The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 3, 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, January 3, 1950
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r PAGE six BLTTHEVn.I-K (AKK.) COUTIIER NEWS THE BLYTHEVJLLB COURIER NEWS THE COURIKft NEWS CO. H. W. HAINES, Publisher JAMES U VERHOEFP, Editor PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager So!e National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Witmer Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. Entered as second class matter at the post- office »t Blythevllle, Arkansas, under act of Contress, October 9, 1017. Member of The Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the city of Blythcville or sny suburban town where carrier service Is maintained, 20c per week, or 85c per month. By mail, within a raiiKis of SO miles $4.00 per year, $2.00 for six months, 51-00 for three months;, by mall outside SO mile zone. $10.00 per year payable In advance. Meditations For lite Egyptians shall help in vain, and to no purpose: llierefore have I crlfil cunccrmiig llils, Their strength Is to sil sULL— Isaiah 30:7. * » * Strength Is born in the deep silence of longsuffering hearts; not amidst joy,—Mrs, Hemans. Barbs With so many women having double chins we wonder if exercise really reduces? » * » Teachers at Marion, O-, got n SHIO-a-ycar raise in salary. A lot of other cities in the United States pleas* note! * 4 * We hear from the Florida courses that a lot of men who think they are golfers arc only cutups. * * * 0 Because of a shortage of water, men In New York City were asked not to shave on Friday, »«c. 16. We'll bel It seemed tike Sunday. Drilling for oil, some folks In Garrison, N. D., brought out a gu.iher of fish. Sounds a bit nat- ural—Eome oil deals are rishy. Shale Oil Experiments Reveal Possibilities Ever worry about these stories crapping up now and again that we might run out ot oil in 10 to 15 years? Well you can relax. There'll be plenty for your gasoline tank as long as you're around and a lot longer. At reasonable prices, too. This promise comes from a little mountain town named Kifle in Colorado. No oil there, just something called oil shale, a grayish black rock formed from the mud of ancient dricd-up oceans. The first efforts to get the oil out of impregnated shales started back in 1926 but were given up when great new oil fields were found. But World War 11 scared us and we had visions of being dependent on foreign sources should another conflict come. So Congress voted ?30,000,000 for research in synthetic fuels. •' All along the feeling was that even if the experiments paid oil the synthetic oil from shale would cosl, considerably more than regular petroleum. But now the Bureau of Mines says it has produced oil in its test plant at Rifle at a cost of ?2 to $2.50 a barrel. That's not far from the cost of oil pumped from fields in Texas. The plant superintendent at Rifle says: "We're positive we can produce equal or better products than you get from petroleum." H this is indeed so, the United Slates apparently has its oil future all wrapped up for a long Vime. (leologists figure shale reserves could yield 365,000,000,0(10 barrels, enough to meet the country's industrial needs for 180 years nt current consumption rates. Not all the obstacles are mil of the way. For one thing, most oil shale deposits are in Colorado, Utah and Wyoming, an area of scanty rainfall. An.i Hie refining process requires billion? and billions of gallons of water to produce sizable amounts of oil. But the bureau's announcement is a real milestone for motorized, mechanized America. The specter of a great nation immobilized for want of oil appears to have been pushed into the background a couple of centuries. The success of these experiments at such an early date is a tribute both to our scientists and the lawmakers who hart the foresight to plan wisely for future security and economic well-being. Americans naturally will be hopeful that success will crown another experiment—the conversion of lignite, a low- grade brown coal, into liquid synthetic oil. Lignite, of little use as coal, occurs by the hundreds of billions of tons in several western states. A similar victory with lignite would mean that the United Stales could .just about strike oil off the list of diminishing vital resources. Snythetic Courage It's interesting to note ti;at the British House of Commons, like our own House and Senate, is being rebuilt along more modern lines. Among (he new features the British arc planning are "echo control" mid "knee-level air-conditioning. We'll leave it to our American engineers to consider the possible advantages of bringing filtered air in around the lawmakers' knee-caps. lint one idea our British brethren have adopted probably ought to be borrowed forthwith. The Britishers' j'eel will be warmed by metal panels placed discreetly beneath the carpet in (lie renovated chamber. Jinny's the time we've wished that U. S. congressmen faced willi tough decisions cuuld huve had warmei- feel. Views of Others Plucky Old Folks Here and there over (lie country a retired worker past 65 bravely refuses to accept charity, as he SLTS it. For a number of years bclore being laid off. he and his employer paid old-age insurance taxes. His social security benefits were small at the start; then the rise in me cost of living reduced their value. Now he dues not get enough from his federal liisunmcc 10 buy Ins food. Bui still he will nut claim relief. Of thf.se unnoticed Independent folks, a study of public assistance in the current Social Security Bulletin observes: Old people are reluctant to ask for public aid where the legislators au^ the stnlf of the assistance agencies make it evident that they consider old-age assistance a program only for destitute persons An unknown number of Insurance beneficiaries whose Incomes are small enough to make them eligible for public assistance have continued to live at a very low level rather than apply lor assistance. The refusal of many of tiicsc elderly siruc- Rlers has doubtless been made harder by the way that Brants to the needy of old-age assistance or relief have climbed. The average old- age assistance payment for the country In August was 543.83. In 23 states it ran higher, in the top three reaching {6S.87, {67.02 and $70.10. Both man and wife can qualify. The oasis for eligibility Is lack of resources. In contrast, the average payment ol old-age insurance to a retired worker came to $25.84 a month. So Insufficient is this that 10 per cent of the insured have asked for old-aRe assistance besides. If the insurance benellts are raised, even then they will be smaller than relief in many states. Also millions of workers in agriculture nnd other fields are omitted from tile insurance coverage and need to be brought in. Relief, which is now being given to nearly one out of every four aged persons, furnishes a growing problem of its own. The increasing liberality of government firants frequently tends to discourage thrift, self-reliance, honesty, and provision for the future. Many elderly folks are hiding their resources and those of their children to make fraudulent claims for government bounty, abilities that the nation-cannot afford to lose arc being discarded in the quest for easy money. The weaknesses of public assistance can for attention. The inadequacy or the old-age insurance payments demands their speedy raising. Meantime those needy old folks who are led by their personal responsibility and independence to deny themselves a hotter living rather than ask relief merit widespread commendation. —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR TUESDAY, JANUARY 3, 1950 So They Say Room for More —«?& ,-/G#$ PETBt EDSON'S New Year May Provide Starting Point Toward Peace for World Washington News Notebook Bitter Battle Looms Between Private And Subsidized Telephone Systems WASHINGTON — rNEAl — Seven hundred inquiries have- poured in on the Rural Electrification Administration in the lust t'-vo months, asking how to go about getting government loans to expand rural telephone service- About 300 of the reqtie.sts carno from existing independent telephone companies. Most of the requests came from the South. But there were many others from the great plains area from the Dakntas to Kansas. Inquiries received thus far ex- plenty more if, and when and as needed. Jl.ilile of the Bells A long battle is in prospect between government. - financed and private phone companies—the Bell system and the independent companies. Of the nearly 10.000,000 telephones now in service in the U.S. only 2,500,000, or six per cent, are on farms. While 75 per cent of American farms now have electric power, only 45 per cent have phones. These spreads indicate the press interest in loans between | market over which to battle. $10,000 and SG.OOO.OOO. The smallest Many of the bigger telephone mutual ex- companies are not interested In came from fanners' mutual exchanges with a dozen or le.ss subscribers on a party line. They wanted to get new equipment to improve their service. The biggest came from a mid west holding company managing a number of small telR- phune exchanges that wanted to expand operations. All this interest indicates thai the rural telephone bill signcri by President Tumian last October '2'A may soon put the government in another big business. Rural Electrification Administration in the Department of Acri- culture, which will administer "the new phone bill, started in the electric power financing business from scratch in 103G. Today it has loaned out 52.000,000,000 to 1000 power systems operating 1,000,000 miles of customers. companies are not interested ihe rural telephone business as such. They believe it is a high- cost installation snd service busl- ness with limited revenues. They would be willing to leave this business to government-backed co-ops if they did not fear their growth and expansion Into farm center towns- There are today few profit-sharing telephone co-ops like the power en -ops which have sprung up all over the country under REA and other farm co-ops which want to get into the telephone business. The new rural telephone bill attempted to set up standards that would check the making of government loan.s to new companies operating in areas wherv an established phone service was already available. Existing phone companies Most industries urc dominated more jintl move by monopoly. If this drift continues, it will Icaa to one or the other of two results: Either big busl- nes will want to control the government. In a torni of NuzlMii, or tiic people will decide to let tlic government run industry, through a tonn ol state EiK.iiiljim.-Hen. Paul Douglas lOI Illinois. 1 » » * We believe that it is the ttiity of the cU.Ni General Assembly to work for the re-c.ilal)tah- llienl of those iiuei national conditions whirl] will make it pos.Mblc for the people ot Cliina tu determine — without outside interference the type of government, and the type of economic and ,-o- cial institutions vvhii-h tl\oy (tame in the Hume U. S. Ambaundor-at-Larec Philip Jc.v>iip. I've never lived on past clone:; and never win I'm serving notice here and now I'm running iior governor of South Ilnkotal on what r know about farming and businc.^.—Joe Fa's, uaitum Mnrme flying ace. • * « The underworld works lofother between me various cihes. Frank Coslcllo. tor rMinpne. s.ivs he works, only where he is "toterali-d: b:it in order to be tolerated he inu,il be allied \v.th someone In power.—Virgil I'clcrsoli, ilncvlor ?_t Chicago Crime Commission. There can be no doubt that na'hinnli^in is rising again in Germany, that administration and courts arc full of Nazis, that anll-Semnism is rising again. -Bruno Weil, president of Hie Axis Victims League, Inc. • « * The record. ,.ir,vs not been sjuislafVoiy nn.t 'lie main cause is that the Genera) Assembly has refused to condemn preparations for a new «ar. — Andiel Vishin.'ky. on recent UN Gener.it As.-rm- bly meeting. » + * Water in the i>i<nmd is like money ii: t!;e bank. Ko ionp :;s there is plenty of it. checks in the form n! i,i> v ,- wells arc honoio.i piompuy When Eheie i: an overdraft the cons(M|U-nrrs are di.saslruus-.r;. V. Yoimgquist, Olno water expert, on diminishing water vesouvces. line serving 3,000,000 The government's rural phone fin- have a year's grace In which to aticing may never catch up to it. 1 ; request loans for expanding fheir power business, but it will be big - . - KEA has $25,000,000 to loan in its first year. Congress will furnish .service before loans can be made to ni-w companies in their area. Co-nps Charge Inadequacy R. The DOCTOR SAYS A hormone is a chemical substance which Is produced In some organ or glnnd inside the body. Hormones are emptied directly into the blood stream and carried to other parts of the body whore they produce sonic definite action. Among the better known glands svhlch produce hormones fire the thyroid In the neck, the pancreas and adrenal glands Jn the abdomen, the pituitary in the head, and the sex glands. The hormone of the thyroid has been available in crude form as thyroid extract for ninny,, years. Although the pure chemical has also been discovered, the crude extract Is still generally used. Stopping Diabetes The principal hormone of the pnncrcase is called insulin. When the secrelioti of (his hormone Is absent or Insufficient, ft person has diabetes. Insulin obtained from animal pancreas can be used. The discovery of insulin lias prolonged the life of hundreds of thousands of ncoule with diabetes. The adrenal gland which lies next to the kidneys contains two hormones. The hormone obtained from the adrenal cortex is of v nil in in Adclison's disrsise. which comes from insufficient- .secretion of this part of the gland. Another hormone from the adrenal medulla K called I epmephrme or adrenalin. This Is I useful to .shrink the mucous inem- j brnnes In colds ami sinus trouble i and to contract, blood vessels and sn slow up bleeding. The pitnhary stand, which lies at the base of the brain, secretes at least two hormones. One of them acts on certain kinds of muscles and is used erlemively in childbirth. The other lias n preat deal to do w;ih Rrouih. Over-activity of this portion of the gland is believed to be responsible for certain disturbances of growth, such as Ls present in the so-failed human giant, a condition called gigautism. Note: Dr. Jordan Is unable to answer individual questions from REA Administrator Claude Wic karri's next big headache will come when one o[ his RKA coops declares that Ihe rural phone .service offered in its area by an existing company Ls inadequate, and demands a government loan u p a better, competing ; There is already one good-sued row of this mature brewing in Hardin County, Iowa, where a pri- QUESTION: t have a bladder vale phone company in attempting j hernia. My physician says this can to persuade a local REA co-op not j be cured only by a major operation. this correct?—S.M. Director General Tryjjve j,| e of the United Nations believes t ne time has come for E'sust and West to 54 el down to ea^w and try to seillc their differences. "II we have uoV made nuich progress during 1949 toward settling or adjusting the ba.sfc conillci that hiis delayed pence 1 and lumipored the United Nations since (he end of the war," say.s Lie In his year-end .statement, "we have nt le.-i.st moved forwai'd to a point wheio tht» '.vovld has a ri.^ht to hope for n ,s(op-by- Mep re.sumptkm ol real negotiation between both Aides." It's hard to think of any fin<r idea with which to start our new year. Remember how, when we were youngsters, we used io believe that if we wished hard enough our wi.shes wout<i come true? ft we can't (juile bring o\ivselvi\s to believe that Jiovs', iiill wa do know this: Concerted thinking by masses of people may bring re.MiH.s, The director general doesn't offej nny concrete plan for the step-by•step negotiations. He Ju.st puU; forward the general idea, like ihe preacher who.sc bu.suio.s.s is (,, preach ayain.st sin. Lie sajy (lie MfMc;in resohuion mianhuoiLsly approved by tlie Gcn- crnt Assembly in Pati.s in 19-ltt continues to rcpi'e.^em the wi.sh ol 'tie peace orguniz:Uio». This calls lor the Ki'caL power.s LO renew their ef- fori.i for pence. His idea a)>pcar.s to be lo y,ct any son of .settlement na a Martini: ]«)inl for further pro- Well we can't RO WJ-OUK if we a!- wnys try for peace. But what real dunce Ls there of reaching a settlement between the Communist and the UemociaUc bloo.^? Most'tuv l'ollfit\s U t\ cliiin ^fil This column still believes what it ha.s said before; The chances of jxnice would .seem to be nli so long as Moscow bclievc.s It Li making progress In iUs world revolution lor the -spi-ctvd oj con\mui'«.sin. After all, put yourself In the ixwl- tton of Moscow and say whether you would quit while you were meeting with .successes In the vnat and Imiwrtant AMallc theatre. However, while the CommunLsto o ^t rfatifvs However, each day he will havc been rioins weli ln ^-^ Orient, rvice. i answer one of the most freo.uently tJieir drive hi tin rope not only nas questions iti his column. for goverutnctil phone \ \ ANSWER: Yes. to apply loan. The private telephone companies are also expected to fight or at least try to control the government- financed phone companies through the various states' public service commissions. They regulate the Mr, a:id Mrs. T, E- Kin?, formerly telephone business in all states but j of here and now of Taflulah. La!, two—Texas and Iowa --though their | have been here for the holidays 15 Years Ago In Blytheville Mr, a:id Mrs. T, authority i s limited i n some 30 states. Principal activities ol the state public service commissions are in regulating rates and issuing certificates of convenience and necessity under which phone companies are licensed to operate. REA expects to Issue its regulations under the new rural phone bill before the cnri of the year. They wiil define what companies or organizations will be eligible to receive loans, what the terms will be, how much equity the local exchanges will have to furnish- As soon as these Regulations are ready, loan application forms ^'ill be mailed to all organizations that have written in for them. Sometime next spring, REA will probably make its first loan and be in business. IN HOLLYWOOD Ky ErsJdne Johnson XKA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD —(NEAV— The his latest film took place in Bom- favorite Indoor sport of columnists this time of thn year being prediction* of things to conic. I here- v,uh offer my predictions for Hol- tywoorl during 1050: Knur hundred and ninety "Gold- wynlsms" will be credited to the producer of the s;une name. Of this tola), two wj!l actually I been uttered by Ooldwyn. have A ne\\ contract player nt a m^- jor studio will have H written into ncr contract that, \nidc- no circmn- slaner.s shiiH she ho required to por-jc fnr so-raHed "cheesecake" art. Three weeks later, the studio nuh- hmy ilrixirimcnL \\ill pat oul- a Mory uuth appropriate lc£ ai't) th.it the youni; ];uiy lias been chosen H5; luivim: the. most beautiful limbs of 1050 by :lio Mtjhave of Tree Sur- lirrol llvnti u ill m;trry shtrr of the IJr.v of Tunis. d.iu- i Our hmidml ,-itirl fourteen screen pf r "-.iiia liiir?, tvil] lake over the rn.-inoiiis of "honnrary mayor" of 'In i nninMinitif.s in which they live Mtvt "( thciti uilt liave r»br>ut the 5nrnf (|it;ilific;itmns lor the job a.s have (he nr!u;ii mayors. Durinj: the bay, the picture will be given gala world premiere In that city. The world premiere will take place as usual in the Bijou theater on Main Street. Fi?ht sequences in 704 films will he advertised as "the greatest fight since 'The Spoilers.' 11 Js f on& of the boys w h o write the advertising copy V tH ever have seen "The Spoilers- 1 ' Errol Plynn will be divorced by the daughter of the Shah ot Iraq and wilt start having dates with Hie riaushter of the Sultan of Sulu. Forgotlcn Mati A fnrmer star of the silent screen v. ill be discovered washing dishes in a Hollywood boulevard hash nun; -e. T e n Hollywood organi/a- E: I 'HI$ '.\ill get together to give the !^';y a huge testimonial banquet at ' *a:ik hotel. rxt. day the guy will be wnsh- rii.-he.s again — but with R haiig- wFslrni slar wlio can prn- unre words over otie syllable ll t>r rihrovrml. lie will he Riv- itn-spr.iking roles along «ilh the hot, month*: of the \ car, iH'V.M'eel theaters will .show U-.^thy rlippinps oi ski inns in Norway. At the conclusion of the shut. Ihe c*!uner:i will bo reverted fuitJ Ihe ski jumper -A ill pick himself up from th^ hc.uHong position in a pile of suow uml will sail backwards up to thn starting point, A vaii-.Uion of this will be shots or diving champions flying out of the water and back onto the rtiv- int; board. rassiiifr Fancy A nationnl picture mnfi;uine will mil .Sj Jitvout,'- i in tier (lie general ni;»r.<m ot "umi' 1 *. on n \>icntc with ;i ',:oiip o; \outiL: >t;nlrt:-.'* .\o one will ever heur of the ymms ifai'lrt.^ apain except their pAfonts. vhn will i^ke nuother j inoi lt;n'-p on thp old 1 • 0:11 e.^t end to £ive tliriu .-mother course in clo- IJTO! ri>n will hr Hivorrrrl hy tin- il a it^htrr nf the Hoy of TunLs •mil will thru marry the chiujjlitcT of Hu- Shah of n\K|. A press agent will announce that the Mudio's most important star r.-caped death when an arc light (ell from a catwalk high in the iMftrr:, oi n movie sound stage. ferent Andy. police stations Tom or Tony, their pals. They no longer look upon a .police- visiting their sons, Ted and B. King and families- Mr, ami Mrs. N. B. TomUnson and -ions. Lcroy and James Paul, have returned to th<?ir home in Three Rivers, Mich., after spending the holidays here with Mr. and Mrs. V. E. Tomlinson, Joe Wright left today for O*ens- boro. Ky., where he will join other employees of the Fox Studio for a tour of this section, Charles I^angston left yesterday for GuJfport. Miss., where he attends been brought to a halt but has received setbacks in some .spots. Tlicro is the revolt of Yugoslavia, and Ihe lew of ground in Italy and Prance. There also has been a loss of gronnd in many other European countries. The Far East presents quite another picture. China has been overrun by Red forces. CotumuaUm U reaching for Burma, Indo-ChliiEi. Indonesia and other key positions. Asia is the cruchil theatre of the moment, and the United Stute.3 Ls reported to be developing a vigorous new policy to halt the spread of communism, in that vast &rea. Woulri it be possible to negotiate peace in Europe while the cold war continuas in tiie Far En^t? Maybe 50. It's anybody's ?ue55. In any evenc. it's possible that at least smai! gains could or; achieved here and there, and a lot, oi small ?ains would make a bl? one. the Gulfport Military Acad> iemy. Trip to South America Is Lesson for Children NEW YORK (AP>— About 1.000 children are interested In Mis* Louise Jackson Wright's trip to South America. Each of the junior nigh school youngsters will get five letters from five South American we have to learn when, and when man as a "cop," but as their "Pal" who looks after their health, wel- cities. And in each letter will br fare and sees to it that they have j two stamps from the country in ad- toys and goodies at Christmas. I ciition to the stamp on the letter Every gnmc has its rules and That is lor the stamp collections. " The letters themselves wilt have comments on history, gcoygraphy, art, music and other subjects. But the elssons are well concealed in the chatty notes from the traveler. ML=s Wright has made similar previous trips. Educators have been pleased with the results. When children request it she arranges correspondence between children In South America and U.S. children. Rubber—Both vul. South Wcsl North East 1 V Pass 1 A Pass 2 V Pass 3 V Pass 4 V Pass Pass Pass Opening—dl»J 3 Kentuckian Spends 83 Years in Schools . MURRAY. Ky. —(>Pi— Eighty- three yenrs is a long time lo stny In rohool. But nr- John Wesley Carr. prc.sidpnt. emeritus of Murray Stale College, v.-lio Is !10 years old, has made thnt record. ire started to school Oct. g, 1863 and has been In schools ever since. At the BKE of 17 he taught his first, school — in Greene County. Indiana. Later .he headed school systems in Anderson, rnri.. Dayton. Qtilo. and liajonne. N'. J. He was high school principal at Muncle and Bloomlngton, ind.. and in Philadelphia. After serving as state supervisor of lilirh schoois in Kentucky. 192223. Dr. Carr became the first president, ol Murray (Ky.) State College. He was president In 1023- 192G and again In 1033-1036. At other time.-, lie was dean and li now president emeritus. Still in R scliool room, he has his \vritine desk in the main reading room of U\r: library, "\vilh a Rroup of the students ever with me." Acfress a.sintii:li as a loi ol the action In McKENNEY ON BRIDGE Ry William E. Mi-Kcnnry America's Card Authority H'rHlcn for NKA Service Here's cm Exception To an Old Rule A H.ippy Mew Year to the niem- brr.<. of the Police Athletic League ihroiieiioiu the nntion. It was-back in UKU that (h~ police o( New York fi'y Manod to establish Youtli Cen- l<ns for clnldrcn. Today they have 100 hnlldiiiqs which me used in l«kiiic: c-aie nl tlic youns.slcrs ot Now Yi>i'k. Kvcry precinct has a "Pal' as'isned to ibis work. I! is wonttoiful lo vvalcli these ch.ldren run in and out of the dtf- not, lo apply these rules in HI C as well as in games. Here is a hand in which we violate one of the parly rules we learned \n bridge, second hand low. On the opening lead ol Ihn jack of clubs the queen is played frnni dummy and East <vlns with the ace. A club is returned and dummy's king wins tlic trick. Declarer then plays the Jack of hearts. En«t covers with the queen and South wins with the king. Declarer takes two more rounds of trump, then leads a small spade. The rule is Jor Wi^t. who is worn! hnnd, to play low, but if ho does declarer will finesse the teti .';pnt. East will win the trick with ih c queen and return a diamond. Declarer will win (his (rick with the ace. Now another spade is led and tne second finesse taken. The ace ol spades will tlien rtrop the k ng and declarer can Bet tld of one of his losing diamonds on ihe lonp spade. However, If West violates t!ie rule of second nand low and plays the kin? of spades and rieclaicr allows Wesl to hold the trick hr- will 'osc tw'o spade tricks. If the trick, however, is won in dummy with the ace of spurtr.c. Kast will refi'.sc to v>in the next spade, trick, but will win Ilie thiid one. In this way declarer will never be able to establish the long spade for a diamond discard. HORIZONTAL I Depicted actress. Robinson 8 She performs on Ihe IS Rebuild 14 Presages 15 Consume 16 Name 18 Peu-ter com of Thailand '1 Symbol (or mton •*> Folding bed 6 Goddess of discord 'Caterpillar hair * Pish CCRS n Part of "bc- 10 More cnstly 11 Preposition iSHopy- kilns Answer to Previous Puzito 10 Three in cards 1 7 Lord (ah ) 20 Affirmative reply 22 Recede 2S Groan 2(5 Sea enulc 28 Otherwi.se 21 Sorrowful 22Oort of love 23 Of Ihe thing 21 Kxist 25 Disorder 2V lirought up 30Ccirrclative of 2n Abjure cither 31 French article 32 Any 33 Symbol for stnnnum 3-1 Tidy 37 Submit to 3fl Toward 40 Down 41 C.irry (roll.) •13 Dress edge 40 Official deeds 49 Uonndary (comb, form) :<0 Fortification f>2 Almosphore 53 An.ilyzc a sentence 55 Visionary 57 Frozen rain 58 She is a featured —— VERTICAL 1 Grieve 2 Erect 3 Flowers .15 Drew .TO PctJal riiirit 37 fl.irern room •18-Suited 41 Spinning toys 42 Verbal 43 Him 44 Icelandic myths 45 Grape refuse 47 Binds •18 Arrives (3b> 50 Not t.y exposure to • moisture 51 Seine 54 Symbol for selenium 5fi Measure of nre.i

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