The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 28, 1951 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 28, 1951
Page 2
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PAGE FOUm THB BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO . H IV HAJNES. . Publisher HARRY A HAINES. Assistant Publisher A. A FREDfilCKSON. Editor PAUL D. HUMAN. Advertising Malinger BLYTHKYHLLg, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Sole National Advertising Representatives' Wallace Winner Co.. New York, Chicago. Detroit Atlanta, Memphis. Entered as second class matter at the post- oflice at Blylheville. Arkansas, under act ol Contress, October 9. 1911 Member of Tli« Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the city ot Blyihevillc or any suburban town where carrier service Is maintained. 2Sc per week By mail, rlthiii a radius of 50 miles 8500 per y«ar. $250 lor six months, U 25 (or iliree months; bj mail outside 50 mile zone. J12.50 per year payable in advance. Meditations Who are kept Ijy Ihe poivcr of C,m\ through f»ilh unto vOvjilion ready In he revpaleri In Ihe Us! lime.—I 1'eler 1 :J. • « » An active faith can give thanks (or a promise even though it be not yet performed, knowing that Cod's bonds are as soori as read)' money. —Matthew Henry. Barbs Any car can run up bills on high. • * • A C'biMjro po«f married a s lrl debitor. We hope he'll •( k-=-i a .-."isnic tr.r r;!:si<:! « » • A doctor says health depends more on (he nutritional value of what you eat than on the total amount. Our gppellt* doesn't seem lo agree. » • • »om« iH-fiple, ia mi.jrht for all they're worth, me* only f\g t [t. • * * , The wife of . theatrical producer lost » valuable necklace. There 1 ! a for friend husband to create a scene. ff West Is Wise, It"Won't Try to Boycott Iran's Oil At some earlier sUge, it might have been possible to settle the Aiifflo-Iraninn Oil dispute in R way satisfactory to both •Wee. But \V. Averel! Harrirmn, Presi- . dent TrumR'ii's special envoy to TeJienin, fc learning that kind of settlement ia no longer likely. The Iranians have Indeed agreed to resume talks with the British, but only on the understanding there will be no back-down on nati'onalizinjr. the An^lo- Iranian Oil Co. Ill will njfainst Britain riina so deep that Iran is almost prepared to risk economic suicide to oust the eum- - pany. The atmosphere U genuinely hysler- e«l. Modernta men are prisoners of the nation's anti-British extremists. Hciison has little chance against the emotional tide. Some American correspondents there feel the British don't realize how prim Utefr prospects are. The time has passed when the Iranians \yonld listen to better money offers for their oil, or anything similar. They don't even want U. S. economic aid if the price is yielding to Britain. The only question now is this: What e«n b« salvaged, if anytliitig-, from a situation governed by Iran's immovable Insistence on nationalizing its oil? The Iranians themselves have almn- rfoned their original hopes that Krilish technicians would stay and work for a national oil company. Tin's moans that, barring the unfoi-sccn, all British contact with Iranian production will end. Where, then, will the Iranians find the men to produce the oil? Given enough time—several years -they undoubtedly can develop (heir own'tech- nicians. But it is difficult to imagine they will be able to maintain high level output in the meantime, unless ih ( >y should accept help from Russia or it's satellites. The Iranian leaders certainly recognize the risk of letting the bars'down to the Russians in any way. But oil is the chief support of the Iranian economy, and in desperation the Iranian government might take Russian aid in preference to suicide. In the light of this outlook, the British might have some sober second thoughts about denying all technical aid to Ivan. N'o matter how it is produced, there remains the quest i'-n of whore the oil will be sold. Up to now the West has provided the principal market, with Europe taking most. The Iranians do not believe these countries will boycott their oil. Indeed, they arc convinced that evon if they wished to d t , so, they would be • compelled uHiwaUly by world conditions to buy It anyway. The West i* no longer as gloomy at It originally was over possible loss of Jranian supplies. It has decided ampls stocks of crude oil are available lo rnaka up any deficiency, and that reserve refinery capacity can be brought into play. If Iranian output falls off, the West will have no choice but to take up the slack elsewhere. The matter of a boycott of all Iranian oil is something else. iVho would be served? The West surely can use the oil. Reliance on other .sources simply cuts down the safe margin of valuable reserves— a critical factor in war. And if we don't take il, the Communists may, even if it requires many years to .build the facilities lo get it out of Iran. What it comes to, in other words, is how far we wish to peilalize Iran for what we may regard as uiifar, irrational behavior in violation of international law. We must be on guard not to penalize ourselves and the whole cause of fret'dom. Even as You and I We must all be a little patient with Hurry Truman these days, especially if we hour reports that lie's getting behind in his work. Mnrjfaret's hack from Europe, you know, nnd like any dutiful father, the President ig apemling most of his time listening to the story of her trip. Views of Others Realistic View Of Spain's Role It 1« difficult to undenUnd the objection* at Franc* and Great Britain to a military agreement between tha United States and Spain. In America objection* to such an agreement ire usually ba»ed upon a dislike o< tht Franco political Ideology. The British and French, much more sophisticated In their thinking In diplomatic matters, say simply that they fear that any aid we extend lo Spain will be subtracted from the aid we give them. They even expresn the fear that we are planning to abandon all of E\irop« except Spain, In event of'an attack by Russia, and stand at the Pyrenees. Abandoning all or Europe except Spain would be discarding our whole objective In all we have done In the Marshal! plan and other aid already extended. There would be little point in standing at the Pyrenees, once the remainder ol Europe were lost. But Spain occupies a geographic position that i> vital to [he. defense of Europe, including France and OreSfBiltain. This was demonstrated during world War n. Spnln gave Germany token support at one time. But, without Spain's co-opcratlon, our very effective campaigns in .Africa. Italy and Southern Europe would have been Impossible. President Roosevelt was openly emphatic In saying so. If the French and British protesters arc thinking primarily of our aid ns a support of their domestic economics, without regard to defense against Russia, then there is logic In their objections to our support of Spain. If they are thinking realistically in terms of defense of sll of Europe against Russia, then it is difficult to see any basis for their objections, it is Just possible that. In am negotiations for Spanish co-operation, Secretary of state Acheron Is hinting that Britain nnd France might speed up their own co-operation in' return for the aid W8 have extended them. —DALLAS MORNING NEWS Hargraves Obviously Is Man of Wisdom Wil.'lnm T. Hnrsravcs has won a J45'.>.000 inheritance alter a 24-yrar legal fight. He is a MS-a-wceli restaurant cashier in Chicago, He explains; "I'm 8 oins tr, keep workiiiR as usual until I lind out ho\y much of the money my lawyers and the govmiinrnt g<!l." Mr. Hargraves may never have rk'hcs, but obviously he hns wisdom. —ATLANTA JOURNAL SO THEY SAY Chemists . . . are seldom rebels. iPlnsiests fuel by nature politically radical. Engineers . . . try to accommodate themselves to tMrir surroundings. IJr. Hi. luuij L. Meier, former secretary Federation of American Scieim^t.s. * * * t The men who now head our defense establishment have the best military brains In the world and we should rely on their juriRtneiit tn map- plus the military policy of our nation.—Sen. Emo.,1 W. McFarinnd iU.. Ari/..''. * • • l>stmy Is knocking at our drnir . . . Knocking loudly »ith a hammer ai'.d sickle.—Fred M. Vinson. Chief Justice. Supreme Court. * * * Aiiinne \vho m;ricrtnkis lo abridge the rifht of any Anifiican to life, liberty or to the pursuit of happiness commits three great wrongs. He wrona.s ihc ^dividual . . . Jus country and . . . belisyv the hopes of mankind. It is for this reason tlia! iR-rseniiiiin ,,f unnmitirj. which is wrong aivywhcu', it wul! , e in America. —President Tru- BIAH. 'What's All This Controls Hullabaloo About?' SATURDAY? JULY 28, •eter fdxon'i Washington Column — Eric Johnston Has the Answers Regarding Price Control Lam WASHINGTON, (NEA)-Econom- c Stabilizer Eric Johnston went buck o school teaching as soon as the louse Committee of the Whole had Inished Its action on the price con- rol bill. On the confeience room had added to the price control renewal legislation were contradictory, unenforceable, and would have the opposite effect from what their sponsors were advocating. One amendment (introduced by able lu-Iiimi niv, ..... . une amendment (Introduced by able behind which he was to stand Rep. Jim Davis of Stone Mountain ^^••^•™ had been placed Ga.l would freeze the American half ' 'dozen in- gredlcats for cith- . economy in a glacier for 120 days, "cfP 4 for the two most important ms of food anrt «nl— on which er a fruit snlaH » 01 I0 °" an<1 -em—on wh er a fruit salad, a tncre could be no controls at „„_ cocktail party, or How could the-country operate a simple problem under such conditions? Mr. John- In arithmetic. ston wanted to know. A quart of milk I Another amendment (introduced In a paper con- i by Representative Poage of Waco miner, four sp-fTex. and, amended by Rep. Albert pics, three b I g : M. Dole or Holton. 'Kans.) would bafcinir nnH,t,L« ,. "g uaranti , e i lir i ftlfon ,.. Mr . j onnston declared. It would provide three things: All raw materials must be Teter £d»on baking potatoes, a ish of potato chips, six eggs, three here, there was an American flag a the corner. Teacher Johnston wns late In nr- ivlng, so the reporters and plmlo- raphers—lo curry'out the school- oom atmosphere still further — oldcd sheets from' the big menio- atlda pads into paper parts and new them at each other. They were ets of course. It was a propitious tart for ii big press conference. When Mr. Johnston finally ar- ived. one of the reporters asked him by no steak? "We couldn't find ny." be snld. He began u'ilh a statement. The 3n.«rew h;<d been asked to protect e United States In time of crisis, istead of that, the AmerJcon people liacl been kicked In the teeth. The amendments which Congress would be included In determining prices. A reasonable profit would be guaranteed on every Item produced. This reasonable profit was defined as a minimum of 85 per cent of the best profit in the 191B-49 three-year period. Making all the calculations necessary to determine these prices, said Mr. Johnston, would add greatly to Mile costs without providing any" tn- in productivity. j Then Mr. Joliruton" went over the ! stock of groceries on the table before him to show how these things i would work. i He held up his ctgarets. Tobacco i was now selling at 19 cents a pound. | which was 81 per cent of parity. Un: dsr this Poage amendment however in ciqaret maker could enter the cost 'tobacco farmer, wouldn't get any of tobacco as 61 cents a pound. The more money. But the processor would be able to Increase his price by 20 per cent or more. Mr. Johnston held up his apples. They were now selling in the east at $1.89.a box. But 200 cars of apples had just been dumped In Yakima. Wash,, because there were no buyers at bO cents a box. The parity price that would have to be charged under the House amendment would have to be (2.89 a box. He held up his potatoes. Present price »1.08 a bushel. Parity price 51.82. He held up the potato chips In figuring what price to charge lor them, the . chip maker would be permltled to jay that the potatoes cost him 11.82. instead of $1,08. Where's Ihe Balance The same for eggs, he said. They were now selling for 49 cejils a dozen, which was 94 per cent of parity. Yet in making mayonnaise or powdered eggs, the processor would be permitted to enter the cost.of his eggs at the party price of 53 cents a dozen. • . And the same for the lemons oranges and grapefruit, in processing for frozen or concentrated juices. Grapefruit, for instance were selling lor S3 cents , box. while parity was »2.0J-near!y four times a.s high. It was inconceivable said Mr 'Johnston, (hat Congress would approve these amendments on final roll-call vote, or In conference with h 6 , S ,l nate ' VEl " was Important that the people knew and understood what the House had done The people had asked for meat and tney had been given amend- once over lightly- BY A. A. Fredrickson I have at hand a wire service story that I am preparing to burn forthwith. The ashes will be distributed over a wide area and I hope to swear any of the office force who saiy it to secrecy. If my wife ever gets hold of tins Item I may be fin:--- ' • Of course I don't know that the m I may be financially finis at an unduly early Papers probably will publish this st nu,,. i me in tiii), way. But s ' ' nevertheless r .shall make an effort. Not being a college man, tails of this item, I don't think [ IK-SITcnn "do'Is give'Vuhc'otd'hteh III risk II. She able to j school try. g I dislike censorship as much as Ihe next newspaperman but I feel obligated to do iliis for (lie good nf mankind. And I mean mankind Womankind hns enough of a head start in this matter. I refer to a dispatch hot from Hie gold fish bow! of fashion. Gay translate the darn thing. Probably any woman am Id. That's *liiil makes It such n dangerous Item. A number of renegade news- The DOCTOR SAYS . Paree. And Paree is bound to be Bay if any of the fashions in (his .lory are being worn there. Prob- "Athlete's foot" is not a of athletes alone nor is it confined - ----- „ ......... to the foot. The same condition is I aljlv '•oiling; in the aisles. also called rin»worm— but it isn't I According to this breathless m\ wised by R worm oor does it often j patch. Jacciues Fa Ill's collect'ioii of appear m the shape of a ring. Her- Barmtnts hns "raised the curtain" haps, then, you ivould rather call on Paris' fall and winter fashions it oy its correct, name of derma- And unless you look close you can't tophytosls-or would you? ! tell iho curlnJn from the fashions Any.vay Ihis disease Is caused by fungi, which aie considered to belong to the plant world. These fungi grow best in the damp and dark. They will last for some time on towels which nre not dry or damp floors. Hence there is more likely to be trouble with them In summer when nore people use golf Iccker rooms and oilier athletic equipment. For the same reason infections nre often spread at other times of the vear in gymnasiums and indoor iwinuning pools, The (ungi no not thrive in the absence of moisture. For this reason If one wants to avoid infection the feet should be kept clean and dry, (he socks and shoes dried and llred frequently, and towels should completely shared. dry and never IN HOLLYWOOD F.nSKIXE JOHNSON .-t Siaf/ Correspondent Bv Kn.SKIXK JOHNSON NKA Staff ('(irrrspomli'nl HOLLYWOOD iNE/M— Guys and Dolls: 'I oelipvp. in nmrmgE- and I'm rMns: pvrrytbiim ( o n, n he il work." Bravo. noUe uoriis frmti Arl-no Dnhl. who's n toll - nir - nr.r - in- nioiirnful-mimlir-rs allow 'husbands. The "Tlirep l.illle Uimls" briin- ly ?nve thrre liltlr reason"- fur ask- iiiK for ;imt KCllini; her rele:iv from MCJI slmrtly after tier hUrMtic m T-rv Barker, "Wtu-u actors lire umior r,int]a-t In tll.'ferpm studios. It's <lr:\t\i on marrmiro. I'd be on hra'ton In Florida mid !.p\- \\ould he in Afnr.l or !cclnn-i It's up to the woman to cot mit of lier ob'.i !;itiotis *n ^lip rrtn bf with lier Ini5b:inri. \\heicver he's sent. / "I liart pshed fur mv irlcav fr.\ m MOM for o i or a I \( : i? \e v y unhappy whpn they vouUin't [?\ mi' pby Tiox^nne in 'Cyninn ' -\tici Ufler 'Three U|!e Word-'.' I '.Miiucd to do nr.l5!cnl?. Bii: It was U^n^lr;.,c I They liiivo J.T.I.- IVm-ll. K.ithrvii Clrayson. Esther Willhms srri .-.thrr st.irj whn h^\e bren thorr ii — ^'r. HO-A niany n;-!-ic;\ls r.m a studio n-.lke, flny)v-A^" He (irew I'p — M:u-bo he uon't tot lo Ctvi- rtotte Coll>ert in his .inns for a ITMI- olc of vrars y«t. but Jnhnnv Suirts. first of Ihe profiles tn he plru e,f under rontr.irl bv Walter \Vane,-r in liis Monocrjm tit-np. Is fr,itius "Tocl;>v 1 inn a nvin." ''I don't lock likr a juvenile :»nv- niore." .l-i>niu tolrl me on the set nf .lack llrmlKr's "Hip ULl~l.t-lli.ill riv," "I'm n leadini; man at !.>>(. not a jerk." It Wiiv .is Shirl.'v Tc.npli-'- '. v- isll II, UUP in "The B.u!,eli>r ».,rt :iie I»"bbv S(?xrr" -'IhTt Johnny exru.M tin- lasses in xueaieis and sancite- fhntf. But hi« slock iiunbled v.h t - ; . c.'stinc directors cave him the ' t.' "1 k voutii!" r'lvilfv .i-.I.-i:.' .A,-!;. 'She dco.«n't c;, LT .il».;t ,1 caicer. After ail. side's c:t aiUUca bur^t. But stuney [ Temple slill has are.itncss In her." ; "Errols telling n: c ( o slow down." 1 Patrice Wymore. the first Mis Hynn tn .Oab ,-,; i,, ovi , ., tilr ,| (m -. talkinc on the. set ol Warner's I "Sl.irliCt." "Krrol approves nf my career."! swvol-fa.rd r.u assure.] nn-. "bill i fnr a while be arrusrd me of hcni" i li»y and told me I should sprnd! nioic time oorkini; an my dancing.! anil arliliK. Nun- I'm In-Inline In'ni \vi(!i uork." j There's no carer-r rnnMict. as far' -is site's cotircr.-K d. be.raiise she's i it'll .111 Errol's-iho-ai'tor-hi-ilie-j ; family attitude. ' "Kveiy time neniile say Flynn ! ) they think of him with swonls'r.r.d horses. He's ?. better actor than pco- i • plo think." i A s'ill photographer r;:=hed up t,, i fat nnd said the studio nerdc;!! i'.irii!ti3 suit .^hofi. l)ul she hap- 1 . ren to l-.jnc something brief ami T\r nut x Bikini bathing suit but , ( yca're not ccine to shoo! me 1:7 1 See HOLLYWOOD on I'agc 6 | © JAGOBY | ON BRIDGE Bt OSWALD JACOHV i IV-.ittrn (or XKA Service Welt-Planned Hand Ruined by Bad Luck With tin- aunu.O liridje clwm- i;lor,s|-,;jis iu.-t ;ibm;t to b*-t'i:i in Wa-hliu'j,->u, » c, my mind takes mr l).u-k to the m.M drain.itU' h.inri of l,iM VIMI'S t.nnisameiil. The hand . v>a- >ic:i!t in tl-.e final round of ihe : ((-am i-liampfonsriip and played an imroit.v.u part in my (cam's victory I George !!:<iirc played Ihe South h:ir.(l fnr o-:r team He uon two V".:r..'i.<= j,f Iliimil ,;, |,N mill InltUl ani: ihi ts ii.>i;-..n tiio stvid-- When b.>lh ,-.).p,.urn;. ::-]lo«eil in the ciiieen and ace of spades. Rapce drew the Uui trump \vllii nee. He could then run the rest of the spades, for « total of 13 tricks In Ihe other room Helen Sobel Played the South hand for the other team. The opening lead was' the same. Hnd she likewise drew two tnirnp, and began 0,1 the spades After winning the first spade with the (,uecn. however, she next finessed dummy's ten of spades This unexpected play turned nut very badly. East naturally »„„ with the jack of spades and returner? his «t spade. Mrs. Sobel had lo ruff "Wi to shut West out. That limited her lo Ihrce discards on dum- mys spades. Eventually she had to A dusting powder constating ot • 0 per cent boric acid in powdered ale to be used on the feel twice a day has also been recommended, rbls could be used in the groin too. especially by anyone who is more or less exposed. Even vith precautions, however, I seems unlikely that this disease will disappear. Usually it produces some itching, and scaling, clacking or some other peculiar appearance of the skin. Occasionally the symptoms can be really severe. On the other hand the symptoms can be so mild as to pass practically unnoticed and many have . these fungi without aware ol what Is wrong. being BEWARE OF SEU-TREATME.VT These are several good treatments for dermatophytosis. It is. however, somewhat risky to treat oneself. Some skin specialists have even told me that they had more trouble treating the skin of those ivho had worked on themselves than they did with the disease. A safe rule seems to be that one can try the foot powder mentioned for two weeks and if that does not do the job, help should be obtained. It ' should also be remembered that dermatophytosis is difficult to cure. The fungi may lodge in the nails or other hard-to-get-at places. Also a person can reinlecl himself by scratching, towels, still-infecled socks or other clothing. 15 Years Ago In Blytheville — Byron Morse and son. Byron, have gone to Florida for a week or ten days motor trip. Mr. and Mrs. Murray Smart, R L Haley. Mrs. Lloyd SMcfcmon returned last night from a motor trip to College station, Texas, where thev visited Mr. and Mrs. Joe Orr and family, and to Dallas where they attended Hie Centennial. Howard Morris of Clinton. Miss.. us the guest of iftss Virginia Huff- s Shackle your wives to the kitchen ' sink ' men - or lock them in the gar- : ' sc lln<l we ' u s(l "ly this informa- tlon. although it Isn't likely we will come away greatly enriched. One of the decipherable portions of the dispatch relates that "Skirts as voluminous as grandmother wore ""•* •"'"• just as many petticoats' and underneath, are Path's rite. , You'd think one slin to s —and buy—would be enough 'ifa ris like this Is Path's favorite I move that he wear it aiid stop trying to sell American women on serving as tent poles for expensive yardage. And the "biggest news revealed by the Path collection" Is that the hemline Is down again—to the bottom of the calf. After consulting .several nnntorny texts on the location of the bottom of the calf. I have.con- cluded that the only feminine' legj (o be seen during the next fashion year will be on barefooted women. The new Filth coats, I fear, may result in an increase In (lie incidence of colds and possibly pneumonia among women. These "big, loose cape coats are meant to be thrown • open to show bright-colored, wide- striped or bordered linings'." However, a woman who mils around fanning her coat open and shut to display the lining deserves anything she catches. Which, If she "is not careful, may Include a startled passerby or two. After prolonged study. I have given up on one passage"and I'll pass II on to you so uny ex-cryptographers in the crowd can have a go at it. These new fashions include "Ini-u. guimpe sleeves ard Spends cer jacket effects." This sounds almost vulgar and I'm almost afraid to dwell on the matter any longer. Honestly. I always thought" Spencer made corsets. And "guimpe" defies me. You may iiavc il ,,nd good hick. I quote further: "Some day skirts are tight, with flattened apron panels giving fullness or silling down one hip." That's what it said, "sill- ing." Not my wife's hip. Jacques' one sill and I will have the State Department cut. off your imported supply of bubble bath. Also: "Pert shiit fronts fill up any necklines which dare to dip but rte- collelage comes In f or cocktail and evening . . ." Over my deceased form. Path , Spencer. Guimpe and Dccolleta»e j and the rest of Ihat crew »o somewhere else for their booze. Don't come around tryini; to plov uattv- cake wilh my wallet. Battled Cucumber Grown On Illinois Vine -.. 111. fAPi—.A South- Illinois gardener boasts one of vines iiroduced a bottled cu- M 1VEST NORTH (D) 4 AK 10872 V73 » A94 EAST * J63 1 ¥K JI092 *87J « 62 + K98 +Q10873 SOUTH N'orth 1 * 3* < + 6* VAQB 4KQJ105 + AJ4 N-S vul. ElM South Pass 3 # Pau «* Pass 5 # Pass Pass Opening lead—t 8 West Pass Pass Pass Pass try the heart finesse, and she lost the slam when that finesse failed. The curious thing about, this dramatic band Is that Mrs, Sobers play, although it looked like t. elwslly blunder, «-as really quite ithoiiBhtful and was only very jsliahtly inferior on a |iprccii(a« basis to the »Inning piny marie bv | Ranee. i Her play was safe If Wesl had [ the jnck of spades, or If East held | only two spades to the jack, or if I 1 East failed to return a spade, or if I rhe he.nt finesse later won. j It was very 'uird 1 cfc to have Mlrti s rl:;se ('ccisiiv m \vrnlv inj the finilj of a national dismplon- •hlp. .: " I Small Tortoise Answer to Previous Puzzle HOUIZONTA1, 1 Depicted fresh water tortoise, the spotted TK has scattered spots 13 Island In. New York bay 14 Interstice 15 Eternity 16 Embellish 18 Number 19 Township (ab.) 20 Scion 53 Ensnare ^4 Looks fixedly VERTICAL 1 African Hies 2 Ideal 3 Operated 4 Size of shot 5 Meadow 6 Termini 7 Mariner's tale 8 Sea eagle 9 French article 10 Land parcel 21 Ester of olelc acid 12 H amble 22 Slight taste 24 Goddess of infatuation 25 Auricles n Roman road iSCtit off suddenly 20 Delirium tremsns (ab.) 30 Symbol for sodium 31 Row 34 Subtlety 36 "Emerald Isle" 37 Chemical suffix 38 Japanese outcast 39 "Granite State" <ab.) '0 Pigeon pea +3 Symbol for rubidium 44 Oriental name '6 Operatic solos 18 Chum 49 Bullfighter 26 Petty quarrel 27 Unoccupied 32 Salt of nitric acid 33 Empowers 34 Explosive 35 English community 40 Lot fail 41 Sloth 42 Youths « Worthies! morsel 48 Brazilian macaw 47 Be seated 43 Golfer's term' 50 Symbol for ' erbium 52 Musical not«'

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