views of Others Is Warning to Farmers Now thai plaining time Is )ieu- again, Georgia cotton (armors must start worrying about Mr. Boll Weevil, the prst that Inadvertently has contributed to a changing pattern in Southern agn- iMilture. .1 lot iniuiur',.,! liy tlw Georgia Exin'rnurrit Sutiou reveal; Hint ihr number of weevils going into hibernation last fall nas not large, but of that number wmir 75 per lent l).ive snrvjied Die milii -.vinti-r. In oilier vv.iuis. mere ^ plenty of im-ertmg stoik to make foi a ht'avy infestation in deoieia fields this jear j-iioiiltl conditions bf right lor l)l em. The ii,In. nutjnii n!>o RLVPJ- a waininp to (aim- ers tn luive methods ready for use when the time comrs to begin the bultlp. —AtlftuU CousUtiuion. Goin' My Way?" WEDNESDAY, JUT.Y 9,-1952 Erskine Joknson IN HOLLYWOOD Peter Edson'i Washington Column — GOP and Dems Are in Position Take Machine Candidates To CHTCAOO INEA) — On (he eve romions in Cliieittjo. bath Rri>ubli- luul UL-niociiilic panics huve placed themselves in [) o s i t i o n to Ink? in aching ccvnrii dates in plnce of the people's choice. 1 .. It public opinion polU mean n thing tins year, they havt; Senator Tan won tills advantage in the same \v»y tlsat Gov. Thomas K. Dewey of Ne\r York won it in I9-3H. 'rhis was hy superior organization iti the MaU's. I.entiling Hie lesson which Governor Beivey taught In Hint vic- lovy. Senator Taft began working ycar ' 3 re , p!ection right Senate In 1930. And his managers hnve been in the field picking up delegates. This, also, was the way ,)im Fnrley won the nomination for Elsenhower inili- j Roosevelt. In 1932. Backers of General Eisenhower Rot Into Hie business late. Part of HOLLYWOOD (NEA1- Red Skelton throws a murderous led hook u television in the trailer for liis iat- <"<t MGM movie. But now it can be toki Iliat It wasn't, his Idea, that he objected to the point of almost walking off the set when the trailer was filmed, and that he went through with it only because of his personal loyalty to a t:en<iin studio executive. In I lie trailer. Red. first appears on a Ty screen, then protests Io the projectionist that his image is too small. "Make me movie size." he asks, and his figure on the screen comes up full. His TV sponsor will love it—I don't think. • » • Now it's Dean Martin and Jerr_v I.e'.vis yelling for filmed 'I"V sliows so lliey can bank the residual profits in'years (o come. "We'll do six TV shows next season." Dean told me, "and a couple of them will be on film. I imagine they'll all be filmed eventually— hour siiows that we will own and bo able to re-Issue." Bui skip repnrls that Dean and scu , o Hollvwood to mp<-- his test errs- may he talked fnto a weekly show-and also io ma' I " o „ 0 IV show. "Not on ymir life," Dean vies, "We're Not Mr '• ° ,, d H .need. -Vmi hill yourself off in j "Bagdad on ihf Subwav" 'n,t he'd one seas,,,,. Every six ,vecks Is often rto i, [s televising from' Now York, come September. He found Hollywood suff^rine. from a bad case of readjustment. "They've been living in an upholstered rut." he says. , Fred's new prog mm Is a o'jii show, something' like Oro.iA ing they'll produce only "shorts" jor TV now that they've joined u-1 in leaping into telefilm production. But Id hardly describe their big-time 39 hal-hour TV dramns (or the Ford' Motor Co. as "shorts." By RICHARD KLEINER 1VKA Staff Correspondent NEW YORK (NEA)-Fred Allen, star of stage, screen and subv,* thinks his difficulties Rolling star?? ed in television stem from one'cu- : nous fact. i "1 don't totik like I 6 ound " hs says. -I surprise people, and not Pleasantlj>. Godfrey Is more fortunate. He looks like he sounds. But I photograpn ss though I'm smelling something." • Despite this self-alleged handicap, Allen is hoping he's found the right formula with his new show "Two for the Money." which he'll begin next fall. He says he wasn't really Looking for a formula—"I'm only looking to fend off tlie r 0 re»? of oblivion"—but he thinks lie found it, anyway. The veteran comedian took himself to Hollywood to enough," A contract's a contract, CBS officials say, so Alan Young will be a parlor image Hgain this foil. But he lost his have his new .show filmed. . . . Virginia Grey's the latest candidate for the Lucille Ball role in in the tele version of "My Favorite Husband." . . . Mark down the Ritz Brothers as 'every-othpr- week fare on a 30-minute show come September. ... In order to nab top movie names, the Lux Video Theater will move to Hollywood in the fall. Down From tiie Shelf CBS will take another stab at translating '-Johnny Dollar" to the channel circuit—this time with Ed- , Marx's. It'll give him a chance" "o immd ad lib and talk to different types : each week. He says he's glnd to be rid of his old congress of stooges— "I was H prisoner of Allen's Alley." Jaundiced eye on TV He still looks at TV with a slightly j.-jiindiccd eye, which is one way of retting a color picture. "Von'l sire (he audience (on much Io think abnnl," he says. "You have jrnl tn go along ii-lth these, biimpkins with liarefoot voices and Sen. ERICS ! their opponents. The professional politicians, however, have indicated plainly that they wouldn't tnke Eile.s uiul they didn't like Ike. This has ui>e he was available. Winning I he presidency in t\vo pans. The heart the Democratic ticket. Governor Stevenson therefore stands today as the politicians' favorite, even though he has only SO delegates against Kefauvcr's "250. Senator Kefauvcr would need 366 more votes for the 616 necessary to give hitn the nomination. Where they are to come from Is not at all clear. There are approximately 375 un- pledged Democratic delegates. They iidr-ncv is done i ar ° c *- nectoi lo s P lil - nmong nearly first LD iHoi " dt>ZC ' 1 « 1 " didil «* on early ballots, delegates who i ?""""' °". ly " """"W convention. <»»'<""' -<« the "cotton d e ^ w, o %?»* ™» < '"otri!•-"v^™ .1° *«* ««.!»•»!- ir u ^'!S", vi ivjii i, MJVI; | in. 1 IH^ [KIS Ueeit vHOVi'Il 1 tl i It. most cf the s,.,te S where ro, mi- la ; C "™»°™ l ° "<*' "« "°'»i- timi delegates have been picked bv i 5MOnd 8te " 1S lo wl " the stale convention "l ml "'""T "'<"" •»»»J<"'Hy of the vot- crs Who elect (lift Prp<iirl*nt the slale convention method. These stales went l.ncely to fnv- orlte -sons on national machine favorites. The situation in tlie two major parties differs on this point. Old Gunld marhim ;e unpledged delegates ly ex-peeled to ga where the party bosses want them to go, crs'who efecMheTre'sMcnt'"" '"" f^ ns in lile ""publican conven- Thcre Is still a chance that '™,,i)din K up Governor Stevenson's enhower can B ei the nomination, j strength from an even greater Man- nrnr sirent'th has been concentrated be- Wendell Wiikie was the people's choice In 1940. He wasn't given a C.-IKUICC by the professional puiiiidans who assembled for the ronvention in Philadelphia GOP tliat But he over Taft hind Son. Robert- A. Tjtft ot OIUo. In stnte after .stnte the GOP bosses who hnve kept the. n'ut\ T orirnni7n- **-!"' ''"- I 1 '" i.J UJM" 1 "" . v ,,, inv J..MLL unijui,,. incsv Jliiiu Hon together through 20 Joan—for! think (heir man etui do that them—political years, have, lined up year, hf'hijid Trtft. This is particularly true, in the South . - i on the sixth ballot. Ike's managers this . The result is thai .S or Taft ...~ ,^.,,,,, .-> n,.,, .nii.iiui 1,111. no iiesuancy in Jetting it ue Kn enters Ihe Ohici, s <> eonvenlion with that they do not share the p an nntial advance of from 200 Upr-orl f,r Senator Kefnnver. votrs-his own -o - -! , In the Democratic race, the pro- fc-.;j-ional political bosses have shown no hesitancy in letting it be known the public . votrs-his own c-omu -clnwn 1,, 75- P ,, rt „, Uli , st , , , t , nr to-ioolead which more neutral ami i dirt to the big city professional c 0 u B lei • n( Ohio disinterested scorers ,ive him. pnmblers. Scott Ixicas of Illinois, ed as lanelv hoWi™ o that ; who blames his 1950 defeat in the n, c i d, c^fef "L evneced to •• ™<*'* le » " lc "pected to Bnt It. Is entirely possibl UMV .L ..> ^n».:iy ijn.^iun: msn \vno wnnics ins lyjo clelcal in the Their d<-le<"Ues -MT cxnecierf (n .h-el.morTnr.'rl ^"^ °" I P"'^ 0 " Kf '" K "" s crimc ra ""-' "•« >»"> hne^or"home^t e pa Hie 11191 or an enrly ballot. [has heen a "stop Kclanver" leader. ••-.-- ' President Truman himself has outwardly shown strict neutrality and impartiality for oil. Democratic presidential hopelnls. On his behalf, however, people like Secretary of Interior Oscar Chapman have been i^ing their influence to persuade ooul[i not be brought in, south Illinois Gov. Arllal Stevenson to therefore went after the diamonds, [ hoping to win four diamond Iricks with n 3-2 break in that suit. When the diamonds failed to break, South's situation was hopeless. There was no harm in winning the first trick without hesitation. South had no choice ot play. Then, however! South should have done some thinfcintr. it was only necessary to count up the tricks needed for the contrary. South could expect to win seven to split nnion'lS nearly tril * s '" ace;! nntl ki »p- He there- iriiij^c ™ oi..i,t \,^iini- I fore needed two additional tricks in \ov: cards. Since only four club tricks were needed, there was no need to cash both the ace and the king of chlbs. When lioth de!enders followed to the first round of clubs. South I should hiue continued by leading a lo-.v club from dummy towards his jack. This would practically guarantee four club tricks. If both opponents followed suit to the second round of clubs, the suit would surely break favorably, tf East showed out (as would indeed be the case) the jack would force out West's queen, and South could later take a. finesse through West's ten If East had started with four clubs to the CJ-10, he could em- barass South only by putting up the queen of clubs and Immediately driving out dummy's ace of spades. Obviously If South had made the correct play on the second round of clubs, he n-otild have made his contract with ease. " •"". "" """• "" k - u o-LimpHins wnn liarefoot voices and • id O Bncn as the star. The net- say nothing in n serious »•.-•>• Ym, '• i made a samnlp film u-itu . ...-i ~i... n_ _ _ - . ... ^ work made a sample film witn Charles Russell R couple of years asro. then shelved the project. Columbia studio bosses are insist- dicaj) is beins carefully plotted, thomih probably without the governor's knowledge or consent. First Indication was the reported offer of the vice-presidency to Sen. Richard Russell of Georgia. Kcfau- ver's campaign manager. Gael Sullivan, took a wide swing at that one. Actually, the nffer made to Russell was that he could have either the vice presidency or the majority leadership in the Senate. The various favorite son booms Williams of Michigan, Dcver at ctt.-. Humphrey of Minard- fol ly bosses finnJlv agree on. the Doc I or Says — KIHVIN r JORDAN. M D Wrllteti for NKA Srrylcc St;ii<ji;i|JniJ. or slowing nt !hf flow of bile through thr- vail l)':ukiri. is believed lo b*» nl ]r;is! one oT thOj cau'-cs o/ pallslonrs. j Although no one ki:ous r.vactlv • why .slannation shcrki tMTUir. such 1 ihinprx ns psrp.s^i^ r f:if IT=S, {;ick of exercise, \vrtirtti'i of ror. Lr t>", 5; 1 srciniT of fhp Rbdonnnal nt^a^^ ami Inns- • bold position of ^Icniiintr forward ninv sJow tlir bile flow. , 111,1 (ion of palletonc,^. n~t-y lircoinf inrrca?in¥!]v common nt:rr TO and : nrt? most frrciiifnt bf'u^rn 40 and SO. About thrre-ftxivUiR of nil case 1 ? ore in ivomrn, , "riil Li i ones can S.PI r,i;~ii!ht in the i dnct or pn.^.TKCsvay ItMthtx mu of the gall bl;uidrr ;\tul pnnlMC** scveiv Lu and blfw'kum* 10 ll;r* [low: r.f bile. Uulow; this h;ipjvns tlir symn- lom.=; are likely to bo rather mild. ot least at fivsl. i The niosl eouunan symptom i? roiuphun of a sense of tnllnr.s? HI ! Ihe nbdomcn and a vaviue feoli:ic ci*, riisromfovt. Poinelime^ n.rafe;i and nitinir, with tin iiu'ir.^e iti 1he • amount of in'i"-1inn 1 Is coni- mcd nf. Af. times tlvn-e is ^nn'.e .n in thf region ot Ihe -;;ill bUitl- ner and this ui^v be felt .il-ci in ihi x ! lt:irk niKiet the rij;ht sho\;kicr t.iKtoiH'v 'MU LI 1 most :U'.Viiy> be tvted bv in.-.uis of .\-ri\v,«. So:r,.- of thorn ci\n be toisrd bv a simple X-lily pint* 1 of (lu? c.(I!-b!:iddfr re- uion. In most e:\5e. v . however. R stxvul ri.vt\ or rc-Joi inc ??i;ii;r?- 'o be *iven to the p,i(-.fiif uliirli is dor. An K-uiv !:i!t t "n at Ihe procrr timp nllrr tnVine rhi^ dyp shnw.s an! outline of uny callPinnn"; tir^rnl. Mi*. W. Miu K double-barreled i qiiMlfon about gallstones: "fs snr-; pery the 1 only treatment, and \vhal.i fOtunro tlu you tlrnk a woman 75 j yearx old <;tnnd5 of comintr through] ;i cr.ll bladder o^erntion?" | sriu;ruv \OT AIAYAVS «rsT Nou. (o (h- first part of the qurs- lion. tlie miwer is that there is no. iijrtiiruio uluch uiJl di.^ohc sloiic5, nor is there any ^.virt? \vr»y of nirikiiit; l thiiiii puts (Umn tne bi!o duct ii:to] Ihf iutir^inrs. Consequently, oyrrn- [ lion ofion h;is to be seriously con-I jidi'ii d. tlio.iLrh ii j.s not ahvays nci- \ i.^xbli 1 . '•• r\ 75 years old—or anyone' rlxv-nnsst depend on the. judgment; of the s'ircrrm a,> to whether tlie; purtieular syinptoms, use, physical j rnnriition. mid other circumstances! do i>: do not vnrnuu an operation ' • JACOBY ON BRIDGE Think Your Play Out To Be Bridge Winner n y OSWALD .lAconv Written for JfEA Service It's often possible to spot nn ineffective player from n distance. You may be too far away to sec a s ingle cnrd. but yo;t can see the player zip through the first few tricks without hesitating for even a must give tlie viewers aomcthins ' they already know, 'Xikc Wednesday. Nobody knocks Wednesday; Sf they did, innybc we'd have two Tuesdays. But people have come to accept Wednesday and they'd resent anybody who knocked it. Same with TV; you're committing coaxial suicide if you knock seltzer." One of radio's oldest soap operas, "The Guiding Light," becomes a detergent opera by switching to TV'. It's a unique operation; it'll be on both CBS radio and TV, but not simulcast. Two separate, production will be given, with the same c anrf stars, June Allison nnd H Nelson. leW i We have three parties in Washington — Republicans, Democrats and rhe cocktail party. The latter seems to have more followers.— Greenwood (Miss.) Commonwealth. Like everywhere else, there's now a garage and gas station on the property where the town's livery stable used to be. It's all pointed up and fairly shines, but Aunt Molly Harmsworlh sayj that, to her, the livery stable smelled betler. & NE A Night Life Answer to Previous l j uzil» NORTH 9 IS Years Ago \ In B/yfhevi/Je— | II .A J.vrrh was first In n ririvinf! I n'nliv.1. li-,iil<(v lii-ansou won an uji- nni;ir])n;t: toiurst. find Mr.'-. E. !J. t'.te tuok |v.;;liui honors nt Uic! fmill!iv ri'ih. i I roll Siniili. .Jr. was one of 12: F.idc Sr^.ii.^ \vho accotnp.iJiirJ I'M'Sidont V nnklin HooscvcH \n, 'lie major loa^r.e all-slur hasfball'. '-^iv.r. Bruurllc n : .>d!rv Ii.i5 rrlurwd tn her i.nin- ?rier visiling; M,iry Eliza-i If'li l)or;im WEST A Q S ^ V 75 * J 1087 *Qi083 South 1 4 •2 N. T. Pars * A 87 Vf. 1 * 542 * A K S 1 2 EAST *. K 10 S 2 V Q J 109332 » Q At SOUTH (D) AJ63 V AK * AK963 fl.,165 North-South vul. «>sl North E«l 2 * 2 V 3 .\. T Pass Pass Pass Pass Opening lead— ¥ 7 Tir.'n.^r '.va!rrit'.e!fin thieves here have been oidcicd to pay SIOO dam- ncrs At that it's j:;st Rlxnir as rhrap to buy tlwm.—Fort Myer* : iFJaj News-Presi. fraction of a second. Then comes the pause that eul- baircv.-ses. Thr uvt is confusion. In the nanrt shown today, West opened the seven of hearts and South Iv.irriedly won the tirst trick and thru ion's both of dummy's lop clubs. When Kast showed out on the second club. South slowed rlov n. It »'3J now clear (hat lh« clubs HORIZONTAL 1 Wise old nizht bird •I Mammals that fly at night 8 -Amusement place, night 12 Vegetable 1.1 Oslrich H Air (comb, form) 15 Supply with weapons 16 Unpleasantness IS Greek coins 20 Short-billed rails 21 Escape (slang) 22 Comfort 24 Where baby spends the m'pht 26 Essential being 27 Watering ptoce 30 (jodyof water 32 Ivmale relative .14 On land 35 Property 36 Moist 37Give forth 39 Handle 40Centrat American Indian 41 Boy's nickname 42 Water nymph 45 Married women 49 The sun Is at night 51 African river 52 Ring 53 Opposite of niRht (Lalin) »Thr«« (prefix) 55 Beards of wheat 5G One spots 57 Place VERTICAL ICem 2 Existed 3 Night illumination 4 Broom 5 Prayer ending STormcnts 7 Total 8 Light boat 9 Ogle 10 • .Minor, a constellation seen at night 11 Stud 17 Native Japanese living in America 19 Forbidden 38 Metrical loot 23 Properly item 40 Posts 24 Taton 25 Level 2fi Foe 27 Obstinate jurymen (coll.) 28 Caresses 23 Superficial extent 31 Mountain nymphs 41 Stalks 42F:ast Indian palm 43 Again 44 Russian c?.ar caller! "th« Terrible" 5S Toward the sheltered sid« 47 Nostril 48 Struck 3-1 Flight o! steps 50Giri's nam« 1 II •» il JO W W i! ii z tf> fi J M H '-'•/•• ta 4 S t> '''/'' •" J) r 2d ',;: ';. W M Sfc 6 U ''::•- ai JS . 7 */'.. ZJ it 35 % * 7 to /Y'^ V i % 5 D 3 n Ji n n 0 23 17 I 3 Hi 1 /I

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