The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 5, 1947 · Page 11
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 11

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, March 5, 1947
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WEDNESDAY, MARCH 5, 1947 THE BLYTHEVIISLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. II. W. HAINES, Publisher JAMES L. VERHOEFF, Editor PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager BLYTHEVILLB (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS Sole National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Wltiner Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit Atlnndi, Memphis. Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class matter at Die post- oflicc sit Blytlicvilic, Arkansas, under act of Congress, October 9, 1017. Served by the United Press THOUGHT WEDNESDAY Let the heavens lie filad, and let the earth rejoice: anil Irl men say among: nations, the l.urd rrignclli.—1 Chronicles 10:31. •• v • Cod's in his heaven: All's right with (lie world.—Hubert Browning. A Baffled Mr. Bevin Foreign Secretary Kevin's attempt to blame President Truman for the breakdown of Arab-Jewish negotiations toward a Palestine settlement was certainly ungracioYis. But perhaps it was even more pathetic. ilr. Bovin's accusation was part of a statement which, as Rep. Charles Eaton aptly put it, was "fraught with assion and fear." The words seam learly to be those of a baffled, discouraged man. It is hard to believe that there was only one climatic moment, in all the months of fruitless British effort to effect a settlement, when success was at hand. That moment, Mr. Bavin' would have us think, was on Oct. 4, 1946. On that date Mr. Truman asked for the admission of 100,000 more refugee Jews into Palestine—"and," says Mr. Bevin, ''the whole thing was spoiled." Mr. Bevin hints that the President's statement was influenced by domestic politics. "I cannot settle things if my problem is made the subject of local elections," was the way lie put it. Coupled with his reference to "a-com- petitivc statement by Mr. Dewey," it may be assumed that he blames the whole thing O n rival bids for New . York's Jart'c Jewish vote last Novom- ' ber. Mr. Bevin may have a point there. But In is not on firm ground when lie implies that Mr. Truman's appeal was an unexpected bombshell which sent the Arabs flying. For he himself says that the Prime Minister told him the President was going to issue "another statement on this 100,000." In other words, Mr. Truman's stand on the matter was already known and expressed. Elsewhere Mr. Bevin betrays a petulance and confusion more inclinad to arouse pity than anger. He wishes that the United States "had remem- bored that we were the mandatory r-power." But be seems not to have been able to exert the authority of that mandatory power in the face of Mr, Truman's appeal. He has a particular peeve against "the Jewish Agency, largely dominated by Now York." He apparently feels that Mr. Truman's statement was the result of Agency pressure. He contrasts the reasonable attitude of British- trained Jews with the stubbornness of tlio Jewish Agency and rather hints that the Palestine problem is none of the American Jews' business, anyway. It is easy to read a pro-Arab bias into Mr. Kevin's statement. There is a lofty disregard of displaced European Jews whose plight brought the present trouble in Palestine to a head. But it might be fairer to read the statement Against the background of present British affairs. Mr. Bevin obviously is weary nnd sorely beset. So are his colleagues in government. Crises are piled about them like the snowdrifts of Britain's winter. It sometimes seems that the Empire is liquidating itself, and rapidly, in spite of all their efforts. . Uokrd at in this light, it may be easier to understand the confusion of Mr. Beviu's proposed solutions. He sees a chance of settlement without going to the United Nations. He thinks it would be a great thing to establish a British dominion in Palestine. He thinks that the Jews and Arabs can work things out together and alone, if only the Jewish Agency doesn't interfere. Such aimless optimism only makes it seem more reasonable that the whole problem be turned over to the UN. Debunking a 'Hero' We are aware that our military authorities had bigger gimg.slcr.s !o worry about during the war than Charles "Lucky" Luciano, li.it it does seem too bad that the Army, the Navy, and the OSS let the rumor spread that this kin;r of paudcrers w.is released from prison and shipped to Italy because of valuable information he gave the government before the Italian invasion. It seems doubly too bail that the Governor of .New York, nho wasn't fighting a war, didn't destroy this picture of the gangster as a hero. But the carefully plained rumor flourished and had wide circulation. Only now, thanks to a New York columnist's enterprise, do we learn that Luciano gave the govcrnineri no lielp- fv|l information. He was simply deported as an undesirable alien aft»r 10 years in prison to save laxpayars the cost of his room and board. VIEWS OF OTHERS Britain to Quit India After many years of agilation th c British have set a date when they' will (jet out ol India. It is June, 1D48, and Admiral Lord Mountbatten lias been named' to liquidate almost 200 years of rule over that rich country of 4CO i OCO,000 pceople. Prime Minister Alice's strategy is nol clear. The impression is lefl that England intends lo Bet out of India but lie makes it plain thai the British do not intend to hand over powers and obligations of the GOO princely slate to any government ol British India. The London dispatch says that the real purpose of the prime minister's statement «-ns to "produce agreement" between Moslems ami Hindus who have refused to work together ill drafting a constitution. Thai seems more reasonable, lor to say thr.t England is quilting India, at the same time retaining control of the princely states, is a contradiction, regardless or how it is used, because it has been •through those states that England has controlled that vast, unhappy country. The average American has only n mild con- . ceptjion of true conditions in that country cursed by at least three barriers which seem to be insurmountable: caste, religion and vast differences of wealth. Furthermore India, half the size of the United States, lias three times as many inhabitants. Differences in wealth are exemplified in the fact that while the average peasant lives, whether in an Indian state or a province ot British India, on less than live cents a <My, and the average industrial worker gets Ui.tlo more than 15 cents for a 51-hour week, yet there are Indian princes who have literally never eaten on anything hut gold plate. Religious barriers are just as inconceivable to Americans because a man's almost ever r.ct of normal life is governed by some religious edict. The chasm between 230,000,000 Hindu-! and 90,000,000 Moslems may fce bridged by po lilical parties t o the benefit of the sufrcriiij; millions but history offers no comparison to i,n c India of today. There are many sentimental reasons wny England should cut loose from India, nut there arc just as ninny practical reasons why there should be some steadying hand to guide Umt tragic subcontinent away from the road to complete social and political chaos. No people know better than the British ho\v the white man lias lost face since the end of World War II. Oriental peoples no longer believe in the superiority of the white races, which means that a handful no longer can control millions. —ARKANSAS DEMOCRAT. BARBS BY HAL COCIIRAN An astronomer says we'll have sunshine lor 86,000,000 years. The weatherman certainly hus •been saving up a lot of it. * * * Manufacturers report that the shortage nf dental supplies is easing up. Just something else to get on our nerves. » • » Quiet people aren't the only ones who don't say much. * * V » Superstition says it's bad luck to raise an umbrella indoors. And worse luck to lay It down anywhere. SO THEY SAY Many managements arc letting sand fall in the machinery. For some reason they do not associate sound personal administration with profils.—Guy B. Arthur Jr., vice-president American Management Association. * * • No modem nation has svor equaled, prior to the outbreak of war, the crushing offensive power attained by the German war mscliino In 1939. No modern nation has ever been broken nnd smashed ns wns Germany six years later. —General Eisenhower, 'Have You an Invitation for Your Friend?" Othman's Pains Satisfying From High Note of Comedy, Typical to Democracy, Enters Final Stages of Investigation of Lilienthal I'.V I'KTKi; KDSON N1?A Washington Ci>rre.5|!(ilident WASHINGTON, Mnr. 5—lNEA) —The month-long Iv.arliii's lo de- trrmine the fitness' of David 13. Lilienthal. Sunnier Piku. Atlni. Lewis Strauss, w. W. Waymack, nnd Dr. Fred Beacher lo serve on ihe Atomic Kiiiii'Kj- Commission ei:ded on a note of hk;h comedy which even Lillcrjlhal aiid ills pals coiikl enjoy, it was a niting climax that could happen iu no other country liian the U. S. A. The fun was lurnished by J. S. rtnininc of Knoxvillc, Tenii.. a volunteer witness who appeared at li's own siiBBCS'.lcn. There had been advance rumor:; Irmi Lilienthal would Inkc the stand lo sum up testimony in his own defense, but lie didn't have to. Rcminc siolo tlio show. He vras ne;irly an iioiir late netting to the heailng, but when he got there, lu> made ui> for lost time. Tor 30 minuter, he had the packed little homing room rolling in the aisles. Only there wasn't any rlsle room to roil In. Hcminc walked In the doom with his hands rs'lsed and took the oath on tlie fly. he wns bl;; and tall and white- haired mid as genial as most Southerners are, with a dry sense of humor and n drawl lhat would meit a stone. , He has lived in Tcinrcsseo Mr Ihe last 33 yr-nrs, lie said, about half ef it in Knoxvillc, where he has Lccn in the livestock and lumber business and in trade, in July, 1B37 —July or August, he thought, it was --the county court made tin appropriation "to Investigate anything." .Hlf'.T ONE fir' Till-:'FAMILY The eourl left it up to the sheriff as to ' , should bb investigated. Hie sheriff left it up l o Mr. ItL'ininc. He investigated things up to February, 1930. But he stiid he couldn't rcmeii, or every thing that they. Investigated. "Did you find any CommunlKlsV" risked gen. Kenneth McKcllur of Tennessee, somewhat hopefully. "Wo found n lot." said Mr. nomine, "ind finite a few working for'TVA." Senator McKellar handed the witness a list of 15 names typewritten on n sheet of paper, with » number of addresses below. They were sup]>oscd to be meeting plnces. Mr. Kemlnc perched his spectacles on his nose and looked them over. He never pot around to say- Ilia any were Communists. HuL he sfifci "most •)' them worker) for at tlie time." First name-on the list v:ns John Front/. "I've been Informed," said Mr. Rcminc In a jralter-of-fact tone, "that he married n niece of mine." The henr- rooni roared while 'Chairman ,'ke Hlckeiilnopcr iioiuided the gavel in vain for order. "You never investigated that?" asked Senator Vnndei\bei-g when tiic liuigh^cr died down, Hcminc explained thnt' he hadn't. They lived about 30 miles from Knoxvillc and he hadn't seen them. Hcminc road Ihu next nnme, Henry Han. "He bad rooms everywhere," Rcminc explained. People used to come in ai 2 o'clock in the morning. The wuiiian who kept the i-noni'iiie house ! finally let Mr. ncmiiic have a room v.'hcrc he 'could listen In oh what they talked about. "They would gel up nnd make speeches,'' said Mr. nc-inine. "They would talk about control of production, and once," lie said, "they pot a letter from Senator LaFolIotlc." KVKK A NUI)ISTS''l)A\Ci: Every once in a while Hcminc would employ some "feller'' to join these meetings and come out nnd tell what wont on. But there was never did net Inside. Hcinhie said he wrote reports on nil lliese tilings to the sheriff. About five or six miles out of (own, said Hemlne, they had » known ns Hoove's lioosl. 'I ney hud n plnlforin out buck o' the house. Kemlnc snld he snuek up In the dark and watched n dance Diei'e one night. They were nudists. "They took off nil their clothes," said Uomlne, "excepl one little girl who wouldn't lake hers off. She went home."' But they didn't nil work for TVA, Mr. Uomlne explained. One of them claimed to be a linotype man •lor Die Serlpjis-liownrd Ncyftpn- pors. The committee, didn't press for the nnme. Oilier names on Ucmlne's list and his comments n»t>ui them were , nornh—"lie got killed In the war"; Frnnk ijtulorwofni — "Never did work for TVA"; Zclln llnll—"Arrested n good bit but not n member"; Horace Urown —''Ills records aro In Little Hock, and he from good people In Hot Springs"; Lucille Tornburg—"She wns a pretty good kind of n girl after her uncle got hold or her"; David Stone Mnrtin—"1 know lie was organising 'em." These jiuoiile, it should l)c uoled, did not |mr tlcipalc In the aforementioned dniicc. Ecu Brlcn McMnhon had lo ask Runilno twlco what his deflnltlor nf Communist wns. "Don't fer.i t.xactly know." drawled Remlnc "All 1 know Is Tm not one." lie said he was n. Hepubllcan. It didn't make any difference though s:!ld Hemlne. because "I hook ul with whoever gels elcclcd." lo place on Oak street where IIK In our church." . Hemlne aLso said ho didn't want o Klvc the impression all people In TVA were bad. "Why," h 0 snld, "wii've even got some of 'cm right IN HOLLYWOOD ' fiV EUSKINU JOHNSON Nr,.\ Klnff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD — (NBA)— Coll- flance Dennett has been very cooperative on Ihe set of "The Un- Mispcctcd." which Michncl Cnrtl/ is filming ns an Independent mo- vi?. So much 50, in fact, that someone asked CJurliz what had happened to her temperament. Cuitiz !:uighe { | and talu: "I think pcrhar-s Connie is like 1 mo. She's learned to control her temperament n little bit better since she went into independent production. It costs too much money to blow ii)x" >-• * o Ronnlrt nrasan's vest buttons h,\ve been' nopphut ever since June Wynian's nomination for Hie best Acting performance of (he year In 'Tile Ye.iiliiiK.'' Day after t'he :m- roiniocmem Rrrigan was 10 minutes Into 0:1 (ho set, explaining: "Dcn't :al>; to me, boys. I don't have (o work r.nv more." Gloria, are practically caTbon copies. Gloria visited Joan on the set of "The corpse Came C.O.D..' incl then they went to (uiicii together. As Gloria entered the restaurant, ono tourist said to another: "There's n girl who looks like Joan Blomiell." Then the fellow spotted Joan. "Gosh," he He's said, "everybody in looks like Joan Blon- titin." PARROT'S WOI-K CALL Dolores Del Rio swears It's Iruc. li. was a .warm, sleepless nlglit tin location in Mexico for "'l"hc FUK"Jre." The hotel swimming pool, unused in the darkness outside her bungalow, was very Inviting. But '<hc didn't have n unlhlng suit. Daring won out. she slipped on ,i robe and tiptoed toward tlie water, intending to lake a quick solitary dip In the nude. Suddenly, 'here was a long, low vvojr whistle. | Djiorcs screamed and fled back to |lier room. Next morning she met thinking ahoul the wolf-whistle in person.' I lie name of his ilre.ss- i:ic;-rcom floor lo "Sir. Jane ' Vo'imn." IHiPUflATK m'I'S /inn.ind D?iit:,oh will prtxiuce (lie fi'.r.i version n: "This side of innocence." Meanwhile, ins wife, Penay Vemita. is working in lln- tagle-Lion film. "Rcntat 'performance.'' One day nrutsch \isilcd tlin set, nnd Benny was wearing Ihe $75,000 mink roni which lie g;ivr her on their seventh weddlnp, cm- inversary. 'Th.it'.s n beautiful coat," sighed •Krrol _,.... ... "No," she giggled, "a parrot;' There's n 0 argument about K. Songwriter Harry llcvcl Is the inly walking: ROOgranhirai im^^le in Hollywood. He was born in England. He en- Ipred .show business in Purls in a | Hawaiian orchestra. His first song, "Oriental Eyes," was published In Before ever seeing the comii, ••- • ' (or a McKENNEY ON BRIDGE Recovery Is Fasti With Vienna Count BY WILLIAM K. McKKNNEV Amcrira's Card Authority • Written for NBA Sen-Ire The team of Mrs. Helen Booc and B. Jay Becker of New York Sidney Silodor and Charles H. Gu rcn ol Philadelphia, who Hew lo Drnzil lo play some matches with South friendly American A K.I 7 V AO * 632 * AQ 107 •! Mrs. Sobcl AQB-1 VQI053 2 4 .1 1085 * J A A 100 52 V7.1 » AKO * K 8 5 ,.• Tournament—N-S vul. - Soulh \Vcst North East 1* I'.iss 2* Pass 3* Pass 4N.Tr Pass 5 V 1'ass 0 A Pass Opening—V 5 5 ., "YeB." taitl Dent sell, "one nifi'T iiivsrnt like tint, and I'm uotng I" rtlitlc my film, -This Side of li.'.nkruptcy. 1 " Joan Blondcll and her wrote "Fast and Furious' Ncaro musical comedy. His first song hit in England was "I'm Going Back to Old Nebraska.'' He still hasn't seen Ne- !ji;nskn. I.nst yoar critics • aiiplsud- (••! Ills "authentic carnival music"-for the Broadway show, "Aro You I With It." He lias never seen u sister, carnival. . teams, lost 15CO [raints on h.ii-id. teams arrived at the si> spade contract, and in both cases a small heart was opened. When the hard was played against Be.-ltcr nnd Mrs. Sobel, the first irick was won by North with HID are of hearts, tlie king of spades w;ts cashed and the jack of spade? linc.«ed. Now the club suit provided discards for ttio losing diamond and heart in declarer's hand. North PAGE ELfeVBN Must Be Sorta Way He Tho DOCTOR SAYS I»Y ^^II,1,IAM A. O'BJUKN, M, 1}. Wrlltfu loe NKA .Service In the past, pallcnt,.; fiiKfel'hm with mental disease were sent to nstilulions mainly lo prelect them mil members of • the community from jiosslblo Injury. I'atlcnls now ire advised to go to hospitals In tlut severe types ol mental dlseaso inlglil JiV rKEOEKICK C. OTHMAN^* linitcd 1'rrss Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON, Mar, 5^-My'<IOC lr doesn't exactly blame congres* for, >"y plight today, but he'a got his suspicions Listening to the '!**- makerb long enough, he says, Is likely to (five nnjbody a case of bllnlcrnl sciatica. Or maybe I merely strained my spine. Both my legs hurt, I am stretclml out on o board, and every two hours I,-have got to shut »>y eyes nnd gulp a pill made of dossicnlcd dynamite, caffeln, co- for all Me of Diem are » dlsgrucu lo ic ludivldunl or his family. It. Is ixMslblo. In most stales for iiillents lo enlor mental liospltals •- voluntarily seeking care, by King n certlflcnlc from two „ ilcliins, by tcmiiornry care ccr- .Icales, or by court commitment. Inny stales lulmit patients to puu- c- Inslilullons on the iccommen- Ullon of llielr fnnilly physician certain trerilmentji. In iier Attcn- elsc, too. They are causing m c to foe things on the ceiling. Ken Mc- Kellnr is up there now, waltaing with Dave Mllcnlhal, while 40 na- tlvo Communists in war bonnets bent lime with silver mounted senatorial gavels. John Tuber Is pitching J20-gold pieces out the window lo the J)cni- ocrnls. The ambassador from Great Britain Is banning on the White House door, wondering whether we'd like lo borrow a little money. recaption mills in which imtlcmls • , ' John Lewis i s orgftiiizliig the hospitals have 'i 1111 " 1 , nl( >»>lc power 'workers n'/J which patients'' lcm(llu "B n 46-mlnulo wotkifZ - ^.^^ lf ,,,,t, tin ii,j in ^i mi; 1 1 |mk,ii;m^> > ,. — , — arc examined nu thoroughly as on , " y ' wltl1 I'ortal-to-portal admission lo other hospitals. Alt-i" 0 "" 1 - • ' . erward they are sent to the up- Clrcal Garbo i s running from city liropriiito section of (lie hospital' 1 ' 00 " 1 lo cl 'V rciom, pleading for'a • for spcd.il treatment. Mental p:i-l newspaper reporter to , Interview"" tlcnts appreciate being In an lu-l'ier. Porkchops arc 16" cents ft sllliilloii wV'rc their condition Is Pound, and 19 ivutomobllc salesmen- • understood and where they receive! wo KO anxious to deliver me : how special treatment, o ' special treatment, oars they're llircnlcnlha to limip TOO FEW A1TKNUANTS ilown from the ccllinir. Easy fcl- Tho gi oiliest difficulty In t!n> taws; reiuembci' my icinllcn. care ot muiilul unilonU at thlsi 'I' llc gates of Lcaycnwbrth' 'are time Is tint shnrtiiKO of staffs to nvlnolim open it> receive the tenors Rive Ihem the treatment they need, ">' -tlie— shiBlng— commercials^ : nnd : Too much cmpliiutls 1ms been pine- there's a Jwberdnshcr trying to sell ' ed on the need for new buildings mo r. white shirt of good quality ' and 1 not enough upon financial for $1.05. Vllo Marcantonlo la rld- siipport for proper medical euro. Ing an elephant. Bride, give me lielntlvcs of mental patents another nlll. . ' n'n' 'Ln?'^ 111 ! 5 Wlt " • t ',' 0 '- los ' Whiskey Is 10 cents a shot nt cv- u ™ ., P, if '7 m ;". K° V1S11 " cvy )jnr on '"V cclll »E. Five-cent- ln« lite. Tiitlents should be pro- clam's aro five rents • - •• -' pared for llm visit lo avoid being "' riimncliil support for these iiwill- , unions so that more , "llenl, c m , llml , '? l«'»°»'<™ my celling will bo trealed In the beginning stages 1>L ' n'"Ui whlt^ ^ _ -. . _ ^__ of Iholr Illness and preventive and follow-up services started. " • • QUESTION: What Is tiic cause of dimness nnd 15 Yc'afs In 'orgy 'f'lionins Secoy wns elected chnlr- fnliitlng in nlANSWEll: Patients who ar c ex- '""" ° ! the board ofdcncons of the tromciv sensitive to certain foods FlrKt Presbytorlnn Clmrcli.'••" (ri :; a : meeting held last night, •••-••.••-• ; •• a w. Crime .tins returned from Potosl, MO. where he spent 'two ' weeks. ' j ,-' ' Mrs. R. N. Ware Jr., nnd Mrs. Hunter Slmnis were hostesses to a Inrgc group of Irlcnds Thursday".' nflernoon In the home of Mrs. Wnrc. • i . • Excer])Is from arlvcrtlsemenls: '•Hair cut 25c"; "Pinto Lunches'.'.'. Me", "Huttcr per Ib., IDc" . .-. and "iargc can sliced pineapple, 12V£c." ..^...^.._, .ii.».j.vny ni I.CIIH1J1 IM or liilmlnni.s may develop such a "-'-' constriction of tlielr bronchial ---les lhat they lire unnble la bruullie, nnd faint as n result. Scientist Weighs Dangers of DDT \'- 'LO3 ANGBLH3 (UD-JAn nver- age-Hl»;tl prison would -have "to iwnllow n Jnrge s|)ooiifiil of OI7I', from 20 to 10 crams, to become , violently poisoned, hi the opinion T-, ,- ~ ..... UlC LOS it Dr. Frederick Orcscilcl ?lnt(. professor of zoology nt University of California at "ind South made seven-odd for n plus score of HBO. •At, the other table, where (he Dthcr half of the American team sal. •North-South, declarer, decided to try to drop the queen of spades. He cashed the king and ncc ol spades, and went down one Irick , for a score of minus 100, the total loss for the learn 1S6U points, an almost Impossible loss to overcome In a short match. However, Use scoring system used 1 was the Vienna point count which was outlined in yesterday's article. Under that system the most that can bo lost one one hand is 12 paints, and despite their. 12- point loss on this hand, the Becker team went on to win the match. Angeles. He pointed out several 'clangers from DDT In cautioning,.'against indiscriminate use o f the insecli- c:lde because It might harm useful animals such as dogs, cats,'fish, frotis nnd birds. IlC'said: '".., "When administered In siiflicicns doses lo an animal such as «• monkey, DDT causes marked toxic effccti as shown by the development of a continuous violent tremor ,an Inability to co-ordinate movements and eventually a series of periodic convulsions. Dogs, cats,' rati and ratbits show somewhat similar symptoms." Tli c zoologist also pointed out that DDT kills useful insects sucii as the honey bee and sometimes injures plants. It falls, however, to kill certain kinds of harmful insects. Chemist HORIZONTAL 3 Hastened 1,5 Pictured 4 Ncfinlivc American chemist 13 Constellation 15 Opening 16 Chill 17 Narcotic 1!) Gibbon 20 Diminutive of u Prophet , „. ™«, ar ., 12 Study i 21 Pockclbook M M (inco 12 hurope;m coin [« Parent 23 Palm ,ly 2C G|ol)0 2-1 Lefl side ' ' S Fasten fi Gem 7 Network 8 Waste allowance 9 Height (ai,.)' 30Snaro 10 Regulation . noisily ' 20 Assent 32 Resistance unit 33 Pi'cv.-iricaie 3-1 Ho won ;i prize 3G Caper 33 Eilhcr •10 Accomplish •il Label 43 Postpone •19 Indian weight 50 Jewish Territorial Organization {ab.) 51 Abilities 52 Brown 53 Coses 5 j Hock 57 Builders 58 Assize VEKTICAL 1 Hinges 3 Chemical col- oriiiy matter 31 SoaU flax 31 Observe 3S Speaker 37 Fancy 38 Nook I 27 Tipsy (Scot.) 42 Departed mcasure 43 Exp 20 Winjiliko part 4-! Sharpen 45 Pitcher 46 Minus I 47 Queen Victoria (ab.) 48 Worm •19 Remain 54 Foolball Club (ab.) SB Behold!

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