The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 7, 1952 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, March 7, 1952
Page 6
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PAGE SIX THE BLYTIIEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. .H. W HAINES, Publisher HARflV A. HA1NKS, Assistant Publisher A. A. PREDR1OKSON, Kdttor PAUL D. HUMAN. Advertising Momgcr Sole National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Wilmer Co., New York, Chicago. Detroit, Atlanta. Memphis, Entered as second class matter at the post- office at Blytheville, Arkansas, under act ol Congress, October 9. 1917 Member of The Associated Presa SUBSCRIPTION BATES: By carrier in the city ol Blythevllle or anj suburban town »'heie carrier service la maintained, 25c per weefc.. By mail, ullhin a radms ol 60 miles, 15.00 per year. »2.50 (or six month.-., »| 25 (or three months; by mall ouuide 50 mile zone. $13.50 r>er year payable in advance. Meditations And lie sclllt-il his countvnanrc steadfastly, until he was ashamed; and (lie man of <j<xl wep(.—II KinKS 8:11. * # » Tears, ki)e tears. I Jct:o«- rrot, what they mean, —tears from Ihe depth of -some divide despair rise in the heart, and gather in the eyes, in looking on the happy autumn fields, and thinking of the days that are no more.—Tennyson. Barbs Young folk who wish they were grown-ups wish they were young when they are. * + * AKC Is R mental condition, says a woman of 86. So. we might add Is youth, sometime*. ' * * * There are more than four million birds in this country, jays a writer. When you start planting your spring garden you'll know the figure is far too small. * « t An honest man Is one wlio In* a clear con- Jclence on March 15. * * i The baseball scouts have afiain started making * living Just beating around tlie bush. NT's Bid to Pick Successor Hurt by Silence, Kefciuver President Truman now has put off for at Iciist another month miy public statement whether or not lie intends to seek re-election, While this further delay is unlikely to affect his own chances, it might well weaken his power to influence the choice of a successor, should the President decide not to run. No one doubts that if Mr. Truman wants the nomination he can get it, even if he doesn't speak until the last moment before Ihc convention. But this business of selecting a successor suitable to the While House is more difficult. St'iiafor Kcfauver of Tennessee has upset all hopes, if such do indeed exist, that plans for a successor could he worked out without serious interference. Kefauver is an earnest and energetic campaigner. His TV fame und his simple, direct manner of meeting people combine to assist his candidacy. In New Hampshire, for instance, Hie professional Democrats not long n^o were siiyinjT Kufativer would not poll more than 3D per cent of the popular vote in the coming .March 11 primary. Now. after some heavy work by the senator in that slate, the professionals are not so -sure. The silnnlion in Wisconsin is even more ir!;.<ome to the Truman regulars. Si;:ce a candidate's forma! consent is rt'Miiirod for entry into that primary <si;t |\,r April 1). J]r. Truman's nanie iv.'il not appear. Kcfattvev has enlored, and his only competition will In; Iwo "lavoriti> son" shite.s standing in for thf I'rividftil. I'm neither uf Ihc "sons" sluled for the nemocratic ballot is well known, and tho coMvk-tiun j s strong t i 1a t Kefaiiver will win over ilu-in handily. A victory lliviv ;md a good popular ,sl)<nvi t : K j,, .\,., v Hampshire n ,ig|,t build toward a fairly impressive vote for Ke- lauvcr in the Illinois primary April S. II that siunild happen, he would |,e a factor t u he reckoned with in t|, e m! nt the President bowed out. The senator will have real competition, of couryc. in Nebraska April 1. Senator Ki-rr (J f Oklahoma, reputed to be one of the President's favorites as n possible successor, has entered the Nebraska primary. His move is a double- inirpose .-il'iair to hold the fort'for Mr. T ruman if he can. and to give his own candidacy some steam if the President declines. Ken- is a jionial, likable fellow and may cut Kefauver down in Nebraska. But there is no guarantee of it. In national fame Kefauver must be allowed a definite edge. Should he ride out this situation, too, Mr. Truman would have a big problem on his hands. Jt would be a mistake, naturally, to minimize the value of the presidential blessing, whether it should fall on Kerr or Governor Stevenson of Illinois, or some other. But a Kefauver flushed by triumphs in early spring primaries and gathering popular momentum would be no easy barrier for Mr. Truman to hurdle. -Mr. Truman is a shrewd politician. He must bo as aware as anyone of these prospects. If be is, then two conclusions are possible. One is that lie has made up his mind to run again and thus isn't worried about Kefauver. The second is that he docs not take the .s-tnator -so seriously ns .some of his field lieutenants are beginning to do. A President Truman bent on seeking re-election is on safe ground in keeping silent. Mut a President eager to withdraw hut hopeful of designating his heir is getting into dangerous waters as the days go by. And the entry of Sen. Hie-hard Kus- sdl of Georgia into the Democratic sweepstakes doesn't help Mr. Truman's position any, either. BLYTHEVH-I.E (ARK.l COIJ1UER NETT? Views of Others Getting Out of Korea Korea, that "litlle war" that cost thousands of lives and billions of American dollars, .lias raised doubt In many minds as to Its wisdom—to such an extent that, Gen. Matthew Hldgway took occasion in Tokyo to deplore such thinking. Tlie Supreme Allied Commander declared the uaucrn ol communist Intentions Li "now spread ncross the world where even the Wind can sec." For Ills part. RMgway said, tlrere can be no question of "validity and purpose" of United States fighting In Korea against, thai deliberately planned unprovoked aggression. To ha ic done otherwise would have been a repudiation of every principle we previously professed. Anil he Ls astonished that many Americans ask. "Why are we In Korea?" That should nol be too difficult to explain General. In the first place people were left under the Impression that the flareilp by the North Koreans was no great cause for alarm. It was called a "police action." Now, 20 months alter the first shot was fired, the question Is no nearer solution. Over 100.WO boys have died or been wounded, and the shooting still E oes on. Truce negotiations, which at first gave a ray of hope, have bogged down into a (mslrallng stalemate. Why should any official be too critical of the citizen who osks why we itill (ire there? But vc are therc-50 little comfort can be Rtunecl firm art-nmems Justifying our action. The question In the average man's mind Is- -When do we get out?" Jt seems that our knowledge from the bcghiiiliiB was very lm*y. American intclll- Rcnce apparently did not foresee such a slaughter and "heartbreak" struggle. When patience Is exhausted with the haggling reds. Washington and om- allies may take firmer stops lo p,et this mess cleaned up. Dill that is another matter- -now we all hope for an honorable settlement. —Arkansas Democrat Sound Psychology The Senate's judiciary committee unanimously turned thumbs down on Ncwbolcl Morris' discretion to grant immunity to witnesses. The Senators acted with much sounder psychology in denying (he ra| than the President, did in making It. They know how (he Immunity provision would look to the public. As a practical matter, Messrs. Truman and Morris are probably right. It may be much more dilfieul. to develop lads from wilmww who fear iucrirmnatio.i than Irani fellows who can talk "IT »f Ihc nnrat of iiKlh-tmeiit. Hut a keen some of disu'iminali,,,, and a high sense of rmiturtc are alike iiccewnry hi know when to urmu i m . immlly mid when not. In its pre.sent moud. the public docs, not Hie administration to regulate it.self. Immunity is no) a form ol whitewash, but it is a powerful deterrent to penalty. The Srnnlc committee knows that, [t prefers not lo n:,k tin- public 1 .- .-uspicion. —Dallas .\loniuig N'ew.s SO THEY SAY Sleep's i\ matter P f ninul over nmllrc.-s. Cultivate ii. H' S nif fie.ite?; habit m the \\orlil.— Kddie CaiHor. ' » « l.rl ihe i-hi|is Ian vUu'ie they may. . . . [ am an iiAelerate aiKi imiiUu able opponent ol the .\|),.ils .-.y^cm. NrnliMld Mini is. iisMgurcl ti> clean up giuernnu'iit niirujHiiji:. * * * Inlnnal mtu-ia,-,- ml! deliver my country to the Coninunn:.|,v-JuM'|>h Dumas. Firntli ton- The gmriMiiciit in all its tuatKlirs nm.-t toe puigcd of thrx-e in portions o( trust who slunv (hcmsolv.s insensitive to the moral values of honesty, integrity nnd incomlptton.— Sen. Her- beil Lehman iU., N.Y.). FRIDAY. MARCH 7, Peter Edson's Washington Column — Transportation Battle Is Seen When ICC Hears 20 New Bills WASHINGTON — (NBA) — Another round in the apparently never-ending brittle of the railroads versus the trucks, the inland waterways and the commercial airlines is about to be fought. r l"be nrejia is Colorado Sen, Ed- ivtn C. Johnson's Interstate Commerce Committee, where hearings beijan March H on a score of new transportation hills. Nearly all the hills have been introduced by Chairman Johnson "by request" of various special interests. Nine of the new bills relnte to trucking regulations. Seven are of particular interest to ihe railroads, in amending the present Interstate | Commerce Act. One covers wa- tfrways a n li three would af- fer:t all forms of transportation. Other tranr-purtation hilts are now licinc readied for introduction later in this session of Congress. The InlerstMte Commerce C<mun?s- - slon has thus far Kiven its approval ] tn oily five of the pending nicas- res. j lu ueneral, the purpose of all 20 i f the bills is to retaliate further, rr I rcmine federal regulation, subsidy' I'cier Edson and special assistance to the competing forms of transportation. Big beef of the railroads is that the airlines now take the cream of the passenger and mail business and the motor trucks take the cream of the freight business. The airlines get federal subsidies through higher mail pay. aids to navigation, airport construction and maintenance. Truckers get subsidy through federal and state highway construction. Waterways get subsidy through federal river and harbor flood control and navigation expenditures. Railroads want competitive advantages stopped, or ut least eriuallzed, TON-MILE TAXIS A POSSIBILITY Hence there are found In the commerce committee hopper such bills as one to require the Bureau of Public Roads to make an investigation of trucking revenues, hlgh- way building and upkeep costs to meet the heavier construction standards of heavy carriers. In the offing is the possibility ol a ton- mile tax on truckers, such as New York state now levies, or a truck toll on all roads. Another bill — an old-timer — would set federal uniform standard maximum dimension and weights for trucks. Strangely enough, some railroads oppose that. They figure Government Slide Rule Boys Say Were Rich By SAM DAWSON NEW YORK W>>— Does your Income— in terms of real buying power otter taxes— stretch 40 per cent farther than it did before World War II? The answer to that from most people Is likely to be a resounding "no!" Yet government slide-rule boys say that, despite soaring taxes and prices. Incomes per capita in the United States are 40 per cent higher than In 1939, in terms of what can be bought with the take-home pay It seems Mr. A., per capita, Is setting pretty. But where can you find him? Per capita covers everyone— Sunduy School Lesson By wrt.r.u.M E. oii.rtOY, n. n. By universal consent, I Iwlieve, Paul the Apostle has been, and Is, regarded ns among men who have lived. the greatest He was the first great Christian missionary, traveling widely in that ancient world, and the lirst to bring Christianity to Europe. No man ever pursued a great purpose with more single-minded devotion, amazing strength of character and a sublime and Implacable courage. Suffering, persecution, threats, and perils, could not shake Paul from his mission from the newest-born unemployed Infant to his hard-pressed dad struggling to feed the other five sons and daughters; from the pa^. handler on the street to the richM man In the country. • • • THE NOTION THAT income stretches farther will find no cred. ence with retired persons living on a pension, or the return from life savings, or any other form of fixed income. Few persons In white collar Jobs will believe it. Nor will the wealthy wlio have seen their Incomes whittled down by higher tax rates in the top brackets. And the worker who took home a SCO s week pay check in 1039 t o support his wife and two children can find government statistics to show that rising taxes anrt higher prices on the goads find services ,, U t,. ! >Is family require make it neces- -,'itir.t i-uui iioiii nis mission "to i s ary for him to brimi home nt least testify the gospel of the grace of S115 a week now to furnish his fain. Cod." ! ily with Hie same standard of liv- Vet Paul with all his greatness '"<!• has not escaped the barbs ol controversy, both In the past and in Yet Ihe government statisticians -• -- ....... ....- ... . sl *y 'hat per capita Incomes have our own times. Not long ago there ; a higher buying power now Per w as a formidable movement ill 'he j capita inrome on the eve of the religious world, that took as its ' '"*'• ™r was $530. Tn 1S51 It was watchword. "Back to Jesus." j 51,413. After deducting taxes =r,rt that present state limits keep the truck sizes and weights lower than federal regulation would set. In every one of these hills there is a special-interest gimmick of this kind. A bill which the railroads favor would put tighter restrictions on farmers and fishermen hauling their own produce to market. Too many commercial truckers have also found ways to operate under the present farmers' and fishermen's exemption from regulation. But agricultural antl fishery interests buck this proposed •amendment of the railroads. Among the bills which the railroads want lor their own use and benefit is one which would permit them to imiiose special charges during periods of freight-car shortage. This is presented as something that would improve service by encouraging faster loading or unloading. The other side of the argument is that it might be an inducemer' for the railroads to maintain c: shortages so as to levy the special- charRes. WOULD LEAVE GOVERNMENT NO RKCOU11SK TO SUE UK'S StUI another railroad proposal is to niahe rale contracts between government and the roads final. Apparent purpose of this is to make Impossible government suits against See KOSOX on. Page 12 It led to what was called "Panl- Inism." the implication being that through Paul there had been a departure from what Paul himself calleti "the simplicity that Is in Christ" (II Corinthians 11:3) Paul was a profound and entirely consecrated disciple of Jesus antl his Interpretation of the master's life, leaching and ministry of salvation was sound In word and deed. Whence, then, comes the discrepancy that makes Paul a figure of controversy, ant! leads some to turn from him, thinking to come nearer to the Christ? I think it arises from a misconception of what to me is the very heart of Paul's teaching. It centers around the doctrine of the atonement, and especially Paul's expositions in the Epistle to the Romans. Paul was writing to those in whose minds was firmly fixed the idea of the necessity of a sacrifice for sin. It was engrained in Old Testament religion, with its animal sacrifices, and its notion ol the scapegoat gearing the sins ol others. Yet even in Old Testament religion there were prophetic souls, who declared .that "to obey is better than sacrifice" (I Samuel 15: 22), and that "the sacrifices of God are a broken spirit: a broken spirit heart" (Psalm and a contrite 51:17). To and to all who follow the false and superstitious notion that salvation Is through sacrifice scapegoat. IN HOLLYWOOD By KKSKIXE JOHNSON NK.\ Staff Correspondent HOLLA-WOOD — INEA1 — Dr- liind '!)>.<• .Smva:«r <•!».,•- yirl.s aie ^eUlrii; a better .-hake lor Ihe .i-lKiSe Incy're (.fiunt; <m TV. I'cgay Gordon, .shapely, clio.-.t- nut - haired hi!:h - I.-'rl-.r-i. «•:»•, been dancing on NBC's "Comedy Il'iur" and "All Star Ri:vue." (old me: "You're imiKirtun'. on TV You're riulu br'uml Jimmy Urn- iile or IMn. ilil O'Connor, iiml pe,.p]i ..,-c , (;i ti;.-:tll!Y:', ymiYr Ll !].->h or a .-ilhuiii'ur. pan ,', !<n overall ef- frrt. 'Ihe individual i.s !u.*L "1 luul hi t'n thin;:hM: c: ut-t;in^ out o; : hir.v business u;il:l 'IV rainc almi 1 ;. I was Ured of bun,; in.- 1:111: Irani." ['-veil die p.iy i. as i;ood or bf.ivT. IV;: y i >M mr. V .11- a week ., -.IJII-K '" <> v U' ... like '"l.'.i F.T TMD.' Ule K.iyi't " .111(1 "::in.uru in 1 ile Ram" at [J.c Miidu'.s. IV-'^y 1 ., :hcck would i-irur sll!.!r>. \\? t ::iy as a ( -h -riiu' in ihe 1,'ist I>,itiaM O'Ctmil.n- TV sl«.,v V.M ;ame rocm in the Stewart Gran- (Kcr-Jean Simmons mansion -cost ! Grander Sl,i,c:o. It's decorated with the heads of lions, elephants and rhino.s ba^cd by the actor. i Gron-ho Marx leaves his high j pcrth on Hie -fan Mel Your Lile" : shfj-.v tins ^ to visit England. France a-.w! Italy. N'o honeymcon. 'l.oujh. nL.i.,1,; rjroucho. . . The '.uird's (n;; EJuit Bill D- hop r.mcrL-c.; :<^ a vrnai^ Gable in ' Breakdown." t::e prizefight yarn previ'JU :ly tag• '--ta ••LYciMon." | 'The F;i,-r P*.,,ter." which Rex i llair-.-on and Lili Pal:ner made for, : Stanley Kramer, will be -shelved; t-Y Ofl'.nnbia until N'ovember ss all i , rm^"rii~d can hnvc a soid bid in ,Sc-c HOLLYWOOD im I'asc It 75 In Blythcvilie — William,.' 1 a r, - W. M- 111 a t)ie;i!rr I;K? u (inline the h M iiu I'I | )( , K:'.iua> City beef roast was ad- ^Tti:r,j by 'f.eral merchants in • •" ! -, today's Courier News at slightly >''•""• , more than 'Jr> cents per pound, in 111.11 sives | n hn.s b-en estimated that iraM'l liioniKi "S-ndrr." dean of Hlvtheville's driii; Mrjre porters, has wnlked some ^Ofifl niilr.s wliile woi-vinit at Hor• :ir, x [n; 1 Jif. past 1-1 years. Wade Furniture C-i, has complct- K! iis move to 112 \V. Main St. from his partner. Since South also declined lo show support lor either spades or hearts. North reasoned that South must have three or four clubs and that he needed reassurance about that, suit before he could venture to slam. Since North had the ace of chibs, he could afford to carrj on to slam. West, oi-ened the three of clubs. and declare! won in riimunv with the ace. H« expected U>~ Uraw trumps and then give up a club trick rather than risk n club finesse and a possible ruff. Unfortunately, the second round of trumps revealed the bad news. En-t had fr.'e of the mi.s.siuK six trumps, and was bound to get fi trump trirk. "I thuight your suit was solid." the dummy said reproachfully, seeing declarer's discomfiture. "So did I." muttered South, as he looked for n way to recox-er. A few seconds later lie .set out on a wide-open play for the slam. Abandoning the tnimps. he led his sinuleton spade and finessed dummy's queen. When that held, he di'rsrrlrd (lie ten of clubs on mid punishment of . rather than through repentance. and the manifestation of the pardoning grace of Ocxi, Paul was saying. In effect, God Himself is the sacrifice. When I was a boy I used often to hear a hymn sung. 'with this verse: "My God is reconciled His pardonimr voice T hear; He owns me for His child t can no longer fear." But the first, line is all wrong. What does Paul say? He says that "God was in Christ reconciling Che world unto Himself." He constantly translatinR 1951 dollar ._, terms of what a dollar would buy in 1933, last year's per capita shrinks to 5-750. still, that S150 is 40 ner cent higher than I939's ner capita income of S53G, Washington officials point out, • • f THIS MAY HE (me for Mr. A. ner capita, but it seems contrary to so many persons' own experience and memory. "Tlie reason that this large Increase in real income seems surprising is (Viat memories are short." says the Northern Trust Company of Chigogo, in its "Business Comments lor March." It points out Unit between 1939 and 194-1 per capita real incomes, expressed in terms of fixed buying power, rose sharply. Since 1944. real per capita incomes have actually fallen slightly. In other words, during tlie war people have made more money, while prices were held down. Since the war. prices and taxes have soared—In many cases faster than incomes have increased. People are acutely conscious of this postwar Inflation without ,-te- membermg the earlier sharp Jk which boosted their take-home pay the bank points out. There are other reasons, too, for the gain in real incomes, when figured on an impersonal per capita basis, rather than on individual experience. IN 1339. ABOUT 35 per cent of the total population of the country was employed. This had risen to 42 per cent In 1951. Also, workers averaged 37.7 hours a week in factories in 1939 and •10.7 hours in 1951. In the war year of 1944 the average work week in factories was 45.2 hours. Coupled with the greater number of persons at work, that meant fatter incomes for many families and higher per capita figures. Another thing people are likely ^ „.,.,., n,.™ lo forget, the Chicago bank sug- >nciling the ee.-ts, is what people are doing 1 v-'ith their money now. Since 1944, „ .,„ urges men to be reconciled to God. " sa >' s ' "on the average, per cap- God is not the one who is rcconcil- "" consumption ot goods and servcd: He is the great Reconciler. This Is the very heart of the Gospel that Jesus proclaimed, and I savings has increased 18 per cent in physical volume, while personal that Paul preached and expounded. He called It "the glorious gospel of the grace of God." g pM-,1. i "TV .-n-i, :;. .si,!,. ,, r ,d .l.m>- luis .. ffled lu-i Km. in-au va-a! i,.-i. Nj)alM>h I'nlirr Worried I'.l-ile'tc C!- lUi.inl hus II'O p.i!: uii'll '.n Sp.iin clii-'Ain:: !ht-ir ,'IM. tl.'Lls. S[-,i> j-.u-.Klc- lIMilllHi v\l\.L Kcr si ll.rOO (,H!iv:ion ot 11 --M 1- Tl-.c Dji'.j ^ir I'.vD'.li.-r... ;'<,.- n;'. J"hn Hole.-, is Imliiii; in t=p,nn "H.ilnv in H.i'M.ic!." will :nia Ji in;'-- 'I V Him .,rrn-.- aixiui ., t»i'd ojii-i.i siiioT and h:.s I.i'mi • * JACOBY ON BRIDf E ''" Hv OSWALD .1ACOBV 11 ' Written for NKA Scrvlf ';| Watch Your Raise ,t',! Of Partner's Suit li's iMiij'u.-il to raise your prtit- T\ Mill wi'h just A single small '-nip. and Us even more unusual tt'.at rai=c t.ike.s your partner f'"m a cainr to a •lam Such n f;ii:>r \UT; quire properly made by N'M-n-. in tnd.'i>-s hand. V lump takeout In thrr-e NORTH (D) * A Q 9 8 3 1VEST AKJ74 VJS76 »2 + 9743 * 4 + A85 EAST 4> 106S t 109876 + K6 Nonh 1 * SOUTH * AKQJ53 *QJ 102 Both sides vul. Eul South West Pass 3 » Pass 5 * Pass Pass Pass Pass Pass Opening lead—4 3 queen of clubs at the end. If East ruffed. South would discard the queen of clubs at once and would make the rest of the tricks with pood trumps. In either case declarer was bound to telescope his losing club and his losing trump into just one losing trick. dropped sharply.' Savings, however, were reported on the increase again last year. During tlie war, in other wo», people had more cash jingling Tn their pockets. Today they have more deep freezers and television sets— and feel harder up for cash. This Is particularly true just now with the tax payment deadline weighing on many minds. Incidentally. Mr. A. per rapihi paid S18 in taxes in 1939 and last year he paid $184, Holidays Answer to Previous Puzzle AIR", HORIZONTAL 1 Religious holiday 7 of July 13 Cling 14 Whole 15 Regions (Poet.) 16 Garden Implement 17 Moon VERTICAL 1 U.S. economist 2 Entice 3 Nets 4 Domesticate SChrislmas 6 Took offense 7 Scarcer 8 Units 9 ShosJionean Indian IS Female sheep 10 Freeing <pl.) 11 Disloyalty 20 His day is 12 Drivers third June 19 Existed !<!<->! ma i,v Kit,* j,.n.--,.n i«, ,„, *'""»' .t>""P takeout In thrr-e n>'t in "We're v nt M-nn I- n.ond-, a force to K.ime antl I , '.' •'•"'•"• :, hint a I slam UK next bid. n! ! lump li flvr diauviiul!'. Indicated ''.that hia sull needed no supporlJ tlie nee of spades and ruffed 8 spade with the three of diamonds. He next cashed the three top liearLs. discardine the jack cf j clubs, iin;i led the fourth heart] from dummy. By this time East had three trumps ami Ihc kins; o[ clubs while Srmih had three trumps anrt the tiiieen of clubs. If East discarded. South would rufl with the five of diamonds and give up his Sunday 21 Before 22 Snarl 23 Clamp 2-1 Sonnet endings 26 Dignify 27 One (Scot.) 28 Pretends 29 Ran away 32 Curve 33 Roman date 34 French savanl 38 Mardi 39 Pelts 40 French coin 41 Man's nickname 42 Vienna in German 43 Level 44 Alkene 46 Store for fodder 48 Mexican shawl 49 Of nervf.' sensation 50 Female relative *1 Confection! 26 Flocks 28 Equity 28 Absorb 30 German siren 3! Wild asses 22 Heredity units 34 Owing 23 Utter 35 Edit 25 Binds 3C Spotted cat 37 Piano adjusters 30 Nicer 42 Rub lighll? 43 Hireling 45 Obese 47 Year's 11

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