The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 21, 1951 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 21, 1951
Page 4
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PAGE FOUR BLYTHKVri.LE, (ARK.) COURIER XEWS SATURDAY, JULY «, 1981 THE BLYTHEVIU-E COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H W HAINES. Publisher HARRY A. HAINES, Assistant Publisher A. A. FREDH1CKSON. Editor D. HUMAN. Advertising Manager BoU National Advertising Representatives: Wtllio* Witmer Co.. New York, chicr.go. Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. Entered as second class matter at the post- office at Blythevllle, Arkansas, under act of Con- trtft, October », 1917 Member of Th« Associated Presi SUBSCRIPTION RATK8: By carrier In the city r>1 Blytheulle or any suburban town where carrier service IB main- Uined. 25c per *tek. By mail. vithin a radius "of 50 mllps, S5.00 per year, $2.50 for sto months, 81 25 (or three month*; by mail outside 50 mile zone. J12.50 per I'ear payable In advance. Meditations I said In mine heart, Go (o now, I will prove thfr vrllh mirth, therefore pnjoy pleasure; rtnH, behold, Ihli aUo ^ vjmity.—Krcl., 2:1. • • * He thai vt'ould have th* pprfpclion o( pleasure must be niodoraie in the use of it.—Hen- JamJn Whichcote. Barbs A Connecticut man says his wife spent trying to reduce. His bankbook shows thai «h« •ucceeded. * * » The downfall of many • married man Is lr>- Inf to keep up wUh the up-keep. * * * At a magician's meeting there was n complaint • bout the lack of new trfcks. How's about trying to pull 'peace out of a hat, boyri * * * Th* fTfutrnt adv»nUx;e Jn an »M rar Ji nnt having (o worry about someone ftmaitilnr up a new on«. * * * There woultl be more happy homrjs If the Rood wife could cook M welt m huhby U « hfx friends •he can. Irresponsibility of Congress Reflects Lack of Leadership So much criticism is heaped un Uie merhb«r8 of Coi^res* tlmt they nui-st feel pretty resentful. It must sound to them^ as if the press and others were txpecting .miracles of perfection from them. But no reasonable man really does expect that. He knows that Congress in a fairly accurate cross section of the American people, and that consequently it is made up of bright men and dull ones, of hard workers and loafers, of the honest and the dishonest. He docs not look upon it a.s an assembly of scholars and high-minded statesmen. He appreciates that politics is the prime motivating force in the lives of the men on Capitol Hill. This is especially true in the House, where members must seek re-election every two yearn. If all this Is so. why then (s it fair to belabor Congress so persistentlv for itf, failures and weaknesses? Aren't those the ordinary signs of human frailty that appear in all of us? How can we demand so much from men who merely reflect the character and purposes of the people they represent? We can demand it because in gaining election to Congres these men have placed themselves in a special position. They are indeed representative of the people who chose them-—and they should be. Bui when they take their seats in the Senate or House, they are something more. On their shoulders l,.ns fallen the ! urrlen of gin'diny the (lesliimM of the who!.? United Slates. They are, in other words, charged will: a responsibility tr> rise above ordinary considerations. They are given the duly to act in the interest of the nation, not simply of the district or state they represent. Human imagination being what it is. it is too much to hope that all .~>:!i lawmakers would understand this high obligation and live up to it. But Congress is not composed of all average men. There are able, brilliant, com agoous men sprinkled among (he throng. It is to these aMe legislators that we must look. They are fully capable of understanding the lawmakers' responsibility for national statesmanship. When they attain their rightful positions of leadership and influence, they can give wise direction to their colleagues. in most periods of American history, we have fortunately found gifted lawmakers in position to affect the course of congressional affairs. In a few. we have not. Unluckily for all of us at this trying moment, this appears to be one of the times when what able men there are do not seem equipped to load and influence their fellowt. Peter Edson, Washington columnist for NIC A, recently observed that this ii « "completely unpredictable, run-away Congress." He adds that what is coming from Capitol Hill now "seems to b« entirely tli« renult of individual lawmakers' own conviction*." In sum, this in a Congress without (he control of tirong leadership. lt« majority party membership cannot )>• held together in support of Ihe President's program. Much of Dial program is either beaten or watered down by the loose coalitions which form to combat specific issues. Neither the majority nor the minority on the Hill has offered a substitute! program of its own, In such a .situation, Congress is largely at the mercy of individual whim. Irresponsibility runs riot. Who is there to curl) it? Legislation of vital national consequence emerges only after painful ordeal, if at nil. It must inevitably run a gamut of sniping amendments. \Ve may as well fnce it. Unless some present members of Congress suddenly nri;e as new and potent leaders, this is the way we are going to have it until the elections of 1952. Since that prospect i'.in't too likely, citizens who yearn for responsible government have some pretty agonizing months ahead of them. Views of Others Tax Rise Must Hit Small Earner. Th'i New I>eal lustered a viciously misleading Idea—that the rich could be made to pay, with big taxes, for nearly any government scrvlc* the people might desire. But we'r» discovering that the rich art no Inexhaustible fountain of tax-bUllona They've been plastered with federal Income levies which take around &0 per cent of large Income*, And still II has been necc.ssary to lilt the smnll camera wilh heavier and heavier taxes in order to keep the Ship of State from foundering in red ink. Now, Cougre&s i* writing another lax bill. The lawmakers -wouErl greatly prefer, with an election Impending, to go easy on the little guy who earns only A few thousand dollars a yenr. Congress knows tliRt this little guy is sore about 'taxes and living cost*—which are high parOy becati, 3 ** they Include »o many tuxes, as business cost*—and 1* liable to chop off some political head* Kt the polls. But Congress can find no escape from hoisting taxes on 5mnJ] inco:i3e«, \1 ihe novernmttil Is to t?l more billions. So the bill pa-iged by the Horn*? would hika personal Income taxea by u-l-2 p«r cent ,and would increase excise levies on a loi of iTpma everybody Iniys, 71ie Sermce is regarding that hill Kith ine dUfat'or of K burping dyspeptic pying a hunk of fat pork. But Uke the reluctant House, it can nee no way of hoisting taxes by several billions without removing somemoie of the small eniner's finnhclal hide. T.u trouble Ls tlmt there aren't enough rich to yield a great lot of revenue under *ny Lear- abip rates A study by government experts re- veak th«t if the government were to conrl.n- c:.t, all individual taxable Incomes above $2G,OLK> a year. It would get only about one and nne- ihird billion dollars- And the Hou»« bill Just p&ued would ral>e seven billioni. Plainly, the only way to rake in m^re billions Is to soak Ihe small earners, and the middle cl.i^s whcfp incovneA range from $5.000 up to $20.000, And of thrse two ?roup-«, the MimU earners {.^R\ much the larger part of the nation'.? Jncomp—hec«»ac there are .so many of them. Thr moan hi ft of thK is plain. Government n'.u?l pcoimmiz?. nr th? mile RUV must rut down on nece.c£iiirs to pay for public extravagance. —ARKANSAS DEMOCRAT 5O THEY SAY I One of the worst mines I find iln Europe | is thru young singers are im-Oird into hcnv>- wnik f-sr loo early bec.iusr they nerd rnor.ey.—Rudolph i Bins, luanngt-r, New York Metropolitan Opera. » • » HuiM'vrr Ru^ift misirpre.«Mi!* AmrrLcim i\lms ar.ri ;ri» als, it Mas to swallow the vodka or our pimUu-T:.)!; fidurfs 5Un:i;]U.—Charles K. WiLi-on, riplciisp nwbili/er. What ivroiiff with evpslrs? They are JIA eoort as Aineni-ans. Mi.s. Rahat Sf\iri Chhatarl, xvtfe nf UN P;!kiNi;»D clcjcsjutp. • * * Hi* i Kavt Germany poet, Jnhanne* Bochcr) ronunuiiinn has positively patriotic color; as A manor nf fart. \\ lulfilis Lt.<cU in patriotism. . Fhr day will cvme when all Uie German penplf r.k nun. -Thomas Mann, author, U. S. rhrt $t Grows Curiouser and Curiouscr Peter Idson's Washington Column — US Air Force Must Be Enlarged For Safety at Home and Abroad WASHINGTON — <NEA> — How big an Air Force the United States .shoutc! have for .security is one of the most challenging subjects in Washington. It is the key to da- fensB planning. be able to plaster anybody, any- '.vhere. Any time. Hence the shock oi haviiiR ihe top Air Force general refer to his command AS a "3>ioe- strinjj," What was overlooked In General Vantjenberg's statement was his qualifying, "in view of Us it i; ths kcyjgtobal responslbiutles. 1 governmenl| This qualifier has since been re- i p e n d 1 n s and err.phasized and clarified. What .axation. Ai the \lr Force Is Increased In size. ry tiling goes ip v.'ith it. Peter Ed son No statement .set America hack on its neeU more than the recent testimony of Gen. Hoyi S. Vandenberg, Air Force Chief of Staff, before the Senate Commit iocs Investigating AlacArthur's firing. "The fact Is." he said then, "that the United States t* operating a .shoestring Air Force in view of its global responsibilities." Al! the Air Force publicity buildup previously hii-s beeit to the effect lhat the United States had tae X'andenberg wanted to make clear was that if 'th« United States was to be required to fight a Pacific war, a European war, a Mediterranean or Middle-East war and also launch a devastating stra- teg:<: air attack on Russia, then its Air Force was a shoestring operation, SIZE IS RELATIVE For the defense of the United States alone, the present 87-group Air Force might be sufficient. But if any outside work had to b« done, it is not. The Air Force still stick.* to the story that if Russia should attack {-he United States. American strategic bombers could retaliate with Air Force and the bpst plane.-, in such force as to devastate Russian the world. They were supposed to cities und Industrial potential This boast can b« made, however. only oti on* big assumption. It is that Russia has no guided mUsiles '.vriier, will fce effective In shooting down high level strategic bombers. There Is one other important factor which enters into thli calculation. U is simuly that the B-36 bomber U rapidly becoming obsolete, it U obsolete in the sense that jet Interceptor plane* have been Improved to *uch & degree that they can overtake the slower B-36 and destroy it. This IM true of even the Russian MtG 15 jet, which General Vandenberg declared his superior speed and climb to American and British jets. U.3. juts have greater fir* power and better fir« control. Also. American pilots are better trained. That has given the UN Air Forces superiority over Communist aircraft in Korea. But it i* pointed out that tht UN advantage In numbers of aircraft In Korea has in recent months been rapidly decreasing. If the* fighting In Korea were to continue. American troops on the ground In Korea might eventually find themselves without the IUDS<» EDSON Page « IN HOLLYWOOD !1(| KKSKINE JOHNSON NRA Staff Correspondent JACOBY OH BRIDGE »7 OSWALD JACOBY WrJlt*n for \EA Servlc* "Mr. Impcrium." the Eaio Plnsa-JCffy Sticker B*at»n By Sharp Playing Ken Tobcy. l\\°. easy-going retl- lii'jui \viih i he ikur of acting—natural—is on Hollywood's fan mail When the country's bridgs ex- once over iigktly- Bf A. A. Frt4rkk&on Never having been entirely convinced that the milk of human Kind* new was In anything but short supply, 1 waa not Quite dumbfuM* 3 * after noting a Sc-nate suboomuiliUe'c report on the sort of "ho^tnR" soldiers and their fa/nilto are occupying in various parts of thW IafM * of milk and honey and chiselers. All this has a somewhat familiar; as crookert just as Inconsistent zfg ring. Sort of an echo from another! just as inevitable as it ever W*. war. H is Just as disgusting. Just i why a man .should be re f l uire <* ! to ."helt^r his family in an cX-«°M shed, a formi-r chicken coop. & onetime doll or a hut of pnt* lp 3, beer cans and mortar lhat ^ e or " dinarily would not venture i iear la not easily understood. The fa^ thati Fale and Selective Service h* ve de " creed that these men shall dresA DOCTOR SAYS By EDU'IK P. JORDAN. M. n Written for NBA Service nec'-ing network of the utmost im- Granted, there may be re/ C " M < portance. If anything i n this com- , , more common nervous diseases will i ms * am '-'y ' s nut based on a' 1 t t! ^ therefore be discussed this week I cold, or hard or practical an<* 'P* n Epilepsy, which Is the most com- ' snould ^ no Punishment fo r nar " mon cause nf fits. Is certainly a [ 1)<>rin K this desire. nervous disease which causes many I Tnls sample of man's pp^lstent heartaches and raises many prob- 1 '"humanity to man is one 0* * ev ~ lemi. This disease arises In the 1 ' 1 '" 1 lhat '* booting' this C° m "J brain and Us seeds, at least are'"""' j "'° the corner where f ne B1 » present at birth. ' j Government boys want us. i/flien a Epilepsy Is Inherited and this has ' ' ew "''lures like' the landW"* ln given rise to many questions about |' nls cnFe start rent-gouging °P. era " r marriage and children. On thlsi" o " s - ll brings a "cic-.somo"" 1 ^' question the best opinion seems to scream that results in a rEir 1 ™!' ln b« lhat some victims of epilepsy can marry and have children with- " le form ° f federal control 5 " was greediness for an ea out much risk to the off-spring and! lar during the last global others cannot. How to decide this is difficult. "a* , ™-W that brought the OPA and re' lfc cou ~ tro1 - Merchants couldn't resi* 1 ' . how«v»r. ami requires Judgment! ln £ l111 Prices' on a scarce lf m " ni1 and the careful Interpretation of!P e °P' e couldn't resist anythlfS tnat all the facts Including the results I was hard 1° get and In r' elween of tht electroencephalograph which an<l "" around were the shows the electrical brain waves. In view of this knowledge it seems characters who could get it (or you ( °r a fee. hard to explain the "attitude" de-! Result: controls. Maybe th*>' were scribed In S. P.'s letter: "When a man's nervous trouble has been diagnosed as epilepsy what Is his duty towards wife and family? If nver a period of yeais the patient rejects and resents medical assistance what are his wife's responsibilities?" To this one can only say that the man in question Is being unfair to himself as well as his Inm- ily and all the wife can do is try to change his mind. far from air-tight but they " e . v .f r ~ helped establish a tre*" 1 that all the New Dealers and Fal r Dea1 ' ers were tickled silly to see: J™ ine *y. when people cnn't control thec ^~ selves ami start canonizing * na ~ lion's economv, then they i' nuit be controlled. By Uncle Spin," wP° clsc? And now this whole stup'^ rou " tine is starting all over agai* 1 - Even simple competition amon^ me r- j chants has gotten so snaf* 1 '™ in It it known that not all people j price-fixing and "fair-tradin?" who have the basic bruin pattern for I the »rords • "free eulc-i pri;- 0 " '"" epilepsy have fits, and of those who 1 likely to be studied by t!' B nexfc do, some are mild and come far apart. But thanks principally to the electroencephalograph. It is possible to tell a good deal more about the outlook for a person with epilepsy. Orupi A Help There Is. constant study of epilepsy going on and several drugs are generation as a quaint te? n . plained briefly in ths six-[i:? int a P~ pendices of economics texts. Already the U. S. attorn^' %* n ~ eral has had to ihrcnten iact 'on against manufncLurors, retc" ! ' crs or wholesniers who attempt t& brow- bent other merchants to keC p tllem available which In many cases les- \ from cutting prices when tr iere ». sen the severity ot the altacks and j no "fair-trarte" agreements I 11 fo make them coma at longer inter- ' vals. I've it before and I repeat: (lie fact that controls hav* '" bB Epilepsy, then, Is n disease of the applied to buying or selling C } nervoui system which has no*/ yet learning or anything slmil^. Is a been conquered but about which j sad commentary ofTlne nP'^'y °^ much Is known and which should the human critter to couti' 0 ' ^' m not be viewed too pessimistically by • self. those nffiicted or by their relatives. | But I guess when people* Me so .......... _____ jrinmn dumb they can't perts gatiiei In Washington, D. c., i with lhe eight and then take the HOLLYWOOD —<Nt,A)— Darryt i kept him in New York so much thU Zanuck ucat everybody to ihe \ year. H^'a rather be in Hollywood punch by registering "Old Soldiers j —claser to Ava Gardsier. Never Die' tu-s a title. Then lie celled OUL cotnpetiiion by orderins a quirk screenplay lo fit l)u title. Lai LA Turner co-starrer, is being Now Ihe story will be filmed—but i', i railed "You Belong; to My Heart," won't fat called "Old Soldiers Never • Inr ihe British maiket. It's being Die." j called s<ime other thing! In Holly- ivootl. On (h Record: Writer S: Tin ley Robei t-s nfier coming out of an eg^-lavihg pre- \ie\v: "It «as 20 per cent, more mi.<er- liit parade rjince Die dolls swooned able iiLside- over hLs Air ?orce captain role in Southern boys and gals ca . . . !-.. nu , Thnu , - Bm . Kcn Ls confuted fP Sa - v the S P° U ofr l *ie cards. VIHIIIR arl«ir lo slarlflt uilc .is re- Lll >j,ji \^ lunne He told me- [ - Tllt: hanj show " lotla >" was P la >"- p.j'fcil liy Frank Mi-Vol: '1 ,. llt ..^ they're 'ieeping :ne tin- j ed '" ia - u i' CAr " s national tonrna- -Sucuthrjrt. this frnzrn f.^ul is (icr i. u - aps t; thm'r, what you call i nicnt - Declarer was a city slicker delicious. Dill yuu ihaw ii >mir-• it I don J know wJ-at my next role Ircm Brooklyn, llie riefenciers were) self?" ].. vi r he/' He hopc.s lo ph-v the news- noL cxacUy country boys, but they a paper n-p'H-ier in 'The Harder They ' vero Irom lne South, y.Fnil,- ami i: he lancfc the part he! WeJit iHfrbert Gf-rst, of Norfolk, Va. . . ight from wrong without " sin S trump. Than ha got out of dummy federal law as crib notes, t* 1 ™ you with a spade, and sat back to wait ! can't expect them to an eco " for & chance to suaggte two more uoinic.s course, tricks with his Q-J-T of (rumps. West won the spade with Hie queen and then led the jack ot spade*. This gave Col. Willis the right kJea. Why was his partner so fancy about the play of the spades? He wanted East to ruff, IS Years Ago In Jennie Wren Dillnhunly * ntl If possible. So Ea^t ruffed and led a mond through South. This was a , bitter blow to the Brooklyn boy. If hcre ' ,«f,,r,,.j na Margaret. Dent have fet.irned dia- I Irom J^.esboro where ™"* Secoy. who fonneC'* nvea he ruffed low. West would over -ruff week from today for the beginning ot the national championships. a large Southern contingent will be on hand. They'll probably carry off f° r ^vo sure trump trick a fair shart- of tru honors, too. for —~ - If South ruffec! hi»h. West would dLscard; and then West would have K-8 over South's Q-7, for two sure trump tricks. Hamilton Talbotl of Wa^ hlngto11 ' D.C., has arrived here to - s P erul * neck with Mrs. No' 011 ' Mr.s. Marcus Evrard is confined,| to hea- home following a tonsileo-* tomy. Canine Brc J Answer to Previous r* u " a whu Vaughn Mv)iiroc, tlighiClUU U U i .*) '.\'t f Uv.SlOLl. O lie :ii\ci hi5 bund ha \en~t llioro; "1 can't afJord nj>>clf," Ted Stav,!!cr arul Hi'dv Luu.ur will .Miik it cut in Hollywuo',; lit, al»'i'. to .sell his Acapulro i«ht cluh and land a Job in mouci.wn. Miirio: .cliuJoicJ rr.\ irat:e them ii'tpatu." Hianuum. Tlie sluchn . . . John BOJEIS lacra Ihe ramcr,u ; m i.^c<t a ijoyrl pcibhcity gtunnick by -TV camern-s this Ume—:or the j not b u>ins ft couple of Hedy La- firn rime .since 1&-13. He'.s doinsi a : rnarr's wedci;n? rings for his nose. -.e'll apent H wrek Imng anil f va -' opeiiP 1 :! Ihe king of clubs. Dc- wurkii'.K with a FMiirth tauter "to i clar w niffed In dummy, cashed the ifive htm a?i honest portrayal." | ac€ ol diamonds, und ruffed a dla- .SLUTKi* V\' j mond in his hand. He next rulfed •jiiuuio is wearing two j a «cotid club In dummy. Rot lo 1 itis. hand with ihe ace of spades, and ruffed a third club in dummy. He then led another diamond ironi dummy. East (Lt.-CoJ. J. T. HORIZONTAL. 3 Anger 4 Yes (Sp.j 5 Dress eclgefi 6 Make a lace edging 7 Black 8 Unusual 9 Right line hi,s nixstrii.s to j iUre in F,,x"s "Viv a. | The Some say our strategic frontier lirs alotiR an island clMin. i»r on a ri;fi j b.iuk. I .say nur strft- trcic fronlier llrr wheie at^icssion threatens lib- eny.— Wmren Austin. U. S. delegate to UN, * • * As nf n-tw. we have defeated the efforts to srxiah/e nu-ciiniie, — Mr. Elmer L. Henderson, re- luuiR |iic-.-;(iris|. A. M. A. • • « Our ^iirau^t weakne>s osi the lack of mixU- ca! officers \\iio are psycliohipically prepared, phy- sonall.N' tOLiehened, proles-sionally capable and suf- fi«"U-iit;y a\kare of ihe m;hraiy asjjecl of any K'vm lampaign.-capt, Ei.^ene H. Hcrins, U. S 3-m:init iSna-der I elos rip: 1031.=;. Kc^t fNlnlcrs in llir S,ui l-'.Ttuvn- iJn vallry 5,iy ihni .1 ir.i. J home valued al $10,500 Ins hrcn rrglslcrtd recriilly by ncu u\v ru>rs Veronica l/ikc anrt Anilrr rlf I'uth. WIIOSi: OM>? F,yopopping line from '''I iin- A:M- u«. «oiiic when Hiunphtvx H.t^.n-t s;V.5 to K'ith;irtno Hepburn; "I rtin't sorry for you no n ceutly quit HolIy\\oiKl. is m ^ iioir.e Ivxspiiai 5iif t'cinig Lrom .1 iir : "m;!., breakdown . . , J:\ne Wither.^^ to iMtiie out ol re tn omen; ;i - ; 11,-- hfAci oi un hour vititM sh>>w i >- i - iJt'.s front oUU'C. rlik-k in ihr luioi telln consody. Kins <'r<tsh> (Jiu'sn't hnvr Ln «or- r> any mure .ihoul lii<s vprig (iaiy [»!;•*> ins •'* r<> ' r in "f'arnmis" with ' liim. I'hc v ritrrs nssi^nril trt tailor | A t f nr (i .1 ry thai v> ould nice I ' Hint's approval ucnt o\rr!>Oiiril antl iinvv tlie roie is (Itemed ion important ami hit for Gary to play- \ r HoJiy\\ocxl dept: ] f.n ing dropped 54 i.rot quarter of 51. Git'en-evfxi doll , Cannen Miranda 5 J r uujhl to change •. . . The Holl\wood j reopen Jo.'y *. i* • 11 VORTTI A 10G3 2 V 10962 4 A 1065.1 A None EAST 454 V 54 4KQJ94 WEST A KQJ9 V K 8 482 * AKQ53 SODTIf (D> * AS T V AQ J 73 1064 South Weat Double Doubl* N'orth 4 V Pass Pas* Pass Opening lead— J> K Kwt Pass Pass siid \\iil not be MI urnl i=; remvrd from :i 'ii.»: thr cnterliiin- : !.- ::<'I'dt'd - , Chirk Willis, o! Rome. G.i.J cafuxllj; plfly- 't :< r .1 h.Mf a:>e ;uui curl-s , ori ihe kine oi rtirtinonfi.s. hoping "The Lone 1,6 Depicted dog 13 Feminine appellation 14 Gaslropod mollusk 15 Pastry 16 Engina 18 Insect egg 19''Coyote Stale'i 1Gcrainl , s 20 Tec in Arthurian 27 Elapsed JJSSSr- »%£.» (ab.) ,,10 Charged alom ' I hmiLh would tliinlt it wa.% safe tot l r .- a pir-.rij jia^ft." I rutl lO'A- I Surprise of Hie year: Fr.v,.s S;-! J>. w INmelc> mother ha* oycnert j This was a (me play, but our I nr.tra and Shelly Winters twin.: .T;, ;l rfom] , shop m p omon ,. ... Brooklyn boy didn't fall for it. He I AUiiise nun tiastoti act or. inr 5 r: , MOM ,.> r ,,jiu c Donald O'Connor! ruffed wiln the ace ot hearti. shut-! o; Moei DAIUIV Vs. il-o:i x,: ., .,,,. .,..„.,..,,, m ., u ,,. . . i", t \=lcn !ni? We*! out. We.n lliouglitfully' - iM> sie hi'.irird t«i: (i-'-arrlrd tl:p Kin^ o' spaflc.e ; ia lour ol cafes as »i Declarer tiexl led his !a.« chib| einr.p.i: Vi:i'.-^. by 'a pals IIP .s hai>ivy t., CBS TV contract hwh j iolk UI4 ruf f«d with diinuiij-'» liut I 25 Daybreak (coinb. form) 27 Egj-ptian month 29 Great Lake 32 Also 33 Filth 34 Pace 36 Oriental coin 3 7 Rip 38 Final passage in music 39 Behold! 40 Article' 41 It noted for its gameness 43 Deep hole 46 Groove 48 Tht gods 50 N f ew (comb. form) 52 Highways MInsane 55 Containers 57 Muse of poetry 59 Makes melodious 60 Repulse VERTICAL 1 Little demo S Incuriloo 20 Social insect 22 Obnoxious plant 24 Trying experience 48 Palrri 4!) Falsf) 51 Sera? 53 Onas! c 54 Ca sen fml 28 (Jra/ted (her.) 46 Roaj (ab '' S« Angered 47Emp/°>' eI ! <i ;«n r . / K \ exposure 31 Volcano in Science (ab.) Exclamation Sicily 24 Prepos.t.on « f surprise 35 Support 3f! F'eline 41 Quechuan Indian 42 Chair 44 Press 58 Fren ch Island > i

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