The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 18, 1950 · Page 4
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March 18, 1950

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, March 18, 1950
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PAGE FOUR BLYTHEVILL.IB (AKK.) COURIER NEWS SATURDAY, MARCH 18, 1350 THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HAINES, Publisher '! HARRY A. HAINES, Assistant Publisher A A. FREDRICKSON, Associate Editor PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives: Wallace WiUner Co, New York, Chicago. Detroit Atlanta, Memphis. ' Entered as second class matter at the post- office at Blytheville, Arkansas, under act oJ Cca- .grcst, October ». 1H1. Member of The Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the city ol BIythevllto or any juburban town where carrier service Is maintained, 20c per week, or 85c per month. By mail, within a radius of 50 miles $-1.00 pel year, *2.00 for six months, $1.00 for three months; by mall outside 60 mile zone, $10.00 per year payable In advance. Meditations Be not carried about with divers and strange doctrines. For it is a good thins thai tfie heart be established wllh grace; not with meats, wliicJi have nol profited them that have been occupied herein.—Hebrews 13:9. * * * I do nol doubt but that genuine piety Is the spring of peace or mind; it enables us to near the sorrows of life, and lessens the pongs of death: the same cannot be said of hypocrisy. —Bruycre. Barbs ' New shatter-proof spectacle lenses have been announced. Nov/we won't have to take our glasses off to ge l a sock in tf 10 nosi: ' * * * The Census Bureau estimates that the 1050 wnsus will show 1,000,000 more women than men In the U. S. That's a lot of wall flowers! ,* * * A Missouri man asked for divorce because his wife pawned his clothes to get money to play the horses. A new form of nagging. » • * * 1 Several Inmates of a southern prison reinsert to get out of bed because they didn't like the food being served. Ah, undercover men! » * » It's always strange when «. woman is arrested for speeding. We thought they'd do anything to •lay under 30.' tion designed to delay—not prevents strikes. On the basis of this stoppage, no sweeping statements can bo made regarding the act's overall effectiveness. But the mine walkout did show that the injunction is futile as a delaying device if the workers are aroused enough to defy court orders. In thhis case they probably would not have gone back even had the court found the union guilty of contempt and imposed heavy penalties for non-compliance. But proving the injunction unworkable doesn't necessarily make the whole law useless. Nor is it an answer to an unworkable provision to propose no provision at all. The public is entitled 'to some kind of safeguard against strikes that imperil health and safety. If the injunction isn't that protection, then Congress should devise a better plan. Whatever the machinery, it should he of such a nature as to discourage both labor and .management from inviting its use. For if it affords no favors to either side, then the negotiators will be more likely to gel down to real bargaining promptly. And the public interest will be served as it should. New Contract No Medicine For the Sick Coal industry Though the country is ns used to coal ^trikes as it is to cold :snaps, the stoppage just' ended was especially nightmarish. Everyone concerned must hope there'll be no early repetition of the ordeal. Gauged by the contract terms, the outcome is a definite victory for John L. Lewis, who won out over much tougher obstacles than he usually faces, lie didn't get all he asked for, but he gained a substantial wage boost for his miners, a hike in payments to their pension and other welfare funds and a union shop —subject to court ruling. The operators scored a few points. They got rid of the old contract clause saying the miners would work only when "willing and ahle." And they succeeded in limiting "memorial" lay-offs to five days a year. Both features have been open doors to the calling of strikes. But the contract isn't thc only measure. What will happen to the coal in, dustry as result of this agreement and the painful process that led up to it? Thc industry is already sick. Everything suggests its illness has grown worse because of the many production interruptions last year and this. In the past decade repeated coal strikes have turned move and more fuel users to other more reliable energy sources. This lias so reduced the market for coal that, with a five-day work week, the nation's coal needs could be supplied by a mine labor force 100,000 men smaller than today's. The new contract offers no cure for this situation. Its sole contribution is an expiration date 28 months in the future. But what will happen when production once more gets ahead of consumption President Truman, not Lewis or thc operators, made the only sound move . to cope with this problem. The President proposes a commission to study • the industry and recommend ways of getting it onto a healthier basis. The solution may ultimately mean closing many mines and shifting workers to other jobs. But that's better than three-day work weeks for all miners. What's the value of higher wages if you don't get a chance to earn them full time? Lewis claims he helped nol merely his o\vn men but nil labor, by demonstrating that tlie Tatl-Hartley act is worthless. Let's be clear. Thc Taft-IIartley act is a complex statute of many provisions. The only feature really tested by the coal strike was the emergency injunc- Politics Again • Statehood for Alaska has been voted by the House, but observers say the Senate isn't likely to act on it this year. With Alaska now one of thc nation's key military outposts for defense against a potentially menacing Russia, it seems sensible that territory should now be • woven more tightly into our political and economic fabric. The barriers to action on statehood in the Senate are, for the most part, narrowly political. Senators object to the idea that an area with only some 100,000 population should gain equality in the upper chamber by having two senators just like every existing state. Yet Nevada's population isn't much larger. And Alaska's representation in the House would be limited strictly in accord with its population rank. To argue against equal status in the Senate is to contend against the whole theory on which the Senate was organized. . Views of Others Wrong and Unfair The withholding tnx system of collection Is H government, scheme of "painless taxation.... (hat is not a sound or even a wholly honest policy." This is ex-New Dealer, ex-Supreme Court Justice James P. Byrnes speaking In the ilurch 4 Issue of the magazine colliers. Adds Mr. Byrnes thouglilinlly: "Millions or workers do not realize they nre paying income •laxes.Jt costs thc employers time nnd moncyVGJi" collect taxes from their employes, and It oftcn'miriccs thc employee angry with thc employer." Not, of course, mad nt the government, Jor which thc boss Is only a harried, unpaid, overworked, overtaxed and involuntary slave. Mr, Byrnes (now, with more sense, Eimnlng for Washington arrogant Ineptitude for which ho once worked) thinks the cure is to have the employee no his own taxpaying and pay quarterly. Meanwhile, he suggests that every employer should place In every pay envelope a statement that the government Is tnking out just so much taxes, A belter idea than the latter plan Is the one used by a New Jersey firm which gives its workers their pay in full and requires them to repay immediately for transmission the amount of the tax. Quarterly payments may be more practical than remittances from every 1 pay check or envelope but both effective nnd less paiuful. Failures to render and pay would be more numerous than if the deduction had to be completed at once. There would be many failures to render and pay as there arc now. But the fact remains that the present system under which the employer is coerced Into In- vohmtnry servitude as an unpaid tax collector Is as wrong as it is grossly unfair and quite posslblj is i]iK-oiistitu(ional. On this latter point to date the Federal Government has been able to avoid thc Issue. —DALLAS MORNING NEWS So They Say Speaking of Spring Cleaning— Moscow Will Ignore 7-Point* Declaration The By DeWilt MacKcmle Al' Foreign Affairs Analyst Sovlot Prime Minister Stalin, r- «^-r-yr^r-v r- * v/C oovioc Prime Minister Sialln, DOC I UK bA Y :> First Deputy Vice Prime Minister « >„ „ „„„„! „,„„„ Molotov, and other prominent inem- Pnrcnts encounter A Rrcnl mnny b f f u M ' ur hierarchy problems of vr.rlou.-i sorts with their | . - . Oi . . MOS ? OU nierarcny clone to cure Kmxk-knces o r aw..ij- H5 jjersLstently despite thc fact that back in a child 6 years old? J. H A. it is in direct contradiction or one A—Yes. A rhilil "Mil Ihrsc diffl- of t|lc cardina , tc|icu of j^^ cultJes should to niken as soon ns; own creed. He said there isn't room «siblo lo nn orthopciHc siirscoii. oiiougli for both Isms in the world. lie dm- lo «•»« these (hints Is and that Capitalism must be killed. po Tl: early. Hid braces, mrasurrs m:iy may be Ininurlant; ,ps rnsts antl other make all die 'iiffcr- cncc hehvmi .1 nermaiipnl deformity antl a perfect physique. Is it trip (hat if you keep a baby lying on (he side of the face Kcils '{'hump Tubs There has been vigorous tub- thumping in the J?cd camp. Clearly they have bcou trying t n attract the attention of the western world. Well, they've attracted it, On'the basis that only fools and dead men never change their mlruLs, lot's as- the head will be flattened? P, R, jsuine for the .sake of analysis that A—Vr.s. TIip iiosilion nf an in- Moscow isn't trotting out another fant shouM be thiinecH fairly frc- wooden horse to sell us. Let's as- rjitendy. l-'btldilnjr \s narlfcukirly j siime that • Bolshevism may have Ilki-Iy in rhfMre" who do not goH changed its views on this matter enough vikimirt II to heir) tliemj (thousli I don't believe it has), and with the li.trtUnUiR «f Hie tones ol - that it feels there still is room hi 1 '-•' -' p —..i.!-. . the world Ibr non-Communist governments. \ If this assumption were correct; ., ..., , jt would mean that the Muscovites nnd thc SJZP of a child of over a | want to end thc cold war and get year. 1 am brokt-n-henrted to think ' P^ce. if they wanted peace they rnil, lull i-hanpe nf position is ;o iinjiorlunl. Q—My daughter Is 6 months old Peter Ft/son's Washington Column- New Schools for Training Vets Need Rigid Local Examination hairman, Gino Simf of the Dist- ict of Columbia apprenticeship of- ice was made secretary. The committee was made up of businessmen, abor representatives and public igurcs. There were no spokesmen or the trade schools. But all the ! g o o d local Inspection ol vets' 'derails' organizations \verc represented to look, out lor GI rights. ' Almost immediately the committee bogged down in disputes on what it should do. There was at first a charge that the schools had isctf fraudulent advertising to attract students. ;Yct none of thc advertising wns ihvesMgatert. : Attendance figures were cited to show Dint Tor more watch repairmen, tailors, jewelers, photographers and even bricklayers were being ;rmUmtcd from the schools than could he employed locally. Job jrta- jeudcs. WASHINGTON — <NEA>— District of Columbia's experience with veterans' trade schools may give a clue to what has gone wrong nationally with the GI bclow-col- lege level education. Last July thc D. C. Commissioners — particularly Commissioner Guy Mason — became concerned uver complaints ngainst the mushrooming GI trade schools in Washington. Over 300 acnrieintc, arts and vocational schools had been approv- cdby thc Board of Education for GI training. The Board > was required to certify only that the schools had the faculty and equipment to train veterans. It had no responsibility over thc quality ol the training. Nearly • 10 per cent of thc District vels were enrolled In trade schools, and 15 per cent more were taking college-level courses Thc schools were doing a $10,000,000 to $12,000,000 a year business. There was no complaint against established correspondence, trade the old-time colleges nor against nnri vocational schools which had been in business 20 yenrs and more All tiie complains were ngalnst the newer schools. It \vns claimed that they were giving faulty Instruction m some cases and that they were training vets for jobs that simply dldn'i exist. Committee Went To Work So a 20-man committee was nnm cd to investigate. Leon G. Chute „ ..., , lain. Jr., an architect, was named I himself n committee of one to write ' be operated. a report. Investigations Could Halt Complaints The moral of this story, as can be applied nationally in all the states, is that unless there Is a schools there are bound to be complaints of abuses and waste ol both the taxpayers' money and the G entitlement to educational benefits There is a great congressiona fear of federal control over education. This was apparently motivated Congress in taking the inspection and certification o schools for GI training out of the hands of the veterans' Administration. Everything was left up ^ local authorities—state boards of education and their designated ag- of her brine so tall or maybe lalfnr haii I am. Is (here anything that can bo done to slow down her •rowth? Tj.F.TI. ,\ —j( ccrlainl.v should not be a cause for vvurrv Dial ;i child is large is a h:\by. Children dn not prow •U regular rates of s peril and whnn grown six 1 niiiy he ns small or smaller than yourself. It t«> far (on parly to hare any fr;ir of this sort. In lo your second question, Uicre is nntliin? knntvn ;is yrt which physicians can use to slow the growth. obviously would be prepared to make concessions and cooperate with the democracies in establishing peace. "fish or Cut Bait" U. S. Secretary of state Achcson made a major statement of American policy at the University of California Thursday, telling Russia exactly how she could achieve peace. In effect he called on Moscow to fish or cut bait in this matter. * At the same time he told his a'Jfc dience bluntly: • ^P "I fear, however, that T jnusfc warn you not to raise your hopes. "No one who ha,*; lived through the post-war years can be sanguine Q- My l-year-old baby had a sly. A—Mnsl stirs go away of them- , £ Retl ™!. We on nnm U» .ye .Khoul the | R.^should stop usln aiivtrc of n physician. Ccrtainlv tary forces to maintain '*•'- should not be done repeatedly, ernments in the satellites. UN" Must Fnuctlo] The Soviet Union should quit 3—My 8-year-old boy blinks his qu eyes. Is (his a habit or a disease of obstruction In the United Nations VIS !° n l.,. , J\ C :- S ; s ? that «« oreani/Ation could func- A—This is probably a ImliH. Most likely it is a nrrvnns conrlitinn called a fte or a huhil spasm. II is similar tn Hip Uvilrhlnsx of utlirr parls of (he face which arc so common. Q—Our 5-year-old boy started kindergarten last fall. He tion normally. And Moscow should join in establishing atomic control and limitation of armaments. The secretary dealt with one of the chief bones of contention when he declared that Russia must stop using Communist P.irty aparatiu to overthrow established govern- cinated twice but neither took. What; ments "with which (he Soviet gov- aUernntfve do we have in our de- j eminent stands. In an outward st sire that he continue in school? W. A. M. A— Keep on trying to vaccinate. of friendship and respect." didn't • specify, but this obvious] would include all countries which cements fom some schools were said to he one in 20, These schools countered <vilh the claim that tliey were training n^n for thc national labor market. Wot just for local Jobs. And the fact was cited that every graduate of every school or college lias to go out nml sell himself before he can get n job. One feeling developed In the committee that all these new schools represented new business enterprises in the community and that they "should be encouraged. Also, there was some feeling that the .schools were being fought by labor unions that wanted to restrict the number of men trained In any trade to their own apprentices. After six months of wrangling over points like these, a number of the members felt that thc commit- Por the training and education of disabled veterans, the VA was given this authority. That program has b ecn run of f wl thou t m uch complaint. But the fear of giving the too much control over local education may have backfired in training vets not disabled. .One trouble Is that there are no es t jib) ished stan d ards o I train! n g barbers, bricklayers or beauticians. Schools approved In some states 'A'nuld never have been approved in others. Barbering courses, for Instance, varied from 11 to 101 weeks. Too many new schools were approved too fast. Thus 5GCO, or two out of three trade schools approved for vets, were established after the Gi bill was passed In 15-11. To correct these situations. Veterans 1 Administration, Budget Bureau and the President have recommended tec wasn't getting any place and | that the federal government be ought to disband. The secretary re- authorized to set minimum stand- sfgncri. The chairman appointed i ards under which these schools can IN HOLLYWOOD tty Erskine Jonnson NT'A Slaff Corrrspomlrnt There n.rc other crimes than those, with which I nm charged. I have also committeed some other crimes, not crimes In thc eyes of UIR law crimes against my brain.—British scientist, Dr. Klaus Fiichs, convicted ot giving secret atomic data to ^Russia. * * * 'Hie British electorate has a habit ol knowing what it TVnnIs and has a habit of overdoing the getting of it-—British Deputy Prime Minister Herbert Morrison. + * * F'ropht-sies that all living matter will bo annihilated as a result of an H-bomb war arc far more in the realm of the technically possible than In the crcalm of Lhe rcnlfetlcnlly nrobablc —Life ... is hard to gc rid of altogether.—Or Hugh C. Wolfe, chairman of the Federation ol American Scientists. * * * I figure to keep right on playing as long as I can walk up to the plate.— Chicago White Sox shortstop Luke AppUng, entering his 20th season in thc major leagues. HOLLYWOOD (NEA1- V1c Mature says he's now thc brave.st man in Hollywood. >Ie killed a lion bare-landed mid j eliminated 10,000 Philistines with the jawbone of an ass in "Samson j nnd Delilnh." ' "Lndd or Bognrt or Flynn," he says, "couldn't do that even with a mac-nine Rim." But, Vic, I cnn rcix>rL tnday. is afraid of himself. There's a full- length mhror in his drcs^inj; room on the set of "Alias Mike Fury" at RKO. Vic covered thc 'oottom two- thirrts of it with pnpcr so he c»n't see himself while lying down (his favorite between scenes position 1 *. He cxnjnincrt: "I'm repulsive. I hatn to look nl myself. I even fintl it repulsive lo talk about myself." Being reluctant to talk about himself Ms a switch from thc prrwnr Mature, who did nothing else hut. But U's becoming. DcMiHc. lio ihhiks. should have a special Academy invard for his long h'st of box-office hits and for bring "Mr. Hollywood." Vic plays a gambler about to be deported, packs a gun. hns six tht fjphts—a witness to one ot^ervo.s: "He's a rctrubr Samson, isn't he*?" —and finds romance in thc arms of gorgeous Terry Moore. Eisht yenrs ago Terry played M:i- hic's" little sister In "My G;il Sal.' 1 New they're \OVCTS. As Terry pui\s, "I'm Mnltiri n b^rniaitt in a cafe scene in "CrL-iis.," In private life she's the wife of the j film's sVnr. Jcse Percr. . . . Irene Dunne, who will piny Quorm Victoria in "The Mudlark," sns.s it's thc Greatest script she's ever r:\rl. . . . SitiEicr Cilly Echsttne may f!<> n pox musical before checking \, t al MG-M. ."Mlghl Know 11 Jimmy Dundee is cclrb:;ilint: iii.s 23th yc.-\r ns Hollywood's Mo. '. slutit mnn. in all those years Jimmy hns collected only 15 weeks' compensation for an injury. He Ml $<j feet (or a scene in "Tiie Glass Key ' without n .scratch. Half an hour In'rr he jumped off a four-foot pnrapot and broke hLs leg. Jimmy Korn is a bi;:-timr film director but his p.ils won't Ir-t, him See IIOU/nvOOT> I'acr 5 ruffed three losing spades in dummy a-id two small hearts in his own hand. The situation was Ihnn a.s folow5: With the lead in thr North, dummy held the queen-ten of hearts and the cjueen-tcn-fleiice of clubs. E:i.st held the king of hf^rtfi and J the king-jack-nine-five nf clubs. •\ fiiilnrc the fir.sl or second lime j are suffering from fifth column acts nr>t unusual, but by nt-rsislencc a take should be obtained. Q—My young daughter, age 13. has brown eyes but the^part that should be white is a Dale blue. She tivities—America, Britain, France, Italy and where not. Russia also must quit kicking American diplomats about and treating them as "criminals." Moreover there must be a halt to Mos- has good eyesight. What does this cow's scheme of distorting the pic- rrenn? W. M. | lure of the outside world to their A—TMs could be a condition! own peoples. known as "blue srlcrn.s," which is a 3 Here Achcson condemned thc So- hercflilary coiulilion. II Is .some- I v ' e t propaganda which pictures Cap- 'i.ncs assnciiitcd wrfli hrilllc bonc.sl itaiist encirclement, and "a United and hardness of bearing;. Q—My boy started to walk at 18 months old. Now lie Is 5 and can'ti Slates craftily and systematically plotting another world war." That's strong rnusturd for Mos- j\v to swallow. Small wonder that run well and has been found"*to I Secretary Acheson isn't sanguine have rickets. Can that be cured? j about reaching agreements - "which ^ - TJ A i W 'H be observed by the Soviet lead- A~RicTiets can be cured by Riv-j crs in S° od faitl1 -" ; enough vitamin D. This ' " be done promptly ami in sufficient quantity and con linn rd \n lower doses for a long period of lime. 75 Years Ago Today Wednesday has been declared a holiday for housewives of Blytheville as the first step taken by Mrs. J. G. Barnes, president ol the Business and Professional Woman's club, \vho has been appointed by Mayor Cecil Shone to -serve as mayor tomorrow as a feature of the observance of National Business and Professional Woman's week. Then, in a proclamation issued by the mayor-elect ,Mrs. Barnes 1» asking all men to take their wives, out to lunch or dinner tomorrow—' or both meals if possible, so there will be little housework. ^ Mr. and Mrs. O. W. McCUtchd have inivtcd the wives to be guest« of honor at their theatres Wednesday evening, each wife being admitted free if with her husband. McKENNEY ON fly William K. MrKfnncy Amrrlr.Vs Card Anlhnritj- Written for Nl'.A Service Avoid End W(ti/ HU an Opponent The runner-up lc,nm In the \ d ;rbilt Cup Tournnmrni, I his *8 ¥ AQ IOG2 < > 07-1 *AQ102 A K j D 2 V753 * QIC 5 2 A 63 N Vv t S Doalcr A r, s .| 3 V K J81 * None *K J07 '5 * AQ 107 1 ro » A K J 8 6 3 <-34 End -Play Strlcs — Neither vul South Wcsl Norlh Easl 1 * P DS.= 1 » 1 A P.1ES 1 N Pass T Pnss 2 4 Pass 3 V Pass 4 « Pass 6 4 Opening— A 6 Pass IS Feathered Friend Answer to Previous Puzzl» licckcr had Ihc ncc-kln?-Jnck-clglit of trump nnd thc eight ot clubs West licit! Die qneeri-tcn-fivc-dciirc M diamonds nnt] three of clubs. Al lld.s point Ilecker led Ih queen of hr.irLi from dummy, whirl won wllh Hie Vlng. Yirclnre discarded Ills clghi of clnlis niul | (ol>.) nlso discnrdccl his Inst club., liOTcrminnl 1IOUI7.ONTAI. 3 Followers 1 Depicted bird 4 Concluding 9 Muse or passage in poetry music 10 Harvests s Mililary body 12 Bustle " Term of 13 Dropsy endearment 15 Writing fluid 7 Babylonian 17 Road (ab.) dei 'y IB Sylvan BRootfinial demigod 3 Icelandic (myth.) myths 19 An (Scot.) IlTrap 20 Every 12 Scope 23 Weight M And (Latin) deduction 16 Sharp 25 On Hie ocean 2I Farinaceous 26 Arabian jjult foodslud 27 Railroad (ab.) 7 -2 Injured 28 Millimeter (ab.) 29 Type measure 30 East Indies (ab.) 31 Winglikc Paris 33 Pace 36 Frigid 37 Former ruler oE Russia 38 Notary public 23 It is one ol trie 39 Rip birds of 40English queen Norlh America .11 That thing 24 Lets in 42 Legal clr.vm 31 Skin affliction 43 Hindu robe 32 Bounding 4G Fiber knots gaits 48 Sun ~" 3'! Vehement 50 From 35 Ca,noc K Sun god Kns.1 nr.w led ti dob which Becker Mr Becker marie the mosl nf tn- Tfocrc's a flashback tlial wasn't In the play In Hie film version of "The Glass Menascrie." H revpsls! ,)ny'.i i"nno"wlltt that Ult'iti Gertrude Uiwrence. who plays the ha ' vc ij ccn i c |i m g you ntan nil wi mother of Jane Wymnn. as the n lt > M1(t n ) ayi West, made the n toast of 17 "sentlenian callers." «-!>s Mrs. Jlclcn Sobcl, I), .7ny ficrk- ] rirlftd with thc clRht of rilninnmis cr and Myron Finlcl of New Y->rl: [ Wr-sl nvrrruffrd with the Irn of and Chnrlcs H. (jnfcu of, I'hHncld- i fiinminuls. lint now he had In lend away from hl.s qucnn-flve-tleucc of 'rump Into declarer's fKC-klng-Jack - a neatly executed curl play. Wrsl covilrt have nvoldctl Uic onrt play hy 'rimipltiK his partner's K<md of hearts and Kettlng out of cliflicult opening Ir^d fnr the ilc diurr py pbylng tin* Jlx of rliiivj. | his hand wllh a snwli! cluh".' In thra Judy Garland went to San Ker- ] 'u, P ace \vc;ii tnc Irlrk In dummy j caw dcdnrrr would have rutted nnndo Valley farm for a song num- I n nd Decker Immcdtnlcly nlnrted mi wllh Ihc clfthl. of dtnnifmils. cnshcd bcr In "Summer Stock," Audience: j a sross-ruJf. After cashlnK thc a<i':ihp nco nnd klnit nnd conceded tlie Three cows, two horses and ll_iar-|of hearts and ace ot spades, lie j Jack, ellll making five. appendages •H Proceed •1!) Even (conlr.) •17 Abstract beings IB Body of water 40 Vehicle 51 Mis take 53 Perpetual VERTICAL 1 Blood money 2 Laughter sound

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