The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 24, 1947 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, March 24, 1947
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PAGE EIGHT BLYTHEVILLE (ARIL) COUKltfR NEWS 'MO.NDAY, MARCH 24, 1047 HE BLYTHKVILLE COURIER ; NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. I H. W.HAINES, Publisher ; JAMES L. VERHOEFF, Editor , PAUL D. HUMAN; Advertising Mniniger i ' sole National Advertising ReprcsontaUvai: Wallace Witmcr Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. • Published Every AKerno 9 n Except buda• , Entered as''second class matter at h< ; pus - ofnce at BlythcviHe. Arkansas, umUw act of Congress, October 9, 1317. > Served by the United Frc.is ~~~ "SUBSCRIPTION RATES:' By carrier in the city of Blythevlllc or any 'suburban town where carder serve* is mnm- tilned 20c nor 1 \vcck, or 85c per month. , By ma", «ith'n » "«» u!i ot 40 mllP * ^"M*- vear ?>00 for six months, $1.00 for throe months; by maii outside 50 mile 7xmc. $10.00 per year payable in advance. ^ -HOUGHT Ami the King Khali answer nnd say nun then,, Verily I say unto you, Inasmuch as ye -have done it unlo one of the least, ol these my brethren, ye'had done it unto me,-MatU 20:1.5. • • • Unto me" is a stroui; motive- for beinc * 'good neighbor. jvsus offers Ilimselr as » motive fur sharing with olhers. of'a shipbuilding industry. So the President's now advisory group will be no ordinary fact-finding committee. The facts concerning our present Merchant Marine are painfully evident. What is needed now we facts on future requirements, or something as near to facts as experience, wisdom, and careful study can give. We believe that Mr. Truman nas acted wisely in reversing his recent ,'it- liUule toward ship construction. His eventual rccoininendations to Congress no doubt will meet strong opposition, for they will certainly mean increases in the budget. Hut the present world scene scarcely suggests (h;il this is a good time for America lo dismantle a vital industrial element o£ national security. So Many Children She Doesn't Know What to Do f id-and Comfort ! The New York slock market scorns L have been made uncomfortable by |he President's request for loans lo Greece ami Turkey and by Hie events leading up to Hie speech. Prices have been off, and the market lias suffered from unsteadiness and a general case of jitters. But the New York Daily Worker, in cimunenting on Mr. Truman's speech, said that he is "the vailing mouthpiece oV'toia Standai d -Oil tuist in the Middle East" andUhat any aid to Turkey would be "to^bi^be the Turkish tyranny into acting \a the, .quisling-police slate foi Wall Street investments." So you see, boysH ho President's on yonr side, and there'svnothing lo worry about. We prescribe for*members of the New "York Exchange that they'regain their old-time zip and confidence by regtilar perusal of that cheery and authoritative Communist publication, theiDaily Worker. Reviving the Merchant When President- Truman appointed his advisory committee on the Merchant Marine a few days ago, American shipbuilding was skidding toward its rock-bottom level of 1933. In that year only four merchant vessels totaling 49,000 ,tons and one 10,0004cm cruiser •were being built in private yards. ; "Under present contracts today, there will be no ocean-going merchant vessel of any sort under construction by Jan. 1, 1948. There are three uncompleted Navy vessels in private yards, but their completion has been postponed indefinitely. This condition is the result ol White House orders during the past yeav : which canceled plans for several ships and suspended work on others. The purpose .of those orders, it,,was explained, was to cut government spending and route more materials into the re- conversion program. But it is evident that Mr. Truman has reconsidered this retrenchment in the light of new events. In his letter asking the board mem- . hers" to serve, 'Mr. Truman said: "As an important clement of national security in connection with preparation for expansionMn case of emergency, it is essential thai shipbuilding skills be 'maintained by shipbuilders through an orderly replacement program of nil types of vessels. Latest technological developments must be incorporated • ... if the United States is to maintain ; a well-balanced merchant fleet to meet : trade as wfell as security requirements." [ It will be the committee's job, as outlined by the President, to recommend the number and type of new vessels to be built year ly under a stable, .long-range program. The findings, Mr. Truman wrote, "will assist me in developing a sound Merchant Marine policy and in formulating proposals to Congress for any necessary legislation." The United States had a long-range program some years ago, set up by -the Merchant Marine Act of 1036. But it scarcely got started before wartime expansion and postwar cutbacks knocked it'into a cocked hat. Now we have a new set of problems—lots of outmoded, slow, and unwanted wartime merchant vessels, a drastic shortage of ships that would enable us to compete In world trade, and scarcely thenuccjus VIEWS OF OTHERS ^ "Utopia" of America Roijer W. Habson, wuli-ly-ieacl ccoiiomlc ami financial nnnlyst, says "only u spiritual .vwaKon- iii(; can prevent World War 111."- "ll iinollu'r world conflict would coma he visions the l:iu',e cousla) cities as lav(;(;us lha', would be laid waste. Only a well-planned, dc- cenlralixalion of lliosu areas can lorsull .such a picture. Mr. uabson has selected a "Great central area" of the united Stales which will not only bo the freest from attack, but the richest and most self-sustained of any part of the states. Arkansas is in the area circled in the map by Mr. Bubson and Eureku, Knn.. is the center. "When the rest of the country is • panic- stricken and knows not where to turn, this Central Area should be prepared to take Hie leadership, unharmed, and in n slions morn 1 , and economic position." Mr. Bfibson believes. "Its 10.000,000 people will then 119 Independent of the rest of the country ami can be the nucleus of the new and bctlcr democracy wnicii will follow World War III if it comes.' Mr. Hubson's sincerity Is supported by his plan lo establish, purely as a gilt, a non-praut educational Institution, lie will name n Utopia College. The college work will be designed lor adult men and women, Riven in short five- week courses and limited lo families in the area. "As the- future of America depends upon the people of this great Central Area, I inn dedicating; my lite lo help them," Mr. Habson said. Some may say that Mr. Babson's idea is fantastic. But over a period of years Mr. Babson has built up a lari;e following by his social financial and economic, thinking. His .sincerity cannot be doubted. In the final analysis. Arkansas, and the area designated by Mr. Dabson is certain to beucli', In many ways. Its slogan as the land ol the greatest opportunities will be known througnout the country. It is an Interesting experiment, Mr. Babson, and your efforts will be watched with mik-li interest. ' —ARKANSAS DEMOCRAT. Ottoman Fears Daring Memphis Maids to Show Up Pans Gals The i DOCTOR SAYS I'.Y WIl.MAM A. O'BKIKN. M. D. ' Written f"r NEA Service Vision is not something which we have or do not have, because it is development which begins In the second month aflei 1 birth and Ls not co.iiptetc until the etid of the sixth or seventh year. If anything inter- , feres with the development of vl- si<.n, it lends to stop it and in- some cases causes it to recede. Hcndrli- W. Grant. M. D., Minnesota Society for the Prevention of Blindness, warns parents of crass-eyed children to have tSem examined and treated so that the development of vision Ls not' stopped. If this is not done ai«l ^he child continues to use only one eye, ihe other eye will fail to develop good vision and become useless. Cross-eyes develop betwcei uiHl fourth year of age as the child starts using his eyes to see + By FKF.»i;«JCK C. OTIUIAN . (United 1'ri'ss StaiT Correspbiidciil) i WASHINGTON, March 24.— Winging to Paris today are a couple of ati!;e!s from Memphis. Tenn., win (car not wheic they tread. I kissed 'em goodbye tenderly, because I may never see 'c-m again. These intrepid ladles are taking 1-1 cotton-plastic aiitcases packed wilh Ameriean-dcsiuned c"r;tton dresses (Including a little somi'tliins called a "snugaroo") to show those I'Yench conturieres how it's done. This is like Luntulr/iiiir a sen.ii- live ti^er. It is danj^enms and I only hope those modistes don't conk the Misses Hilmn Keay and Mary Alice ; Taylor on ther pretty nogyins with empty co&mic Ijottles. I Miss Seay is the 21-year-old Tea- nes-see beauty who is .serving as 194Ts maid of cotton; Miss Taylor is a Memphis Press-Scimitar reporter traveling with her in the interest of the city's forthcoming Cotton Carnival. Only thinu that. near objects such as toys and books. At first the so.uint is noticeable liy when the child is tired or not eiini; well. Gradually it becomes instant for both near and far vis- n. Children who squint should have ir eyes examined. If glasses, arc ceded; they should be worn, start- Z at the age of two years. A itch may be worn over the "fix- eye, the one with which jhe •ild sees, to force the opposite eye develop normal vision. . >i',l'EK OI'EKATION Using an instrument similar to old-fashioned parlor stercos- i Skyrocketing Price for Wheat is Due to Bring Even Greater increases in the Cost of Bread IIY VETCH BOSON NKA Washington CurrrspniHlml' WASHINGTON. March 2-! — (NBA)—With Chicago ciish wheat now flirting urouncl (he $3 a bushel mark—which Ls a ;iO-year seasonal high that might i;c> still higher—a Ie-,v cries nre bCiu'nninf; tt> be heard for somebody to do something about II. A year ago under CPA, ChicaRo wheat was $2 a bushel. By rule of thumb, there are til) one-pound loaves of bread in a bushel of wheat. A GO-ccnt increase in the price of wheat should, therefore, mean n one-cent rise on a loaf of bread—other things being equal- They never nre. Labor costs hnvo gone up. In some cases bakers have raised prices three cents 0:1 a two-pound lonf. Still fur!her price hikes arc possible. Increases of this Kind don't .seri- sists of one girl. But under the !;uv the Secretary of Agriculture could ask the Decontrol Board lo ask Oi'A to freeze the price, I'lUCI'S TO FALL. 'JHUV SAV Ilut what good would it (to? Farmers and Congress wouldn't stand for it. Even if they would, controls could continue only until June ;if). Knowing that, farmers woilld .simply bans on to what wheat they have left, tints, forcim; t!:c price still higher. Nearly nil the economic prophesying agencies of government hv.e in the past week or so crawled out on the entls of their favorite limbs, to say that by fnll prices should iiiirt to come down. They don't .say how much or that they'll .stay clown. As fp.v as whcnt is concerned keen a 100-million-bushe\ carry oicr from 19-l. r >, plus a 19-10 harves of 1.2 billion bushels—total 1.3 bil lion bushels. This is about 10 million bushels above l!Mi; suppl am! 100 million bushels below ID* supply. Up to Jan. 1. 1947, the government had announced it' would bu 207 million bushels for foreign n lief exports. As less wheat needed for teed, this was raised t 350 million bushels. But. the p\ crnmcnt has now announced it i bought all the wheat it will need fo foreign relief and is out of t! market until aftev June 30. Early in the .winter, a .large se ment of the there would be ously affect the cost of living in- [there are plenty of factors indicat- dcx. But bread is a psychological j ing that prices might rise again as well ns a physical staff of life, j iiexl winter and remain high—with ess. ! embarrasses them is their, leys, •n the I There's nothing wrong with these, appendages, you understand, but when the Misses Seay and Taylor arrived from a nationwide tour for a visit with the southern lawmakers- at the Cotton Ball here Friday night, they assured me they were dressed in cotton from the skin out. I said 1 never saw such pretty cotton stockings in my life. ''Well," began Miss Taylor. "Nylons," whispered Miss Seay. "But everything else: we've yot on," Miss Taylor said, "is cotton, including our shoes!" They were, too, e>:ccpt for Iho leather soles. So they opened up ; those cotton suitcases "which resembled bleached pigskin' and -showed mo some of their cotton one, "consistiiig "of two tubes join- '. costumes, including one which look- by a hlngc.°also helps the child develop fusion of images. cm<v ube may contain the picture of a ird and the olher a cage. The luld is asked to move Ihc tubes ;) that the bird goes into the cage s the eyes follow the movement of he two pictures. ed like gold, ft is my considered opinion thai cotton is here to stay. On the fearless angels from Memphis it looks wonderful. They described these dresses for me, but I am no fashion expert. When lliey began talking about halter blouses, cummberbund scarfs. If "ordinary mcttiods toil, i % . may • «»«' gathers and bands in the bodice, 10 J I nonchalantly lit a cigarette. I can he necessary to perform an opera- ion on Ihc eye muscles by <»vid- ! report, however, that snugaroos are ,ng the fibers at- their insertion nto the globe. As a genei'iil rule. •Mich operations ar e deferred until the child is past seven. QUESTION; What causes one's heart to be enlarged? ANSWER: Pumping against ex- lr« resistance will cause the heart to enlarge. High blood pressure, adhesions between the heart and chest wall, or leaky valves will also cause it. work and athletics do not 15 Years Ago In Blylheville — •Mrs. Joe D. 3Ta!ba;k and sons •B;one and Joe D. Jr., are in Craw- a few days • — : .'IJjOln; dim o-IV. 1-" t rain trade believed I tor<: ,.. v | Uc Ark., ro: ... surplus wheat and | visit wilh .drives. piiccs would, fall. Some buyers may I oeorse Henry, Carl Ganske. Ev hnve stayed out of the market, l er( ,tt \vcii':urd" and -Morris Mooi hoping for lower prices. Therefore, motored to -Momphis last- night I- BARBS )!Y 1IAI, COCI1KAN noils ot nickels and dimes saved the life ot a Los Ansclrs taxi driver when they stopped n bullet firod by a bnmiit. The strange 1'art is the driver had change. there were large offerings to the government. Size of the government's program has been known all along, but its volume was not appreciated by the trade until re- c'ntly. There has been much misjudging of the market in this way. Another important factor is the need for continuing U. K. \xport 30. Throe.?!! And when the price goes penny j the usual fluctuations — tlirouyh nntc-ing up, consumers holler and j 1047 ir.i'l '48. The reason is simply lr>!>or leaders like to yell the work- itluit the world is still hungry for ers are being robbed, Ibicad. And the world's hunger must For psychological reasons — to | IK: supplied largely by u. S. and w-\rd off new wage demands—there [Canadian surpluses. The limit is might be sound reason for trying [net in supply but in port facilities. to bring down the cost of wheat In Ihe argument no-.v going on j controls beyond June and bread. The machinery to do | between government and the grain these controls fair shares of the nud milling trades over who's re- | U. S. wheat surplus can be allocat- sponsiblc for present short supplies and hifth prices, a number of factors stand out. EXPORT CONTROLS MUST STAY Wheat supply available for the crop year ending next June :iO has this trick Is .still around, though it's a bit rusty and might not work, Wheat Is still on the government list of things In short supply. Decontrol Hoard and OPA authority run to next June SO. The Dccon- il Board has now gone home, ijcct to recall, and its staff coti- see Bill Tilden play tennis at mi; auditorium there. J. B. I,en:p. CO-yenr old keeper of an c-pen house for unfortunate pacplc uilP.blc to find food or lodKintr, died at his home on Franklin street today. The "major' as he was known, had been a picturesque figure on the streets ol Blythcville for many years. Listed among five leaders in the annual convention of Motion Pic- Any time you. have to find a match. « Most mr-n owe n 1 pastor. The hard par pay. money to burn ii's easy to their wives, says a is in netting them to A 17-year-old Indiana boy arrested for for- Bcry picked the ho.i'd way to find out what 1 .', in n nair.c. * o » It won't I.H- !I>UK now until paint-up ,vcek — bill some of the girls just haven't been ab'.e to wait SO THEY SAY Every known sin is increasingly practiced here in America.—Rev. Dr. fiordon II. IVlkvr o[ Brooklyn. N. Y. 111 Too often church M:\ml to come to H the arrna. T' pc.-iple aio, ratlur —Very Rev. Fric people connected with the on Ihe sid'' and expect people Th..- church has ^ot to RCi. into must reach down to where the than where Ihcy should be. Noel Porli-r Gsiff of Vorls- ed to countries in need, and foreign buyers arc prevented from entering the U. S. market to bid up the price. In the Argentine, wheat is now approximately a dollar a bush- e'. higher than in the U- S. because of uncontrolled foreign buying. pairs of pajamas and that both travelers sleep in same nightly. So far they hnve can ied the f;ood word about cotton to Florida, Hollywood, and way points and have enjoyed the trip, except for males on what is known as the make. Hardly a man have they met, except myself and I didn't have the nerve, who has not maneuvered one or the oilier into a comer and asked if she knew where he could get some good ration shirts. This, repeated often enough, is likely to bore CVLMI a cotton ambassadress. The lovelies have refused to ride in automobiles with nylon tires; U( dry their faces with linen towels. They were aghast when I suggested they'd probably use the end of a cotton carnival as a signal for an orgy of silks and satins. "Good heavens no,' 1 said Miss Taylor. "Not oven silk underwear," added Miss Seay. "It crawls," explained Miss Tayor. Here I lit a second cigarette and channeled (that's the government vord> the conversation into tlw benefits of travel. Miss Seay said t was an education equaling that which was interrupted at Southwestern University by her .selection as the moid. -She said her flight lo Paris, Itcginning Satnrduv IN HOLLYWOOD By I'.USKINK JOHNSON 'NEA Staff C.'orrespomtcul •' HOLLYWOOD. Marrh 24. — A retty. dainty. and diminutive inns lady named -Janet K^er- irdt from Manitowoc. Wis,, is the ily sirl who ever succeeded in xiilywocd bear-use of B. O. OIKT a week. Janet, trailim: srds of dory, steps up to a IIol- •\von;l ratlio microphone, opens IT lovclv mouth and bellows "lice- oh" in "the lamiliar forlorn wail. $150 for just tho.si spoken through s mouth Cnlhcdral. England. * * ¥ There tiro a lot ru pood men who would like some darn gccd candidates, but there isn't a team —at leaf I in tin- Senate—to help put .uiy one of these fellows across.-Sen. Raymond E. Baldwin (R! of Connecticut. Janet y.et;i wo letters. Ssnovox. The pay may seem huUi. but Janet is one of only four S:U'.o-ex "uiticulators" in the world. .Insl anyone can't be an "av- liculalor." il scr-ms. It lakes 11 sprcial tyni- of voirr. .Linct has it—a flat, nrairie accent. But she's not just the H. O. s;n On the radio, 1 also .with the null of u SOUOVOM. she has been ;i tr.nn carrmi-.el. :nui ;m atltoin iili horn. .. LOCOMOTIVES TO 1'IANOS In the movies, Janet was th voi~c of tl-.r ircomotive in W;<: Disney's "Or:i bj" and is the vo:. of a dr,oi::cll and a piano in J.).m Crawford's ni-xt. "Possessed." But it H ill Sum GO'd'.vyn's ' Tiir Era-ct Life of Waiter Mitly" that Juliet I'.ors to town. THE SIO.OOO iREARI) The Beard is celebrating its 20th birthday. Everyone knows The I3e.v.'d. It's in Monty Woolley' s chin, the off•p/in£ of a disgruntled Yale pro- fex-.or ami a rusty razor blade. Hr-fore he raised The Heart!, Mnnly was a Yale drama prn- fesior. .Nnu he's famous, cvrn linvimr left The Reard's imperishable mark in Ihc cement nf Gratiman'.s Chinese -Theater. Paramount once offci-cd Monty a lucrative p:irt on the condition Hint he r.iiave. Monty .s-trilfzcle:) !:rief!y with his conscience. Then lie inadc his decision. He wouln part .with Ins beard if Paramount woud !'av him S2C(M for his sac- riti.'e. plus £5rf) a week until he had prowl! a new one. This mount ;-lo~'0 lo ?Iff:r; as a bonus for b.-ard. Another actor sot the job Lord B'',ivrr. as Monty is sometime< affe ::ioiMi'ely railed, is b:i?k in lIoH'-wcri 1'nr u role with C:uy Gi'.int in "The BKh*>;:'s Wife." Solomon brings out an important noint. If West continues the third heart, declarer will have very little trouble. He will ruff it, lead a :lul> to dummy's ace. lend' the citizen of clubs, and when West cov- rrs declarer will trump il. He will then lake Iwo rounds of truf.T."*., rtifr a diamond in dummy, cash A 7 G 5 2. 4 None A A Q J 9 6 5 A.I 9 V 815 * A Q 10 4 2 * K 1043 A A K Q 10 3 ¥ J 10 • K 8 7 S 3 Tournament— Neither, vul. Soulli West North East 1 fr '2V 3 * Double 3 » I'.iss :i A I'ass •1 A i'ass I'ass Double Opening—V K. 2-1 turc Theatre Owners of Amcricn, held in Washington last week, was O. W. M:Cutchen, delegate from Arkansas. River today. He figurert the job would pay about $50 a day—in gold dust. His first day's operation" ycstcrda; yielded abo.it $35. Bishop -said he was only confirming a 10-year-old hunch tha the river -bed was carpeted witl spcrks of gold a s fine as cak flour. Cut of a job in the depres sion days of 1931, Bishop pan S3 of gold dust a day from the river's banks. -He always cast his eye to 'midstream, to the 20-fool- high ooulders that, split the streaai. There, he believed even larger gold deposits lay. A Navy diver during the war, Bishop was cited for his work by the U. S. Navy and the British from New York, would be the high point. What happens when she gets ia the Rue dc Rivoli and unpacks her 1-1 suitcases of American fashions for the French dress makers, she hesitates to predict. She speaks French with a southern accent. She does not smoke: this means her wind is good. If she has to run. she is prepared. Good Farmers Although, their soil lias been tilled without let-up for ^000 years, peasants in Italy's Po valley regularly harvest (id bushels of" wheat, to the acre, thanks to rotation and other good agricultural practices. Empire. -After Ins discharge, he 'bought a diving suit, pir.up, jeep and three assault landing craft from siuplus war stccks at Seattle. r rhe total cost was $770. Representative McKENNEY ON BRIDGE Some utterances of Republican leaders ha'.v been .so misleading and have left, the public M> confuted about certain issues that it lies been next to impossible fur the rank-and-file citizen to discern the facts or to judiTe what the stand of the party really is.—Ken. George D. Aiken (Rl of Vermont, * » * Our investigations reveal that an , elaborate J scheme of legal espionage operations Is heuiir ( ' carried on in Ihc Unit-eel States by the Russian government..—Rep. J. I'nmcll Thomas <H) ol New Jersey, Un-American Activities committee chairman. i, "il"" f'irst S 'mov;e iu^'bistory^to i CllCS FfOJIl (t W01'I(1 t'hcni'c : "M>im,l""i'rs ''ia?po!kel^ Iii'i(If/C CliamplOn P0fhela-iiork.-l a " and it is lu'ard ' ny „.„,,., AM , : . McKENXEY the ',dreain srqucnrcs of the .T;uncs Thnrlicr fantasy. | Janet and her S^uovox provide the sound in the film for an an •{ plane. train wheels, a paddl-'-: M-lncl on a river'soul, an anacs-- !lH'ii7.er. the wind, and horses': hooves. .. ; 1 Ta-jrvkiHa - invketa - porket;\" is a mouthful. Rut Janet took it in stride. Her firs 1 . Jo'), on the radio i:i Chi>-a£o. was lo mike a telegraph key say "Junket Quick Pmlsto .\!.tx." After thiit. she said, almost :in>thin:>, was easy. America's Card Authority Written for M'A Service : After scver.il ^allnnt. tries, Clurles J. Solomon ft 1'hil.idclphia finally crr-shod thrnusih to victory in the woiM cbampionshi]! masters inril- virhial irurnamcnt this year, win- nin<; by the narrow margin of otie- hnlF point ."iftcr five sessions. This places Holonion's name on praclt- cnlly ail of the major trophies ot the American Contract Bridge f OllRllC. ! Tn today's hand, which was plny- I ed in the Individual tournament, tin- jack ot clubs, ruff a club in his own hand and enter dummy by ruflinp another diamond. Thus the dummy is made the master hand. Solomon pointed out that the Ijcst defense, after cashing the ace nt\| kins of hearts, is to shift to a diamond. Mow what should declarer doV If lie ruffs the diamond in dummy he will lose the contract. He should discard a heart from dummy and let East win with the ace of diamonds. UcgiUdle.ss of what E.i.st returns, declarer can establish the dummy as the master hand as otit- .inecl above. 1IO1U7.ONTA1, 1.9 Pictured U. S. reprc.>ent:i- tive f( nm Ohio 14 Kxtiemisls lf> Separate It! Constellation 17 V oil owe is cf Acius ' 19 Hereditary units 2(1 Indistinct 21 A«cnl 22 deck island •>3 Note of scale 24 Chinese i i\n Mu'-lcnl study 2SI Aci'umiilutf 32 Distress .;ill Navy Diver Does Real Well First Day on New Job SUt.TAN. Wash.. March 2-1. <Ul —War Veteran Philip L. Hisho 37, clad ig a diving null, vacuu cleaned the bottom of the Sulla -2 Liisso 3 First man 4 Rhode Island (:il).) 5 Habitii! plant form « Noslul 7 Cut short ti Man's name 0 Occupied 10 RcRisU-red nurse, (ab.) 11 Of the ear 12 Kclicts 13 C'cntaur 18 Niton (symbol) 2fi Km ploy ?.7 Put on 2B Worm 45 Unlamcd 29Win'Rlikc part 4G Moselle 30 Damage tributary 31 One-spot 47 Diminutive 34 Puls suHix 35 G?s compound -1ft Soaks 37 Course of life -10 Suflix showing MTrnnsvcrsally action 42 Asterisk 5! Tellurium 43CuUivntes (symbol! -U Apo-.tle (a'l.l Sfi F.Nisls in^rcdiLtil 34 Hammer cuds :il>Pnlm seiius 39 He is ;i former of his >t.ite- (ub-> 40 Having (sullixl 43 Nunttciil rope 4'.) Wander flfi feline r>i r<cw (comb. foi ni> fill Cn-iiwtnH ' vl| t 55 «.lpcn-\vol Us .M Dili's Sit tlumius- VEKT1CAI.

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