The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 23, 1951 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, July 23, 1951
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

PAGE SIX BL7THEVILLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS MONDAY, JULY 23, 1951 "•HE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWI THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HAINES, Publisher HARRY A. HAINES, Assistant Publisher A. A, FREDRICKSON, Ertlior PACL D. HUMAN. Advertising Manager Sol« National Advertising Representatives: Wall»c* Wilmer Co.. New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. Entered «s second class matter at the post- office at Blytheville, Arkansas, under act o! Congress, October 9, 1917. Member of The Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the city of BlyihcvlUe or any suburban town -where carrier service Is main' talnld. 25c per week. By mall, within a radius of 50 miles, 85,00 per year. {250 for six months. 51.25 for three months: by mail outfide 50 mile zone, J12.50 per year payable In advance. Meditations But when he saw Jesus afar off, he ran anil worshipper! him.—Mark 5:6. * • • Our religion Is not Christianity so much a« Christ, Our gospel is the knowledge, not of a system, but the saving of knowledge or > personal Saviour.—Augliey. Barbs The good man who Is hard to keep down at least has lots o( company. Look at the weeds in your gardenl • * • When only 50 per cent of the voters vote H teaves only 100 per cent of the folks lo hick when something KO« wrong. 4 * * U a sai'.ir really has a ?irl In every port, maybe that's why he likes lo spend most of his time out at sea. • * • A judge sayi the truck driver could five the rect of m some food advice about'drlvln?. And he dotsi • • ' : • » * A California'man of 78 married a woman of 76. Bo. they finally found a place to live, eh? «d the «irt«nt to which th« R«d» controlled the Kaesonjf scene. What was most Important was not that they were slopped—though we had every reason to want them in Kaesonjr. What mattered above all was that the Communists were in position to exercise interference, and did exercise It. We should never have allowed matters to reach that stage. But since they did, General Uulgway's firm corrective demands were wholly'in order. Related as they were, v. fc .Tiny perhaps have achieved some prupngamla come-li.'irk from the fact that the Communists bowed to them almost unreservedly, Sad, But Necessary The United Stales has admitted it was indulging in a "tit for tat" maneuver when it ordered Hungary to withdraw two of its diplomats from Washington, Hungary had just insisted that WE recall two Americans from our legation in Budapest. Since our legation staff there- far ouliHimucrs the Hungarian diplomatic crew in Washington, we are the gainers from this exchange of moves. It is sad that we must resort to this small hoy's game, in the name of international diplomacy. But necessary. Views of Others We Learn the Hard Way: • 'Never Trust a Communist' The crisis which interrupted the Korean truce talks Indicates that we Americans are still slow to giasp the workings of the Communist mind. The postwar years should have taught us that with- the Reds you can take nothing for granted. You must assume they will take advantage of every loophole, for both strategic and propaganda purposes. You must anticipate them by spelling out arrangements to the last detail. This we did not do at Kaesong. In our eagerness to assure that cease-fire negotiations were well launched, to let no minor difficulty stand in the way, we leaned over backwards to accommodate our Communist opponents. Among Communists such behavior does not inspire reciprocal gond faith. It is taken as an invitation to abuse. We assumed at that start that Kae- song would be treated as neutral territory .though we kne,w Red soldiers were dug in close to the city. That, tog- ready assumption was onr first error. When the first United Nations helicopter set down at Kaesong, it was instantly apparent the area was occupied by armed Communist troops moved in from the north. A quic klook about established that the entire atmosphere was designed to convey the impression that we came to the talks as defeated forces seeking surrender. Our advance mission, distracted by the commendable desire to get the talks going for certain, failed ,to realize the harm in this situation. The moment they saw the first Communist pun, they should have declared there could be no talks unless absolutely equal status prevailed among the negotiators in a neutral setting free of arms. Without prompt satisfaction on this point, they should have piled into their helicopter and spun hack to their UN base at Munsan. That is language the Reds understand. Eventually, we had to lake that kind of a stand. But meantime the Communists gained substantial propaganda value from their domination of the truce- talk scene. And we allowed ourselves to be pushed to the point of humiliation l>y Red refusal to pass a group of UN" newsmen traveling in convoy toward Kae- song. Some analysts blame the press for the ensuing breakdown of negotiations. They say the reporters' uprising over being barred, was nn unwise and unfair intrusion into a situation otherwise proceeding hopefully. But the real issue was equal status on neutral ground—nothing else. The correspondents' troubles merely illustrat- 'Unfair Trade' Laws And the Consumer Attorney General McGrath has announced l widespread criminal prosecution of, producers, wholesale distributor! or retailers who use cc*r- cion or pressure to prevent-Tree price compatltlon in their product*. His action comes as * result _ol the May decision of the unl.ted States Supreme Court which ruled "out the so-called "fair trade" laws through which retailers were required to sell at not less than a minimum price fixed by-the manufacturer—unless they had signed a valid contract to that effect. ' The decision affected "fair trade" laws In 45 etp.tes but so far there has been no legal determination at the federal level of whether its Implications could affect such state laws as ths Arkansai Liquor Control Act, under which prices may be fixed at various levels, or the 1951 cigarette statute under which consumers who used to be able to buy castrettee for as low as 19 cents a pack must now pay 23 cents. There has been one effort to have the liquor prlce-llxlng law thrown out by the staU Supreme Court. But in a decision handed down on May 22, 1950, the justices ruled 4-2 in [avor of the law, with Chief Justice GriilLn Smith and Justice FA F. McFaddin dissenting. There has been talk of a similar taxpayers' suit against the cigarette prlce-Ilxing law but so for nothing has been filed. The Prohibition Repeal amendment gave the states broad powers to control the liquor traffic and It might easily be irgued In any federal suit, of course, that prlce-flxin? Is one ot them. But there has. been no federal precedent for such a statute on cigarette*, and In any event it seems to ui that in Us May decision the federal high court—white ruling only on manufactured products in interstate commerce—still handed down the Implied opinion that price fixing is not in the Interests of ths consumer. * • • Fair Trades laws are designed to prevent Injury to business—and thus theoretically to tho whole community—by eliminating cut-throat competition. Actually, as even that organ of buslne.ss. the Wall Street Journal, hns pointed out, they usually result .simply in hlphcr prices for the consumer. And in any Interpretation, they are a clear violation of the concept of free compe- titinn on which this nation's economy is es- talilishcri. This strikes us as a highly appropriate time for federal taxpayer.?' suKs acainst both these Arkansas price-fixing statutes with the idea in mind of carrying thi'm forward, if necessary, tn the United Slates Supreme Court- Since it has Tilrr.-uly held that manufacturers cannot conspire tn force prices up to a certain tevel, It might well rule now lint legislators have no right force (hrm up by law. —ARKANSAS GAZETTE SO THEY SAY The Silent Partner once over tightly- B) A A. FredrkksoD Down in Georgia, it seems, they've been casUng relieved side glancei at the Wonder State and saying "Thank God IT Arkansas." But before you start reeling so almighty pleased with your native state, Ivf me explain why (he Peach state Is happy about the existence of Arkansas. My explanation comes in a •oundabout way. Sort or a double play from Ine Atlanta Constitution (the newspaper, not a document! a Jilytheville Jawypr to me. Osrar Fencller- came senotinz into The DOCTOR SAYS By EllWl.V P. JORDAN. M.D. Written for NKA Service There is perhaps no better way to diisriifs Parkinson's tils ease briefly ' \ n than to try to answer Mrs. W. D. K.'s questions. She says: "What caVscs it? 15 there a cure? How rinrs ii effect someone? What are the fir,"! sympiomr,?" This 15, a chronic disease of the nervous svslem which is also called shaking palsy or paralysis agitans. The sent of Dae difficulty is in a small area of the brain, but in most cfi*.rr- the exact cause 1$ poorly understood. It seems usually to be connected with the a inning pvocess, possibly hardening of trie arteries, and 'is more common in men than women. rh<? newsroom the other day in his best ambulance-pursuit gait and wavcrt a clipping imcier my no*e. Alter ihe u^ual exchange on how lie would like to have the easy life of A jiewspapnrrnan and how I'd. like to s'A'flp it (or a lawyer's bank account, he deposited the clipping on my heel-printed cir.-k. It was a column knocfcpri out bv Jack Tarver, assistant to the publisher of (he Constitution. Entitled 'Thank God for Arkansas." this item ha* ;o do with tie'* industry the Southland and Georgia's j low standing in that field I Here's where the thankfulness comes in. oeorqla is ne?;t to ths bottom of the- list of 13 Southern KtfUfs. Who's the cellar-dweller? Thank God for you -know- who. Quoting Manufacturers Record. Mr. Tarvrr unrolls for his readers a List of construction contract totals for the first six months of this year. Texas lops the list, with a total of 3672.627,000. The figures drop off gradually until they ?et, riown to 8100.416,000 for Gaw'ja. But keeping the Peach State's back off the cold, cold ground is "thank-God" However, there soother form Peter Ed ton's Washington Column —Congress Missing Chance to Save Money Via Firm Price Controls WASHINGTON (NEAt — If any responsible businessman were to walk into*Sny congressman'.* office and sfiy "Look, Chum! Here's how you can save three to five billion dollars for the government, easy!" the congressman would probably listen. If h& didn't he'd be derelict. Congress has the opportunity to cut government, spending that piuch buy S-19 billion worth of armi In terms of today's dollars. Price Controls Important Economic Stabilization Director Eric Johnston says, however, that If the existing prlc« control* and rollbacks are not continued in full force during the coming 12 months, the cost of these defense items will ri-e from $3 to S5 billion. That in the coming! would make the cost of this year's year. But it's ' defense, purchases from $52 to *54 1 billion. Or. saying it the other way, The 549 billion to be spent will buy It up. The opportuni- : only - 44 b i V ) !on to |46 billion worth ly to make saving of national defense. So the answer to this little prob- ficiency appropriation*, to pay for tho added, Inflationary costs of defense items, later on. K*Mntlal Savings ThU wvlng in estimated defense expenditure* during tha coming year U only a part of the savings that can be made by adequate price controls. A $3 billion to $5 billiot saving on actual expenditures of S4E billion SB aix to ten per cent saving The ~ cntir« military budget now before Congress trails for authorize! spending nf over $60 billion, plus another 16 billion for foreign mllltar aid. A six to ten per cent savin- ihroueh passaee i lem is simple. Congress could save on this entire amount would ->f a toueh price- •• the taxpayers from~S3 billion to $5 | reducing the cost of defense by $ control bill exten- \ billion merely by continuing the to $10 billion. Peter Edson si on, complete price controls and rollback author- Rith 'rollbacks. ' ity now In effect. ' ity now In effect. The arithmetic! In all the hullabaloo over ext«n! sion nf economic controls which ex- >f the thing is fairly simple. Defense Secretary George 'Mar-i pired hall told Coneress recently that much he $35 billion appropriated for mil- 1 beef. on June 30, altogether too attention has been paid to Price stabilization Director lary expenses test year wns buying; Michael V. DtSalle's three proposed 529 billion worth of supplies.! rollbacks on meat prices are what. mlv they wrre priced on July 1. 1950 lire-.v nil the fire. The resulting heat This was just after the Korean war : turned on Congress Is whn 1 , threat- jroke out The $1 billion a year difference , costs was due to inflation. B?- cnnse there were no pricfi controls effect clurine the last half of 1050, prices soared. And the cost of national -defense went up 20 per rent. Or, say in e It another way— the United States government snt less national defense for the same number of dollars, at their inflated value. If the price controls finally put ens to weaken all price cdtitrols for the corning year. What is overlooked in all this excitement over beef prices is that roljb;icks were also ordered on a number ot manufactured items, KUlinc these rollbacks along with the beef rollbacks is what acids al! these billions to the cost of national defense. As indicated at the breinnlnff. Congress has no easier way to save the taxpayers important money vhich results from encephalitis or nf lamination of the brain, anrl his tcnd^ to occur about as often n women as In men and at earlier .ges. It is not accurate to ifteak of a ure for Parkinson's riisense though here are several drugs which often greatly relieve the symptoms. Mrs. !3. a&keci for their namrs and whe- her thnv could be obtained in any drugstore or only by prescription. They are potent substances and :oo much can be harmful; they should not be taken except on prescription. Surgery of various kinds has 3lso been tried and may yet ead to ?. cure, but for the present these methods should be considered as still in the experimental or trial stage. Mrs. K's final two questions can be discussed together. The usual first sign of Parkinsons disease is a shaking OT trembling of one hand which is present when the hand is at rest fjnd disappears when it is put- into motion. The hand often feels a little stiff and its muscular strength is lessened. There is no pain and the symptoms get worse only verv slowly. THINKING NOT HARMED , Although the source of the trouble is in the brain the thinking processes are not harmed and even after years about the only thing which happens is some slowing of mental reactions. j Arkansas with an unimpressive, 533,345,000. A There's a (ouch of irony in this • list. Arkansans have always" found some meager consolation in official listings that dwell on per capita income, schools and similar statistical items. Standing next to the last on^ such lists, Arkansas gave thanks for the presence in Dixie of Mississippi, the one state that kept this one from wallowing in the statistical 'bilges, Mississippi, when it come* to construction contract totals for first-half 1951, is by no means soaring In rarifiert air but it is a notch above Georgia and two rungs up from Arkansas. Don't ask me; Why is all this? I've been around These are possible savings (o the government nlone. When Economic Many people who have developed Stabilizer Johnston started figuring the costs of Inadequate price control and rollback authority on the consumer, the figures went even higher. If no rollbacks are allowed on manufactured goods purchased by consumer*, prices will rise from 54 j billion to $6 billion. ' If no rollbacks are permitted on foods and soft goods purchased by consumers, prices will rise from SB to *7 billion. If the resulting increased overhead costs to business have to be passer! on In further allowable price increases, the costs to consumers will be another J2 billion. What this adds up to is from S12 1 billion to $15 billion. Add on defense Inflationary costs and the total Is J15 to $20 billion. These inflationary increases will this nervous ' condition have been able to live with u without too much difficulty. True, they should avoid fatigue and too strenuous physical activity, hut with proper care trfey are generally able to continue their occupations or hobbies for a lone, long time. 75 Years Ago In BlytheYtlle — Maxlne Prid. danenter of Mr. and Mrs Max B. Reid, has return- rti from Henderson. Tenn., where into effect In January 1951 and ht-j than by giving the government full er were kept on the books, the as-^ authority to freeze the prices of de- sxsmptlnn is tb-a(. the estimated 549 j feme items. If Congress does not billion to be spent on national dp-; errant this authority, the only al- | fense in the next 12 months would 1 ternaiive will be to pass huge de- -President's budget. he spent five weeks with randmother. Mrs. A. J. Reid. Mrs. Frank M. Dulancy and daughter. Margaret, and MI IT. Frank, have returned from Hardy, Ark, a vacation in Sam Mathls of Columbia. Me. U . . . ninre than wipe nut the gum of aH, thft houscguest o! Miss Mary Alice tax increases and nil economics which I n Congress will be able to make in the IN HOLLYWOOD Bn ERSKINE JOHNSON \r.\ Staff Correspondent Taylor and her parents, Dr. Mrs. H. A. Taylor. and If you're in the center of the table, you get a dr.^ert spoon »o eat soup with. If you're at the end, you rp likriy to pirk up any thing. — Alonzo Fields, White House aide, on lack of presidential He i Son. Paul H. Douglas. D, lll-> Is not only a great debater but. on Mondays. Wednesdays and FridAy?, also a great liberal. —Sen. Matthew M. Ncely iD.. \V.. VtO, A • * * Isn't It wnncifrful to live in a "country where even the president ran say what he thinks?— Bing Crosby. B ft • I am concerned still that we car. spend our- 5elvc-s Into i dlmntp that will be whet Stalin wants. - . . H you do you *'ill wreck America. — Louis Johnson, ex- secretary of Defense. * * # They Inld u~ u • Korean uar> would be a banana war. We ihonclit it would be all over in two weeks —that the bit. nad Commies would (Ice at the sigh* of an Amcncan uniform.— Ll. Harry C. Powers, Tucson, Arizona. HOLLYWOOD Ryan shouldn't have tokl mr rhcif \ al! humbug flim-flam nnri -:^'\i- . lysook about Hollywood .-inr.- ''• neine a bunrh o> avcrase ril 12^1*,,%' who mow their Inwns, dawdle <\r]- d'i(*s nn their It HE-TO and wn".-;f- up t 1 \ r ry m n rn i n g s.ii i 2111 g • " I'm ,=.o wholesome/' 1 haven't been so ^sUmno;! s;rxr dad told me that Sint'i C'.au.- \v,i5 rjvilly yrm-'snow-who. '"It's the bunk,' Rrowlrd Bob "Artor's aren't, like other prcm!r"i Here I had bee a t Vun k i;'- z Hint Vic Mnuire, Eirnl Fiynn and Fr;<nk Smaira were typical American^, u.s 'filk.sy as Lum and .\bner, :v ;:n- cvunphcattKl anrl bluf-oerry-p:* 1 r.--r- mal as Jusi Plain Bill and r,v:r? a=, hr m c ,s pu n a,s Abe Lin o n 1 n. And Ihat 1-nna Turner. Avi i Gardner anil Betty Gralilr urrp Just 4-H girls at lirnrt. with ,1 vt-ri fnr nmnlne tip chinl?. drapes, whipping up rule upron* cut of f Iciir s.irk* and read)In* right unrlrr \ r.irkliru hen for n, warm re*. Ye?, you get to believing n s!'er the R10*,h prrs*. agent has pi:iT.fi : to annrunce: ' '.\'\ m e irat a ereat ^ncle en G'L.-;r;ai GUmorp,-\n'A and Rnnalri 5nm;c- , Jaws. They've ?iven up nizi'^ cl ; i>, Yes. mdvfoy. It's intprfcrmB GloTi.i's P T. A, niectir.es Ronald', wnod carvins. "That Gloria's a ro-il honu She'd rather make a ba'c.i d [•irUto fish and cnn her o-.\n n<-y than sign an autrii.-r.ipri lime/' FOLLOW THE MF.SU Tlion yru (hp throuch th ni a E; a 7iup,> a nd s* 1 ** P.I t Nr.ii ine up baucr Tor lin>h-|ii, dahlias Aiiri Liz Taylor Iini.<!i1nc up : a patch-work r,i:'.l*.. : Anrt H\s all you c.in tin lo r?- ^tr.l^rf yourself frrm iu^liin^ nut freshly-chnrnrfl hiittrr from Hrdy La in it rr and her new groom, Tert SUuffcr- John.="n wasn't, k'tinp hi5 illu- ."oni go smash without an argument. Hadn't I rr,id somewhere 'hat Bno Ryan was a reuular all-American boy wvh .1 fn^te for peersucker, h^-^lnll : ^mr>. family pictures and i churr'n foci^ls Ann that, hp'rl rather fix a leaky | ir^if nmimri the hnu<e or water p* 1 - j ,tLini3,=. Jhar pl.iy ;he zame ot Ex-i i jnnrt-The-Chrnt. with Claire Trevor | :n tho.-n ryr-pnppinz billboTird.i for g "The Brrst ol the Badmcn?" Rn'ti yawned- : . 'Sure. I'm a pretty (iiiiet-Iivins j:i;y," be 5a;ri. "I've never been wrrrh n n:rkel when it comes to cl; = hi!'.K out ihe profile boy 5tuff/' 1 Thry hiue to makr it up lor j ir,P. Pn'- thai dnr.^n't mean that- I m [ • no:nv'l anrl wliolp^omr and aver-! SIT IIOLLYUOOI) PAR^ , , . . , ., , dummv's last rtiimond. Now dectar- had a brief vision of a possible grand er got ; (o d;]mmy with a dub to dis- slam - | card a hcatt on tbe established j»ck To find out, South bid fnur nn- > O f diamond^- Tbis accomplished, trump—using t*v Black'.voo;! Cr.:-, [ :=n;;f,h cr/.:!rf chcrrfully give up one vrntion. North's response of five | heart (rick lo the enemy, diamonds showed Ihat bp hrld exactly nne ace. i As most player? know, a respnnse of five rlubs shows nn ace. five diamonds; shows on? are. j five hearts shows two ace. 1 ;, and so on.) » here barely long enough to take out my first papers. Mr, Tarver isn't hazarding any guesses about his stat« and instead suggests "an Intelligent, nonpoUtical effort to analyze the problem" and come up with a buEiness-Iuring .solution. I am reasonably certain that one of the items choking off imminent industrial prosperity for Arkansas is its archaic tax structure, which appears to have been set up as an afterthought by someone not particularly gocti nt afteithinking. . On finding that, under state )aw/M assessmenta can be made up to 50 •• per cc.nl of valuation and comparing this with mill rates In existence, a. manufacturer cannot be greatly blamed lor crossing Arkansas off his iist. Even if he becomes convinced, that assessment? actually run closer to seven or eipht per cent, there is utj Assurance for him that the 50 per cent figure will never be invoked- An out-state businessman also has the risrht to be leary about locating In the state that has trouble, money wise, maintaining full- length school terms. And back we go to a tax system that heaps the . emphasis on state aid rather than local taxation based on a practical risse-vment set-up. This is just one impediment, but it and any others need to be dusted off and examined clcsely. When it comes U> industry, Arkansas 1 apparently has a penetrating case of B.O. that's scaring off ne^y. faces in the industrial stag line. ,, Mr. Tarver said of Georgia: "We ' can't fro along forever looking at Arkansas and consoling ourselves that the situation could be worse." Shed a tear, Mr. Tarver. for the Razorback Realm, which cnnnot- even rnise. manufacture or import consolation much less find it In a downward glance. The response tolri South (hat lie had tn lose one trick tn an ace. NORTH {!»> 4 K 107 V 83 * AKJ85 Y JACOB' ON BRIDGE t'.i OSVVAU) .lACOBV Written for NKA Service Make a Jump Bid With Strong Suit WEST A63 » AJH4 3 10!« EAST Nartk 1 « 3 A VQ9S2 » Q10S7 4-842 SOUTH A A« J984 VK 10 • 82 West Pass Pass Pass Pass N-S vul. Kui Smith Past 2 * Pas» 4N.T. Pass B A Pass Opening lead—+J Huge Edifice Answer to Previous Puzzle HORIZONTAL 1,6 Depicted famous cathedral 11 Luggage bearer 12 Seem : 's 14 Fortune 15 Corridor 17 Beverage made with malt 18 Any 19 Object Hpnre he ccnter.rted hinifell wl!h ,=]nall slam- Even this took careful West nppnrd the jack of chihs. anrl 1 South won in his nwn hand with Smith's hirtrlmi will iiHrrcst those | Ihe acr. TTir nnly problem was to tv]-,o have hrarrt 'a:\ Immerllate limit ihr lo.<< la hearts to one inrk. ii:mp ISM- out must show a fit in I Tins could be done i( one lone dia- thr o}^riirr.> 5u;t " Thi<i Is not really | niond could be brniight In; otherwise it is ivifrrtiy proper to make n iump bid with a irry stro-ig suit ot voui ii\\:;; or with silrh great crnr.nl stn-;i v lh that the iinal bid m.i\ Sir in r;c.-triinip. rn t<id,iy< hr.nd Einilh's spades -no i->->d oiioiuh Inr a Jump bid. 'ven th'-\i\:h support iru vis !-irV;inc :cd t would be possible to lead a heart from dummy In the hope that East had the ace. Fortunately for Soulh the rtla- niond.s were not too badly divided. Declarer first drew (wo routine of .rumps then cashed the top dia- i .,., 'ciiaiii.m.l.'ii mends and ruffed a diamond. He re- \Vlien North promptly J entered (tummy a-iln a trump to ruff I South was sure he \ another diamond. to borrow a cap of sugar anrt some wanted to be in a small slr-m and ; This cleared th« iu!t .setting up| 21 Tropical plant Jig"' 22 Rend 24 It was designed by Sir Christopher 26 Therefore 27 Kc-lp.> 28 To (prefix) 29 Accomplish 30 Note of Guide's scale 31 Delirium tremens (ab.) 32 Singing voice 34 Guide 37 Coconut fiber 38 Rim 39 Thoron (symbol) 40Tr?nch . diggers 16 Diminutive ol Albert 47 Peculiar 19 Dress fabric oOHail! 51 Disturbed 53 Makes amends 55 Approaches 56 Birds'Uome« VERTICAL 1 Karlier 2 Wile 3 Pronoun 4 Close 5 Group of three voices 6 Wan 7 Mimics i 8 Higher * 9 Meadow 10 Seasoned 11 Coat with metal 13 Checks 23 Tropical 42Seed vess:l5 ! rodent 43 Mixed type 25 Made a tumult 44 Enthusiastic-' ardor / 45 Network ; 48 Expire 50 Insect 52 Note of scalfc 54 Bone

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free