The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 6, 1950 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, January 6, 1950
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fAUK-T COlIRTCn NEWS FRIDAY, JANUARY 6, 1950 THE BLYTHBVILLB COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HA1NES, Publisher JAMES L. VEKHOEFP, Editor PAUL, D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Wltmer Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis, Entered us second class matter at the post- office at Blj'theville, Arkansas, under act ol Congress, October 9, 1911. Member of The Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the city of BlythcvHIc or any suburban town where carrier service Is maintained, 20c per week, or S5c per month. By mail, within a radius of 50 miles $4.00 per year, $2.00 for six months, SI.00 for three months; by mall outside 50 mile zone, $10.00 per year payable in advance. Meditations And whoso shall receive on such llllle child in my name recclreih me.—Matthew 18;S. t » * "He that humbcth himself shall be exalted," This great law of the kingdom of God is, in the teaching of Christ, Inscribed over its entrance- gate.—Thomas Browne. Barbs An Illinois taxi driver found $50 in his cab back seat and returned it. The heck with small tips. * » » We're all hoping t" Set ahead In 195ft—and a lot of folks will on the very first day. * * * A statistician says only 2 per cent of the people can sing. If he wants to be a real benefactor to mankind, he'll convince the other 98 per cent » * » America Is a country where a bigamist usually IE round to be merely an amnesia victim. * » * A woman needs big dough to have her lace lifted, while a man has his razed for 50 cents or BO. Progressive Education Has "Pros" and "Cons" Many months ago a British author, commenting on America nftcr a visit here, declared: "I think parents in the "United Stales obey their children very well." When he said that, the Briton touched a sensitive nerve. There's little doubt that this acid remark comes pretty close to describing the fact in many an American household. In countless homes Junior is king not because the family wants him to be but because home lift is too disorganized for sound discipline. Always a • mobile people, Americans during and since the war reached a new peak in their restless migrations, their shifts from job to job. There's a transient air about much American living today. In the big cities society often seems almost without root. This "here today and gone tomorrow" existence doesn't make it easy to raise children. Last year's patterns may not hold for this year. Rules and standards are hard to maintain against a shifting scene. The kids break away easily, tending to fix their own rules. On the other hand, a lot of parents •want their children largely free of controls. This is, of course, the philosophy of progressive education and it embraces child development both at home and in school. The idea here is to let the kid be natural. Let him do Hie things he's interested in, say what he wants to say, and so on. He'll be much happier following his own bent, the theory goes, than knuckling under lo some know- it-all parent or teacher. And he won't grow up as a tight little bundle of frustrations and inhibitions. Sounds fine, and probably is—tip to a point. But this notion, even though it's been kicking around for quite a time, is slill being curried to pretty foolish extremes in many families. Jlrs. Evelyn Bat-kins, a doctor's wife and the mother of three, feels strongly about this and she most likely echoes the sentiments of a lot of people. Talking about children raised under the free-wheeling system, she says: "They're given everything they ask for. They do everything they feel like. They monopolize the conversation. They're vicious and destructive. "But the parents arc so accustomed to it they just sit and sny, 'Don't do that, dear' in a weak voice. The children pay no attention." Kids brought up on the "don't inhibit the little darling" gospel found in many child psychology books are ruining social life and making their parents miserable hermits, says .Mrs. Barkins, who happens to be an author herself. No one really would want to condemn wholesale the progressive approach to child growth and education, for it has contributed richly toward modernizing: our thinking about the subject. B«t niixyne exposed to a few hours' contact with a "progressive" child may be inclined to second Mrs. Barkins' remarks. To be sure, children are not brought into the world for the enjoyment ami convenience of adults. They have a right to their own life. But if tha tlife is to be balanced and well-rounded, they must learn at an early age that not having, not doing and not saying are as important as getting their way. The world is R place of competing interests and desires. The children who are not (aught soon that their will cannot always prevail are not equipped for living. They will enter adulthood immature and ill-adjusted. The conflict, disappointment, frustration and defeat they will come to know will in most instances be far more dumdging to them than the checks they suffer while undergoing good discipline as children. Views of Others Farmer's 'Tariff When the Agricultural Adjustment Acl was passed In the 1930's, one or the major nrgumenu vised was that IL represented the limner's "lavill" —a needed equivalent to the tariff-protected prices the farmer paid, and pays, for manufactures. The reasoning had great validity in its setting. Hub the list of farm products on which some kind of price supjions ave paUI (or by ihc tcrte- rnl government no\v begins to read like Uie pages of a tariff .schedule. It siaricd with so-cralled basic commodities, such as wheat, cotton, and corn. Now it includes potatoes, rice, pork, Jard. butter, eggs, skim milk., apples, pears, prunes, peanuts, tomato paste, and fl:iX5e«d. To these the government has just arttieri tung nuts, with a price prop of 560 a ton, and Secretary Brannan i.s pondering whether to impose prorturtioti controls on dry beans nod soybeans. Tung nuts are grown for an oil used In paints and varnishes. Brought from China, they constitute in northern Florida a kind of "infant industry." True to tariff experience, the subsidies asked for one or a few kinds of agricultural producfe seem sure to be asked for practically every other cash crop that may be raised on a (arm. If basic crops are in aversupply, then tiie pressure properly is for diversification, which means other crops on which either price supports or controls or both will be desired. Except that no willful deception is involved, one would be reminded of Sir Walter Scott's Oh, \vhar_ a tangled web ve ^eave When first we practice to deceive! Or are we deceiving ourselves when we suppose that such tangled, artificial, and exaggerated systems, either tariffs or other subsidies, can support a normal, wholesome, stable economy? —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR Business Should Get Busy Businessmen have a"~foT invested in America But they seem to be doing -IOF,S about the devaluation of the dollar and other bureaucratic tripe than any other class of people in this iand of the fleeced and no home for tiie brave. They are too busy. They may take time, to pripe to each other in a smoke-filled room of a civic clut). But that is not enough. Businessmen of the nation should siy.iauV: in unison— f-f> loudly that their voices can be heard above the politicians. Nothing Is so much needed in America at this moment as business exfc:iuvcs in militant articulation. Their silence and HIP.C- tivity are largely responsible for current .strides toward socialism and the banishment ol it:nividmJ freedom. Also, thi* women of America should brcomc more aroused and agitated. They sliouJci look up from their knitting and bridge tables and Fnrak out. According to .statistics, women own 62 per cent of the country's private wealth. They aj.-o do most of the buying That men nrc making a mess of rum-.m?; ttie government is not to br disputed. When ',\nmcn get into the iwht there's bound to Ix 1 . i ome housecleaning. A woman can rio more with a broom than a man can do with a microphone. —ARKANSAS DEMOCRAT Funny How Our Own Babies Are the Best Looking So They Say Democracy vs. Communism Is Also Religion vs. Atheism Sunday School Lesson / With (he miracle of the 'Resurrection of Jesus is associated the miracle of the transformation in the lives of men—a miracle that one man so transformed actually described as a passing from death unto life. It was the Apostle John, one of the brothers whom Jesus called Boaner,",cs. "sons of Thunder" — the brothers who had ivantel Jesrs to call down fire and consume villagers who had used Him inhospitably, and who. through their mother, had sought the foremost places —this John, who said, "We know that we have passed from rtcatn unlo life because we love the brethren." (! John 3:1'!) It was in the miracle of the Resurrection—and in this miracle the livrs of the disciples—that the foundins of the church began. 'Is true founder, of course, was Jcs'.is. By BcWIlt MaoKi-nzie E'resident Truman's "State of the Union" me.-sagc to Conpress was filled with references to the grace and power of Gad, to religious ideals, to freilom of worship anil to the divine command that men love one another. By strange chance, the Moscow Journal of Science and Liie gives what in effect (though not actually) Is the Communist !»ns\ver to the President. The mngazine publishes an article saying many people in the U.S.S.R. continue to believe in God. and calling for education of the masses in the spirit of atheisii'i.- The Moscow writer declares til' struggle aaaiii-:t religious prejudices is one of the forms of the'stru r) °!e for Communism. °° There we have presented in succinct form the pro an:l cnn of^one of the fundamental points of conflict between Communism and democracy, indeed it may be that the outcome will pivot on this point of atheism versus religion. The fight over this issue is daily becoming hotter. nnd il vvrt.s founded In Tlis life andi leaching. Its charter was the Ser-1 I return to the question of rc- tnon on the Mount. r nnd its mission] ligion again in our column not only and purpose the preaching of the i became of Us importance but IK-good nc\vs concerning Ihc sospeV M j cause my mall from many pans of God's love and grace. But it was i the country indicates deep interest the Resurrection that brought the) in tiie subject. I get vigorous letters life and teaching to Its triumph -nj from both sides of the fence—from Washington News Notebook Senator Vandenberg Opposes Gog On Debate Over U.S. Foreign Policy WASHINGTON' —(NBA*— Three months tuui one .serious operation after ins las: bis public statement, Republican Sen. Arthur H. Vnnden- bers of Michigan returned to Washington slid promptly called a pre?s conference. His old. fire Mill gkameri in his evc = . 'n\i\ he shovxvd that he had been through an ordeaj. He has lost vseight, lie has not regained his color, his eyes seemed deeper ,-ci- lie admitted frankly that he ^oulti have to take it easy for a fc-'.v weeks more, till he got his nations are winning the cold war." Th? senator then spelled out the Senate's bi-partisan foreign policy record in voting overwhelmingly for the UN Charter. Marshall Plan. North AUanuc Pact and arms aid bill. "Our relentless purpose must be ; t o £top another v.- a v before, it siari*." he said. "The task is well i begun—but. gentlemen, it is only j ju?t begun . . . The testing time rm.va now be met . , . Successive I .stop-eaps will not do. I "There are definite limits to the American resources which we can by saying that he not know 1C is noi jusi coincidence that thc-e t-ao an^arar-of"'. before and sKer his operation, produced statement? 10 the press. I>tsc September it was a .short speech before 50 \isuma: European jour nail:- Ls and tiie \Vn.-hiniUoii Overseas Writers Pen ;i lor Vandcnijers: wa.s not too sure this micht tin', be his last Mit-iTh- He Canted it to be good. v/ithoiti being at a J 1 morbid p.b-j'i'. ii, ini.i speech uas in ihe Jin*:i:f: of a testament from the .-piuitor v. ho had been the principal PLC-pu oilcan architect oi m-partisan foreign jx>!icj.\ Senator VandenbcrB UH'ri it) be a no v. a pa per editor him- K-U. He hruvA's the value of a good prr/.-j; He therefore addr-rf.sed him- .-f'\i to the Connie.-.-innal colleagues, Ihe Truman administration and the v.oriri at targe through the American and European corro.spon- ti-IKi. What Hr -Sard Then The hiclihs Kept, 10 ba ck 2 roi i n d f n r v. h a t he h as to say nciv.'. HE said thon: '•\VhciT-; or prmlt-r's i n k flnv/s freely--*o iTpr-t.-r the af-pfration:* of irce men—liberty '-'-'ill novri per- L : h - . . Our jrce ;mci independent invest In foreign aid You who come to us tonight from brave nations overseas viil be. the fir:-: to recognize this fact. "TrvEre are critically vital things which, rest exclusively in your hands . . . Our partnership is based on self-help and mutual aid - - That requires tiie earliest possible jeif-.sufficiency within each of your nificcnt nations by your own courageously effective work. "We are joined together in a cn!.-:uie for an honorable peace - . . So Ions as we preserve and strengthen and expand this fraternity, \<.p labor in the vineyard of the Lord and ... He will bleis our Much applause followed, a nrf a r:.-:!i?j ovation. The chairman of "he meeting. Paul Wootton of Over."•-<TS Writers said, "This is a speech lhat will live/* Senator Vandenberg then went to :h"? hospital for a major operation ili^u of his remarks of' ,%htrh he de.scnbes as ".something are wonh repenting a-s : h-ie war." He survives it and returns to Washington for a new -r. : ^ion of Congress. How has il •!::><'ted ftis high idealism of last -So jj'cmber? What HP Says Now lie cnll.s a press conference, open? what the press will want to talk to him about, then pulls from his pocket four prepared statements which he himself typed out that very morning. He says there are no specific events which have inspired the.se statements. He is just making them for the press. Here are three of the highlights which reveal his new outlook tn life: I- "I expect foreign aid to be sharply reduced in 1950 ... It is time for self-help abroad . . . Our i ov: budget pressure requires total : economy 'all along the line. Let us never forget that so-called foreign aid is dictated by our own self- imerest." 2. "The bi-partisan foreign policy . . . does not involve the remotest surrender of free debate in determining our position ... 1 would "xpect that Republicans in the next Congress will generally continue to support such a concept. But I want :o reiterate that there has been and is no legitimate element of secrecy or gag in such a process," 3. "What the Republican Party ought to stand for: To restore the American system of safe foundations before it Is too lale, and to gear dependable progress with national solvency and Intimtiaul freedom." Senator Vandenberg; admitted thai this last was a generality. He refused to go into details of any of his new policy statements, saying this was not time for snap judgements, in a state of flux. He would not define what "The American system" was. When a reporter ask-sd if this business about "restoring" the American system didn't sound too much like going backwards, the senator Mniied and said he also talked abnut "progress." which was going forward. '.ill the lives of those who went forth to preach that gospel and to found the church. The founding of the church was part of the miracle. Here was a broken and dispirited group of men. who had left all to follow a teacher whose teachings they didn't under- standelse why would they have Quarreled so much among themselves?—in the hope that He wns RoiiiK to establish n kingdom in which they would have their ambitions fulfilled. And now He hart been arrested, condemned, and crucified. The dream was over, their ambitions shattered. Peter, always the ready spokesman, said he was poms fishinp,. There seemed nothing but to go back to his boats and fishing nets. The more spiritually minded trusted that "it had been he which should have redeemed Israel" (Luke 24:211, but their hopes, too. were disappointed. Then, suddenly, all was changed. They sav; a. risen, spiritual Christ, and they rose with Him to heigh Us of faith, character, and achievement that would hnve seemed impossible. Lowly fishermen and other humble men became men o£ vision, power, and destiny, reaching out towards the ends of the earth, with the gospel of a Kingdom, so different from what they had co.i- ceived. and commanding' n loyalty that defied all that would Have turned them aside. It made them willing to suffer and even to die for a King and Kingdom that they now understood. These were the Christian statesmen, tiie men of divine destiny, who established the church upon it.s one foundation, Jesus Christ, whom they had known in F!is earthly life, anil whose spiritual presence. "Lo, T am with you always," was their strength and guidance. Soon they were to be strengthened by a converted persecutor, Paul, who saw the Christ, as he believers, and from dyed-in-the- wool atheists whose mildest language is: "Come. come, now Mac, no more of this bunk about religion." The point of coarse « that aggressive dictatorships don't thrive on religion. As Communism puts it, said "as one born out of due season." ff we would rcc the Christian churrh strotig toriay, we must relive the experience of these men. We must find the Faith, vision, and courage of early disciples. What was possible tlien i.s possible now. if we will seek the power and guid- nce of God. IN HOLLYWOOD Ity Krskinc Joljnsnn NT,A Staff Correspondent I have no (ioubl that the Germans have put their backs Against jnnUansm jmri national so- ciali?itt.—U.S. High Commissioner lo Umiiiiny John J. McCloy. * * * Wherever the bipartisan farcin policy, sn- caMcri, has b-ren applied, it ran bft rlc^rly cicmon- stratcd Hint it is the result of a Irec meeting ol minds which has involved RepubUcan cmtuitui- tions fn!iy as ;-iiznificant as Democratic contributions.—Sen. Arthur Vandenherg (R) Michigan * * * \Vnrk liaro. Be \vortliy soldiers—the clrlenrtrr.s ol this our cmmuy. -which Is today er.ri,Mi\v::cri again Jrotn \ruioiif. sides which attempt lo destroy the achievements of our great Flrugt!le for hocia- lion.—Tito of Yugoslavia to his personal bodyguard. * * * \Vc ate on the verge of having to curirul rlms- tically freight aticl passenger lrains.—FIT,?ideal Wayne A, Johtuton of Illinois Central Railioncl. on decreased cr;nl supplies. * * * The ciiitli !„.- rii'cply divided bet wren lire and captive peo;iir> There is no appeal to the bintiior- hood of inc-n \vho live In daily tear ol Hie concentration ciunp. President Truman. * * * Nothing rmild arise now or In the tntuio that would Lead me to be the nominee ot our party in 1952. My rtrcLslon on Hits matter Is as certain ano final as ricaih ami tlic staggering New UoaJ uxcs. —Gov. Taom&s K, De\vey tK) Ncvteovk. HOLLYWOOD _-(N'EA»— The j if:-:\ !<;U turned over by Judy Gnr- ; i^Jri i:- very becoming. ' For a while t h ere J i j d y -A rt s >!;!>•::!£ lirv b:g .vT-nc-.s in .similar- '• mi 1 ..- rani in the M-G-M doghou.-,f: n>:r t nd of on the .screen. .Vow jOir-'s b.ick i:i front of a I'irnrra for "Summer Stock'" anil inxious to do a sonti job. She sa>K she 1 f r ci s g r ca t R, n ri looks i t. I iiied to locate all tho<-c exec:.; Garland pounds the studio (?ot cx- ci'rct a bom. \ co;i1cin't find llieni_ ' "I"\e lr..st 10 poimriF." Juriy ,-aifl. "^Tici I have to ]o.*r n few nioie, • I p.iUi.Tl -ArinhT bf ;^v3:-r- I'm .=.u l-.CdV;/.. I «.c U-.r. utvl i\nw to fat .iiiri for the [U:-l lime in my life T can sleep at nU'ht/' Gn\c Kc.Uy aiul Ph',1 Silvers arc Juriy's co-stais ni the picture, a b,u kstagc slory af kkis crash ins: Bio;uiw.iy \ 'in thr b.iriiyai'd ciicuiL He ];iUL:1ird as:d said. "Your 'friend' Sinatra r,ot iome nice no- lioe.s.. too." Orn r lias t« o n ovr I d a ncc* n n m hers in "Summer Slork"—a jittcr- luitr squ-irr il.mcr routine nnd a [MR tiroituction number \villi tl»r rnliro r.i.sl of 20. Tlic no\rlty *<f HIP l.illrr i s Hiat it's M;iscit in the <lininp rnom of a farm linusr. "A couple of yeiU's JIRO. " jaiti Gear, "«c'd ha\ e n set ,1 blwk lone nnti liiisby Hfikc\cy %\o\i\d br dircclmc it from a N'avy blimp" Venation On A Thfnift Plul Stivers is still .separated from his wire, beauty contest winner Jo-Carol neiinl5.on. But in.strad of Jo - Carol coins home to maina, manm cnine home to Phil, Mrs Or unison i? keeping hmii-p for him while Jo-Carol In e.s in an apartment. If and when Jiinci, Blair Mgns '• ::hn contract, it will have n two- j.i\ir clause — she's commtttccd that •' n y fnr the road company of •- <i;:h pacific' 1 . . - Dick Haymc-.s :-. ai;o for a television .show in L:.P spring . . . Metro's New York ''I'jii.e is blushing. A prc.ss inter'-i'"v «as arranged for Denisc Dart :, ;t:;iE? ninn on the 5t'iocn. Dcnisc "t M name John Hodiak thr, most JiL^'^ad anmed Lex Flarkrr her co- '-*.u in iicr latest picture. II happened on ABC's "Holly- \vofid Kylinc" wlicn lo»r film writ- rrs In let viewed Ororgc ^cssrl. Sunn one askctl why he K.IS wrar- irii; ft monncle- KcpHeil Ccnrcc: "\Yhrn people see me; nn Hie ' Curt Reisinger of New York, who has been associated \vith tne In many of the children's activities, Mr. Reisinger has been active In V A 9 4 4 AK74 4> A94 Tournament—Both vu). Sotilh \Vcsl iVorlh East I N.T. Pass 3N.T. Pass Opening—V 5 6 tat her lir»\c them -'iitric than thai think Cm I'm RoinR j -V.fy Winters wears a lorm- u ' da ncing costiane cove red quc.ilion marks in "South mnor." I nskcd hfr about the if'ii marks. t then: lOKCtncr." irOI.I.YWOOl) on rape 7 McKENlNEY ON BRIDGE lie Sure; to Keep Knlry lo Hoard T mil .=111 p that bridge phiycrs ! contract bridge rircle.s since tlv game started. As a ninttcr of fac " ls? Rcisinger tropliy. wliicli Is play cd for eacl! year in the: Eiistcn Tournament, is one of the oldc.s contract bridge trophies in compc lition. Mr. RclEingcr lifae.; bridge, no only because it provides rciaxnlioi and entertainment for a lot of peo pie, but because it kcc\v, your wit sharpened. He told me that today hand was one of the most interest Ing lie had ever seen nlajed in thej Reisinger event. HP explained that when West opened the five of hearts feu- players gave any thought to the pl,u of the heart suit, especially when the len- spot held the iir.st trick. Bnt It you let that ten or hearts hold the trick you are not going lo make your contract, because ivnen you lead the queen ol club* [ram dummy i*»d takc ll>e '">o- t *e. Wc.st win i^ »'ilh lhc Wn S- I! you religion is Ihp o])iate of thp ma.^cs. It was precisely (or this reason that. Kitier tried to destroy religion in Germany. Ainon? Ihc documents found by the uHied tro{:p.s in the official German nrclnvo.s in Berlin was one which declared Unit Chlis- tianity was the greatest enemy of Nazism. Hitler concentrated his main effort on the children on the faasi.s that "just, n.s the uvi§ is bent the tree's inclined." It's harder >jf change the beliefs of the grownups; you have to catch 'em yount;. I saw a good deal of Germany - Just before the war. and the hold Hitler had on the young folk was amazing. It was more than tliat—it was terrifying to those who realized what the Fuehrer had in Ms c*vil mind. Tacit recognition of the importance or working on the young people !s ieen in a remark in the science and life article. The writer saiti that even among the youth Uicve can be found chinch goers in Russia. So Communism hnsn't refonn- ed all the masses. However, as I pointed out in a recent column, there is an organized offensive proceeding among the satellite countries of Eastern Europe to eliminate religion. The drive centers on the children and is particularly intense tn the school". Communism is building, not for today, but for a dozen years hence. Thus the struggle between the Red ism and the churches of various denominations in Eastern Eirr- ope is growing more bitter flnily.flr. is an effort on the one hand to remake the mentality of entire populations, and on the otht-r hand to maintain the spiritual beliefs which have run so strongly through ">e lives oi most. oT the E\irop:an nations. And, of course, the drive to pros- elyie among children isn't confined to' Europe. We find plenty of it in all countries of the eWstern Hem- •in with the ace. Now he has no way to gel into lummy because If he leads a small icart West will win with the king nd return a heart. If declarer rie.s a different line oi attack and eads the king of spades, Ea^t will efu.se to win it. However, If declarer is careful at rick one and overtakes the ten of learts with (he ace, he can lead he ace of clubs and iollow with he nine-spot. Whether West wills lie seconrl or third club trick Li nimalciial now because declarer las established an entry into duin- ny witii the heart suit. isphere and A-iia. 75 Years Ago ifi* In Blytheville — A son was born today to Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Logguis at the Memphis Methodist Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Louie Waters and daughter. Mary Louise, formerly of here and now of Memphis, spent yesterday here visiting friends. EJay Jackson of Cincinnati, O, who has been visitine relatives here has gone to St. Louis for the shoe M. F. Browntee went, to Little Rock yesterday where lie will enroll in Drauglians Business College. Musical Instrument Answer to Previous Puzzle HORIZONTAL I Depicted musical instrument 8 Conductor's \vanci 13 Rating away 14 Puff up 15 Seine 16 Memoranda 18 Underworld gor) 19 Female deer 2C Rear 21 Drunkard 3 Repetition 4 Exisls 5 Belongs to mo 6 Uncouth person I Poker stake 8 finest 9 Indian mulberry 10 Small children I1 Indolent 12 Wise adviser Like Errol Flynn. Phil says nil i tlmmshmit the nation will want to lead the jack and take the finesse he cot out of his marriasc was a' inn; anii me in extending New again We.st wll'Jwin ;t and return "wonderlul mother-in-law." I Ye.ui gicetings to my good friend a club, which d* )ier will have U>> 34 H originated in 17 From (prefix) 36 Whole 25 Sharp flavor 31 Required 2S Love god '11 First man 22 Hebrew deity " Rim (Bib.) 33Thus IRClnmp of IreesMCryplogamous M Fruit of the 33 Seethed plant palm tree 21 Pitcher 2D Area measure 39 Accomplish 31 Negative reply 32 Depart 33 Sacks 3E\ Paradise .18 Preposition 30 Northeast (ah.) 40 War god 42 Wom-in's title 47 Goddess of infaluation 48 Cover 4!) Pointed arch 50 Central 51 Habitat plant forms 53 Replace 55 Ladies 56 Educated VERTICAL 1 Repaired 2 Interstice 43 Silver (symbol) 41 Earth •IS Asseverate 46 Plateau •tTTheban god 52 Down 54 Palm lily

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