The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 10, 1950 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, February 10, 1950
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PAGE EIGHT (ARK.) COURIER NEWS FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 1950 BLYTIIEVIU-E COURIER NEWS THR COUR1KK NEWS CO. H. W. HAIKES. Publisher HARRY A. HAINKS, Assistant Publisher A. A. FRKDH1CKSON, Associate Keillor PAUL 13. HUMAN, Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Witmer Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit Atlanta, Memphis. Entered as second class matter nt the post- office at Blytlieville, Arkansas, under act, ol Con- trti't, October 9, 1911. Member of The Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By currier in the cits' *>f Blytheville or any euburban town where carrier service is inain- tained, 20o per 'reek, or 8f>r per month. By mail, wilhin a radius ol f>0 miles $400 per year, $200 (or six months, S1.00 for three nioiilhs; by mail outside 50 mile 7.one, $10.00 per year payable In advance.. Meditations Then sliull lie sivc II"' rain of thy senl, that Iliou shall SOH tl»' 8' I withal: ami liieail ol the Increase of the rartli, anil if shall l>v fat anil plenteous: In thai day shall Uiy cattle feed In large pastures.—Isaiah M:23. * * * If I have enough for my self and family, I am steward only for myself; if I have more, I am but K steward of that abundance for others.—George Herbert. Barbs A flying doctor's plane ran out ol gas and plunged through the roof of a house In UiGrange, Cj a .—but il wasn't where he had been asked to drop in. * * * Brain storms always make your Lruuhles look a great deal darker Ihan Mify realty nrc, * * * Many a bin has coal and many a bin hasn't. For once, it's the has bin that is sitting pretty. * * * A New York woman of 103 says people would live longer if l\icy ale the right combinations of food- Show tins to tlitt lillle woman, men! * * * It pays to he good at something but nobody ever got rich being a good loser. Women Need More Than Guarantee of Equal Rights From the women's angle few things ought to sound as attractive as a guarantee to them of equal rights set forth in the federal Constitution. Yet more than 30 national women's groups don't want that kind of a guarantee without a hig proviso attached. And labor leaders are on the same side of the fence. They all wisli to be sure that no equal rights clause shall in any way endanger the rights, benefits and exemptions now enjoyed by women under existing state and federal laws. What this means is that while they believe the principle of equal rights should be proclaimed, k should be rec- ognised that women actually are in need of extra privileges and safeguards. The feeling is that a woman's physical nature and characteristics are enough to justify special status. On the books today are n wide variety of laws governing wages, hours and conditions of work for women. These include protections lor those needing maternity care. In addition, women enjoy alimony rights dower rights and similar legal advantages partly in recognition of their problems as mothers. Labor and many woman's groups know many of these statutes were won only after bitter si niggle. They hesitate, therefore, to endorse an untinal- ificd equal rights clause that might furnish a legal basis for the ultimate destruction of these safeguards. The Senate has now approved, 03 to 19, a constitutional amendment guaranteeing equal rights to women but staling that the guarantee shall not lie construed to impair any present rights women have. The equal rights' proponents, sensing virtory after 27 years of fruitless trying, want the House to kill the extra proviso and leave just a flat guarantee. Offhand their chances don't look loo bright, for the weight of labor and the same 30 women's groups will fall upon House lawmakers when they begin de- baling (he proposal. If seems safest to spell out assurances to women that they will noi lose Iheir hard-won protection both at work and in Ihe larger social selling. Maybe tin's would make the term "equal rights" sound a triple empty, but we think .something would be gained by its mere assertion in the Conslitiilion. Many good principles are modified in practice. That doesn't lessen their value as principles. Labor's Growing Up It's loo early to appraise Oic issues in the CiirysliT .strike, hut not too soon to make one observation, Labor's bc- liavioi' in this walkout strongly stig. Ki'sls (hat it is really beginning to come ol" aye. . Kxcept for periodic mass demonstrations which proini.se to be well-disciplined, there is no mass picketing in this strike, I'lanl entrances are to )je guarded by small relays of men going their rounds quietly and peaceably. Whatever various courts may say about mass picketing, it is apparent to us all that the presence of large groups of men around plant gales in times of bitter controversy is always explosive and dangerous. The assembly of pickets may have thoroughly peaceful intentions. KuL a few ill-considered words can transform it into an angry, rioting mob. If the United Automobile Workers operate on (he present basis throughout this walkout they will have shown to every American a genuine advance by labor toward responsibility ;iiul ma- turitv. Views of Others Bread and the Circus Cars, hundreds of them, slacked both sides of SixH'cnih street mid ori'i-Ilowed in a slilny stream north mill toutii on I"ine Street in tronl of the auditorium, wlierc the Juninr Cliiinibcr of Commerce waited to stage its political rally. "Golly," f ,ve .said, "what a crou-d! Democracy lives here tonight." And then we walked up the steps to the auditorium where the leaders or lhe Junior CliainDcr stood. "Boy. you've K ot 'em tonight, haven't 5-011?" we said. "No," one of them said and others looked away, a little embarrassed by our cat;cnie&s. "No." he said, "we haven't got 'cm." "But all these cars . . ." "It's lhe basketball game next door," somebody said. Basketball Is all right. Sure, no kick against basketball. It's good (or the glowing kids and lhe grownups ought to go to see 'cm. Texarkana Is all ri B lit, too. But it's still young nnd its growing pains nrc most severe. Streets are to be pnved; water companies are to be pain for; police and fire protection must be provided for the outlying areas; city limits must be ex- lcmi«i and more and more work must be done on the schools if our children are going to ^ct the maximum educational advantages they will need to keep this country tcKCther. We came back to the office, feeling awfully lonesome and all out of slcp with everybody else, and then an older and wiser man pxpiamen the significance or it all. "Bi-caO'Ruct the circus." lie said. "That's ivhut they said a long tune ago in Rome. Just lecd the people and .liJ'Ctl'iem go to the circus." "And Rome came apart at the seams, didn't it?" we asked. "It suiely did," he sniil. —THE TEXARKANA GAZETTE The Unrerireable Mr. Lewis H nrcdn't surprise anyone that tl:c executive board of Die United Mine Workers has c!m<u»<i John I*. Lewis won't have to retire wiu-n lie reaches the retirement ase of TO on Feb. l^. Mr. Lewis cnn rcfniin from attending a bargaining conlerence with n.s much hauteur us it he weie just n whippet-snapper, Miiybc more?. Me can thunder improeiuions at the mine owners in a* awful a voice and iis purple n phrn.sc as il he were In his prime;. Ami perhaps move awful and purple than that . He can order, run. Interrupt,' or end a .strike by telepathy as few men of any at;e can do. H mifihl be that no one else could do it entirely by brain-waves. In tart, John L. Lewis at 70 is the s;u\i<> as new. Prol>aI)ly eveti more .so. —ST. LOUIS FOST-DISPAIXIH So They Say Flow ciin he expert the nations or the world lo thirl peace through surrenderiuR part in L .sovereignty to the United NaUons so lout as we. in our cipimtniiKUions, pay lip .service to co-operation suul thcu K° abo\it ovii' problem oJ etmveri rx- U'n.sinn in our Insular w :»>•?- -Dr Jacob Avmy Ixjiij; of San FYaneisco Theological Seminary •» * » All tlie energies of the Cuinit)h;tin npnrar to IIP directed al tuterfering in lhe inti-mnl attairs ol Yugoslavia and ovcrlurowini: ;t,^ irc!!l Rovi-in- inent. This constitutes a threat In our opinion and theseforc we arc fully syniptithetic lo the Yugoslav povitHm of st rune line; to maintain indeprii- drnre. — Oeorse V. Alien, U. S. ainl);i>sii(ior lo Thr danuer from Russia Is not tJnoiicli the cliannel of invnsinn but infiltration, and protection ji^ninsl this lir.s through the cultivation ot our community institutions rather (nan UmniRh Iiystej-icnl rensor.ship and mount ing miliifiry bnd- ^et.'^. — Dr. Kntph W. Scckman. New York City Mrthorti.st minister. * * + It. is obvious that the Con^rexs Is not v.nin(! to enact Mr. Truman's civil rights proposal in full I still urn confident that if thr Conpress. hi good f.iith. . innk(\s some real progress (owurd solving tho civil riylits proltletvi. Mr, lYumau will not reject it.- Ken, Nlchnrd li. Efuxvpll <[)i Georgia. Clouding Up U.S. Considered Withdrawing c rom Germany, Gen. Clay Says PHP* 1 EPSON'S Washington News Notebook Bob Averill's Good Reason for Aiding March of Dimes: Wife Is Polio Victim \VA \vilt 1 Averil] and three children Dimes. Sure, most people know all about j Infantile Paralysis Fiv.-million, the March of Dillifi—or think il-eyj Bob had never heard oi it. But do. At\d the drive lor Uijs year isjthe loner tnld him simplv thnt flip over ihmieh It's never too late 1i> j Foundal ion had learned of his wife's Bob Averill's stury may tell a lot, r illness. It. stood rcr-cly. vvillins and sliike anothet hlo'.s-for a 'jnnd ca^.se. : able to h<;[p him if it conki^fii!- nf people thinns they didn't know \ ;inci;illv if nect'.sary. Bnb ubnut the March of n'riifs. and pro- j iirrinid to see vvhnt it was alt HINGTON --'NEA> — This | ri'uis fnr the new house vanished.'-M Its. .AVKUII.I, COMKS Dirco rcbom Robert M. | lie borrowed another SlOno from his M1OMK AGAIN ills wife. "Pes." thoirj company. And then at the end of j F(1| . a lime Mrs . Averi]1 d March of! m. first, week, he sot a letter from p , OEress . Then a year « B o she caugn the Cook County Chapter of the „,,„,„„ colrt . slnce then she na required constant nursing. She nm jequire.s o.\yi;en for aboLit 12 ont every 24 hours. Nevertheless sh came home last November, and sh again lives wiih her family. Tiiis is just one man's—one fam- went i iiy- s experience with infantile pnra- bont. j lysj, si] lce t,i lc I'nfnntile Paralysis roimd.ition was created in 1!V)8 ; t hel By DrWIit MaeKrniie AP Forflsrn Affairs Analyst General Lucius D. any, former military governor of the American Zone In Germany, discloses In hit Rv wnii-.m r Oilrov n n I l>ook "Decision in Germany" that ChrlstCtT in" nl^pttoi " nd ! {,?"'»" >'"» e «,"'"'* »» Ru»l.n clion has been from the beginning I "„..,? ae °' Berlin when serlou» a missionary religion. It Is dynamic, L0 " s ^ration was given in Wxsh- - | , Mj colleague Wes Gallagher^] eousness is a law of growth. Imliv- dual Ciiristians are commended to grow In Riace and In the know- edge of our Ixird and Savior, Jesus Christ" (Iff peter 3:13). As Christians Eiew in grace in- Sunday School _esson evitably the impulse and purpose •ame to make the gospel of grace nown to others. A religion that lever grows is not the religion nat Jesus brought to men. His commission to His disciples was .o go into all the world and preach lie gospel to every creature. They were true disciples who vere first called Christians In Anti- x-h; not mere professors, but pos, of the Christian faith, iu- ini and one of the best Informed observers I know, in commenting on this revelation ,, 0 |,u., out that •western resistance |X5 the Soviet blackade of Berlin turned out, lo be one- o rthe chief victories in east-west cold war." Of the ~. the book a-s a whole Gallagher gives this ex- peri opinion: A Ixiok Behind Scenes "The general'.? account of his four years as deputy and then military governor of Germany Is a be hind-the-.?cer.c5 picture of four years of international negotiation. H is by far the most authoritative .i-.-aui*. „. n.r-. ^ - °. ook on postwar Germany yet pub- •plreit by its love and nower. Among I "shed, if for no other renson than hem was Barnabas, the noble. •'—•"-- \vcll-to-do Christian, whn sold nLs obsessions, that is his worldly pos- e.sMons, and save all for the eom- non cause. And am 1111: them, also, vas the new convert Paul. Some llsriples. kniwing Paul's record as j view o( the fact i persecutor, wet-e fearful test hiB ' >rofe5setl ronversion lie a prcicn.sc that the general was a participanl hi virtually every vital decision taken from 1945 to June. 1949." General Clay withholds a lot which we wish he might have re vealecl. but this isn't «„,,,-Wr,, f n "eal- with matters 1SC . , ' s whi <* still are top- but narnatas believed in him. and J *™£ ™ •*?"™«- h « **« sought him ont. and brought hin> T ,?e ,aTe lohn w '^^ in AntkKh CU'ts ll-^S ->6> Winant, America's He ^vwe'e together' for a I ^»™» , ^"bassador to Britain, vear. in ihe fellowship of a grow- I 1»'H«J>ated in the four-power n e - ng church, in an evident ecstacy souations, and he was the one who if' Christian -race (Acts 11:26). °PP<M«!d demanding specific tesal Themovcincnt Umt sent Paul and Kliarantees ol access to Berlin from Barnabas upon the first missionary ! Russia. He thought, such demands journev westward, the beginning of wo »'d make the Muscovites suspi- Ihe coin-fe of the gospel toward Bu- cious. Tills failure gave lhe RIK^ ope, and toward continents not' sians their opix>i tunitles to then discovered, was not. therefore, a hastily fanned plan. It was a well-considered, conscious, intelligent, Christian purpose, •springing directly from the power of the new cMicriecne, and expressing exactly what Jesns had designed. ;hc Berlin blockade. General Clay records (hat ambassador Lewis Douglas resigned iu 1945 as » top figure in military ' government because he believed ihe American directive for handling Germany was virtually un- ivorSable. Clay holds that the d!As Paul and Barnabas went forth, reetive failed "to grasp the realities accompanied by John Mark, the | of financial and economic contll- authov of the second gospel in thej'tions which confronted us" Break Was Inevitable Clay's account of negotiations with Russia leaves one wiih the impression that there would have been a break between east and west to N'eu- Testament, their missionary journey was the first of several for Paul, ami Kaniabas was to take another journey, accompanied by John. »hen he and Paul fell into disagreement about John (ActA have the privilege of not | no matter what the we.st tried , do. lie expresses the view alv,a>s| !ha , pel . haps tile crisis jmu-nev, place bv place. :""•"'" Rancc ' opposed prnclically account of what hap- I "-ery American move towards o<, t Book of the Aacts. | tm ? Germany back on its led eith- a.s a palitical entity or ccouomi- larscr j call . v to say I "The best, part of the bonk," trace the with the pened. in the Book of the Aacts. If one will at the same time take ' a small encyclopedia, or '. one. and see what it has about each place—especial) Corinth. ; WM Gallagher, "perhaps is Ephesus. Athens. Rome, etc.—it will I dealing with the Soviet blockade of atid greatly to the enjoyment oi t-he : Berlin, although it is coiAiiavative- e one some, coucep- j '}' -short. Clay says little of his part onnustprs trot o\ er il. Then Mr:r. vrrlH got il. Wnlkinu across Hie ndroom floor one iii^lit she col- p^r-d. Her hrsbnnd put her lo bed and ' rare nmtribiite towards Ills wife's rare. ,., cine, where cure is possible. The lhe Knundution said it would pro- important thin? now is the research M'e the rest. whjch sceks [o , jnd U)c c I nst years rests for Mrs. Averill's the preventives. ailed the docior. N>vi mornin'r he rdered hr-r to a hn-uilal and pro- (niiHTd the verdict. Infantile para.'sis. .She would never wnH: a«ain. S18.000. M the three yr-ar* since she war, firs! stricken, in? ro-,ts hm'e been .ibmit S3r>.000. Mr Avciil] has bnen able to ron- :-lb te plimit, $14000 of this. The Averill had about SIOOI) in the; Foundation has made up the dif- link. He was s:nim: it to buy liings for thai ncu iu me. j| r siiriu t in the first week nf Mrs. Averill':- , r llnrss. It went for inm lime, oxv^en rr.inncnt.'i. special nuiscs, olhr-j vM'itnl pxncnses. it: roiTND A i-i:ii-:\i> finb Averill wa= transfer- to n better job in \Vnstiington. Infniuile r'arnlysis Foundation ividrd the private tar that car- the iron limp in which Mrs. -rUl made the tvip. Fivc c-nks out of every dime given In the annual March of Dimns drive to aid Ihe Infantile Paralysis Foundation now stays in the state or the area where it Is rinruneii, to care for the local victims. The other nickel goes into the national rvnd for research, for administration an-l for the emergency fund that's set aside to ficlit epidemics when and \vhrrever they break out. At I tic end of last. year, tile Foundation was broke. IN HOLLYWOOD »y I'rshhic .tohnsnn NLA S(:iff Cnrrrspomli :i| HOLLYWOOD iNEA> - I f j l^fmrLs. "»jd you arvry. [he invisible rabbit, ran j \Hio-.v poln co;il? I?c v,i\e loin: cnnviM>aiions wiih Prank- NIT UOI.I. VU (XHt •',i>- and ]iow jimmy Hu".v;irt, theie | — ras nn reason why he slinulcin'i be j iiurhhm with Kram i:-. a talkinu ; mile ulio attrtiiu'd stardom recent- : y- r .spotleil Uit-rn ;\t it Mblo for t\vn the til r.afr iilier Vraiu'is had. eft liis hjiltftr wiih rlie chcck-mimi • ,11 • li was a h'»t dnyt. j They were in nninutcd converse- [ • ni and 1 listened in. ' "f-l'iuikly. Harvey." (Up mule wn- \vniy, "iPdinirv:: in i.ilk for the ; neinn \v,i.s bniiint iroitie rricnfili in ! c iliat old been wcsir- m l';i^i- 10 McKGNNEY ON ERfDGE rilli- iin K. MrKrnnry s C:-nt Aullinrily fi>r M;,. SiTvU-n Krai i Hie Experts Occasionally Slip Up declarer won wilh the kin?. ;ic cashed Mic ace o! clubs and Ird a .small club, \vhich Wc.st ihe nine-spot. visit, with Mrs. Brm.ks' mother, Mrs. 1 ; "' do not " olicvc lhi ' mwm Allan WaHou. They u-nre accoin- pEimprt home by tlietr cSa tighter. Virginia, who has been the gi'est of her grandmother lor the past 10 days. Miss Jeanne Harrison, who attends Mississippi SynoriicRl CoHcee, j Holly Springs. Miss., i? spending VVic weekend ho re wUh hr-]- parents, Jiiflae and Mrs. Zal B. Hnrrisoa. Dr. Paul L. Tipton ii; imnmving at Memphis Methodi-si. Hoy;p'ti\« following nn emergency nppctirirciomy wnich he underwent ]nsi niplil. At that time lhe general jstntcil: "I do not- believe thi? means n ,var. Plea.=c understand we are not carrying a chip on our .shoukicrs and ! will shoot only lor self-protection. ! r do not believe we will have to r£o I so." A little later Royal! said hp wculd like Clay". 1 ! views a^aiii, all'uouah tlierc was no clianpo In the army's view th;it America .should st;w Mis. Tipton and his sisier. Mrs. Arlhur McDanicl nf Scnarh, Mo., are in Memphis vviih him. Small amounts of alfalfa hay will '"'led vith j protect crtltle from deficiency of vitamin A. at itpp.n rntly peiuiin^. Why om that itivi^ilile yonrs ;uui >liow That hiuh-pit. hc voice 'A hit li nn^'Af i ant rh;iir :i ] o h isn't ih*^re is (ion t you cin ilile dream v our.- elf?" Id ter u- i Berlin. reply: Here was GoneiSl Cli\v*5 U.S. Had En Hnlil "We have lost Czecho.-lovokia. Norway is threatcncri. W<- rcires^j frnnt Berlin- When Berlin f;ills^ western Geiniany will lir next. If we mean to hokl Euro]if against Coninmni£in, we mu.^t not budge. Si-n MncKKX/Ji; on r.igc 10 Stringed Instrument Answer to Previous Puzzle Tournament—Both vul. No bidding irril,il)ilily. "\Tv n::rm n.M me to i>n -sniii Hm vry. "Ton m;inv ahendy. AVh:U the nifivir he said, 'is an iin i'ihle i^.bbit And Unit u;is me." "\Vlio is your aijriit?" rrplii'd ' I'r^nris hi n hL'lV-^iMtlnl allrnrpl to .smollirr hi>; jc.il'invy. "'I >iis Riiy , who hits II) prr crnt [if nolhiinr." ' "O'Haie nf rhr Riskin, Ku^kfn. '] Raskin and O'H.ire Of fit e." an- swciTd llunry. "He's n distant cousin o[ niinf* Tiom Ihe Kerry twitch 1 sorlion of iSt, l^mis lie al.-o'h:imllos i l.:nnii'litfic Into I.en ! "Somelindv .-."niniltl luimllr l.:^- { sir," .said Vi mu-t.s pf pvishly "Did i yon 5rc him rhrwimi up the srenerv r I he ol>irr nitiht at tlie Fruirs' ; tr^tiinonial dinr.rr for I. e c> the loin?" ; "Tim! I did." s.iiii Ilarvoy. "I eo's been around M-( >-M «o Imij; he's • br^inninp; (o Ir-tiii; like one nf the executives ti-.f ir," j " ^nd so ninth-eaten,"" nut in iut:.-;h Club in Ne\v Y I \\.\\P no; ciivcn Jin: l)fr-;^i.v»' i want i' 1 - hitfdmi: v nrsr-h-. CH The two pairs who oid ami made >ix hearts got a spade opening, whirh v.-a.i won in dummy with ihe qtjrcn. Tho ten of clulj-i \v;i> led. Kii^t, split his honors ami dcc;,irei- won the trick with the acp. Derlar- >T now took three round.s of trump. : :x p.iir- bid .six he;.rt*. O:ie |iair j He wpnt OV(>r to rt«»'my with lhe <n;\ not to Jivr hearts and" the otli- a »' e of di;lril ontls and cn.sberl the •v pair. Iji'lit'Yr il or im* d-iuijled ' ^ce-kinp of spndes. dis:jndinc a h" o])poi:rn:s at two spat'rs | club ami a diamond. Declarer ihr-n who phtyt'd tj-,e HORIZONTAL 1 Depicted musical instrument 8 Stale 13 Lasted 14 Happen again 15 Finish 16 Get up 18 Age 19 Egyptian sun god 20 Connived 3 Peculiar 4 Lutecium (ah.) 5 Spoken G Roman emperor 7 Redact 8 Woody plant 9 Concerning 10 Frozen water 11 Soup-holder 12 Expunged 17 Street fab.) 22PUn.il ending 20Excused \vho hid r>\ \Vr\;t. The h<< k'ni A M!,. i led a Kin nil club, which E;;.sl woi v.ilh Vhc king and declarer's jack of clnbs was good for the needed I2ih trick. Hie ji\i"k. Declnrnr look two I Rome of (he experts. In disai.siing , of (rump and thru ciuilicd ' tllfl hantl, apicert that- with a trump \ l trumo \v;i.s \iiin hy the of li-nd declarer ! rmlnd -'' cf lnim I !lntl , 1k "" t Ot •'' | M11!>1 ' tll!1 " lcnri "' tllls Casc ' b should thcn take three the ac<! to lo lhc Ulck \\:i.^ ^'.iiu'd and if ):»,-'< ii^cw-rcl. Alter nil de;Ui- r tlui not \\-.\vc nuii-h chuire n.s his .ir.lrac-t \MIA lo "tnakc M-ven. Wlion , . held he rhumed the l^lnncc of | A ' lth hc , ir irirks, i However. U West play. 1 ; a low din- j O: tlio .'•ix pairs who i:irt --i\ lic^rt-s, , 'uond the jiu;k must be played from j dummy. If r,?.?t wins wiih the quern, the lourlh diamond will he litHul lor a valuAblr, discard of n club. :-Hir of them went d'lwn M.xst of thrm rniuli* (he loUowius; uuslake; r i'lii i y \voii the opoiuu-?, h' v .u t lead 'A I'h lhc rji"-'^n an( l If'I a .^rnul! club lo Hie im-spil. Kn-t \\oii it wiih tic 1 (!••'''-'•' nnd; teunued a tinulj trump, \vhicli the,' Now the next, lime you play a | U:m contract just remember that! even the best ol players slips up. ' 23 Volcano in Sicily 25 Curved molding 27 Beloved 28 Repair 29 Hypothetical structural unit 30 U is used orchestras 31 Behold! 32 Nickel (symbol) 33 Prayer ending 35 Evict 38 Vein of ore 39 Domestic slave -to Not (prefix) •11 Monsters 47 Half an em •18 It is played xvilh a 50 Over 51 Spread lo dry 52 Jacob's father 54 Understand 56 RusVnike plant 5T Lurer VERTICAL 1 Turned -. 2 Inborn ' 21 Loose cloaks 24 Fastener! with brads 34 Gloomy 36 Nasal explosion 37 Sore 42 Speed contest 43 Bnchelor of Arts (ab.) 26 Gifted person 44 Pierce, as with 33 Legal pleas horns 45 Baking chamber of tf stove 46 Tidy 4fl Stuff 51 Twitching 53 Silver (symbol) 55 Measure' 1

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