The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 16, 1949 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, December 16, 1949
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PAGE EIGHT (ARK.) .COTmreR NEWS THE BLYTHEVILLB COURIER NEWS THX COUH1EH NEW6 OO. „ H. W. HAINES HublttoM V- JAMES U VCKHOEn Idltor J PAUL D. HUMAN, »bveru«ln» Soli National Adiertuuij Willnce Wit met Co. Ncv York, Cok»«o Detroit Atlanta. Uemphtt Entered as Mcond etust matM ftt the povt- oftic* at Blytheville, Arkansas undw act al COD- rre»s. October 8, 1811 / Member ol Tb« AuodatMl SUBSCRIPTION RATED: By carrier lr> the city o! BlytiuvlUc oc an; fuburban towo where carrlei servlc* it maintained 30c per week 01 85c ptj monU) - Bj mall, within a radius o! 6(1 mile* M.OO pot . year. 12.00 tor six months, $10(1 (01 Ihrt* month*; by mail outside SO roll* zone 110.00 per tear ' . payable tn advance Meditations They jo from strength to strength, every one of them in /.ion ajijR'areth before God.—Fsalnu 84:1. • • • So let it be in God's own might We gird us lor the coining Tight, And, strong in Him whose cause is oum In conflict with unholy powers, We grasp the weapons he has given— The Light, and Truth, and Love of heaven. —Whityer. Barbs A bald man with wire-like whiskers can'l see anything so very wonderful about nature. * + * Robbers have taken loot from an Illinois tobacco .store three times In a. month. It's about lime for the cops to smoke them out. * * * With Christmas in mind, this is one time of year when the whole family doesn't mind 11 dad comes home with a load, * • * Michigan twins celebrated their birthday together. He's "J6, so thai makes her about 40. /' 7n London ta r o men knou'lngly married tlt« same nurse. They both need onel GOP Needs Some New Theories to Develop A man named Walter Prescotl Webb, professor of history at the University of Texas, lias some it!ea s on -politics that — are new and different. Whether they are right is another question. But they . seem to have enough support in history to merit our attention. Political experts have been trying for decades to understand the tips and ,. downs of American political parties. * Swings in the economy from boom to ', bust, the cycle of socil achange, the wax* and waning of particular public person\ alities, these are among the factors set down to explain the rise and fall of par, ty fortunes. H Webb, writing in the magazine ~ Southwest Review, takes a longer view .' than any of these notions embraces.. He ;; believes that political debate inevitably focuses on some great principle. "The party that originates the principle and establishes it, does so in a * national crisis," says Webb. "As long as the principle works, it is almost impossible to dislodge the party that discovered it." He contends the Republican Party found such a principle after the Civil War. It linked itself with a new and growing force—business—and fostered the idea that what is good for business is good for the country. According to Webb, that principle worked for a long time and kepi the GOP in national power most of the period from the Civil War until the Great Depression. in that crisis, he adds, the Democrats seized the chance to try out a new principle—wider use of government authority for the relief and welfare of farmers, wovkingruen, home owners, and many other groups in society., Webb passes no. judgment on this principle,.but simply notes that, like the one adopted by the Kepubliciins in the ISUO's, it has been politically effective. He thinks the Democrats' principle will go on working until, in some crisis, it fails. Only then, he says, will the GOP have an opportunity to move in oh a long-lt-rm basis by grasping another new principle that can gain popular support. • - In I he meantime, Webb believes the Republicans- can only criticize the operation of the Democrats' welfare principle, and bide their time. We leave it to the experts to reconcile Webb's theory with others. Obvious• !y the "great principle" could not be the wile factor at work, for Democrats won the presidency during the long Republican ascendancy and the GOP took Congress in 1910 nmid the big Democratic days. But if there is some single strong thread running through these long per- iods when one or the other party has tended to dominate the scene, it would very likely be the sort of principle of which Webb speaks. Should that be so, Webb's panoramic study of party fortunes may help the Republicans clarify their outlook for IfloO and 1952, It may hasten the search for a new principle which the parly might offer the nation when the moment comes for another great swing of the pendulum. Right now there j.s not the slightest hint what that principle might be. All that seems clear is that it probably cannot be the same one the (JOI' embraced in former'times, nor can it copy the Democrats' welfare slate. Somehow it sv'ill have to break entirely new ground. Turning the Tobies There are some ingenious fellows steering policy for our propaganda broadcaster, the Voice of America. Not many months ago they put U. S. ja/.y. to H-oj'k to lure foreign listeners. Now they've taken another clever step. They've put Russian Foreign Minister Vishinsky to work—on transcription— showing the discrepancies between what he says in the United Nations and what the Moscow .papers say he says. Needless to point out, Vishinsky is an unwilling helper. Views of Others To the Victors Down Under ReMilLs of the Australian and New Zealand elections represent a trend U> Lhc political riglit. The middle-roail coalition which ousted Australia's Lahor Government after eight years nas won a decisive majority of '»:j seats in the lower hnu.se, which uontrots the government. Now the world will see whether Die victors can go as far as they promised in reversing recent history. In Australian politics, the election i.^ues \vere complex, the voters' intent varied, a tut campaign pledges must be le.sted by events which have so far been almost beyond political control. The Liberay-Country party coalition made a major issue out of socialism vs. free enterprise. The fact is that Australia, by strict, definition, has neither system. When Australian LftborUe* tried to nationalize a number o£ industries, the couits ruled that the Federal Constitutiun prevented Socialism at the national level. A Lost Australian enterprise thereupon remained private, but rationing, price and import controls did not leave it free. As to the "welfare state," the question hardly arose at all. The Labor Government provided pensions, child endowments and other social benefits. The opposition, however, did not oppose these. It promised to improve them, Among issues that influenced voters, Communism was one. A series of strikes, particularly a coal strike, created public antagonism toward the leftist minority. The Government /iiinJly used troops to break the coal sfilke. Yet it opposed demands to outlaw the Commimlst party, for fear of driving the danger underground. Under Labor rule. Australian industry blossomed and .so did production. In place of prewar unemployment, there WHS a labor shortage. Still, the Government leaders probably wonder nou- whether this was the kind of prosperity Uiat backfires at the polls. Australians generally found themselves with more money to spend, but with less «uods than thpy ijp.siieri to .spend H on. Tlie ruing east of living became a major political factor. And in spite of all government controls, the value of food and housing wont up and up. 'Iltis problecn cnn largely be traced to the dollar shortage, which attacks, most of the. Brin<,h trade system. Australia's dollar dr.Iit-it is estimated at $70,000.000 a yrar. The Government tried to save dollars wUh a &s ppr cent cut in importe, especially i:i gasoline and tobacco. These mensurc.s aroused public opposition. Prime Minister Jn&oph Chiflcy and Foreign Minister Herbert Emit were two ot the. world* ablest leaders, yet they had no fina 1 answer lor Australia's economic problem. ChiElcy is a resolute px-raihoful engineer who ts sometimes compared with Lincoln. Evatt proved a fine batnnce betuei'n big powers and small tn the UN*. Their place, apparently will be tnken by Robert Gordon Meii7,ies. prewar Prime Minister, and hrs allies. They have promised to end rationing, lower taxes and "get back to free enleipnsr." What happens now will be a major test lor conservatism. This is not the prewar era. and as long as (he dollar deficit anrt inflation remain Down Under, lo Die viclor,-; belong a hendache. —ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH SO THEY SAY Real prayer always does one of two thir.es: H either frees us from the trouble ^e [car or else it gives us the strength and courage to inrel the trouble when it comes.—Dr. Hairy Emcrum Posdick. New York churchman. * * » 'Hie most powerful factor tor tlie survival of demociacy (5 strong and sincere co-operation between the English-speaking peoples of the world. —Field Marsha) Viscount Montgomery. * m * I'm not running for anything and I never shall.--federal Jiulge Harold Medina, smiclrhmx plans to draft him lor political otlice * • • There is no question but what panic twvmg ha.s contributed to the current price rise (in coffee).-Sen, Guy M. Gillette IDI Iowa, chairman, Senate Agricultural Subcommittee, What Greater Sacrifice FRIDAY, DECEMBER 16, HAVE BUT ONE LIFE 10 4IVE TO DEFEAT PETER EDSONS Washington News Notebook Tighter Handling of Mine Welfare Fund Needed, Some Coal Operators Assert By Pcler Eds cm N'KA \Vnshinpton Correspond!" They were al.so a warning to other" would never give tip hi.s cli.scretion- iiulustrios of what trouble they ary power to decide what benefits might get into if they signed similar faulty pension and welfare agreements. In their ha.ste to get any kind of a contract thnt would permit them to »ct back to work. Since there is now governmental and general public acceptance of the old-age pension Idea, Mr. Moody say.s the coal operators in hi.s WASHINGTON (NBA)—In spite of the Kentucky coal mine operators' surrender to John L. Lewis' terms, other major producers say they are in lor a long, Lough negotiation lor a new contract. Biggest bone of contention Ls over the pension and. welfare fund. The big coal companies are insisting that the new contract contain definite limitations on the power of Lewis to decide personally who gets what. More specifically, what aged or Injured miners and their families will be entitled to in pension and welfare benefits. The contract which expired last June 30 gave Lewis absolute power to decide t frost? things. Theoretically, this power was placed in the hands of the three-man board of trustee.?. Hut the third public trustee—Sen. Styles Bridges of New Hampshire—-voted consistently with Lewis This left the. mine operators' trustee, Ezra van Horn, so helpless thai he re-signed. And now Lewis refuses to recognize Charles F. Dawson of Loui.sville as hLs successor. Operators Analyzed Contract provide three specific safeguards. The mine operators now recognize! Fits;, that proper standards on p;iy- that the contract which permitted j ment.s be fixed. Second that rules I on' ti,.« and other irregularities was j of eligibility for pensions ai-ci \\el-jm gettin; are paid the miners nnd their dependent.*. He ha.s defied the mine Holy City Internationalization May Come by Compromise — — •» By DcWill MacKenile Al' Forctsn Affair* Analrst My office window in Rockefeller Center looks out on the -real, Clu-Isimas tree, covered with myriad star of Bethlehem. Each time*my yes (vandci- ,om thoir wort: thei Sunday School Lesson ll.v William !•! Clilrny. I). ]). Somewhere when I was a ymmn- sicr I read the story of an atheist, who, in that mistaken zeal which makr.s a sott of religion out of ruheslsm. liatl set up a sisn In Ills nome, "Qort Is No Where." in letters t>f equal s.-u- hut when he askc-d his 111 tie dai'Khln- to read it. she read It, "God Is Now Merc." God u'fis there, and .lie is everywhere, JCSMS said to the Woman of Samaria that the hour was com- tn^ when men should worship the Father, neither in the temple at Jerusalem, nor In the mountain of Samaria: thnt God is si spirit, and that (hey that worship Him Him in spirit and Is as ever present as nre lijlht and must svorship in truth. That Spirit and universal radio waves In the physical world. That men should hear the voice of God and commune with Him is much Erealcr and more sublime. bJit not more wonderful that the heariUK of voices on the rniiio. The laws and realities of tile spiritual world arc as miieh a part of man's Jierit.iKe throrRh the Creator. RS ,ire ine phislral laws and wonders of lli.s universe. But men of religion, even in Israel, did not always so know Gofl, and Apprehend !iim. To tlio.sc of (esser faith and vision He seemed the God of Israel, but not. the God if the whole world, nnd with such limited and localized conceptions of God and worship it was easy for the people to fall into the idolatry which was an ever-present peril anil curse. But what there for a away from their cucoi'nler his and goodwill. emblem of Maybe that's why, ns r look -' ™ k ey peace t".»i.e aye as wy, ns r look nn» n,y «-lmto«' while muling ™ kf ™ unhappy squabble about the Inter nationalization of Jerusalem It", difficttll to escape the feeling' tl ^ this untimely problem Is suscentibl, ot solution by compromise. F \ ,j, "' that, we are heading (or "* comfortable time, since what hi pens to this holy city 1 5 p " of concern to the world. an un- P- matter, whole cIvLllzsljf hope and faith were people in exite, cast their homeland and holy city and temple? The prophet Jeremiah saw his people in that disastrous situation, the pre.it mass of them carried off into exile by the Babylonian con- riverors, though tie himself was in E^vpt. He reminded them that though they hiu£ forsaken God. Cud had not forsaken them. He was still their Gnd. ready to make with them a new covenant (Jeremiah :il:31-34K He foresaw their restoration to tlieir homeland, but he encouraged them meanwhile to lead normal lives in tlie place of their exile (Chapter 29:5-71. As a matter of fact thnt period nl UID exile in Babylon became a operators to try to take this power j elm-ions epoch in the religion of away from him. Lewis ha.s appar- I Israel. Out of it came great emly enjoyed greatly tlie dUburs- I prophecies, like that of Ezckicl,"and ins of the welfare funds' §150,000,-] the later chapters of the Book of OCO. Under the old contract, there J Isniah. with Iheir vision, not only _was no limit on the amount ot mo- ; of a restored Israel, but of a trans- j ney that could be given away. other Insurance funds, ami that its administrative expenses have been low. But in keeping these costs low, the miners' welfare fund mercy, with the concep- . -. - „ j. j formed anil glorified Israel, appreciation nre willing to negotiate on Lewis has boasted that the fund | hendine the largeness and fullness tnat subject. They nrc inclined to i has been handled more ellicientlv "' " " believe that pensions should be I thai: handled on a company-by-compauy basis, instead of on all industry- wide basis through the union. This is intended to prevent abuses in I has been'subject to many abuses" It paying pensions to those not entitled | Iw.s been ea.,y for any old-lime min- to receive them. The catch in this proposal may be j i n the pits 2o or 30 years ago and (tiat if a coal operator goes broke.' -- or goes out of business, there would ' Local union officials have been re- be uolwdy to pay the pension. But i, lclallt to turn dawn any applica- che way the pension plan ha.s been : tion. of God'j tion of n Savior who should be light unto the Gentiles and the glory of Israel. The greatness.-of that progress into faith in a God of mercy~and justice, everywhere present, the God of the whole world, can hnrdlv be overestimated. Israel through therefore entitled" to a pension. ™|! C .""." . s " rf " i ''2 achieved what ! er to get affidavits that he worked The position Is this: the United Nations Assembly a few days atm vottd to Internationalize Jerusalem A minority. Including America and Britain, opposed the plan as Impractical, since the city is partitioned and occupied by armed forces of Israel and of Hashemite Jordan Jordan and Israel officially are ' still at war—a hangover from the Arab-Jewish warfare of 1917-43 Both have served firm notice that they won't sive np their respective parts of the city, and just now i» rael Is rushing the transfer of her capital to her portion of Jerusalem Of Israel's action, the British For eigii Office has said: "The move o[ the Israeli government dors not surprise his majesty's government. At'the same time we regret Ihat Israel, which Is a members of the U.N.. should have thought fit to flout its authority." At Lake Success, some U.N. diplomats predict that Israel's action will wreck the General Assembly plan to put the city tmtler international rule. Jn any event, the partition of Jerusalem Into two parts, one Jewish and the other Arab, is an accomplished fact. And It's going to dike more than words — be they spoken either in peaec or In anger —to alter that situation. All other things apait, both Jews nnd Arab* occupy their respective portions "by right of conquest"—an outgrowth, of the late war. |f Most of the holy places of the' city are In the more ancient portion held by the Arabs. In this /one is the church of the Holy Sepulchre the Masque of Omar snd the Jewish wailing wall. Nearby are the garden of Gethsemane and the Mount of Olive.s. The Arahs also hold Bethlehem to the south. Israel holds the Holy Cenacle— site of the last supper -which li just outside the old walled city. Israel al.so has Na/areth to the north of Jerusalem, and Cana ol Galillec, where Christ performed his first miracle. The way things now stand the trusteeship council of the U.N.. will go ahead with the drafting of an internationalization plan. What fate this may.encounter remains to See MACKENZIE run in the past year, it has resulted ! thnt leads story. to accomplish in came, the Christmas badly drawn. At a recent closed ] fare payments be mad- public meeting of the National Industrial , Third, that Ihe powers of the tins- Conference Board in New York, j tees be carefully limited ami ili.it President Joseph E. Moody of the j their discretionary authority to de- Southern Coal Producers' Assacin- I cide who gets what be entirely chm- lion analyzed the details of this bad ' mated, contract In actual operation. | Lewis Hi-mains Adamant Hi.s comments at thnt time were not merely a .statement of what the had failed to riavs of prosperity. It was out of this Israel, recre- r. ..... i atcd throueh suffering and sarri- only in spending nearly al, the oifa'mS ^rrT .Twho'e' 1": ^ ^ ****** cam, ^ money m the retirement fund, put- jcb over to an insurance company ting U out of commission. that would weed out the chiselers. To prevent this bankrupting of , Illl8ht , have saved the miners' fund pension and welfare hinds. Moody many millions of dollars now proposes that the new contract Getting John L. Lewis to agree to lighter business administration of the welfare fund Ls- expected to be major stumbling blocks . new contract with the They have hd their '™«rk draft" ,g net con t rac t terms which hey beuevc would take the bugs out of the n e!s en "lonpy admin s not en presented to bother to take the club finesse. She went right up with the ace even though the queen might have held tile trick. She. no,v was diamonds, two and one spade to make her trac'.. In refusing lo win the first spade trick Mrs. Kelly gave herself two tin,, n , ,• chances. West might become anx- tion. But tncsc imls and p ] ay , hc .,„ of ^^^ terms of a new contract -should be. John L. Lewis has told Aloody tn <'tie of their rare meetings during the past five months that he. Lewis, | Lewis and will not be made public until he shows some inclination to sit down and discuss them in contract negotiations. able to cash five hearts, rme club con- and then lead the third spade, in , which case, if Ihe spades were divided 5-3 the contract would have been made, IN HOLLYWOOD Ky f.'rsJmie Johnson ;A Sl:iff Cor respondent e bar. people flock cr lo entertain the monkeys ami f monkeys watch with great m- :est as the people make monkeys themselves. lly Frskine Johnson . NICA .Staff Currc.sponilcciL | PALM SPRINGS— I NEAI—Kmi- buked notes from (loolside at the Casitas del Monte: ' Legalised betting on camels mny [ be a new Palm Springs attraction [ tniu^ Levin, the San Pranci.sco j In IflaD. A Jocnl .syndicate has brcii . rhrater owner, is stopping at bro- fonned to m traduce camel racing _ llu . r Bob's Casilas del Mimic hotel. on a >aim track.^ ^ , Lev[t] in i roriucctj bfg wrcen tcle- >ion ju one of his theaters, iho " ] up a hand thai, Js worthwhile. How| ever, when I kibitzed al Mrs. Hctene | Kelly's duplicate game in Atlantic | City. N 7 . J., I was lorlimate in se- j fourth busiest harbor oni al , cuiing six imci . cs ,i 1IB i, amls _ . L 15 Yeors Ago In 8/vthevrf/e— Even n dog should do his daily sood turn, in the oninion of Dnr- olhy Jean Worthy. 12. who had dog. "Skippy," do tricks be/ passer.';by while Iwo young afflic pirls pressed nronnd the cup. U happened thi,"i way: the two ^irls. who have dn formed liands, srojng along the street the other day rfnging. in hopes of collecting money, bub no one paid any attention to the outstretched cup. Dorothy Jerm, who had been sent to Ihe store, noticed their plight and decided something should be done about it,. She had a little conference with her Boston toy terrier who joined the .singingr pair nnd began performing. Soon quite a cro\\"d had gathered and so the tricks were done over aiid over as his mistress directed him to "play dead." "ait np." "walk backwards on two legs," "talk." and "shake hands." Whr.ri the cup was 7illed with coins Dorothy Jean told Skippy it was time to go home and the show wns over.-' Tiie one-year-old; doe, which is Most nf tfse H-nr rfnnwc:c having exceptionally well trained, was I™!! 1 ?"!!.'. Dlinkci , ( l uc nn * ™-j taiiEht nil of the trick.s by his young mistress who is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Grady Worthy. been «Hinc<i its pre-war tank'^s France's A loral real estate man lia.s nuule s riueer out of .selling A] Jolson the ?nme home here. Thmc tiiui-.^ Jolson has .sold the place and then luwshi it back, each time at a higher price. The srt me a^t'tit is now offprint: Frank Sinatra's (fcsevt home at a "bargain." it cost $130.000 in 1S17. 11 can be bong lit now, I 'm told. for 'only" $90.000. Coronet, for the Stantorfl-Cnlifor- sn'ci lontball game. A group of former California co-eds arrived at "he theater with blankets and picr.u: lunches. JuM at kirk off time. ''-<Ui eirl brought out the tradition- a] yellow chrysanthemum \vith a i>Uir "C" and organized a Hear roiHmg .section. T , . once l.;itrsl CCMSD.S of I'nlin Springs *>uiininitu> jtnuls brings I lie tot.il' to 22fl. Airplane (itlots flyitif; nvrr tin- desert .never sav ."I* a I rn *SpririRs." Tliri" call 1 li c loiut: ; "Thai pLirc with tlip ponls." t Bob Hope i.s slated for n new ! title: Admiral of the Palm Springs j Kiivy. A lonU chap has Invenirn ! ,i, . «lm( he calls "sand snilers." ^'^ICM sailboat-tike contraption with light - ^ \\--\r whrrls. There are *is of them and too a I "yachtMncn" race on an abandoned Army air strip at speeds *iji to 50 miles nti hour. l.usH Ilnspital '["he HI Mirador, once tlie town's tn o s t fatuous hotel, became an Army hospital during the war. No* lUs vacant with a "For Sale" SIRII out front. Owner Warren Phinncy -sold H to Uncle Sam tor $750,000. surt has offered that much lo buy H back. Bui Uncle Sam wants a from and is ashing $1.000.000. A new Palm Springs night spol I he Circus Hooni. feature* two live monkeys in a glass cage behind I'.'lm Springs natives ajjrer «itli ><>n thai I lie weather is prrfrcl <»il> if Mir sk.v is cloitdlr.ss and Ihp lr nip prat n re is lict^vrcn S.T anil IfO. If ihrre arc a couple of cltnids in Mir sky. Miry -shrng their shonl- <Irrs nnd say: "Hintmn—l.os Anodes wrathrr." .^^ „,„,„ ,„ c|wrlcv F , n . rl| . s BR|1I> c ,, lb Thns .^ a storv uollin( , V |)iam powcl ,. s wlf( ,-_ u||1]ir , coin plained to Charley that A76 V K8 • A J 10943 il.762 * A .1 10 9 82 (f 753 »7 J.K 105 N W E S Dealer A 43 » QJ 109 » K 85 *. J98 Mrs liclenc Krlly t A64 » Q62 A.AQ-13 Tournament — Both vul. South West North East INT. 2 A 3 » F'nss 3 N T. Pass Pass Pass Opening— A J 16 Feathered Friend Answer to Previous Today's hand came up at the table where Mrs. Krlls was playing and it brings out a paint thnt great many brgnmei.s at contract nils. 1 :. Against MKS. Kfll.v's throe no- trump contract We>t opened the jack of spades. The .-ucrage play- iU win Hits trick with liie qiiccn. hoping that West will set in and have to lead another spade jip to the king-five in declarer's frnnd. But you CAN see \vliat Mrs Kelly 'filling South' had to do \vas lo establish the diamond suit in order to make nine trick.s. She had to hope (lull Wcsl had six spudrs She let West's jack of spailcs hold the first Iriek. West amtinur-cl with Ihe ten of spades, which Mrs. Kelly won \vith tlie queen. Now she led Ihe queen of diamonds. When East won this trick with the kins he did not have a watch brlciqe spade in return, lie retimird Sec I If) McKENNEY ON BRIDGE By William T. MrKi-nnrf America's Card Authority Wrillrn (or NKA Sorvlrf Contract Made by Losing First Trick At (imps you c.in for a wliolc evening nnd not pick duU and Mrs. Kolly did not even HORfZO.VTAI, 1,5 Depicted bird M Dye 12 Uses logic 14 Fish eggs 15 Mine entrances 17 Consumed 18 Unit 19 Small carnivore 20 Small seed 21 Pronrmn 22'Egyptian sun god 23 Delineate 26 Pare 28 Mixed type 29 Three-toed sloth 30 Hall an em 31 Not (prefix) 32 Flower 31 Profound 37 Higher 38 Abraham's home (Bib.) 39 Small swallow 41 Prevent 46 War god •47 Hearing or^an 48 Make amends 49 Plaything 50 Fool support 52 Oo7.es 54 Corrects 55 Volume VERTICAL 1 Earlier 2 On the sheltered side 3 Negative reply 4 Haul 5 Wirie smile 6 Network 7 Hops' kiln 8 We 9 Cleansing a-Scnl ID Whole 11 Throna 1-1 Calyx part !6 Down 21 Mimics 25 Beverage 2fi Remitted 27 Ireland 32 Subterfuges 33 Narcotic 35 5 N EIM R A f? a .Re Ale ClAIR 0E. . JOIN SISIE D 35 It is found in 36 Entreats 40 Proper 41 Merit 42 Boss 43 Summits •14 Atop •15 Nuisance 46 Entry in a Icdgar 51 Concerning 53 Daybreak (comb, form) 55 •fl

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