The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 4, 1950 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 4, 1950
Page 4
Start Free Trial

f PAGE FOUB (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COUHIKR NEWS CO. H. W. HAINKS, Publisher JAMES L. Vk'RHOEt'F. Editor TAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Mnnngcr Sole National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Wltmcr Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. Entered as second class matter nt the post- office »t niytheville, Arkansas, under act of Congress, October 9, 1911. Member of Tlic Associated Press " SUBSCRIPTION RATHS: By carrier In Ihe city of Blythevllle or nny BUburban town where carrier service Is maintained, 20c per week, or S5c per month. By mail, within a radius of 50 miles $4.00 |)cr year, $2.00 for six months, $1.00 for three months; by mall outside 50 mile zone, flO.OO per year payable In advance. Meditations Bui lei 11 be the Million man of the heart, In (hat which Is "»' corruptible, even till! oniaimml o( i meek and quiet spirit, which is la tlie sight ct God at jrcat price.—I 1'i'U'r 3:1. * * » Meekness 1* the grace which, from beneath God's footstool, lifts up a camlid and contuimg eye, iccepiing God's smile of Fatherly affection, and adoring those perfections which it cannot comprehend.—James Hamilton. Barbs One of the drawbacks to getting hie).' up I" the world Is the habit that follows of lookriig Uuwn on people. « « • Motorists who go speeding across the country miss » ireat ileal, says an auto club tiiilli'lin. And they hit > lot, loo! • * « A stockyard reports an increase In the purchase of meat. Maybe prosperity is just around the cowshed. Draft Law on Books Is Excellent Security Soundings in the capital suggest Congress will be hard to sell on the idea of extending the draft law which expires in 1950. Yet there seem good reasons for approving the three-> oar renewal the administration wants. \ Naturally Congress hates to enact anything so distasteful to people as a draft law during n political year. The old arguments against "dragging our boys off to military camps" will weigh heavily. A prime fact for the lawmakers to remember, however, is that existing draft powers are not being used now and probably will not be in the monUis ahead. The authority is being held in stand-by cold storage while the services fill their requirements through volunteering. It might be asked: If that is so, why is the law needed ? One answer is that the mere existence of the act is a big spur to enlistments. For until the law was adopted in 1948 volunteers were insufficient to meet minimum military needs. Secondly, if the authority were allowed to lapse the government could not restore draft machinery to a full working basis in less than four months. Everything we've heard about the likely nature of another war tells us that a four-month lag might ^ic the difference between victory and defeat. Nobody is claiming war is just over the horizon. On the other band, no one pretends to know the real aims of o in- prospective enemies, the Russians. All we are sure of is that they appear capable of anything, nnd therefore we must be ready for anything. Having a draft law on the books sounds like a pretty cheap form of insurance against trouble. It's doubtful there are any better bargains in security to be had. Eagerness to Help Others Typifies Very Best in Us It all started'when a Mrs. Dorothea Grovcr, wife of an unemployed shipyard worker in Camden, N. J., wrote a loiter to the local paper. She said her cijrhl- year-old daughter, Patricia, has boon ill most, of her life. The child's biggest disappointment was that the postman never stopped at her house. If anyone had n Christmas card ( >r two left over. Would they please be kind enough lo mail one Vo t'atricin ? Mrs. Grovcr thought that would be very nk'o. So did the (taper, which ran a sun-y with Patricia's picture. Next day the postman stopped for the first lime in months. He had r>00 Christinas cards for the little girl. The following delivery brought 3700. The next .1000. The postman gave up and a truck took over. Soon it was making deliveries twice a day, bringing as many as 12 sackfuls of mail. A new bin was .set. up in the post office with the label "Patricia Grovi-r." Cards were not all. More than :!">0 flift packages arrived. Patricia had said she wanted to mako scraphooks full of Christmas cards to send to other sick children in hospitals. Mure than 25 beautifully bound scrapbnoks atme to her. Now tilings like this have happened often before in America. Hut people never tire of bearing about them and probably never will. They are the measure of the that is in us, bnUi as Americans and as human beings. This is a Christmas story of the richest sort. The shower ol' mail upon little Patricia Grovor holds the key to American character, to tin- dec-p spirit of helpfulness and brotherlini'ss underlying our way of life. The most touching part of this slory is not that so many thousands ol' people responded to Patricia's need for friendship. It is that she, having known so much loneliness had thought in her most dismal moments for other children who might 1)0 as badly or worse off than she. Her now-found friends understood this and they gave with the knowledge that Patricia herself was eager to give. They sent the tilings she needed to make others happy. So long as Americans can display such magnificent kindliness as the people of Camden showed Patricia, this country will not be losing sight of its high goal of a full, free existence for every individual. Then when the misfortune of one person like Patricia is made plainly known, the response is clear ami swift. Not so easy is the job of keeping in mind the plight of millions of other individuals who need the help of strong friends for one reason or another. But we must remember them all if the American ideal is lo become real. Views of Others WEDNESDAY. JANUARY -I, 1950 One Universe: One Author "IJ the work) is a subject for rational thought," wrote ati eloquent jurist in. WJ<j, "it i-s ail ot one piece; the same laws are Coiind everywhere, nnrl everything is connected with everytlimi; else; nnd If this Is so, there is nothing mean, anri notinnr; in K-hieh may not be seen ihe universal Inv;" The philosopher ot these lines \va.s J-uMive Oliver Wendell Holmes, later of Che United Slates Supreme Com-t. The conclusion to wlnt-li lie wnt. drawn is .substantially that reached by religious thinkers of many a?es through Inspiration. Now one ol the proloundest thinkers atiout the nature of the material universe has undertaken, according to one of his interpreters, "to Interrelate all known physical phenomena Into one all-embracing intellectual concept." Albert Einstein set out early in this century to prove that space ami time were mathematically part of one continuum. To these he later haked gravitation, inertia, matter, and energy, olleritig mathematical evidence that the last two were interchangeable I ht e thci>r'Ci have received support In the bending of h^ht rays by the sun and in the nuclear fic^iun which produced the ai-jmic bomb. This left electrotna^nctism not yet related to the other forces of nature which Dr. F.instem hoped to tie together into a unllied field theory His latest pulihca'.mn. announced lay Princeton University, advances mathematical lormui;ie by \vlilch he believes gravitation nnd ciectioniiigne- tisnr will he found to obey the same laws. The renowned physicist (Joes not claim validity lor his theories until they arc tested by observation. But inspiration and intellectual c.xploiatliin have ever been ahead of physical discovery H Dr. Einstein s elaborate deductions lo indicate that there is a single master rule which will e:<plain all the phenomena of the material umvrr-e. docs not this imply also the existence of a M::t:le cosmic mU-n.snu-c behind the cun- cept of Mich' a universe? Aiul if so, r!or>s not this tend to si^niiy Unit the fame unity is characteristic ot the .'.pintum nmver.-.e. that it is "all of one piecr," t!i;.i it manifests and impends to one inlumc, unr.CT- sal ruic or IjeinyV Of snrh is the essence of religion, otn ol its waymavks is the career of Moses, who in an age of mythology and warring gods ;;->u:!lit urn: God is or.i'. Spiritual leaders since his time r!:f.c reasoned that if this is true, then an thai se.illy has power is the manifestation ot mat essence Mary !t:iker Eddy has expressed il:c idea in these words: "God is the divine 1'rlin'iiile o[ all that lepics.'iiti Him and o! all thai u-aliy exists." The inijiiMiLiiu-e to mankind o| this cv. <miiv. as of deductions rti;ai(iui^ the i;:.i;i: e. lies in the dfLace to which it is tested aim [1:1 \rt! in the lives «1 men. OmiSTIAN SCIENCK MOMlliH Let This Be a Lesson to All of Us! '^- Wpwrnft*^? ..«-£•" rM&Mm&ffMy WasSiinqfon News Notebook % Veterans Administration Surveys Abuses in G! Education Program WASKrN'GTOX —<NKA^ A new ^ wa.s rescinded and a milder sub- . Vetenuif.' Administration on.stitute i:-;ued. It banned the same beluw the cnl!ea;e i list of avocaUonal "studies" but ' plenty ol fMiic'iico i perinineci ve:.> to change courses, ; nb'j.-cs b'. 1 p:i i .a'cly [if in [he ^ii'.e fie-Id. li in a new , stl:o(jl". VA o Rx C3H £ S 4.. See Foreign News Expects Developments in Store for '50 The DOCTOR SAYS !V> EiUvIn I 1 . Jorrtiiii. M. D. Written for NEA Service Look around any rcManranl and ice 1 how ninny fat people—especially women-*are stuffing Uiem.selvo-s with potatoes, bread and butler, pies and oilier rich desserts. No, they don't want lo be fat, they just „' f<xjci too well. Some arc dicing their graves witli their teeth. ' Obesity is practically always taii.H'cl by overeating. There Sure, the v>ay to gel buck to normal we 1 .::ht is to eat less. DIURS are rarc- ly jH'K'.-.s;try ant! some ol llictn are Hy npU'fll MiirKnivIe AT rorclfiii Affnlrs Aii:il.vst About cveiy other person one inerts wants to knew what the yoar jftjO ts gnlnft to bring us in Inrelin [iff:ih'S. You don't nerd to be the seventh son of ihe .srvrmii son nf n prophet 10 know that the answer Is "plenty." There are s:mio reullv bright spots, tlir-i'C nlso are up. r me illrty rl . m in '"' We hiul more than 3(1 folk aboard Ai \vc- r\pi>ruarhp<l the hump' cneouiiten'fi n terrible .storm, N' \vo A per.soti who alms to kxse weiyht should not try to do it too Ja^i. As a geneni) rule, it Is considered that a lo;-.s ol about two pounds a wee it i.s enough. This can be brought, uixnit by a moderate reduction in the food intako. JUgh Protein Diet Now the toon's which call be turned into human fat most easily are iininiiil or vegetable fa Us, .such as fat meat, b'.tlier or margarine, the some Tho Jfl.OfJO fr-c-.'-withn: t o.xi ini.^enRci 1 funipaiTmont—and people bci'timi* uiiroMM'iou.s. sensation \vu.s like that of sin to yo under <\H he tic. The neat lil'to Chinese ho.siess .stopped u> a^k how I was j?cttinn along, nnd I allmvert as how It wu.s hard to Jjrrsithe. Hh<> smiled and mnliccl: Time lo Kcrp "Chins V.'ji' 1 "Just drop your chin dnv-u nn your ehest ;"'tl id,-.:•: I-H \'(-\\^ • -t | pass OIK. Jt v,-rm't hrrt you any." and the .starches of carbohydrate | ! plrmmJ nt ilir Jirross the futxis svhich nurhidc grains, grain | isle. He hart his rh:n cm his chest nnd i ,sns nnconsriou?, I thanked the lady, but shook my head. My pnuit is that if things tret (no bad this coming yonr wo always ran drop our chins nn our chests and pas.-; CMII. However, as the si^ns read I think thU definitely Is a year to keep "dims : -'p." I believe j wr snap make the hump okay. j Things in Western Europe look [decidedly brighter from the standpoint nf the Western powers. Oji u^ine the schools as a ::!e;nploynient insurance, exi up iheir reatijiKsunent in ihe pASi four years. i-iJ-:i::g ccmites tor the sini'e mid-Novejriorr, ti-ouLrh t:v:ir net: died report will not be m;ulf ;n>blic' until Mibiniuod ! lo Con^re.s5 0:1 f'-'b. 1. j u- L ra*or Release of 'hi.s report i.s almost | Urm ;:i certain to brins.: fin in a m-v; liorxi of tHoi;-.i-^ iroir. the x 1 hoofs thein- seives ;>nd their G. !. .student:-- They cKiim thai the VA has no rii:ht to deride wh;it Fcho.'jb; a O. I. intends or what, and hrr.v m?-iy courses he :.'tt vl\c cusiEi friH v:\t-hin li;nils of educari«snal th"y nre ontitietl brtcri iiirce t<> field, i:ie >:;:rier;". had : -o pa^s guid- iince and ac^pt/.V.iHy le^is. ThLs :.' ir:e order under which T .he ^v5!Cjii :;o^' opera res under i E'ci',:-."3.";on. Trice ^zhicols i 57,5 3. mori niarrtec. SS-i In addi'Vv •.s er/.i'.ica to tr-Ainin« r plus t'nc -ante he rice, up 10 'our years. •je: :•:d i:e inay (iraw h if single, S105 if i li any children, n to ihese payments i VA makes a contract j school to pay it. on an | cevculi, SMS'ai 1 ft«d potatoes. Ktx)ris such ci.s these cran be cut out of the diet or at least taken in small, qnimtiiic^. They cati be replaced with lean meat, fi-sh, fowl, vegetables and fruits which are not too Mvcct. This LS wha 1 . is callcvl a hij?h-protern, low-starch and fat diet. It Ls usually, if a person is really .serioiLS about wanting to lose weight, to have aii examination fir.u -ami an opinion as to how much weight .should be lost and how fast it .should be done. The fact that a person is fat is usually a sipn of a pretty good appetite to start with. Consequently it ; i;eiicv,iUy pretty hard to cut down tn good. Mast of those who really <=ik'k with a reducing diet find that it becomes much easier after about t-.vD weeks when their stomachs seem to adjust to smaller meals. Note: Dr. Jordan is unable to answer individual questions from readers. However t each day he will au-v/er one of the moat frequently :isked questions in his column. QUESTION: I read your article on seasickness and want to know ' where you can buy the drug dram- ainine.—A Reader. I ANSWER: I believe this can be obtained at almost any drug store. It, is manufactured by a well-known ! pharmaceutical house. .r.j-ndsrcs "ov U: i by Ser.nn- Ta:: i'.e House. I* ^1:! •c;^;lon nexi J*. c ~j^'t like the r^cauxe it put; oas on them, 15 Years -Ago In Blytheville — Waring Black has gone to Ralich. N.C., \\here tie is to bs a gov- •'orrr.ul.1. for each G. I. I ernmeiv.- warehouse inn:. an alloivance for tuition, j sncctor over a territory embracing "o:oL-:s. rent, heat, Ii»ht, taxa- j North ami South Carolina and Vir- ir^tiraace, depreciaiion, ad- formerly of j S.?nn:nbia.' and administration. Some! Miss .Lillian \Vip< xih have profited to the ex- ! this city and now of up for . T n e *'. bill. year, of abuse ; £.;3,000 G. J. :-;uccn:=. Tni.s is inci'e'.t^e of 1400 schools. ?.nd >_'j studerjli ov-er laM vtisr. It ; <r increase ^.-hich ixithers VA .i.'.ls. They charge that t o o i .. o' the schools—a tout 7000— •v;;i:-riited primarily Tor profit. , c ' '£•*• of tj'.em ?:•• e courses . r, my ap peal *n t h e v e', but .- nim little prospect for ^ettmsr •-'-. This Is not tnie of rno: 3 t •],-: older, established trade fit An Unemployment Biirp.iti r::?.r. really boiher.". the VA. how- r. :*) a suspicion that too ni.iny :e;:i of S500.QOO or more Here is one known j under the system: j A EC hoot iu Chicago claimed nay- [rnc-nt frjr 3000 students, VA officials i could never find more than 300 in } elates The other enrolled ail ris?ht. but they never a c tended a class, worked at other MIPS., is the gue.^t of Mr. n:uL Mrs. Cecil White. Mr. ami Mrs. Paul Wilhelm and family of LitUc Ror.k returned home this mnrninc after spending tv;o days with Mr. Wilhelm's moth- had I er. Mrs. Ij. B. Wilhehn. Mrs. Veinii Ufiiley has relumed from a two weeks- vacation spent the other hand M\n presents a Brim picture as the sreat Communist offensive mercies In si;:e find pressure. The trend of the battle of the isms in AJ-V.I wiil have a vital, and perhaps deceive, bearing on the world conflict. Of one thins we mav be sure: Communism v:iil continue its tactics of )iarrassin^ the rinnocrnriea loth politically and economically. Washing'on olfiulals yay one of tiie critical Issues facing Ampripjui for-, elan pol'.'v iu 105^ i^ Uv.U nf prcA vontina \Vcstpni Kurone fn rn PLI- countering now cf-onoim'c (rrjublcs wh-?n the Marslinll plan aid cuds in '52. nitr Problems In Orient Still another critical [?suc Is the problem of erei'.l'ncr n pvr.b:r;jm to hall commuivsm in the Orient. Tho Co!nnii'm's;t sucrrss in Chirjn is a body blow for the \Vr>un-n :UUe-. AlreatJv India and IHirrna liave recofinized the Chinr?p Communist rrtrimc. atid Britain is ?;tid tn le preparing to extend re-cmrrution shortiv. One of ti>r> mr?t: pre'^ms; nrnb- lenn in the Far E;i = f i.s \vhai to no about the hitr .sirntecic- inland nt Formosa, now occupied by Generalissimo Chianrr Kai-Shek ns N;uinn- nli>(- Iieadquartors. General DoiiTlas Mar Arthur and his ti-i) military planners are said to believe America .shovld make every practirnble effort to prevent Formasa from he- ine canlurcri by Chinese reds. Prosi- cient Trumnn b rrporled 10 hdvc- reaffirmed an American policy barring lire of Amenran tronjis to prevent the island falling into Cot»- mutti.-.t hands, ^l Yes, (he iiext 12 months arr likely to make bis history which will affect u.s all. Jobs, and received educational iub- [in St Louis with her mother, Mrs. sistence allowances. VA officials say (hey are reluctant to put bans on any .schools, but say they have a respon.sibiUty to the taxp;iyens and to the G.T. students, to mike sure they get good instruction. Kr> E a r. nearly S9.000.COO.OCO has been srnnt on G.I. education. If only one per cent of this amount has bft v n 'fasted nn educational r ark* 1 tee rim: by diploma mill^, it \vnild amount to 500.COO.OWJ since the end of the J. B. Hyland and family. to establish the diamond suit, re- turnori a diamond. Leo won lliis with the nee. Now he cashed the balance of the. spades. His next pi-Ay was thr nee ol clubs. . on which East player* the seven- 1 cpnt. Leo then led the rteucr of | clubs, nnd when Ea = t played the ; queen, he let him hnld the trirk, i East, h:iti noihiiiR h t neari.s li'ft, 1 SD all he could do \vrc- to cash the t nee ol hearts nnd Ilien lead a heart \ to diiinniy's king. IN HOLLYWOOD I5y Krsktne. Jrihnsrtn M;,\ Slat/ ("in-respondent HOI. I \i Hi H ;!' M U II ,YV,OO!) I.V KF.Vli f i;mrb:uk of llic yt in.i return lo l>; ' I O lr id It Gloria. After 5f) ' f i d thiee "r. nr Lir f d on i in ar: Gloria t .screen in , Mil OK> i y-iir-, five l r/tiidchiid rn •itr cc The t ill M .1 O II -.1 So They Soy Trlu- M'a'.iuii-ss involves measures to tipr* .\i all !>|:f-s <y t iritrntial enemy aM:u-ks. it;. j>. n co;t'.e;iMonal cr.i-my attacks, inclinliii!: i i-r.-.'- lional O'luihiL^ and bacteriological and '.-u-tus wai[,tif- Pi. John R. Stcclman, a<lu:- i n u man o! ti.c N'ntiunal Security lie.sonrcv:: IVi.iid. » * * Tiny j" :.--.!>!! plans letnini; workrt. Hi-,.; ,; sii-iuifi hf.;i> ;i;e man of 4f>, tiecaiise 1lie Ciiipi'\ eU'.csti 1 -. l,.u(- : to svoivy .so much about -Mist !v, pcn? u> tlu:- :r.rin at ti. r > That is true it me filti ;i Ijciudi:' air' pn.poi tioned to Ihe nuinl;' 1 : r-i yi : the i;;.<n ri , v,oif.<'d for the tom-ei n, - Ai ttm; Allnu-ver. luad of I-'edcral Social Seiiiruy ;\ ministi;'.' Ion. * * * Loni! 'live 'lit: Soviet Union. ln|l\vnvk o! dei ciaiy ;i!;ii ;n , K e in the wnolo \\ l. suny, ieauei of Chinese Reds. J>JUlUl)IT, ;i c;vr|)l ^ ilr arri\cd in t ilitrn i<-" i'il n\rr ;\ 1 plume, Tin- sr.uilili'ihl sl.incls ,illr;i ,1 li-itinnlr I'r. i-tfil I'liolo^raph mir likr 1 Irmk," slip :l. The sludif. saiil -.lie nouM l"'ik :0. -Okay.' 1 said (ilciria. finally, ikr- me luok like 5i>. Hut 1 won't 1 likr it. r'lnirrc- uf thr >»ar: ri-.ll\' rTs f:". by special tra:n and f:har- ' i jil ne.-,, tcj -ti. Ti x t . for > i in tA Oltll M <" u i j I i r/a Sh:.mroc> Holrl hi: ! The Green I'rrnm: :• " I i J L no lr s r tf 1 f i»r i rim < >i lie air durmi: 'hr tio lrl Room. I :'ill re- j Johns n I -l nut i e 1 v;L-iied I -lir Appeal nlion c.f li> nt "I h'-:tU-i o nu-t In c-'> They v/'T(- McKENNEY ON BRIDGE T',v William K. M.Kriin % :\rm-ri< :i's C;ird \nt>i(iritv Written Inr NKA Service I hope that 1D50 v. ill bri!i:' continued iinppinf-s nnd ::O'H] hi t'fri n [,rn l.r'.^-ti!.r:r/ nf N%-;^ Y.,t Cus Mr it d Mr It nn I u- 1 n r.-niiriiicnnc some kiml ' = [ ;i lirid-re p:(i!v o:' toiutiiirnpn'. !>'i tii'ln n '-in- Ni;uHUiri^it c;tti,-r:. but 'her l;rrn- intr-rcsl i- Ih™ S\ :• \ nuainst p.T.i:r-r in children. Their r .n:i. I'-'trr. is n Hlr inii-srcr. UM- [.fyi r:..i lik' to pi^v bridue for fun nn tlmi. Aftr-r coin])I':f ir,!: ilir ni;i'.' .,r fin\''>, h;*itri. \\'hi''h [ klb f .'cd ;IT Kr-yerK s' Club in N'' v.- Ym-k. n.n<lr the r'-nKn-f: !h':; if K;tst A'lunic/po/ Poy Raises Harder to Get in '49 CHICAttO—f.'V> There hns been a slowdown in pay rai.H'.s fm- penple on city payrolls. The International City Xlnnaacrs Association ntKl thp Civil Service Assembly made a study of liny rates In 100 cities, nnd rrportrtl: •"Fc-wer cities sravn pay r.iises during the first six mrinths of 1!)-!!) than rlurine similar pcrirjds in W47 and 19.18. 1'ort.v per rml o! tho ino reportini eifies (wy inrina the first Half of If! 19 rent d II was hen tlia! L,'n made the , compared with 47 and lil per ren remark that East should have j for ,f lc „,,=,, n:ilf o{ 1347 an plwci Ihe. queen nf chibs on the j Ifl4l > respectively." Tie as his quern -A;.-: drad any-| _! ' — - now. hopiilK Mint, his partner held j on thr- arc nl cliil).- Pi'fian'r will in jack :if Hubs. You < an see what I have onlv ei-:ht iricks am! 1 he con- happens if East uois play the (|i:ccn t tract will :;o down one trick. Freshwater Fish 'I Kinc lasfiT sfrnr "f Uir : ,\1y'. reply to in I/jnd'.n v.iicn , alx,i|! lur lili..ti:vi.rl Sv.|l»'rhiinl v.itli (if Ilir. A A 1095 V K!)4 « D3 * A D H 2 AE3 V J '•> 2 QJ 100 5 J 10-S N W E S V A O. 1C 7 3 » 72 A QJS V80 « A K n i * K 8 5 D Rubber — N'tither vul, Sinilh ^Vrsl N'onh I » I'.-iES 1 4 1N.T. P.'.!', 3NV T. Opening—* Q Pass I-ass 4 HORl/.OVTAL 1 Deputed small fish 1 Coddle 13 Landed properly 1-1 Card }!.iMe 15 fin(!de.-s ol infatuation Ifi Diffcren! IS Orenn o( I!' Tungsten 20Shoved ronlcmpt 22 Mail (ab) '1K.nRr.iV VERTICAL 1 Sill in? 2 Shrewd S Indian •', Georgia (nh> S F.n«h=h school BN'etuork 1 Kqunl 8 t..;:nd ineiij-vne 0 Parent iglit 10 i'.efore (1'ieiix) 11 Linguistic form iSSlac^crcci 17 Pj'onoLiu '.'H Withers in omtmenl ay hi', •-1 ilrlr'".> "f 111 .M.irlluu.ilil, altir f<-hirat»all'iu" llarv.iri] l.atn|ir of f Oie ^li^i of diamonds, but dries ;,ot ilt-ny lh« n':' 1 .) - I1ir Dilni! M),H I. eo vanlcd to r|o V :i'-- !', k'"'l) ' '' e ''J'!'- urn- l'r >!]! • • J.\<i hliiK i'i iK'i'ii- He unit,' iii.m-ly . i ]..>| ilir ijii'Tii o! fpnd'-r Kii'l \TOII ' U.c with Uic king, and hoping J7 Dreaded 2S Century plant il Moislrned 27 Horned ruminant 28 Hcpnir mcnsnrc an Mixed type 31 Aycrnge (ab.) 32 Roy'f nicknnntc 33 Poker stake 35 Close 3S Pare 39 Within (prefix) 40 Postscript (nb.) 11 FAStencd 47 Note of scale •1R Sion-in Indian 60 II lives in ftcsh • lakes and streams 51 Be sick. 52 Hew aloft 5-1 Whole Mistakes 2li Dutch city S3 Place nexl 34 Sage adviser 3G Regard highly 37 Distiirlicil 42 Pilchct 41! Scoundrels 4-1 Note of Guido's scale -I'' 4fi Sea .19 Uinvinr; imii!eiv,ont SI Ven:iliilc S:i Artificial l/iiiBunRp SSTnn* iluin

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free