The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 19, 1950 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Thursday, January 19, 1950
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; VMGV BIGHT (AKK.y eouniEn NEWS THURSDAY, JANUARY 19, lf)58 FHE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W HAIN'KS. Publisher JAMES L. VEHHOKFF, Editor PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Wilmer Co, Now York, Chicago Detroit. 'Atlanta, Memphis. '• Entered as second class matter al the post- •mce »t Blyllieville. Arkansas, under act ol Contress, October «, 1917. Member of The Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATKS: By carrier In ttie city ol Ulytheville or any tuburban town where carrier service Is main- twined, 20c per week, or 85c per month By mail, within a radius of 50 miles $4 00 per jear, »2.00 for six months, $1.00 lor three months; by mail out-side 50 mile fcoue,, $10.00 per year payable ID advance. Meditations Insomuch that tlie multitude wondered, when they saw the dumb to speak, the iiKtimcil to be whole, the lame tu walk, and lli« blind to see: »nd they jlurified Hie God of Israel.—Matthew 15:31. * * * Every believer IK God's miracle.—Bailey. Barbs The man wlio marrips to have someone to tell his troubles to is likely to have plenty to talk about. * * « The Boy Scouts' niolto to do a good turn wouldn't be a bail our lor all motorists. + » » Any girl wwho collects antique horsehair chairs can tell you why her great-grandmother were six petticoats. * * • An Austrian musician plays the piano with hta (oe«. We hop* he doesn't have flat feet. *' * * An eastern university says it has reached the •aturation point. Via the hip flask? Majority Bows to Right of Individuals to Be Let Alone Harold Ross, editor of the New York. er Magazine and member o£ a stotil minority, will not have to have his eardrums punctured after all. That he will not is a victory not only for him but for every man who may take up a cause alone or with a small band of outnumbered followers. What was tlie nature of his triumph V The story began when Grand Central Station, the New York City terminal for the New York Central Railroad, decided to broadcast music, news and commercial advertising over its public address -system. . The railroad found it could pick up ?1800 a week from advertisers. Railroad finances being what they are, this wasn't to be laughed at. , Advertisers were interested, of course, because the huge terminal daily thronged with thousands who could hardly help listening to the broadcasts. In the trade they call this a "captive" audience. No doubt the railroad thought the milling commuters and travelers, many with time heavy on their hands, would be only too happy to be regaled by music and news—even though they had to take the standard radio-style dose of commercials along with the rest. It must therefore have been something of a jolt when complaints streamed in. No dissenter was more vocal— or graphic—than Ross. He's a vulcVan of many battles for a cause. This time his maga'/.iue leaped into the fray with cartoons and comment. Before long the New York Public Service Commission look note. A hearing was ordered. Railroad officials trouped in, claiming a station poll showed 85 per cent of the "captives" in favor of the broadcasts. "Unscientific," said the opposition regarding the poll. : Spearheaded by tlie redoubtable • Ross, the protesters labeled tho broadcasts an invasion of their privacy. The trapped station folk were being exploited, they added. Koss told the Commission it the noise didn't stop he might consider puncturing his eardrum to give him peace as he passed through the terminal. The dissenters were no army—just a platoon. But the fuss they made turned the trick. The New York Central, without waiting for word from the Commission, bowed to the wishes of Editor Ross and his coterie of supporters. Quiet—relatively speaking—returned to (jrand Central. If the railroad's poll was even roughly accurate, Ross triumphed over the majority Hut though we in America live Ijtryely by majority rule, we recogime . J:M. fiat the majority isn't always right. • Sn it's heartening to see that a sincere V.iiionty can make itself felt, whether l>p i-ause be a big political issue or music in Grand Central. U. S. Means Business Never before in peacetime has the United States told a foreign government to close ils consulates in this country. This sharp rebuff has now been delivered to Hungary in reply to its arrest and imprisonment of an American, Robert Vogeler, assistant vice president of the Intel national Telephone and Telegraph Company. Our government was moved to act also because of restrictions Hungary placed on the consular work of the U. S. legation in Budapest. The closing of Hungary's consulates in New York and Cleveland will cost that country two prime outlets for the spreading of Communist propaganda. The consulates have had little else to do, since Hungarian trade with the U. S. has sagged to less than $3,000,000 a year. The American order is the second step taken in an effort to stir Hungary into action on the Cogelcr case. Karlier we barred U. S. citizens from further travel there. In tlie present instance, Hungary was warned that further retaliation might come if "the rights and interests of the United Slates and its nationals continue to be so grossly violated." That might moan severing diplomatic relations. Our government's action was commendable. The inevitable stalling and double-talk we get from Russia and her satellites in those repeated violations of Americans' liberties, have become intolerable. It's time to deal sternly with .such crude police tactics. Views of Others Marshall Plan—1950 Mode It will be a little late coining out.- -by automobile trade standards—the IGliO Marshall Plan. Here it Ls 1050 and the tiling sucnis to be about midway on the H.wcnibly line. How much should it cost? How fast can it go? And, for that mutter, in what direction? It's going to be a harder contraption tor most people to mulcrstnm] than yas the original Model T recovery pi'OGnun. It may actually be, however, a simpler mechanism /or the drivers Lo operate. For it Is being streamlined as the result of new basic concepts ot what Marshals Planning can best do for Europe from here on. The first Job for the Marshall Plan was to restore industrial and agricultural output in Europe. That meant that it had to 1 finance the purchase by Europeans of machinery, tools, and ra;v materials^ As a result of this nirt, recovery in Europe has been much faster than It was alter World War I. The next Job for the Marshall Plan is to help Europe restore trading- conditions * which were being disrupted long before the Last war, This Is proving much harder to do. Eypry country ha.s tried . to protect lUsclI In some-degree, arid usually a * high degree. Iroin competition from other countries. This purpose lias become interwoven with the monetary systems, of the various countries. Paul G- Hoffman, head of the Economic Cooperation Administration, is nevertheless preparing to exert added pressure on European governments to reduce trade barriers, to end "double pricing,' 'and (o make their currencies generally convertible. This last objective in particular impels the recasting of Marshall aid from aid for purchasing American goods to aid for stabilizing European currencies. Since all Europe wants dollars, .Marshall money may lie usrd to create a fund from which Europeans can get dollars to balance their accounts with each other. Now that the need to integrate Krmipe as a mass market supersedes the need for production, thi.s makes sense. EGA estinmtes for the coming year have cut I Vie total of Murshutl aid by 25 per cetu, or to about- $:j.GtiO,onO,00. Support for European cur- reiune.s could provide a path through this dilemma: that Marshall aid must, end in 1952 and that to end it abruptly at that time may leave the "dollar gap" unbridled with Europe suspended on a tliin .shoe-string over the chasm. For it nmy well be that after 1952 a matter of Sl.000.000.UOO a year invested in the stability of European currencies would prove as valuable to peace nml freedom as the much larger expenses ot rt-TtMil years have been. Jt mi^ht well earn additional interest ui more business and jntvs tor Americans through international trade. Con»rr.-;,s probably will be askt v tt to help out with thr ((('.signing of the 1050 Marshall Plan, for it involves the it (ling of restrictions on use ol riotlnvs by Europeans—restrictions which were written inio the original Marshall Plan Legislation. Tn do so would lessen the appeal ol the Marshul] plan to some Americans who ntnv enjoy I lie exclusive markets it creates lor them with dollars. But for American Interests in economy at home and political stability abroad the new tmjdel ap|K*ars to have the right horsepower as well us better brakes. —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR So They Say 1 haven't lost faith in the people—and I ncvrr had time enough to hate anybody.—-Hou.se Speaker Sam Hayburn of Texas, * * * The division by a government on whether to withhold or grant recognition lo a nr\v government 15 an exercise of a basic sovereign right, Ench government must make tut own decision in the Ijuhi of the situation as it sees it and ol Ltfi own circuimtaMCC-s.—Michael MrlVrmott, State Drpjrtmcnt, on British recognition or Ked China. There Appears to Be Two Schools of Thought Searching Inquiry Launched Of Caribbean Political Tricks PETER EDSONS Washington News Notebook President's Wants Listed in Message Show Decline from Askings a Year Ago By I'elcr Kilson lands. 7—Cabinet status for social NKA IVashiiLRlun Corri-s|inndi'n( . securit jraiul welfare administration. WASHINGTON <NEA) Pre.si- 8—Lowcrinj of building costs. 9 — dent Truman's State of the Union I Universal military training. 10—Au- Ky N'nrman Carlfnan Al' Koreien Affairs Analyst (I'cr DcWilt MacKenzle) Assorted j}'in running, filibuster- iK. plotting and other tricks of the olltical trade in the Caribbean are inrentty miilc-i-golng a search In- e.stliiiition by a special five-nation ommittee. v The tale that Mils group of hard- ,-orkinif diplomats will uncover will ndoubtcdly make your favorite The DOCTOR SAYS BV HIWIN r. .IOKDA.V, M. f). Written fur NKA Service The best treatment for burns, of nirse, Is to prevent them. A burn s nurcly at) Injury to the surface if the .skin or the tissues just below he skin caused by contact with lent. It the heat is moist, rnthcr linn dry, it is called a scald. Burns are usually classified into luce varieties, depending on the depth of the burn, in first-degree burns there is reddening of the kin only, such as Is seen in mild umbui-ii. In wcond-vU'Bree burns, besides reddening, there is actual :>li.st,:rinK of the skin. Finally, in tliird-(lci>rci> inims, not only the <kin ilscll but the tissues lying aencalh it aie binned am! charred. For minor burns there are several excellent ointments, some of them containing sulisianccs which reduce the pain. These, however should I K . u.'-e.t- fi nmFII >i v „,. „,, In " desirable clrcits. Doctor Nerileil In -severe limns, \\hir coiui-degrce burns covci...,, ., lu ,,- siderable skin area, and all third- degree burns, the advice of R physician is always needed. Until tlie physician come.s. certain tilings should be done if the burn is to have proper treatment. Clothing should be removed by cutting It aw.iy. If it slicks lo the burned ftesh it should be cut around the pieces which an sluck should be u'hodunit" seem pale by comparl* son. Alreatty much of the story hai come out through a blistering crossfire of charges, counter-charges and denials of varying Intensity. Attempts to launch sea-borne and air-borne invasions of the Dominican Republic, a secrect meeting in a village church, assassination, bomb and poison plots have all been brought into (he amazing drama. Just what the truth is in all (his is the specific job of the fact- finding committee now >u v/ork in Washington. The committee Is made up of representatives of the Organization of American Stales (OAS) from Uie United States. Uruguay, Bolifjt', Ecuador and Colombia. ""? The OAS used to be called the Pan American Union. Its main aim is to keep tlie peace in the Western Hemisphere. Its major \veapon is the Rio mutual defense treaty All 21 American republics are members. Commillee Put fn AVork On pl )a!i. 9 (he OAS council, alarmed over charges of more plotting, invoked the Rio treaty and set. the committee to work Investic/iUing the whole Caribbean situ.itiim. The bizarre (ale of plotting which the committee is trying to unravel surpasses, in technique at least, the fil'lii'stering activities of William Walker, who is perhaps as we'd known in Central America as any other American. Walker, a Tennessean, organized four Micditions during the middle One sailed from San Pran- j ci«ro. two others from Mobile and icludc „ r om .j|, f,. om Mexican territory which he had crabbed. At one time he managed to gain control of Nicaragua. Today's Cnribbn.in exneditions fiv£ based on the hottest airplanes revolutionaries can get hold of. The. i only sailing venture occurred In the summer of 1947. when an assortment of 1.600 exiles, known as the Canbbean Lesion, organized an expedition using clean cloths soaked in Unnic acid .solution or strong tea, can be applied to the burned area. Greases, oils or ointments should never be placed on large left as they are. A warm coimTiWs. ST""".".,." - Cay ? - c: °»'^s, Cuba,; surfaces. They are difficult against the Dominican Republic. Cuban police broke it up before the legion set out in some surplus landing craft and small boats -.1 | The lejjion came back into Cfcj binned , news last June " i ne«-s last June when an American |. -IPBY Catalina aircraft was destroy- <\ message li-sts 34 programs he wnnis enacted. His me.ssage of a year ago listed 50 programs that he wanted ennctcd. - regulate speculation benefits. 22—strengthen imemploy ment compensation program. 23— Broaden social security coverage. H Establish system of medical insurance. 25—Remedy tlie shortage thority commodity exchanges. 11—Contin- i of doctors, nurses and public health nation of priority and allocution of i services. 26—Provide Federal nid lo scarce materials. 12—Limitation oi | education. 27—Revise the tax slruc- The box score may be reconciled j unjustified wage adjustments wliich ( tine. 28—Hold Federal cxnemli in this way, approximately. The President got eight of the 50 things he wanted n year ago. They are: 1—Increased minimum \vage. 2—Housing for low income families and slum clearance. 3—and 4—Ban on jtiTisriictional strikes and secondary boycotts, which are provided for after a fashion in the Taft- Hartley law. 5—Increased farm support prices on ba.sic crops. 6—Commodity Credit Corporation grain . . itiires would force a break in an estab- [0 Uie lowest level consistent with lished price ceiling. requirement;;. 20— Support the Unit- Tliirly Measures Itepeati'il ed Nations. 30— Under the United With these 12 requests, dropped Nations, continue defense of free and «kh eight more granted by the nations. lasi session of Congress, that leaves i Knur Itecumme iidaliims Arc Xew 30 of the oiiginalI949 rcriiie.;!.'; for I This leaves just four recommen- iciietition in the 1955 message. As. riatioiis in the 1950 message not to listed in the 1950 message they 1 —Maintain strong national de- leu.se.s. 2—Continue .selective service. storage authority. 7—Extension of j :t—Continue eiforUs for world eco- reciprocal trade agreements pro- notnic recovery. 4—Close loopholes presented for the first time. They be found it: the 19ID mr-ssage. All of them, incidentally, were developed after the 1949 mr-ssaae was delivered, and none of them is a i;e\v proixxsal in the sense that it is now . 8—Continuation of European Recovery program. Twelve of the President's low message recommendations have been dropped from the 1050 mcs- in Clayton act to curb monopoly. 5 —As-sist small business. 6 Kncovir- age growth of nc\v enterprise. 7— Repeal Taft-Hartley Act. 8—Create a labor extension service. 9—E J ro- age. This does not mean- that these 1 vide housing aids far midxlle-iii- irograms have been abandoned hy i come families. 10—Continue rent he Truman administration. They ! controls for another year, lay still bob up in later special I 11—Provide mandatory price sup- messages to Congress. Accidentally ports for farm commodities not now r on purpose, the President just i covered. 12--Increase government lidn'l put thin in. Some are. of ! development of natural resources. tjurse. dead, his Is the list: | 13—Increase public power develop 1. The anti-inflation program. 2 j ment. 14—Authorize SI. Lnwrenc —The idea of building government ! Seaway. 15—Create Columbia Val- ilants to increr.se production of i ley Authority. 16—EslablL-h Nn- carce materials. 3 —Re-enactn-.cnt tional Science Foundation. 17—Deif the Wagner Act. 4—Increase for- | velop atomic po',ver. 18— Tnact Civil :i(in markets for American farm j Rights program. 19—Liberalize dis- irodncls. 5—Special legislation to j placed persons law. 20—Continue are: 1—Continued military assistance to North Atlantic Pact countries. 2—Support of the Point IV program for giving technical assi-t- ance to underdeveloped countries. 3—Ratification of the International Trade Organization charter. 4— Note: Dr. Jordan is unable to answer individual questions from readers However, each day he will answer one of the most frequently asked questions in his colvunn. THK DOCTOR AXSWEIIS Ily Kfln-in !'. Jordan, M. [) f\ iwL-"i-m\- T ~.....^..i. , ,,t IL-^IUIJ ejUK.SIIOiV I have had a ter- | air-borne invasion nnlc scaly condition on my scalp. " then it seemed to turn to sores. I took olive oil and rubbed it into my scalp and left it on all night. The next day I used a fine-comb and removed these scales, but un- thein my head was raw and very red and sore.—M. C. ANSWKR: Evidently some serious condition of the scalp is present, but it ruay be necessary to take scrapings .md examine them under the microscope, and perhaps to other tests before a diagnosis can be made. 75 Years Ago ' In B/ythevi/le— D. and Mrs. M. o. Usrey have as their guest Mrs. Usrey's sister. Mrs. Adoption of the Brannan tarm plan. I Brooke Flowers and daughter, of The President mentions only two sepcial messages to come—one on tax revision and the other on anti- j trust curbs. Both of the.sc are really old subjects. So there is not one new projiosal in hi-s me.s-a^. The only two things Washington observers have thought of wl'ich the President might have mentioned, but didn't are repeal of the oleomargarine taxes and creation Birmingham. Ala., who arrived this morning for several wetks sta\ Hunter Sims. Jr.. celebrated his killed or captured, including threa Americans, Ask Thai Treatv Re Invoked Meantime two Mexican and two | Guatemalan planes were reported ; by Ihe State Department to have '| landed at Yucatan, Mexico, where < they disembarked some fifth persons. The Dominican Republic charged ihe lesion with plotting an :| of the country ^1 to overthrow President Trnjillo. In January. 1948. a plot involving t citizens from four countries aimed ? »t bombing Caracas, the capital -,1$, Venezuela, was broken up. At about \ r!'e same time Costa Rica was fisht- 1 ;! ins off rebels that had invaded the country from neighboring Nicaragua. A year later Haiti tried unsuccessfully to invoke the Rio treaty^ against the Dominican Republic on^ r grounds that President Trujiilo *as involved in a plot to overthrow wMfr president, Dumarsais Estime. ' ''. Haiti said Trujiilo was working S with Astrel Roland, a former Hai- | (ian army colonel, and. Johanna Verbracken. a Belgian woman whom Roland met at the Rio dc Janeiro sirport while on a good will mission to Argentina. Haiti's complaint contained ex- cerpt.s of love Itttcrs between Rolano' and Johanna Verbracken and 13th birthday last evening by hav-. nicntioncd a secret meeting between ing 14 girls and boys zs his guests for a theatre party. After the show the guests v/pnt to the host's home where they played games before ice cream and birthday cake was served. Mrs. O. C. Gamke mprove rural health, education and I the international effort to combat | of a Missouri Vallev Anthoritv. Both i s " r lV" i5e dinner party oclal security. G—Provide for Fed- | and contain communism. I may be considered" a.s rather" hot to o l ..j.!l!- "'"_ "' "f' a '" al development of tide-water oil 1 21—Increase old age insurance | handle, even for President Truman. IN HOLLYWOOD K>~ Krskine Jolmsnn N!-:A Staff Corrrsponilrnt HOLLVWOOD — l NKA) — KirV Jonglas and Lfd MrCnrey arc urt- Jng toftctlior for a vaudeville sunn, 'EJoni in n Trunk." IAHI Viopcs in and Celeste Holm fur the frnihi- :io load. , . . Paramount i.s brnit doing a suprr war HtMly I.nmarr if she continues her unco-operative \vay.s with the press when slip reports for '•Visa.". . . . Richard Mcy and lii.s bride return front KuropR next month. He com- Inlkhig I bincd n honeymoon with a role in t a movie. and declarer held off the spade i.ntil the third lead. His next play was the ten ot uiamomis. West put on the tour and dummy the rteune, It was not necessary to make five ibout the signal Uerle's next at Corps. , . . Millnti Warner Brothers Guardians of the movie's morals vili bf; ''Slapstick" rind there's In'-tk } telephoned a studio. piibi:rUy boss Jackie Glcason lor a big: part. loes the TV version ol "Life of *i!pv.". , Ex - buy - friend Danny KUrnnn itavo Joan Davis n bejevielrd iiy ra.se insrribrrt: "Do yon wnn- make up?" Joan doesn't wnntm cHihor delayed the miimnar ol Caiy Grant and Betsy Drake for a week. Howard Hughes was standing by «> fly Uirm to ArV/.mv,\ n wpvfc before Christmas, but was grounded by a rainstorm. the other day to complain about a blonde star who cracked a few off-color jokes nt a luncheon of theater exhibitors in a midwestcrn Src IHH.I.VWOOl) on Page 10 rv ureas, Tiii.s McKENNEY ON BRIDGE By William K. MrKcnncj- Amrrira's Card AullinritT Written for NEA Service Remembering Cards Key to A'- T. the fourth of n .Dorics of to caacrl ihr cift But she'll havr j Iui « ls l « kcn froni nn ^'^'^ Britten to pay for rcnmval of the insrrip-t b >' Mr - T - T ' s " n 1 " llin "member lion: "lo Ihf Kin* -Of My Hcnn " Lssup « f 'I'lie Bn««<- WnrW. I bad the plen-surc of it)(rrvie\v- int Mr. Sim o» M»c radio some time ngo. -nl whScli Umr wp dis- cns>cd ihe fnct lhat il was the Chinoi-e who invented paper. The first playing cards money-derived cards. Tn words, the Chinese made money nnd plmyed enrri,=; with U They soon discovered thai h wore out. so they niflde cards com memo the money. They were i ClarX Onhlr inrtrrinee \v,\? a friend who \\MK sjivinp him a S'J5ltn| jf'Aelrd cignrct c;ise. She re^d ihe| headline. 1 ;, then phoned the jeweler] Hob H<i|ie soen! last Cliristm.is f nterl.iininp X T .S, tronns in <\ rr- many «ith Alvin Rarklfy as his rsrort. Tills year on llir spur i-< Ihe mnmrnf. lir flrw In A1.isk:i for a similar elmre. Hr wirril Harkley, hnnrymnnnin? in 1'lorldn: "Where nre you now thai i need yon." were other paper I ee Tnvcy will Prmborlnn'.s now Mar in Tlroad\vav Brock A CM 2 N W E S Dealer A K 10 V J 3 7 5 » ,1 8 7 3 ' A 9 8 * O .1 7 3 » Q 1083 » 4 J. 10985 » A a 10 * A K24 Lesson Hand — Neither vul. South Wcsl Nortli Kasl 2 N. T. Pass. 3 N. T. Pass Opening— * .1 19 was given last evening , ri Mrs - w F - t |a J A Mr and' Mrs AC Hlc and Mrs E a. Fergusull, Mr.' and Mrs. P. E. Cnolcy and Dr. and Mrs. Brewer planned lite iiippcr. Later they played Rook, her and the Dominicati to Haiti In a vlllace church near Pon-au-Prin[:e. Haiti. The Dominican Republic denied any complicity in the plot. Haiti tv.o weeks BRO came bjuk '.i-ith another complaint against tlin Dominican Rci>i:blie. This time, it sairi. Donuirican officials wec.e involved in a plot to assa.s-sinatp President. Kstime. the chief of tiii fiaiace puarri. the army cliief •>! staff and the chief of police. Haiti rtemanded the Rio treaty be put to uork. Crafty Creature Ions but very narrow c:ml. CrairljlhiR is prohihited in China. out Chiang Kai-shek rcnli/eci thuL "Mr. Barry's Klchinss.". . . Tlie nation's disk jockeys admit "Mule Train" has a Hal wheel. Kor which, IJi-idce is a scientific pastime, not yippeeee . . Paramount is talking; gambling 1 n5surc yon that Ihe deal with Marilyn Maxwell tor a j Chinese people play their cards co-starring role \\Hli Him? in a bi£t musical. . . . Tlie M-r,-M front office is all set to crack down oil vny well, as is demonstrated Hie p:r\y in tmlay's hand. by. diamond trirks. but declarer wantet to assure four diamond tricks. He was, hoping that if Kast held four ds'to the jnck lie would maKc the mistake of winning the ten-spot, but Kast played tiie three. Now declarer attempted to e.sUvh- lisri the jack of clubs as an entry to dummy. He led tlie four of clubs and East, won the jack with the queen. He returned a club which r .\on by declarer with tire ace. The ace of diamond,-, the king of clubs and the ace and king of hearts were cashed, bringing the I situation down as underlined. Declarer led the queen of diamonds. West could not discard a spade because declarer would overtake the diamond in dummy and play the good six of t-pados. He could not discard the trn of clubs, as declarer would hold the trick ana win (he next trick with the seven of clubs. So West let go of the queen of, nearts. whereupon declarer held tl;e| .j .!,„„ i^ ti le tieuce of j wui the trick jack-eight 1IOKI7.0XTAL 1 Depicted animal, the re'.I 4 It has ears D Since 12 Kxin 13 At no time M Unit of weight 15 Rounded 17 Signify 1!) Was indebted 20 Famous If) Obtained English school It Individual 21 Lady 16 Pitcher 2.1 Require |8 Not any 26 Erect 21 Sleeping VERTICAL 1 Obese 2 Mineral rock 3 Kye affliction 4 Grafted (her.) 5 Bainboolike grass 6 English version (ab.) 7 Surrender 8 Allowance for 22 Antenna waste 2A All 9 Makes nmentls25 Itemize MKecp trick and then led Jierals, East had to lead, from his West opened the three of spades diamonds into dummy's king-nine. 27 Domestic slave 28 Symbol for erbium 29 Size of shot 30 Three-toed slolh 31 Medical suffix 3?. Female horse 35 Hindu ' garment 37 Winter vehicle 38 Brother of Cain (Bib.) 39 Pungent odor 42 Roman robe 44 Finishing loo! 46 Rugged mountain crests 49 IW.Kkbird of cuckoo family 50 Papal triple crown 52 Age 53 Writing tool 51 Pilfer 55 Morning moisture visions 41 Bravery 42 Ancient Irish capital 13 Verbal Type of cheese 41 Knock 35 Sapient 45 Compaq point 36 Diminished 47 Before 40 Fishermen's 48 Observed apparatus SI An (Scot.)

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