The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 23, 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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Saturday, September 23, 1950
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rotm ' BLTTHETTLLE (ART.)' boOTIER NEWS SATUHDA*T, BLYTHEVILLE COURJER NEW* TH» COUR1BR NEWS OO. H. W. HAINE8. Publisher lUMtY A. KAINC8, AuliluiVPublisher , A. A. FRBDRICKBON, Associate EdJtof PAUL D. HUMAN, AdvtrUlinc Uanmcer •ol* N«0on»l AdvertUlng W»11»M Winner Co, New York, Chiuio, Detroit, Atlanta. Memphis BnUr*d u Hcond cliM matter «t the pc*t- •Mjc* »i MyUievlIlt, Arlunus, under »et of Coo, October ». 19". Member o< Th« Aswcuvted Preu SUBSCRIPTION RATES: • By carrier In the city of Blythevlllc or iny •uburban town where carrier tervlce k miin- Ulned, Me per week, or 85c per month; By mill, within » radius of SO mllet 14.00 per year, »2.00 (or six month:, tl.OO for three month*; by mail outside 50 mile ion*, tlO.OO per year p«y»bl« In advance. Meditations F«r every creature of God ts toad, uid noih- f U be rcfnsMl, If Jf b« r*e*lr*d uHlh thanki- Tlmo.hy 4:4. AJl ar« but parts of one stupendous whol«, Whoce body Nature Is, and God the soul, — Pope. Barbs Opposites make the best marriage partners, aays a Judge—explaining why so many men seek rich wives. 1 + * * People who drive with bad breaks are, (he watt »»»t Hkelj lo have Ihtm. * « . * * You may get wrong numbers from the telephone exchange, but a lot ol right ones work there. *,'..* • AeheolngisU s»J Ihe world Is 3 MlUon je»r» «M. Maybe we ihouldn't expect too much nntH H from up. * . * * ' Happiness comes quicker whe'n you're too busy ralsuig children in look lor 1H Utilization of '40-P!us' Men Is Bine, When Done Sensibly Before World War II many men over 40 had'a hard time finding work. It was .the fashion among a lot of employers lo rate such "oldsters" as no longer useful. But the war showed the folly of that attitude, for thousands of men well into their sixties performed ably in vital wartime jobs. i Since then management has taken a more sensible, and realistic view of the older worker's economic value, Businessmen recognize, too, that men.in the upper brackets are'steadily bulking larger in the population. Pension burdens will be heavy enough without the ^unnecessary added load of men who are perfectly capable of giving good service for years. All this is healthy. The premature retirement of men able to work usefully for a long time to come is economically wasteful. More than that, it's, often ruinous to the individual oldster who feels himself fit to 'take an active part. So it's a good sign that elderly workers are being given a veal place. Yet, conversely, in some lines oldsters may well be gaining job opportunities that they ought not to have. In a machine civilization, there are, inevitably, tasks which call for speedy physical reactions which only younger men can show. The recent rail crash thai led to dealh for 33 aboard a troop train provides an example. Testimony since Ihe accident has established llfat the engineer of the fast Pennsylvania Railroad passenger train which struck the troop train was to blame. He-ignored a red warning; signal. When he did decide to slop, he wailed too long before applying his emergency brakes. The engineer involved is GS years old. Many might wish to insist his age had nothing to do with the accident; lhat he simply marie a mistake anyone could have made. True, maybe. Still, Ihe last time a similar rail wreck occurred— oil the Burlington line—Ihe man res- . ponsible was also a 68-year-old engineer. How do men of such age gel. jobs running the nation's fastest trains? Union seniority nilcs are the answer. They allow the veteran railroader to take his pick of the best jobs available. Operating a star train is in the nature of a reward for long and faithful service. In the light of this Ivagic wreck on the Pennsylvania, rail management and unions might find it wise to modify seniority rules to keep 90-mile-an-hou'r limiteds in the hands of younger men with faster reaction times. The basic Worth of the seniority system will not be damaged by making » few rnrefully spotted exceptions. And • some lives may be saved. New Liners Are Equipped For Quick Shift All th« big passenger vessels now ander construction in American shipyards art designed to serv« alternately •» troop ships. So there can't b« severe complaint «t the government's announcement that it will make the largest of these a troop carrier right from the start. It's a pity, though, thai th* appearance of Ihis 48,000-ton super-liner in European passenger service is now to be delayed indefinitely, For, by just that length of time, we are putting off the answer to the question of whether America can really compete with other 1 countries in this kind of service, Views of Others China's Role In Korean Aid Significant in the report from MacArthur to the United Nations on the extent of Chinese Red »ld to North Korea Is the (act that Mao has over• stepped no boundaries. This would be true even if the 140,000 North Koreans "seasoned" by the battle-wise Chinese volunteers, a point which the United Nations commander has not so far established. We have ourselves duplicated Mao's tactics in training and equipping .so far as possible the troops of, countries we seek to keep out of the Soviet orbit. From lime to time In the history ot the past three quarters of a century we have lent aid and comfort- to outright revolutionary movements, to HIE Cubans, for Instance, prior to actually making war on their side and at least informally to a few rebels in Central and South America. ' A different aspect may be put on the case by reason of the existence of the United Nations «nd U. N. action In'declaring this a .war of aggression by North Korea. But in the eyes of U.N., Mao himself has only revolutionary standing. Should he put his troops officially into North Korea, he would, of course, rim the risk ot being, named »& an aggressor. "Volunteers" are in a different category. It Is probable that Chinese volunteers will be all that our troops see in Korea, if any. There Is no certainty now that either Moscow or Mao will find It convenient to interfere in the ' Korea Mruggle even with the course of the war taking a decided turn in our favor. Mao has a better case should he decide to prosecute hostilities against Formosa, where we stand alone in defense of the de jure Chinese Government, should U. N. declare Formosa a mandated area, as It ls pressed to do, even that case would be different, The plain truth is that Mao has more to gain by keeping-out of A war with U.N, He holds the .whip hand tn China and'as master of the whole country except Formosa he msvy eventually force recognition by U. N. and gain possibly his coveted sent on the Security Council. By taking the North Korean side with actual force, he would Imperil his chances. The Soviet is obviously unwilling to intervene except through cat's-paws. One paw Is getting burned and the other sceniH reluctant lo Lest the fire. —DALbAS MOEN1NG NEWS Gen. Eisenhower Appeals To the Best in America General Dwlght D, Eisenhower In his Crusade for Freedom radio address called for Americans to set tough with themselves. This Is no time, he said, cither for politics a5 usual or for buslnes as usual, f It was the closest approach heard in this country to the Churchillian challenge to blood and sweat and tears when Britain's back was to the cliffs of Dover, ilt is a call for which our people are ready and to which they will respond If given proper opportunity to do so. " • —ATLANTA JOURNAIi So They Say The hydrogen bomb is the culmination of years of being a Christian nation. Fascism was the result of a Christian Italy. Naiism was the result of a Christian Germany.—Jameson Jones, president of national conference of Methodist Youth. ' There Is not one domestically produced agricultural commodity for which controls are necd- fri at this time.—Charles F. Brannan, secretary of agriculture. * * * This is the moment when thp party oorn In Lincoln's time to keep government in the hands of the people must rouse itself.—Rep. Frances Bolton (R., Ohio). t * * We just don't have any water. Every time we drill for water we 6trike oil.—Prince Fahad Al Salim. of Arabia, »' * * The difficulty today Is that Asis Is totally Isrnorant of the UN's final Intentions, and total ignorance increases suspicion.—Dr. Gcncgal Nars- ing Ran. -India's delegate to UN'. + * » Wp should not wial until p'ormosa is att-ar.kcd. nnd then (ind out whether we arc united or dt- vided. We should find out where thr free world stands. ' — Gov. Thnm.v- E Dewey. «' • t While With one hand we deny machine tools to Russia, with the other we give England. Italy. France and West Germany money (o help mn'ld up machine tocl Industries which are shipping lo Russia and satellite nation?. —Tell Berna, Machine Tool Built.ers' Association executive. ' . Looks Like a Sensible Idea to Us PONT wowy.4* BfW.UM.Hf UN Security Force Would Help World DOCTOR SAYS Bjr EDWIN P. JORDAN, M.R. Written for NEA Atrvirm rn the list Sew year* people have heard so much about cancer that they frequently worry about it when they have symptoms having nothing to do with ihit disease. Q _ when the urine taken direct from the bladder shows pus, does lhat mean that a cancer f» causing it? . Mrs, V. U D. A — Th« jrftwne*. of pit* In Ihe urine means only that there In the •Hn»ry Criminals' Link With Politico* i' -, . Revealed by Senate Crime Body By DOUGLAS 1.ARSEN N'KA Staff Correspondent [Peter Edson is on vacation.) * 4 • Second of a series WASHINGTON —(NEA)— In addition to having broken up one major gambling syndicate In Florida and causing a big group of county; officials to be indicted, the Senate' committee investigating organized' crime in the U.S. has eoltcn a new, accurate picture of .the nature of criminal activities in the country. The group, headed hv Sen. Estes Ke-fauver (D,, TenrO, has confirmed much ol what has been* written about the existence of big syndicates which operate on a nationwide basis. This confirmation \? Important becausf many law enforcing agent.? have tried to play down' the interstate character of these vicious criminal organizations, rt has been charged that the use of the words power! ill national syndicate*" is just an excuse of local Inw enforcing officials for not cracking down on local crime conditions. Interstate Com metre and Communication Affected A committee spokesman has this to say about the existence of syndicates: "Th efi c criminal organizations have succeeded in monopolizing certain ol the "channels of interstate communications anri commerce by means of violence, bribery" corruption and intimidation, It Is clear. however, that there are several The problem (hen, \t t» find where the Infection Hen, in* what U Them muM t* »p+«ial lw»U ot (Kf ctdneys. the tube* Iradlnf fr«m the kidneys to the bald Her, and the Hdrr llMlf. When the ««t dl iwif.i ha» thus kttn made, the rxIcUn can rive advice M U the treatment. The chances are the ciuse brlnj esneer. * * • ' ! — What can one do lo get out of the habil of smoking? will too much smoking cause tuberculosis? J.L A — So far ax I know there Js t\fi «as>' way in aioj* smoking. Smoking In i habit and the us* of will power l.i the nn\y way tn break U. Smoking dors not rause liihcrcu- A r AmeHca'j proposal tor a V.N. •*- •urity Jocc« win, \( prov* th« urea Lest booa th* organitatbn oonld «p*ri*rx:«. Thus Jar th« United Natimw KM been impotent to carry <*rt th« inls- Blon lor which It primarily raj created: maintenance of p****,. H ha* been e<iviipp«d only with mortl suasion, and ha* lacfced th« power in compel ag?reMon obey It* InjunctiniiR. It'i a .«ftd commentary on ow tlmw. but Jaw can't be maintain^ in our hard-fisted world vttlvMJrt -a police. Som< day, il Ls to b« hoped humanity rill be so reformed th^t police won't b< needed, and »'« jshilj have Utopia. But meantime the display of force—and sometimu lt«^ UK—will be nece-ssary. . International Armjr-Asknl Thf United State* proposal wy submitted to the U.N. General'AA- .sembly by Secretary of StaU Ach.e- .••on. It calls on all members to furnish contingent* for *n international army to crush asgressioji anywhere and everywhere. This call applies equally to non- Communist and communLsl coun- trle.s belonging to the pe'act orga- Insls. has tuberculosis. But that Liii'Ualt. Acheron fur- jferm <*5%- lher , )ropO5e d the creation ol * rov- almosl --- > ' ... Tuhercwlwts I* ease, but smoklnf, Is almost rer-1 ln _ ' ce pa(rol to keep * lookout (airly harmful (o the person **« | for (rouble the globe around, and he advocated that,the U-N. b* prepared lo take aulck action. If such an international force-both preventive and pnltlvc—ha4 been available, the Korean wajt might have been averted altogether. As it waj?, South Korta probably would have been annexed' by victorious communist Northern Korea long Mncft If the United State* hadn't placed ILs — Is palpiiafion of the heart dangerous? rt wakes me up at mid- ntght-, I will be 70 soon, and never had It before. J.D. A — Palpitation uf (he heart \s merely a symptom which can result either from nervousness or true heart disease. Certainly, ninre yon have never had It before, anri are reaching 70, TOM xhmilrt have strong and powerful orcani with Ihies of interrelationship between them which makes it feasible al least occasionally to combine their activities." Perhaps one of the most significant findings of the committee is the way the gangsters have gotten Into legitimate business, Rudolph Halley. the group's chief counsel, says: "Lawless Individuals, frequently using their criminal organisations, hsve engaged in various legitimate enterprises, where they use the same tactics of intimidation and monopolization which characterize thejr criminal activities."' Ha Hey explains in a report thai "they have particularly been attracted to enterprises In which large a mounts of cash are handled or which have hnd black-market profiteering potentialities, .such BS ho-j particularly silent about this as- tel-s, restaurants, night clubs, meat pect- of the case, and provision companies, liquor stores, bner and whisky distributor- orders from the city manager ti refrain from raidin? gambling operations. Short admitted to Richard rhnt the operations could easily bc cir>sert down and th.it on t-.vo occasions they had been closed down, but. he stated lie had benn ordered to allow the gambling to stay open." Criminals Have Influence In High Places II IP Lhb kind of thing that the committee Es determined to expose En ma/iy of the big cities of the country. And the story of the in- rnadK which criminal influence has made in politics does not stop at the city level, the committee has found. Specific, evidence has already been bathertd on corruption among state officials. car pf nl fxamlna.tifln of the heart and blood pressure to find out the exact ca u«. v • * « Q _ our two-year-old baby has the habit of sucking her two fingers and twisting her hair, w« have tried Eying the fingers, and putting unpleasant lasting things on them. We are at our wits' end to know what to do. Mrs. E.A.D. A — Ferhaiw yon have- tried too hard. Hah! Is of thije aorl are tnm- mnn In small children, but are almost a I wa ys nti thrown . Froba bl.v t h e y nn n i;st er will cl ve, up t h Ts habit by hrrself, If yoti stop trying to break it. snrt !rnor« (( entirely for a feir weeks or months. Q — I have heard (hat- garlic either fresh or in tablet form was good for weak and run-down people. What rio you think? R.L.J Further, (here is evidence linking 1 Washinbton officials in the syndi-' 'cates. However, the " commit lee is The significance of the surpris- ships and small steel companies." 'It is cnsy to charge that criminal elements u.se bribery and corruption to buy protection from state, city and county officials. It's another .thing to get the facts on it. Sen. Kefativer's committee; has done just that. Here is n typical example of one of their findings: "Mclvin J, Richard, n councilman of the 'cily of Miami Beach, testified ilia t Phil Short, a lieutenant, of the Miami Beach police force. who formerly had been chief of police, admiUert to him that he hail A — I Ihink that icarTJf is not of muoh value * as » meriinine. T know that *ome nlhrrs feel rlif fercntly. bill I have never seen any scientific evidence which convinced me. Q — Do you think*'taking « do?; out on a leash each, day could brinj:: on the shaking^ palsy? ... In the BpaYimcnt house there are two women who are afflicted with the ii out reason. ingly effective job the committee has dotje in the first few months { disease and one of them has give of its existence Is that It has found 1 up taking her dog n method of investigation which produces results. And the fact that it {s a congressional body, with the power of subpena anrf the authority to look into any suspicious activity of underworld characters, | w«]kinV"» d»ir has anything'" lo regardless of, whether that activity is covered by federal legislation, has made H strong enough to rope with the powerful syndicate bosses. strength at the disposal of,the ' to combat the Invasion. - Move t« Circumvent Red* A highly Important aspect of thi American proper M t«. that the Mi- tire General Assembly be empowered to take charge of such an issue if the Security Council i* unable tn do fio because of obstruction. This Is a move to circumvent the constant Soviet use ot the all powerful veto pov.-er In the council tn stymie proposals which Moscow ha* opposed..The. veto doesn't apply ta the General Assembly. Acheson's program unmcdialfiVy claimed global attention. The reaction among objective observers is well summed up in an editorial by (lie widely known British newspaper, the, Manchester Guardian, which says of the proposals:' "They make a working program which will at least provide a sincerity E-est for the United Nation»7 members. There is nothing in them to which Russia ran fundamentally object. It her aim* arc as unaggre.'i- sive as she pretends. But the, non- , Communi-t world will feel no hope of peace unle.v; it can fall back on. a* world security system backed by military strength .and ready to meet aggression promptly." "TO **•'.•; rm-ht be. added that the old Irr^ue of nntion- failed becai^s* such a security system. A — N*n t>nr know* Ion much ho ul shakinjr palsy i»r Parkinson'* disease. But thrre is not \bt. xlight- shreri of re»s*vn lo believe, that for this I it lucked J.S.M. ', Had it to. countim Next: Two biy mysteries of the racket worltt. IN HOLLYWOOD BT NEA Krsblne Jonnsnn HOLLYWOOD (NBA) — There's ( she told me: "The role \v*.s sup- a shuddcry coincidence in "The ; ,wseri lo be in 'Running oflhe Tide.' Devil nnd Daniel Webster," Uic j EvU. Ihe picture h^s been pnsVixmcrt Walter Kli.ston film that's being re- j nnd I'm still waiting." Sirhl of the week: A cioli in a bl.ick velvet hi?anie puradm? a Frcnnh poodle on Wilshire Blvd. As Mie licvil, Huston rcceii'r. 1 ; a letter signed In blood (rom a man offering to turn his soul over to him. The letter is dated April 7. i Huston died almost six months ago I —on April I. 1 i The poodle \vn.s black velvet ring an irienti- Prler L-iwforrTs bis rompetilion MGM will rcunile Uic entire cas( >'"'} Slnrman Douglas li New of "Fullicr of IKe Rride" Inr the' Vor«r Invin Kranifr. Doss of tli; i senucl, "Father's Ultlt Dividend." ! Etil5t> " liotcl. . . . The marmje of In ,vhlch l,lr- Taylor -Mil have ,; Silly Forrr.'t. ami agcnl. Miln Frank . ha by. Tlip r «hlicif.v boys arr. hop-: will come off when Sally completes; hi? out Inud lliat Ur u-ill anmnmrt i "Ew.L-M My Dilsl" at MGM. . . .] "Nicky Hillnn's 1,'tllc Dividend" to' I( •' Vincent Mmnelir.s carninRs lhat I help cxploll Ihr r'rlnrt. i • qr|1 )"- vi "5 thc bills • all the u-ay j • • • | dmvn thr \i\\r for Iii= fntnily, .Judy' Jnr.k Carbon can Mop uwryine I c>nrlpn(1 l5 stin on R»Jspcn- <i >'>" from] aliout his fir.a night club cngow.- MGM - - • • A Hollywood irtwer who J mcnt. He was a big hit at the | approached Jonn Fonlainc and Col- Shamrock In Houston. . . . MGM \ 3icr Vouncr with rt wntch-lho-blrriic will give Kathryn Grayson a scx> ' i c()»eu wa-s turned down—by Col- . campnign a.i a result of "Grounds Her Younc. .Jo^n VAK wilHn?;' lor Marriage." As the studio put.- j it: "She's always had IhR chassis j hut we never turned on the motor." . . Xight rhib impci'sontorA ds- llcht in Impor^onatin^ Danny Kayp, But can "they lop Mi is? Danny will Impersonate hini.srlf in "On fhf Rivcrt.i." He plays an cntfirtanir>r who riocs hnperronntious ol Him, star.s. Inrhiding n. Knye. . . - A i Many finesses Wilshire Blvd. dm? store ha* a riis-1 faen't Needed "Here's one for ymir Hard Uirk one heart and one dianond, setting the contract. "Naturally South complained about his hard luck, and you can imagine how much sympathy he got. I Rrn sure you will bt rieliebted to know that there are Hard Luck Joes in Brffnlo as well as among your own circle of friends.-" I am afraid there are Hard Luck Joes everywhere tha I bridge is pKiyed. I con just hear this buffalo declarer complaining bitterly about toRitig bolh finesses on this hand. The fact of lhe mutter l s that he didn't nerd either finesse! wilh It Q — Would gasoline in Uie drink- tne water be - harmful to the stomach? ' G.C. A — Yes, both harmful and distasteful. 15 Years Ago of it.s steward-hip, »•• shouldn't have lip.d World War n. The U.N., h-.s moved quickly to deal with the American program, which Is labeled "milted action for peace." The, -a.ssembly's *teerinz committee, has placed the program on the agenda for full consideration. - • It Is the most Important Issue to come before the organization sine? _ I Its creation for the preservation of peace ' Mr. and Mrs. -Toe DillaVumly. who havp_bcen living in Marte. have returned here to make their home In their former home, 1009 Chtcka- j sawba. Jack. Homer, son.of Mr. and Mrs. W. L*. Homer, ta -spending the \veek in WhcaUey. ArK., with hw sraM- parent.s. Mr,s. W. N. William.-; and daughter, Jean, and Misse 1 ; Marguerita Matthews .and Bob Williams, win .spend the weekend ' in 3ate.sviH« t ••• Mi.=.s,, as guests of Mrs. WiHiamV'- fiijtter. Mrs. D. S- Irby and family. Srr HOM.YU'OnO on P.ijrr . » JACOW ON BRIDGE Hy OSWALD JACOB V IVritlrn for ,\'E.\ Service play- of Jaik Roscnstcin's ixi "Hollywood Lcp Man." around V A K S A K 62 r B 7 2 » J in 9 3 * K86 M4 *QJ 105 2 N W E S (DEALER) ¥ QJ 10 S » KQ872 + 73 * AQJ 87 ¥ 943 » A5 *A94 Soath 1 4 2* 4 * Open! E-W vul West K«rth KaM Pass 2 « Pass 3 * Pass Pass ng ^ead — 4 .J Pass Pass Pass A3 my covrespondcnl hints, tlic contract was unbeatable if South hid played It correctly. After win ninn! the first trick with the ace of Diamonds. South should cash the oywoo cc an aroun a • . nhotoeraph of Ken Murray. Mur- j ••'"" son05 ' wrltps a BuTfatn hrirf e e|ace o' spsde.s and give up a spade rav wrn'r n the nicturc- ' player. iri-k (o Ihe enemy. This would •'JMkIu"lr^dv.r book \Vhcii " Solllh was "» rortlll «t c »'• only ] leave, both top henrU in the dummy iJSllK. •vl^l-'iV fP^n \Vlr «U(tN. \\ULlli IT- V J 1 ,,^i. -\ ,„„ v- T -... - ..n, _\-i ...i^. i- _ J:-_, i arc yrtti leaving town?'' Tirtr's O"l for Arlrrr Amone the lonc-.slcnimed film doils apnliuirllii!: a 19jl bathinc (arhion preview were Ann Sheridan. Arlone Dahl, .Inue Haver and &«1i;cr Williams. June tolrt me she's «im- plclely recovered from her serinns iilnew; bnl has orders from her dor- tor not. (o tvirtce until Jatinnry. She'll return to Ihe screen about, the same time. Arlens Is still waiting, unhappily, for that lush role promised her at MOM when Ihe refused lo loan her out Hard Lurk Joe can be, T am sure I yon will alsn find other Mmilaritirs. : "West opcrrd (be jack of di.i- South won with the "Wesi mi?hl win, cash n diamond a'"rf return a heart. Dummy coutc win with the king of hearts, and declarer could then draw trumps .irr. Ho promptly lerl a heart lol I! he chose, he coultf land In dum dummy's kihc, • and rcltirncd the I my on Ihe third round of trump, ten of spades from dummy to tnkc in nider to take the club finesse the trump finesse. West won with the kinc of spades anrl returned a heart, knockine out dummy's ace. "The contract nnvv depended on Ihe success ot (he. club (iiwr.se. Hul he could even take Ihe IVilr trump In his own hand to develop fthe clubs without a liness.e. The defenders. In either ease could take. (he. klue of r.luhs, bu winding up in dummy '•<•!!h Ihe nine I ace of hearts would sttll be. in dum oi spades. He (hen led the queen my to stop i.h.U suit and to M clubs Uovn dviivuny, hopinc thai I derlater an entry to the lone e\ ihis finesse would succeed. Hnwever. Sruth would naturally discard hi Rrxilint tn Stan Kramers "Cyrano west «on wi:h-Ihe kinc of clubs, losing heart on one of dummy' d« Bcrgerao.' | ana the defense promptlj' cached I club*. Breed,of Dog Answer to Previout Puul« HORIZONTAL 1 Depicted dog, Russian . BThis originated in Russia 13 Surfeited H Papal capt 15 Pismire 3 Suilabl* 4 Symbol for chlorine 5 Source of iodtne « Toiletry case 7 Cleave' R South African Huguenot 9 Railroad (ab.) 16Sudden thrust,()(;„„„,,„,, 37 Top of the with a sword u Enthusiastic head 18 Light brown ardor Z9 To cut 19 Italian river i 12 Lo W sann hill .10 Drove 20 Frying pans nTapuyan 39 Catch brealh 22Compass poml^oMore powerful convulsively 2.1 Weight (ab.) 2 , pj] ch , rds 24 All water 23 Vapid (ab.) 26 Box 28 Headstrong . .11 Down (comb. form) 25 Stayed 36 Incrustation on 4 jore 40 Mature 42 Italian city 43 Symbol for selenium 44 Verbal ASRwpiratory sound 46 Baked cl»r 47 Above 48 Promontory 50 Bcveragt 52 Era S4 North Carolina 56 Symbol for «rbium 33 Solur disk 34 Passagt of the brain 35 Mass of l« from i glacier 3^ Require 37 Biblical pronmm 38 Diminutive of Edward 39 Greek (ab.) 4! Haunt? 47 Pre-position 4!) River Islet 51 Harem 52 HalH 53 Expended 5S Adduces 57 Mulunl concord 98 Oclers 1 Snare 1 Clfc In Nevjdi r

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