The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 1, 1950 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, August 1, 1950
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TH« HLVTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THI COURIER NEWS CO. • W HAINE3. Publisher •AMY A RAINES. AaslsUiil Publisher A A. FRHJRICKSON. Associate Editor D. HUMAN AdvertUku Manager tola Nation*) Advertising Representation: Wallue Wftmer Co, New York, Chicago Detroit Atlanta, Uemphia infer*! M fecond cl»s» mttler »t the po»t- •ffiw at Blytheville, AlkBiis&s. under act of Coc- fnw, October 9 1*17 iierober of The Associated Preu SUBSCRIPTION RATES: »y carrier In ih« city ol Blyihevllle 01 any tiiturbta town where carrier service u main- talnid, 20c per week, or 85c per moulh By mail, mlhin a radius of 60 miles 14.00 pel fear. 12.00 (at six months (I 00 for tliree months: fcy Kail outside 50 tulle *one. 110.00 per yeaj payable In advance Meditations If a false witness ris*> up against any man *o teMif.v against him thai which Is wrong, — Drill. 19:15. • + + Believe nothing agaiivst another, but on good authority; nor reiwrt . tvliat may hurt another, unless it be a greater hurt to another to conceal it.—William Perm. Barbs The happiest people are those who tire loss /or gelling and more forgiving. • * • Isn't it strangr how agricultural rxiillilU Improve each year al county fairs while ernps gel fc-orse? l * A California man was arrrstcd for driving his car in Ihe nude. Maybe he was afraid he might have lo change a lire. * • * M'hat we need Is Ihr sort of driving lhal will rive (he prrteslrian his'rljEhls al last Inteail o( his list rites. It's the weaker people who have to be sick before they'll stand up and lake their medicine. Pay-os-You-Go Defense Bill Would Help Curb Inflation There is little question Congress will enact a tax increase measure closely paralleling the ?5,000,000,000 boost President Truman requests. The nation rioe.s- n't have any alternative if its huge new defense hills are to be met. Jlr. Truman proposes that hikes on' individual income levies be made effective Oct. 1 of this year, while suggested corporate tax increases lie made lo apply to all 1950 income. Congress probably will new-lit the Oct. 1 date but may balk at making corporate increases retroactive I 0 Jan. 1. Senator George, chairman of the Seni ate Finance Committee, says July 1 is a more likely starting date for business tax changes. This moclif.it/aiion sounds fair onough. Whatever the cost, \ve ought (o meet the burden of added defense outlays on a pay-as-you-go basis, buf, we shouldn't have to turn back and slap extra taxes on previously earned incomes, either corporate or individual. The pay-as-you-ifo idea was suggested recently by Senator Taft, leading Republican. There's no way of knowing whether the President's proposals on this point coincide with Taft's by accident or design. But certain it is that Taft's views make more likely a solid congressional front on vital revenue needs. Paying off our defense bills as they come has two main advantages. The biggest is lhal it will drain off substantial sums that otherwise would inevitably contribute lo inflation in the period of hail-mobilization we are entering. With the economy already going full tilt, inflationary pressures are sure to be terrific when defense demands are piled on lop of heavy civilian consumption. If there is any real hope of avoiding eventual rationing and price controls, it must lie in higher taxes which will reduce the level of civilian demand. Secondly, paying out of pocket now for our added arms will mean holding down the public debt. That debt has long since soared to astronomical heights. When a nation owes upwards of S'^30000,000,000, what's another Jlo'oOO- 000,000 or $15,000,000,000? The answer is, of course, (hat even though figures of such magnitude are almost incomprehensible to the average citizen, he can easily understand the ?G,000,000,000 in interest that musl be paid on lhal debt—out of taxes—every year. The larger the debt, the greater the interest payment. Arid such payments go on long after the debt is inclined and the money spent. The word "interim" is being used to dcscrloe the President's lax proposals. The clear intent is to ask for more money later. An excess profits tax on corporations is one item that may be sought. But it's worth noting thai even the "interim" proposals would put tax revenues back just about where they were at Ihe end of World War II in 1945. Vet lhal level isn't intended to support full mobilization for all-out war, as in 1945. It's nioanl to support only partial mob- ilizalion and a "little" war. Nothing could illustrate better the har.sh fact that the postwar rise in the U. S. price index has made even minimum defense a vastly more expensive thing than we like to contemplate. once over ligbily— By A A Krrdrkason From a number of reports 1 have compiled haphazardly from the usual unreliable sources, two things aneiil the slate of the nation and the world are obvious: 1) There's nothing to worry about, our reverses in Korea are temjxjrary affairs, the nation is on a sound footing and everything in genera] Is just dandy; 21 Things are In a frightful stale, Uncle Sam Is losing his shirt, shorts and spats in Korea, Ihe nation Is going lo hDll In a handbaskel and we couldn't be in a sorrier plight. There you are; Ihe only Iwo conclusions within easy reach. If you're of the opinion that they overlap a mile, il's probably because one's viewpoint these days musl be based on 11 Which newspapers you read. 2} Which columnist,'; you read. 3J Which magazines you read. 41 Your political leaning*. 5( Your taxable income. 6) Your basal metabolism. Not having a private wire (o Ihe Pentagon or « pipeline lo the Kremlin. I find myself involuntarily relocated lo thai greal body o( humanity-—the confused American public. This confusion, however, is x subtle, formlon Ihing. Everyone has his or her homemade analysis of the •'situation In Korea." And alter con- ilderable pondering over lh« various aspecla or Ihe subject, plus • tew slraleglc suggeslions ot the chafruorii variety, we all arrive »l one of two conclusions. Bolh o( these »re lisled above. On one hand, we »re lold lhat withdrawal* In Korea are '.•strategic" and made lo "previously prepared positions." (How we used lo chuckl* during Ihe last global rhubarb when the Nazis and Japs wore Hie shell oft Ihls old chestnut.) Nest thing we know, the "do or me" order la handed down. We are exhorted from one .side to go ,11 out In taking up the cudgel against Ihe Reds by nailing everything down under a set of blanket controls and popping into uniform every male whos« body is warm and not shy any limbs. From another quarter comes the cautious cry that a little at a time Is the thing. Sen. Tydiiigs 1 crew of CongiYsssional whitewash arlists has proclaimed lhal all Ihe Communists are behind the Iron Curtain and that «II federal workers are noble Americans, pure of soul and devoid nt •Jtjaio.nmu intent. . Meanwhile, a .rioted U. S. economist whose reputation ami sustenance are built on railing his .shots IMS this (o say: "...Russian spies have Infiltrated Hie most secret and important places in Ihe V. s. government, including the War Department., Atomic Energy Commission and State Department. "...Unless Ihe adminislratlon makra an honest, intelligent, and vigorous effort lo rool out every disloyal person In government service, hundreds of thousands or millions of Americans now living will be sacrificed In the greatest holocaust of all time." 'I've refrained from using this economist'* name because his reporUs and predictions are senl lo clients on a confidential basis. You've heard of him, though.! The human nalure the American'people are so wont lo display is a big help, loo, in clouding the issue. We definitely are stuck with Ihe big- gesl part, of the lask of pawing the world's chest- nuls oul of ihc fire, hence should be Ihe parlies most interested in going to bat for the home learn, Bui it darn near look an act of Congress to keep Ihe American people from hoarding everything from sugar lo foundation garmcnls. And a largish number still isn'l convinced olherwise. Through this confusion, however, a bit of irony is visible. The problem of manpower keep., crop- Ping up. Oh, It's obviously a big one-boil, f qr the military and whatever wartime Industrial mobilization (hat's needed. U. S. ifcpulalion has been set at ISOSOOOOO by early 1950 census reports. There arc some 1 000,000 persons in Uncle Sams employ. This is one government worker for every 7525 persons in the country. ,Uon't worry abol!t ,, le fraclion-lhere are enough half-wits In Washington lo make up Ihe difference.! It we need one oul of 75 persons clinging to Uncle's payroll to sec us through peacetime how are we going (o gel logc-lhrr enough manpower to fight even a small war and have enough Iftt over lo run Cousin Harrys id™ 0 / a government? If it'll make you feel any belter. I don't know either. So They Say The Army Is depending on Ihe Eskimos lo provide the permanent defense garrison along thousands ot miles of coastline which is less than 50 miles from Siberia in places. Any sneak Arctic invader would fall under their eyes very qulckh..—col. Joseph D. Alexander, u. s. Army officer it, charge of organising Arctic tuard. The Jeering Section TUKSUAY, AUGUST 1, 1M« Edson't Washington Co/urn Baruch R'ars Back and Almost Passes 'Mobilization Miracle WASHINGTON —(NBA)- Elder statesman Bernard Baruch came to Washinglon lo shrive a ramrod down 'he back of Congress, and darn near forked n miracle. He made all-mil mobillia- Ifon converts nf Republican senators like Homer Capermrt of In Jiana. John Brlck- er of Ohio and Ralph Flanders of Vermonl. **, ~^^_ They found Ihemselves agreeing in principle with Ihe while-haired, while linen- smled Baruch. Earlier In Ihe week, it looked as though t.he Republican senalors were ahoul. lo gum np Ihe act, by opposing mobih'zallon plans, Mr. Baruch came lo Washington lo leslify on President Truman's proposed "Defense Produclion Act of 1950." Mr. Baruch has been demanding adequate defense preparedness and Ktanri-by legislation for over 30 years—evrr since he was mohilirallon director In World War I. This lime it was no different He testified lo the effect lhat the President's plan Is loo litlle and loo lale. "This bill." he said, "refuses lo lock the barA even »fler the horse has been stolen." His. testimony and answers to (fuesllons from senators were filled wilh similar epigram! » n d bon mots. "Onr choice is peace, or butter." he said. "We can defeat ourselves." "II seems like my hearing aid In out of order and I'm hearing things I heard before." he said. In referring to objections to all-out mobilization al this lime. They were raised oddly enough, by the Democratic senators—Paul Douglas of Illinois J. Allen Frear of Delaware «nrl Willis Robertson of Virginia. They thought Ihe country wasn't ready to accojil all-out mobilization, flar- lich's Idea was that the' people were • way ahead of Washington on this score. Hfjrh Taxes— High C.I "Is Congress behind in its thinking?" asked Republican Sen. Irnnjr. IN HOLLYWOOD B. Erakfnt Jonnxw NKA Stiff CjrrejpoEdtBt HOLLYWOOD (NBA) — Exclusively Yours: Ginger Rogers and movie lawyer Greg Bautzer. afler * year's romance, ore giving a. reasonably accurale facsimile of two people blueprinting marriage plans, Hollywood expects them to brave the rice-and-old-shoes as soon as Ginger winds up "Illegal Bride'' and gets her final divorce decree from Jack Briggs in mid-August. • • V Trade paper headline: "Burf Ijn- cufer Interviewed While Balanced on Top of 15-Foot Pole." <;ush, things mre tougher than I thoujehf. The Juliette Shelby living at La- suna Js silent star Mary Mile-s Minter, who took the new tag because she hates being reminded lhat .she was ever a flicker queen. , . . Big laugh in "Pretty Baby" when Z«chary Scott sits down at a lunch table and tells the waitress: "Scramble me a couple of benzedrine tablets." United Arlist.'i is digging into the vaults for more oldtes to ped'lle to TV Two Jack Bcnny.s and Uvo Claudcllc Colbcrt-s src being rtuflcil off. Danny Thomas, who was handed a Irnsedian's cloak at MOM. grk his first chance lo piny comedy in Fox's "Call Me Mister." Dnnny lold nir-: "P'or once I'm nol a Greek clockmaker. For ouce I do not s;iy to my leading lady—she was Xnrgarct- O'Brien, by Ihc way. and site's only l got three million—that she Mionl.1 [ quick drink up her milk or she will ! be lale for school." ! Need a Srxth Sense ' Inside story on Rnlh Roman'* failure lo l.-md the wife role In "A ; Streetcar Named Desire": Diredor Klla Ka*.-m thoilRhl Ruth was too wxy. The Roman lass is still laughing. For yr-ars she couldn't gel n break because Hollywood Ihonghl 5he wasn't sexy enough. . . . nob Taylor Is bored with looking ferocious lions in the lace. He's rablrd Barbara Stanwyck lo rush over to Italy, war or nn war, and help him Wow out the cauciles on hij birthday cake. Trodnrrr Fnlirrl U Wrlrh ha.» an Inlrodilcllon aflrr m.r nwn hr-arl for Boh Hope In "Fancy ranl.v" Thr plclure opens nllh Boh facing Ihe anrtlence in rnt-xray s»>inn: "No popcorn rating during my performance, prasanfs." H'« been eight years since p.inl Henrrid popped two cigarcts in his mouth In "Now Vo\ascr" a:;d u»Q<kd, out to Belli DiyLs. Bui he's still getting ribbed about being » Fuave light-up whiz. Just back from Europe, where he scouted locations and equipment for his forthcoming "Rendezvous in Vienna," Paul toll! me: "This silly thing is still followinE me. In Paris, a. woman came np to my table and asfced me If I would light two cigarets at the same time. A terrible comedian in a Vienna night club saw me come in «nd stuffed 10 cigarets into, his mouth. The other, day Red Skelton saw me and put, five cigars into his mouth. I can't get away from this thing." • * • Funny twist to Vic Damonc's platter hit, "I Love the Girl." Tune originally was titled ."I Love the Guy" but the lyrics were rewritten for Vic. • • • Lisa Kirk is warbling a ur.w sonj tilled. "Men, Never Trust 'Em." It was written by her husband! . Errol F]ynn doesn't get the gal in •Warners' "Rock Mountain." New- 'ook !t'?.sons in Ihe proper way lo comer Scott Forbes, a Britisher who drawl "They went lhalaway," is the lucky hombre. Editor O'Brien Pat O'Brien sjtps Into his old .-tage rale of a hard-boiled newspaper managing editor (he originated ihc part on Broadway 18 years ago) in the La Jolla Playhouse revival of "The Front Page." Howard Hughes brought Pal to Hollywood a tier snemg him in the play, but thnisl him Inlo Ihe role of Hilrty Johnson, the wise-cracking reporter, in the film version. • • • f'rrrf Clark reported li> fhe sel nf 'Ihe l^mon I>ri>p KM" with his bald pair scorched >»y the sun's rA.vj. Htpprrl star Boh Hope: "llmmmm. first lime I've wen a I'tairt head." • • • BJS talk ol "Slorm Warning" will he a big fighl scene between Gingfr Rogers. Doris Day and Steve Cochran. gays Steve: "Ginger slapped me h.ird enon.sli lo fpr-1 it during a rehearsal, but on "he take she let me have it good. I had a headache for l*vo days." Ir.congr\ioiL> sight on the "Br.rn Vcstfi-rtay" set: Judy Holliday, the "dumb" heroine, in heavy coucen- Iralion on a cross word, puizle in Ihe Saturday Review of Literature. M. Ive« of New York. '1 think replied Baruch. "Rome was • g re »t power," he lold Senator Douglas, "but Ihe people were softened by circuses when they rebelled, they cut off the heads of Ihelr senalors. "We should make Uxes higher than- • cut's back." said Riruch Higher lhan * high cat's back • correcled Senator Douglas. Other points Baruch advocated were: General price and wage controls, rolled back to June 25 Con- tinned rent controls, which he called, 'grabbing n porcupine by the tall.".A,single mobilizing ngency of irovernment. Control o vcr industrial production as there is now contro over manpower through the. draft law. Postponement of less essentia spending. Strengthening of the Untied Naltons. More rearmament «ssl.startce to foreign countries. The reaction nf the Republicans to this prescription was something to behold. They hit the sawttusl trail one after another. Senator Bricker called it "com- Se« ER5ON an P«** T •JACOBY ON BRIDGE By OSWALBJACOB* Written In NEA ferric* Lou Makes a Kill On a Quiet Hand Some of Larceny Icon's greatest triumphs have occurred on "quiet" hands, in which nobody has been aware that anything unusual has happened. A typical example is the hand shown today, which came up in a leam-of-four match not long ago- When the hand was played the. first time, thhe declarer was a player known for his "scientific" methods of play. He took the opening dia- The American Bible Society has distributed 4.000,001) copies of Bible.-;. Testaments and Gospels in Japan smc« the end of the war. mond lead with dummy'a ace, and speedily led four rounds of trumps. He next cashed his remaining tricks In diamonds and clubs. As he did so, he watched every discard like a hawk, making all sorts ot scientific deductions as he went along. You could practically hear the machinery whir In his head. When he came to the end ot this serios of plays, South still had lo decide how lo play the hearts. And, I of course, both opponents also knew lhat the conlract depended entirely upon a heart guess. South led Ihe eight of hearts from his hand and paused Impressively when West played low. This was a championship match, and fairly large audience was watching the play. The great "scientist" stroked his chin with great solemnity, and then played dummy's Jack of hearts with a nourish. East took his queen' quietly enough, and returned a heart to West's ace. So much for science! When Larceny Urn played th* World Unity Seen In Korean Conflict Th. DOCTOR SAYS Far more people suffer ill effects _. ...„,,, t -<-u|J!^ nunci IJI CIICUIS from being overwelghl than from behlfr underweight. However. It fs astonishing how many people Inquire about how they can add to their poundage. Although some are naturally skinny. Ihey would usually Improve healthwlse If they could bring Ihemselres up weight. By IHWITT ,„„„ One recoils from ewmlnint war as a possible agent oj good. SU1I. (he trend' of events dot. suggest that th« Kofemn may in some . - prove to hav. en • ujc:>:>mK In disguise, for tb. ry crudeness of ihis assault "l, awing right-minded, nations u>- (hei in Ihe Interests of peace and slice. rinrmai I The o " lslaJ1(J1 "« demonsliatton of normal , hjs lre))d o[ collllie has ^^ (acllon of Ihe Uniled Nations in i The human body operates like a IT! 0 " 01 ,, llle ulmeo "»»»"« in a* machine for which the food Is fuel if * n " milll<lr J' sanctions against th. which Is convened Inlo energy and > lnvadm <" s ™"'«n Korea. That used up In physical and menial ac-, w ?" a " ""P^cedenled. move-one ilvlly. There are. (here-fore, two, , h ' cll ,. was "I"" 1 , b * the I *»«"« ways lo gain weight: one lo nil Nations, wllh falal consequences iivily outmit and to Ulal °Wi"znUon. ~ ..- —,— one lo cul, down on the aclivily oiilpnl and the other to Increase the food tak- en In. Less exercise and more rest reduce tile ouiput and must he considered by the person who wants to • Sironi-Arm More This strong-arm move by Ihe U.N. probably has done more to strenglhJ <ui the U.N. than any other event. It means that the non-Communist ---•• -j L..I I'.iouii WI1U WHUIS 10 ,, sain. From the practical view It Is 1 , mcans "'at Sh usually easier lo gain by Increasing meml *™ of ine P face "rgant/ji- "•- '••-' — •-- "'lion have been drawn closer to- Ihem. Now that was a mighty four- weight as well as Into work. The starches or carbohydrates and fats more energy and have more effect on weight'' lhan pro- leins rio. Diet Bahner Important When Irvine lo sain weight one rtiniilrl Include fatfer meat, more margarine or butter, more cream more 'sweets, more potatoes, more '.-id. cereals nnd other hieh cal- ageous decision for Ihe government to make—a historic gesture. Why? Well, because Turkey sl(s rifihl under Ihe big guns of a very crilicnl (to use a euphemistic expression) Russia' The two countries have bitter differences over conlml of the Dardanelles waterway. And the sending of Turkish troops to Korea to fighl Moscow's North Korean protege might easily draw from Moscow Ihc charge that It was an •"•-.,u. ceieais nmi other hieh cal-j'" OM; " W lnc cnarge that It was an orie-containine fnotls. Balance must octl0 " unfriendly lo the Soviet Iln- be maintained in the diet, however , ion ' though it wasn't Intended that M Is nol wise to cut out entirely the' """" fruits, vegetables, meat, milk and • est;s which sniralv substances w! I'eln lo maintain eood health Another thing which can be oone besides choosing the. rieht diet is lo cat, more al each meal. The amount ->ne eals Is largely a matter of habit •ml Ihls ran be changed like' nny ither custom. The .stomach can be trained to hold more by gradually crcasing the amount taken at Is nol wise to cut out entirely the ' vaf nits. vegetables, meat, milk and ' Turkey Drawn In •5t;s which smralv substances which ' St> Turkey, the lone wolf. U drawn 'etn lo maintain Mod health. • j closer to the Western world by the Anolher thing which can be donej^ otean emhroglio, .^fe , ' rht -'i '"he the case of the AtlantBv Pact partner. These twelve nations, " spurred by the dangers displayed through the attack on Korea are working feverishly to construct a unified army out of the Individual aimed forces of the Western European stales. They are pulling the finishing touches on , far closer collaboration than they had envisaged at the outset of their rentur* And that collaboration not only t« military but includes other fields The Korean assault not only In .spurring (he unity of peace-minded nations but 1, reaching down t» the rank and me of their citizens An example of this Is seen in the meeting of the AFL-CIO unltv corn- en a i"?.ch meal. One good WAV to do this . is to eat until the nppclile Is sails- led and then always lake a few while Ihe and the In more mouthfuls. After . appetite becomes better «jiu i n e slomnch holds more before it (rets that full feeling. ' More food can be taken slso Just by eating extra meals. A small midmorning meal, an afternoon or bedtime snack of weisht-gainlns foods *re helpful. A glass of half milk mrl half cream Is a good example Jf what could be taken. It cannot be emphasized too often lhat H balanced diet musl be kept np. Almost anyone who does not have a real disease cnn gain weight by following the plan of decreasing, or at least* not increasing, activily and increasing Ihe food eaten. Even Ihose who claim thai they ji;.st can't gain no matter what they eat can usually add weight. It Ihey know M'hat to'do and keep al. It. hand In the olher room, Ihe play U'as much quicker and simpler. He won Ihe opening diamond lead with dummy's ace and took the ace of spades. He then led the eight of hearls from his hand. West slopped (falally) lo think For all he could tell. Soulh had led a singlelon hearl. If so, perhaps m . r .. West could defeat the contract by '„-„,„" '! taking Ihe ace of hearls, and Ihen I P p±. h lT hoping lhat his partner had either force ev the ace of clubs or a trump trick -HI- i nn By the time these thoughts had motori^J Hashed through West's mind, he Arkansas had already hesitated long enough ' rive here o locate the ace of hearts in his' land. There was no longer any guess, and therefore West took his ace and hoped for the besl. As may be seen, this was all lhat -arceny Lou needed. He saw no reason lo play the hand in such a - mittee nt Washington Spokesmen for ahe •commute, have announced that * merger at America's rival labor factions has become a "virtual must" because of world march . „," communism", inother stalement the committee said: "'.abor In America I, completely united against Communist aims- slon. ; Thus It would seem that. «Kxf ' can result from the Korean war |»' tnav nave the effect m the long nm or drawing us closer to the Idealof world unity. 75 Ago "f W . *" ' 1 lead, he shifted hat they were very mistake if Ihey 1 decision with very ion la go on. "; cord '<>r the Sum" 1 ^ as »e .tern,° 1M deJTees ' . I ^ EeSl m - lllfar » ™,. P8M f l"°UKh Blythe 7 »nd men of th. , C °" !l Artill «y. G "* r ''' """ "' „ en e V". "£" , "'S^" nh' , '? Fort Sn "ldan near men t 5 " mm " tM ? mf ' >.i' ^, . „,...• R n $ Sn^rr w „;„£ ^TV "°" 5t family "' *' J ' Jis^ndlngVm'onV i 1 *"" Mr * Tex., «™ Br ° Wnt - »•* likely („ make | Mr. and Mrs. W. B. (vtcMutl** lad to make a have as their guest, for two week? 'title inforirtai- *— —" •- —• — • On the Air Waves -.., Liit.ii 5iic.ii- lui I.WO WCtlC^ her mother. Mrs. W. A. Trlcker at Oak Ridge, Mo. . An»w*r to Previous Puzzl* orarananin HORIZONTAL l.S Depicted radio performer 10 Merchant 11 Bullfighter 13 Terminus U Giver 16 Point 17 Accomplish 3 Hypothelical slructural unit 4 Surrender 5 G*d of love ' 6 Fairy dwelling 7 Measure of area 6 Still * Assam silkworm 10 Scalier la.d.pWd OT^-Z:, 24 Base (comb. 20 While 21 Symbol for navvtsl tellurium ii^umk i «*52 Diminutive oi 15 ^™ 1 " 0 "" pdward V 8 Turncoat 2<rarm building 19 Reptiles «Sn l »ne 2 '-'^ «h. p, rt 41H li (contr.) 43 Half-em , . , u > nu«». « " d « 23 Middleman 30 Rodent .11 Male deer 32 Enthusiastic ardor f3 Greek letter 34 Pen poinls K "Coyote State" («b.) 36 Transpose (ah.) 37 Soul (Egypt) 39 Respects 45 Rough lava 47 Winglike part 49 Fungus tkin • disease 50 Measure! ot clolh 51 Her husband Is Phil 53 Andean beasU 55 She is a radio 66 Intelligence TERTICAL 1 Italian river JYouti -- ~.... ui wci^m luim; a-Cm 12 Goddess of the 25 Singing voic. 4J Lampreyi 27 Sore 44 Mrsculin* Incrustatic 45 Wingi 28 Converts into 46 Oniger leather 48 Dexterity 17 Exclamation of disgust of host 3D Sorrowful cry 40 Mix 50 German river 52 Egyptian tua god MArticl.

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