Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 21, 1953 · Page 4
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 4

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EDITOIUAL 1», RgriStefrMftil Oalesburft HI, Wednesday, October 21, 1933 T/tese Day* Comment and Review TAX CUTS INDICATE DEFICIT FOR AT LEAST ANOTHER YEAR These are the days when the administration is wrestling with the great issue of how to avoid dangerous cuts in defense spending while still making good on political promises to slash taxes and balance the federal budget. According to at least one Washington correspondent, the first decision in this ticklish field has now been made. That is not to allow the scheduled automatic reduction April 1 Of 5 per cent in corporate income taxes, and of varying percentages in a sizable list of excise levies, such as those on liquor, tobacco, automobiles, and gas. Were those cuts to take place, it might cost the administration $3 billion in revenue annually. And that loss would come on top of the expected $5 billion drop in consequence of .the Jan. 1 elimination of the excess profits tax and 10 per cent reduction in personal income levies. So President Eisenhower's budget specialists have determined that the April 1 cuts must be blocked. Otherwise, they would have to give up all hope of balancing the budget during the next fiscal year, and perhaps even the year after that. For it is unlikely that sufficient defense savings could be made to close this huge gap without really endangering national security. This does not mean, of course, that no excise tax reductions will take effect in the coming year. Mr. Eisenhower has promised to do something in 1954 about the movie tax, after having vetoed a bill to wipe it out this spring. Relief from excises seems indicated in other fields, where levies imposed in a war emergency now tend to be discriminatory. But here again, Ike's budget experts are firm in their view that changes in these fields should not produce a net loss of revenue to the Treasury. In other words, if Congress cuts down on some of these taxes, they believe it should impose new excises elsewhere to make up the loss. No one can be sure, of course, what the congressional reaction will be to this plan. Congress dislikes adding any kind of new tax in an election year. And there seems to be some sentiment among key tax lawmakers for letting the April 1 cuts go through no matter what the President wants. Even if the plan is nailed down tight, however, and manages to win congressional endorsement, there still remains the question of what to do about the $5 billion loss that should follow from the January reductions. Should the administration decide this loss cannot be partly or wholly made up by other new taxes, then it must get into the matter of determining how much defense and other spending can be trimmed off to bring the budget closer to balance'. Present indications are that the President's experts will not be able to make it the whole way, and that some sort of deficit is thus likely for at least another year. AMERICANIZATION By GEORGE E. SOKOLSKY Way back in my boyhood, it was called Americanization. It was an approach to the children of immi grants or to the immigrants themselves so that they might more readily understand this country, its traditions, its ideals and its in stitutions without so uprooting the individual that he was left without a moral basis for life. It is now half a century since I was absorbed in this process and 1 now learn that the YMHA's and Jewish community centers all over the United States are cele brating the centennial of the first such organization, which was established in Baltimore, Maryland, in 1854. The American people are a com posite of some SO nations or races or whatever you wish to call them. This must be a good country or so many people would not have come to it and stayed here. Arid they still not only continue to migrate to this land of ours but quarrel when limitations are put on immigration. And this can be said as well: nobody ever came to the United States as an immigrant who was content to live in the land of his birth. People were driven to America by religious persecution, and by unfavorable economic and social conditions. Schools Play Big Role The children of these immigrants are quickly translated into Americans by the public school system, which wears off the rough edges of strangeness and gives to all children an equality of opportunity that is the characteristic of this country. . In my childhood, we used to play on the streets after school, unorganized play except that one boy always asserted leadership and somen w his capacities dominated the group. If this strong boy was a decent fellow, the gang was decent; if he tended to be a thief, the gang went criminal. The elders played a small part in the lives of the children; they worked a 12-hour day and SENATOR IVES AND TAFT-HARTLEY Sen. Ives, New York Republican, is scheduled to replace the late Sen. Taft as head of the Senate Labor subcommittee on revising the Taft-Hartley act. In Ives the subcommittee gets a chairman who, although perhaps less pro- labor than a half dozen of his colleagues, is probably more pro-labor than the common or garden variety of Senator. From the record, Ives is more sympathetic to labor's point of view than was the man he succeeds. The 57-year old New Yorker was one of 14 Republican Senators who voted in January 1949 to replace Sen. Taft (with Sen. Lodge) as chairman of the G.O.P. Senate Policy committee. Ives explained: "The party under Bob is not going, forward." , Although Ives did vote for the Taft-Hartley bill in 1947, he had helped to keep it from being more restrictive on the unions than it is. He combined successfully in the Senate' Labor committee with Sens. Morse (Ore.) and ( Aiken (Vt.), Republicans, and four Democratic members to'eliminate or soften some of the more stringent provisions in the bill as originally drawn by Taft. On the Senate floor the New Yorker voted against certain proposals on Taft-Hartley most strongly opposed by Labor. For instance, he was against (1) outlawing the union shop as well as the closed shop; (2) curbing industry-wide bargaining; (3) outlawing union - controlled, employer- financed welfare funds (like that of the United Mine Workers); (4) sanctioning private injunctions in jurisdictional strikes. So the unions can't very well charge that the Senate subcommittee on Taft-Hartley is going under the chairmanship of a man who has his axe out for them. They can't say, either, that Sen. Ives doesn't know much about labor relations. He was chairman of the joint committee of the New York legislature on industrial and labor conditions, sponsored the law creating the School of Industrial and Labor Relations at Cornell University, and served as dean of that •school for eighteen months. The Doctor Says WOMEN MORE RESISTANT TO DISEASE THAN MOST MEN By EDWIN P. JORDAN, M.D. Written for NEA Service "Women, largely because men have said so repeatedly for so long, have been labeled the weaker sex. From the medical stand point, however, this label is completely wrong. For every 100 girls born into this world, there are about 103 boys. Prom the time of birth on, however, boys die off at a more rapid rate than their sisters. By the time the later years of life are reached—from 75 onward—there are more than twice as many women living as there are men. The change in the proportion between the sexes is brought about gradually because more men than women die at almost every age. Women are more resistant to the fatal effects of most diseases, Girls and women appear to be much more robust than boys and men. Most of them accept illness more philosophically and this helps them to recover. It is easy to understand that men are more exposed to accidents —at least this used to be the case before the days when so many women worked in industry. Men| are much more susceptible to certain types of heart diseases and other disorders involving the blood vessels. Women stand cold better than men. The reason for this, at least in part, is because they have a thin layer of fat under the skin which helps to insulate them. CAN STAND PAJN Almost every doctor will agree that on the average women stand pain better than men do. This may not have any relation to their resistance to disease and is probably just a sign of their adaptability to the role of childbearing. Whatever the cause, except in nmtcular strength, it would be far more accurate to consider men rather than women the weaker sex. With an aging population and periodic wars taking off even more men the time has already arrived when woman outnumber men in the country as a whole This difference will doubtless increase with the passage of time. Harks - An Ohio man was pinched for blowing his auto horn for 20 minutes. It never pays to go on a toot. i A soda clerk on the west coast inherited $8000 and is no longer a jerk. A Farmer City, 111., woman left her cat $2000 in her will. That's a flock of milk at so much purr. Having the sugar is always a big help toward having a sweet disposition. Etiquette is saying "No, thank you" when you'd really give your left arm for another piece of that cake. The 10-foot-long alphorn of Switzerland, a shepherd's instrument, can be heard for six miles. came home tired and irritable. Even more than that, the children knew that the parents were "greenhorns," as they were called, and doubted their knowledge because they did not speak English My experience as a child has been reproduced generation* after generation. At this moment, the same difficulties, the same problems assert themselves among the newest immigrants. When children play on streets, they form gangs and gangs can be good or bad; they can be a substitute for organized play or they can become the breeding grounds for crime. Institutions Lend Hand xhose of us who were fortunate enough to join clubs or go to playrooms in social settlements were given an added opportunity for Americanization. The YMHA's, as the YMCA's, were not, in/ those days, situated in. the slum areas where I was brought up, but there was the EducaUonal Alliance, the university settlement, the Henry Street settlement and a number of similar, institutions which took us to their* bosoms and gave us opportunities for self-improvement which were otherwise unavailable. I went to the Educational Alliance on the east side of New York, which, at that time, devoted itself to Americanization. When I think of General David Sarnoff and Eddie Cantor, I cannot avoid recalling the circumstances of their childhood and the remarkable results achieved by these associations not in uprooting children from their ancestry, but in transplanting them to wholesome soil and helping them to grow straight into the sun. Americanization Process And Americanization is a good term for this process, because the American ideal of human freedom and dignity, of playing the game by the rules, yet playing as an individual, competitively taking the risks and expecting just rewards without prejudice or discrimination—these concepts of life are not European and they did not comt to us naturally. They had to be taught by precept and experience. I am willing to wager that no boy who in those years went through the Americanization process became a racketeer or a spy We were Americans, we belonged Half a century away, I think that I can say that the Americanization influences of the Educational Al liance did more for me than any other force that I encountered. In those days boys clubs also played a part in building character in men. While this work was not limited to Jewish immigrants and their children, it is interesting that the Jewish group is celebrating a century of such work in and for America. It is a work that should be continued among the newer immigrants. (Copyright 1953) \Fulton Lewis, Jr. ENJOY ClEANEfe PUfcEfc At*. PETER EDSONS Washington News Notebook Mongolian Industry Advances—Trans-Curtania-- Greeks Plan Celebration—Warren 'Gave Up' Golf WASHINGTON (NEA) — tfhelside by side. Seven years after real nature of the industrial revolution now supposed to be sweeping Outer Mongolia is indicated by a recent recorded Russian broadcast of the voice of Ulan Bator, It reports that horses are now being used to operate the butter churns and cream separators. "This process," the radio announced proudly, "insures high labor productivity, conservation of labor and expenses, increase in production and improvement of quality." New Terms American diplomats in Europe have coined a couple of new names for the general areas inside and outside the Iron Curtain. Countries behind the Communist line are said to be in "Trans- Curtania." Non-Communist Europe is called "Cis-Curtania." Iron-Curtain Gems Other miscellaneous intelligence in news from behind the Iron Curtain includes these gems: Letters received by Romanian exiles report new burial restrictions in that satellite of paradise. Family vaults ?nd family plots are no longer allowed When a death occurs, members of the family are told by the police where to bury the dead. By this means, members of the same family are never buried Quad-City Youths Fake Draft Cards To Buy Alcohol burial the bones are removed and the space assigned to a new occupant. Women who dress in good, or better than the average, taste in Czechoslovakia are now considered "antisocial." ... A new method of forcing Czechs to learn the Russian language has been begun by printing the Russian alphabet, two letters at a time, in streetcar advertising space. Cheap at That Cyst Thor Thors, Iceland's minister to the United States and its delegate to the United Nations, has succinctly summed up justification for continuing the world organiza tion with this argument: Picnic Dinner Held At South Henderson BIGGSVILLE - A group of women held a picnic dinner at the Scuth Henderson picnic grounds Saturday in honor of the birthday of Miss Edna Jameison of Oquawka. A card and handkerchief shower was given in the afternoon for the honored guest. Present were Miss Edna Jameison and Mrs. Leah Fleige of Oquawka, Mrs. Laura McHehry, Mrs. George Garrett Mrs. Harvey Foster, Mrs. Mildred Porter, Mrs. Ida James and Mrs. Lucille Trimble of Rock Island; Mrs. Earl Bigger, Mrs. Elizabeth Bigger, Miss Agnes Bigger, Miss Jessie Claybaugh, Mrs. Cavart Bigger, Mrs. Jason Thomas and Mrs. Jessie Kilgore. • MOLINE, 111. (UP)-Some 500 fake Selective Service cards are being used by Quad-City teenagers buying alcoholic drinks, police saidl sp ;; n 't th^weekend" with. Mr, °T> 8 K' t r> u i. rr T ' A ! Mrs. Reeder Garrett at Davenport, Police Chief Robert T. Lindsey Mr and Mrs Dale c h £ f said it has been impossible to' find the source of the cards. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Timble of Rock Island spent the weekend with her mother, Mrs. Elizabeth Bigger, and family. Mr. and Mrs. George Garrett and Lindsey said Sunday night at a rural tavern he found five youths from Davenport,- Iowa, who produced fake Selective Service cards. The youths, none older than 19, said they bought them for 50 cents each from a man they could not identify, Lindsey said. "The cards looked genuine Lindsey said. "They even have a government Printing Office number." Lindsey said information he has will be turned over to the FBI So They Say . . . CNU9 There's nothing quite so pretty as a tax receipt, especially when you find it in an envelope you thought contained a new to* bill, Polio is not conquered, and when it will be remains a mystery —Dr. Hart Van Riper, director National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis. Crime and delinquency still remain one of the greatest unsolved problems of our time. We (U. S.) pay two billion dollars each year in administration of justice and lose another billion through economic damage done by criminals. —Richard McGee, California State Director of Correction. Ours (nations of Western Hemi sphere) should be a genuine partnership—a demonstration that mutual respect, trust and recognition of common interest can keep alive the concept of opportunity and growth.—Nelson A. Rockefeller. Her (Russia's) smart cruiser representation at the coronation naval review this year came to many as an eye-opener.—Admiral Carney, | INavy chief. Horse Becomes a Hit And Run Violator DAYTON, Ohio Ufi — "Attention all cars, attention all cars," the police radio blurted out. "Wanted for hit-and-run accident, a large white horse pulling a vegetable wagon." The docile beast was trotting along when a street department crew triggered noisy air hammers, police discovered later. Nellie tore off like her grandma used to when the autos first hit the road. Nellie slammed into a parked car and went on her way with her elderly driver handling the reins. The speedy police cars weren't able to catch old-fashioned Nellie Battle Creek, Mich., spent the weekend with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Cochran. John Liggett of Battle Creek was a visitor with his sister, Mrs. Qochran, on Saturday and on Sunday returned to his home accompanied, by his father, David Liggett, who expects to spend the winter there. Mrs. Jack Schweitzer entertained Mr. and Mrs. Herluf Petersen of Monmouth, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Davis of Kirkwood and Mr. and Mrs. David Hill at a buffet supper Saturday evening in honor of the birthday of Mr. Schweitzer. "Just think of this," he said, "the total annual expenditure of the United Nations' amounts to only approximately what a world war would cost in money for half a day." Greeks Plan The Greeks are really going all out to put a lot of Greek local color into their observance of the coming Washington visit of King Paul and Queen Frederika. Decorations will be in blue and white flowers — the national colors of Greece. And Greek Ambassador Athanase G. Politis has had a new collection of statues and alabaster '{urns shipped all the way to Washington for the affair. Two of the pieces date back to the sixth century. Gave up Golf Many of new Chief Justice Earl Warren's friends don't know that he used to be an enthusiastic golfer. This had nothing to do, however, with President Eisenhower's picking the California governor for the Supreme Court top spot. Governor Warren gave up the game some years ago, so he could have more time with his family. New "Earth Block" United Nations Korean Reconstruction Agency has come up with an "earth block" construction process which requires only $380 worth of imported materials to complete a house. Fifteen parts of Korean earth are mixed with one part cement and pressed into blocks which can be used 48 hours later. They're said to be strong enough for public buildings, reservoirs, and even dams. Adds to Popularity I However it may have looked, the recent official visit to Washington of Panama's President Jose' Antonio Remon was not to negotiate Canal Zone treaty interpretations. The main purpose of his visit seems to have been to build up presUge for himself at home. In 1933, Panama's then President Dr Harmodio Arias, came to Wash ington and got an enthusiastic re ception. For President Remon to repeat ex-President Arias' triumph with a Washington state visit is somehow supposed to add to the new Panamanian chief executive's stature at home. When the Canal Zone treaty's new interpretation finally comes through, President Remon will get full credit for it WASHINGTON. Oct. 21 - Current unrest in British Guiana again points up the potential dangers to the United States in relying on overseas areas for bauxite, the basic raw material from which aluminum is made. The biggest bauxite source of supply area for the burgeoning aluminum production industries in both the United States and Canada are British Guiana, next- door Surinam, and the British Island of Jamaica. Those areas furnish more than half the necessary bauxite. Most of the British Guiana bauxite goes to the Aluminum Company of Canada—Alcan. Surinam, more commonly known as Dutch Guiana, is the biggest supply source for the Aluminum Company of America — Alcoa. Alcan and two other U. S. producers, Reynolds and Kaiser metals companies, are developing Jamaican bauxite facilities. Reynolds also has purchased substantial bauxite properties in British Guiana itself, giving that company, at least, a vital inter est in the current troubles. Even aside from that, U. S. fabricators use a substantial part of Alcan's production, so that any stoppage of bauxite production in British Gniana eventually would chain reaction to this country. Alcoa Keeps Wary Eye Thus far, there have been no hints of any difficulties in Surinam. However, Alcoa officials admit privately that they arc keeping a wary eye on the situation there; and that they have suggested, quite unofficially, that the State Department would do well to keep our consulate at Paramaribo, Surinam, at a three-man level rather than cutting it to two, as planned. Jamaica also has been quiet thus far, but it is conceivable that British Guiana's unrest might spread to it. In fact, the most influential labor and political leader in Jamaica, Alexander Bustamente, already has said that he refrained from calling on his followers to support the British Guiana uprisings only because those troubles apparently are Communist-inspired. "Perhaps in the near future," Bustamente is quoted as saying, "I, too, will demand complete self- government (for Jamaica) in the British Commonwealth. And if British troops try to land here, as they did in Guiana, they will havi to shoot me down first." His comments do not<bode well for the chances for continued peaceful production of bauxite ia Jamaica. Day by Day By DR. W. HARRY FREDA Many a battle that promised to end in defeat has been turned into victory by some brave and determined leader. Nothing is more important for the development of character than to keep one's life undergirded with strong determination. Many a wrecked personality might have developed, into triumphant experiences had the person in question maintained a strong grip on himself. No temp tation with which we are con fronted crfn lead to more certain disaster than the temptation to surrender one's grip on one's self. "He seems to have lost his grip," said one man to another, in talking about an acquaintance, who had not been long' in the ranks of the middle-aged. Both of them thought their friend had talents, and longed to see him apply them with judgment and success. The term "grip" was an expressive one. Whatever one's work may be, it cannot be done properly unless the worker has a firm hold on his tools. Lack of grip may easily resolve itself into lack of incentive. Therefore, whoever imparts to his comrades a sufficient motive for holding fast is doing him a service of the most effectual kind. Losing the grip on life is found more frequently in- the lives of people who, for one reason or another, are forced to retire from their regular activities. This is one of the reasons why so many people pass out of the picture when they retire from their full responsibilities. When one thus loses his grip upon life, he not only wounds his spirit, but undermines his health. Again, I say: "Don't lose your grip on life." War Threat to Production However, the possibility of bauxite production being Interrupted by native unrest in any of these places is a mere nothing compared with the possibility of what could happen in event of World War III. A foretaste of it came In the early days of World War II, when Hitler's submarines wreaked such havoc on American ships in the Caribbean. Russia is known to be building a huge fleet of new, modern submarines. We, of course, have new means of combatting and destroying them, but the effectiveness of these new means is a question that could be answered definitely only by wartime operations — * test we all hope will never take place. Actually, a little more than 60 per cent of the bauxite used by U. S. aluminum producers is imported, most of it from the Caribbean area. Alcan imports all of its bauxite. The other 30-odd per cent of the U. S. industry's bauxite is produced domestically, most of it In Arkansas. Even that, however, is refined at relatively high cost from low-grade ores, the only kind found in this country. Experiments Not Successful Four experimental plants were built by the government early in the last war, when the Nazi subs were doing their worst damage, to try to produce alumina from various other kinds of clay. Alumina is a between-stages product normally made from bauxite, and itself then made into aluminum. The experiments were not successful, however, and only one of the plants—at Laramie, Wyo.—still is in operation. Even it probably will be closed down and sold as surplus some time next year. The disturbing lesson in Britain's present troubles in Guiana is that if war should come, we might be faced not only with the submarine threat, but also with the threat of Communist uprisings at the supply source. The U. S. aluminum industry would be in a bad way—and the Canadian industry would be worse. Domestic bauxite production probably could be increased sufficiently to meet the most urgent needs, but that would be about all. Civilian production probably would go out the window. (Copyright 1953) ™„!tegt$fer-Mail Office 154-158 East Simmon* Street Galesburg. Illinois Entered as Second Class Matter at the Post Office at Galesburg Illinois, under Act of Congress of March 3, 1879. Wm. C. Pritchard R. F. Jelllff. M. H. Eddy. .Publisher .Editor .Managing Editor . TELEPHONE NUMBERS Register-Mail Exchange 443S Night News Room Number* 4438 or 4439 MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press Is entlUed exclusively to the use of republication of all the local news printed In thli newt- paper aa well a* all AP news dla- patches. National Advertising Representative, Ward-Grlfflth Company, Incorporated, New York. Chicago. Detroit Boston. AUanta. San Francisco. MEMBER AUDIT BUREAU Of CIRCULATION SUBSCRIPTION RATES By Carrier in city of Galesburg SOc a week By mail In retail trading zone 1 Year $8.00 a Montha W.Ti 6 Months _ $4.73 1 Month $1.00 By carrier in retail trading son* outside city of Galesburg I week 25c By mall outside our retail trading zona In Illinois, Iowa. Missouri 1 Year $10.00 3 Montha $3Ji 6 Montha _$ 5.60 1 Month %13» Elsewhere in U. S. A. by mall 1 Year $18.00 3 Montha **M 8 Montha „$ 8.00 1 Month $1 .78 Mall subscrlpUona to membera of Armed Forces in niinot*. Iowa and Missouri I Y w » Montha _.$3.7I 8 Montha —$4.73 1 Month $1.00 In all other states 1 Ifear _„$12.00 3 Montha $3.50 8 Montha —I 6J0 1 Month $1 M Thoughts for the Day For we have great joy and consolation in thy love, because the bowels of the saints are refreshed by thee, brother.—Philemon 1:7. Love is the image of God, and not a lifeless image, but the living essence of the divine nature which beams full of goodness. — Martin jLuther. St, Augustine ST. AUGUSTINE—Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Hamilton and daughters of Steeleville visited friends in Abingdon and St. Augustine Saturday. The St. Augustine P.T.A. enjoyed a wiener roast Friday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Milton Selph. Mr. and Mrs. Allen Havens spent the weekend in the home of Mr. Haven's brother, Bill Havens and family of Iowa. At the Bake Sale sponsored by the St. Augustine P.T.A. held Saturday at Dechows in Abingdon, the treasurery netted $43. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Bailey and family spent the weekend in Missouri visiting Mr. Bailey's mother. Miss Ruth Smith of Chicago spent the weekend in town visiting. Richard Bailey of Moline, Jack Knable of Chicago, Bill Dawdy, George and John spent Saturday in Champaign and attended the ball game. North America ranks third in size among the continents of the world, after Asia and Africa. Aledo ALEDO—Janet Clymore of Davenport spent the weekend here with her parents, Mr, and Mrs. Morgan Clymore. Mrs. S. T. Reid and Miss Carol Cody attended the festivities at Dubuque University this weekend. Miss E. E. Emrick and daugh ter, Miss Nancy, have left for Billings, Mont., where they will visit with their son and brother and wife, Mr. and Mrs. John Emrick. Jim Roberts and Dr. E. S. Mc- Clennand left for Gainesville, Tex., on a business trip. The regular meeting of Electa White Shrine was held Thursday night. The Ship Ahoy Sunday School Class of the Methodist Church will have a wiener roast Sunday evening at Fenton Park. Paulla Toellen spent Saturday morning in Davenport. Miss. Delia Anderson of Aledo spent the weekend with her uncle, Frank Johnson, and sister of North Henderson. Mr. and Mrs. James Griffith were business callers in Iowa City, iowa. Song Fest Answer to Previous Puzzle i ACROSS 4 Grates ! I "Swing , ac ^yed : sweet chariot" . m °! din S j 4 " Marie" ° Z, ; 8 Where singers ' w °f^ ; yodel 8 Fall flower ; 12 Harem room .^ en . , ! 13 Eras 10 Those In favor 14 Hindu 11 Trigonometry garment ' ,,£i nct, °" i 15 Animal doctor 17 Thoroughfare 27 Surgery u 1 N P A T • A * 1 P e A T E T B a. B T B M B A N e * R B N N B T E A K % O R 1 § m O N A R E 6 T O B « U e E V B i K l_ A T B r A l_ P A f § T A r • R A 1 M • m w W 1 T B R * * C o N B w, p B M B « N K T R A M f s R • « B I P U * O § R A H R a? T A 1 N P B at 1 P Gt 1 N T E N T E R A * B R « T • Ft N A M B N P (coll.) ' 16 Feeling 18 Gets away 1 20 Rhyme i 21 Possessive pronoun 22 Always 24 Cushions 26 Paradise 27 Table scrap 30 Soap plants 32 Evening meal 34 Acting ruler 35 Cylindrical 36 Abstract being 37 Decades 39 Formerly 40 Weary 41 Vegetable 42 Put off 45 Sloped 49 Musical plays 51 Anger 52 Camera part 53 Landed 64 " of these days" 55 majesty 56 Ancient Asian 57 Boy's nickname DOWN 1 "I you truly" 2 Poems .3 Guardians 19 "You walked 28 Soaks flax down the ——, 29 Waste wearing a smile" 23 Sleeveless garments 24 Peel 25 So be it! 26 Natural fat allowance 31 Whole 33 Dress the feathers 38 Snuggle 40 Concise 41 Adhesive 42 "You great, big, beautiful »> 43 Fencing sword 44 Bogs 46 Placed 47 Sea eagle 48 Act 50 Scottish cap 1 1 i H 5 8 •» 10 it 14 9 ii 17 18 io it W n li 21 IS i P rT sr w M m ii w m to 3i # i? 3d i '////, HI HI HI § % so 51 si St 5-1 55 5fe 57

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