Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 23, 1953 · Page 4
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 4

Galesburg, Illinois
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Friday, October 23, 1953
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Friday, October 23, 1953 EPITOIUAL Comment and Review These Days By GEORGE E. SOKOLSKY When the whole story of the Monmouth spy ring is disclosed, n case not dissimilar to the Rosenberg spy apparatus activities for the theft of the atom bomb will be disclosed. And again, it will be shown that the •enter of the ap paratus was Julius Rosenberg, who seems to have been more active than the evidence in his trial disclosed. Thus far, no evi ,„„ „ dence has been adduced as to who But the President expressed his full support of the! was Rosenberg's boss, which is tKE DEPENDS 9EC. BENSON President Eisenhower has come to the defense of Secretary of Agriculture Benson whose policies in the conduct of the department have been under criticism from some leaders df the farm bloc in Congress and from farmers in some sections of the nation. Some, like Sen. Young of N. Dakota, have expressed the opinion that Mr. Benson should resign because he does not command the confidence of the nation's farmers. secretary as one dedicated to the task of promoting the wel fare of the country and of agricultural producers and con sumers. The President took an inferential shot at the Benson critics with the observation that the secretary was being unfairly criticized because" he did not come up with a miraculous one-shot cure for all farm problems. Mr. Benson has been under fire not only from some members of the farm bloc who profess alarm at his stated views on agricultural matters, but also from others who claim that he has yielded to political expediency in continuing high support prices in direct contradiction to his previously expressed views on their evils. It is interesting therefore to read the opinions.expressed in an editorial in Thursday's issue of the Wall. Street Journal which follows: "It would be easy to criticize Secretary Benson for the difference between his forthright statements on the evils of the farm program and his actions to continue it. Time and again he has been pressured into continuing price support levels which he believes, and says, are bad. "But the plight of Mr. Benson is not his alone and he alone cannot contrive an escape from it. important as he may still be on the job. The general pattern of such an apparatus as Rosenberg managed calls for a Russian as the directing head. The staff of the McCarthy com mittee stumbled on the Monmouth case in the course of probing for spies in military establishments At first, the data seemed unbelievable because phases of it were, long known to other agencies and ignored. The Probable Story When the investigation is com pleted, this is likely to be the story: While Julius Rosenberg was re cruiting a spy ring in Los Alamos, he was also recruiting a spy ring at Fort Monmouth. Actually, Rosenberg worked at Fort Mon mouth. It will be shown that Rosenberg succeeded in recruit 'ing clever young engineers, mainly graduates of the College of the City of New York. It will probably not be shown that all these persons were Communists, and "Secretary Benson is acutely aware, for instance, that butter price supports are wrecking, if they have not already demolished, the market for butter and consequently are harmful, not helpful, to dairy farmers. But at the point of i this is" important to note because decision he found the political pressures from dairymen on; not all spies have been Commti himself and on the whole Administration too great." He could do nothing but extend the price supports unchanged. "The price supports for the so-called major crops, like wheat and cotton,"are fixed by law. To make this at all tenable it has been necessary to invoke marketing quotas for both cotton and wheat. Here, too, Mr. 'Benson is aware that the troubles will be compounded if the acreage from these crops is simply diverted to others, such as barley and rye; and this is almost certain to happen when the prices of these crops also are supported at high levels by the Government. "This week the Agriculture Department announced that it would continue to support the price of barley, rye and grain sorghums at 85 percent of 'parity,' the same as last year. Mr. Benson's official explanation was that this is necessary 'to help maintain farm income and economic stability during this period of readjustment.' The true explanation is political pressure. "And this political pressure is not as unreasoning or as wholly irresponsible as it may seem at first glance. The truth of the matter is that twenty years of tinkering have created such an artificial situation in agriculture, and such a separation of farm markets from reality, that the readjustment, necessary though it be, will indeed be painful and even temporarily disruptive. "The'error in the farm program is not merely that it costs taxpayers some money. The real error is that in the guise of helping an allegedly depressed group, of citizens the Government has tried to defy all the disciplines of the market place, and in so doing it has created an economic monstrosity. Such idiotic things as having mountains of butter turn rancid while people eat margarine are but symptoms of a deeper woe. "Mr. Benson is simply learning that he cannot slay this monster by hacking at its limbs. There ought not to be a support program for oats and barley, true enough] but it is not so easy—or even necessarily helpful—to lop it off while other grains like wheat and corn are artificially supported. "When the economic managers began all this they found that they could not tinker with one part of the. market without creating artificial problems that compelled them to extend their tinkering. The result is that today we have a problem not with just one or a few commodities but with all of them. The same difficulty can be encountered in reverse with piecemeal attempts to correct the unrealities. "It is this difficulty that gives force to the political arguments which Mr. Benson has found irresistible. The lesson is that the way to attack the farm problem is to attack the whole of it. "But this cannot be done by Mr. Benson alone, even though he is both right and fervent. Somehow the country, and the farmers themselves, must come to see that it were better to give every farmer a hefty ha'ndout from the public till than in the name of solving a problem to continue what is so obviously making it worse. Only then, and then not alone, can Mr. Benson escape from his plight." UNITED NATIONS DAY Saturday, Oct. 24, is United Nations Day, the eighth anniversary of the day when the U.N. charter became effective. The Soviet Union deposited its document of ratification on Oct. 24, 1945, by.which time the other four veto-power states, also a majority of the original 51 members, had already made their ratifications official. The way had been paved for the Charter in the late summer and fall of 1944 by conferences at Dumbarton Oaks in Washington, first between the Americans, British and Russains, then between the Americans, British and Chinese. The Charter itself was drawn up at the two-months' conference in San Francisco in April-June, 1945. Admission to U.N. is by vote of the General Assembly on recommendation of the Security Council, with the veto power effective. In addition to the original 51 members, nine states have become members. A dozen important states are not members: Austria, Bulgaria, East Germany, Eire, Finland, Hungary, Italy, Japan, Portugal, Rumania, Spain, West Germany. However widely individuals may disagree today on U.N., all persons must agree that it has so far failed to fulfill the high hopes vested in it eight years ago. President Truman predicted that the Allies (the war against Japan was still on) would always remain united in the United Nations. James F. Byrnes, then U.S. Secretary of State, called Oct. 24, 1945 "a memorable day for the peace-loving peoples of all nations," and John Foster Dulles, the present Secretary of State, called the Charter a "greater 1 Magna Carta." The late Sen. Vandenberg, admitting that the Charter had "infirmities," argued that it was a "sound basis for seeking organized peace.". And the late Sen. Taft, while contending that the veto power reduced the U.N. to a consultation body, agreed that consultation could be a deterrent to war. nist party members It will be shown that some of the radar material went to Soviet Russia as part of the war service, possibly under lend-lease. But some of it was taken after lend- lease ceased and after the "cold war" started. The question that arises is whether private judgment can be tolerated even in matters affecting an ally. In a word, does the United States, as a government, present data or materiel to an ally, or is it done by an individual scientist or engineer covertly at his own discretion? It will probably further be shown that a number of persons now employed at Fort Monmouth take the plea of the Fifth Amendment on the ground that to answer a question concerning present or past espionage against the United States would incriminate the employee of the government of the United States. Enforcement Lax It will be shown that the enforcement of security provisions was lax and that the system of promotion, while recognizing ability, ignored security. The method employed by the McCarthy committee in the Monmouth case is a response to the criticism that innocent persons are smeared by being called to testify. The mere act of testifying, even as a friendly witness, seems to cast doubt upon the integrity of the witness. In the public mind, he is guilty by association. Therefore, all the Monmouth hearings are held in executive session, a report being made of the content of the testimony, without reference to the names of witnesses. There has been only one breach of this rule thus far and it should not have happened. The method ought to be given a good try because friendly witnesses are the only true lead to the facts and they must be protected or they will not testify, preferring to risk the consequences of contempt. Not all the persons involved were spies or are unfriendly witnesses. De cency requires that judgment be withheld until testimony is taken at open hearings Furthermore, the testimony in closed sessions makes it possible for the investigators to have the entire picture before them in ad Vance of open hearings, thus avoid ing unnecessary and irrelevant questioning. Also, it saves expenses, a large item being steno graphic costs, which are enormous Other Labs Involve** The significance of the Mon mouth spy ring is that a number of laboratories are situated at this fort which are used in expert mental and development work in physics and electronics. Here radar is being developed into a major defensive weapon. If the enemy is able to know in advance what our defensive means are, he can devise .counter-defensive weapons and processes to offset any advantage that we may have. In a word, our defenses can be neutralized. It is only natural that the Rus sians should engage in this kind of espionage; it ought to be routine that every possible procedure is constantly being employed to safe guard such work from spies, whether American or foreign. This apparently is what the McCarthy committee is checking with some success. (Copyright 1953) NO ABC41 OF TRJUMPU Washington Column BENSON'S INVESTIGATION OF MEAT PRICES RAISES DOUBT By PETER EDSON NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON (NEA) — Secretary of Agriculture Ezra Taft Ben-! son's call for an investigation of middlemen's profits on meat sales has caused considerable head scratching in Washington. So far, the secretary has been pretty well supported by the meat­ packing industry. He has not resorted to any extreme measures to increase the price of beef cattle People who have^had cataracts removed from their eyes can see ultraviolet light, which cannot be seen by those with ordinary vision. Thoughts for the Pay And he said unto them, With desire I have desired to eat this pass* over with you before I suffer.— Luke 22:15. There is no inborn longing that shall not be fulfilled. I think that is as certain as the forgiveness of sins.—George MacDonald. U. S. peopie use about 55 times j»s much oil per capita as do the people of Am sod Africa. Harbs Some dentists arrange for the payment for false teeth through a bank. Every month the bite is put on you. Mom can often tell by the handwriting on the wall that it's fall cleaning time. A junk dealer's runaway horse in a Georgia town stopped at a red light. Don't tell us man is the •uperior animal. Considering the high percentage of installment buying that's going on, Arch Nearbrite says that when things go wrong with the family budget there must be some fine family arguments us to whether they'll default on the car, radio, washing machine or refrigerator. Bible Comment By WILLIAM E. GILROY, D.D. "By their fruits ye shall know them," said Jesus (Matthew 7:20). The illustration was of trees, but Jesus was speaking of people. This statement is true not only of the hypocritically false and corrupt. It is true of ourselves and of all men. And it is true, also, not only of the fruits of evil, but of the lack of the fruits of good. The fruitlessness of good is only one step removed from being fruitful of evil. Jesus pronounced His bitterest words against the hypocrites who made a profession of religion but exploited and wronged their fellowmen. He did not condone the victims .of temptation and sinful passions, though He treated them with compassion and forgiveness. He was almost scornful of those whose lives were neither good nor evil, like a barren fig tree, with a show of life, but no fruit. What does it mean to have a fruitful life? The source of all goodness, the New Testament makes plain, is love, the love of God the example for man. "Beloved, if God so loved us, we ought also to love one another" (I John 5:7-11). In love, Paul declared, was the fulfilling of the law. "For all the law is fulfilled in one word, even in this: 'Thou shalt love thy neighbor as thyself" (Galatians 5:14). In the very chapter in which Paul made this declaration, he proceeded to analyze and set forth in detail ^he meaning of such love. Over against the fruits of evil living, all too manifest in the excesses and licentiousness of a pagan world by which the Christians were surrounded, Paul set forth the fruit, or fruits, of the Spirit; that is, of the Spirit of Christ. These fruits he detailed with great precision. "The fruit of the Spirit," Paul wrote, "is love, joy, peace, longsuffering, gentleness, goodness, faith, meekness, temperance." Against these things, he says, there is no law. It is interesting to consider that list. Why did Paul specify love as one of the fruits? And why did he particularly mention "goodness," when it might be thought of as the sum total of all? I cannot answer, unless it be that what we call "a loving disposition" is a grace and beauty of character, even if it be less than a divine and strongly motivating passion! And it might be possible for a life to display much of these fruits and yet be lacking in deep, effective goodness. In any case it is not one, or some, of the fruits of the Spirit that mark the well-ordered, well- rounded Christian life. It is the manifestation of all, and in so far as any one is lacking, to that extent one's life is unfruitful. An irascible, ill-tempered person may be honest, sincere and righteous, but he will be like a tree with a stretch of bare branches where fruit ought to be. What branches in your tree are bare? on the hoof. This, however, has not been popular with the livestock raisers. If Secretary Benson's new study finds the meat packers, wholesalers and retailers have not been making unreasonable profits out of this situation, he may well retain their support. If, however, the Benson report shows the middlemen have been gouging the livestock producers, there may be trouble. It is a foregone conclusion that any such findings would be answered by loud denials from the meat industry. Any time anyone talks about the huge profits of the packing industry, he is snowed under by reams of statistics show ing the processors make only a fraction of a cent a pound on all meat handled. Some Packers Show Loss on Packing Some packers even show figures of losses on meat operations. They attribute their profits to hides, tallow and other by-products. One of the main wails of the packing industry now is that the market for these by-products has dropped. They say this cuts their receipts so they must keep meat prices high. What Secretary Benson's study, of middlemen's margins is going to prove remains something of a mystery. Still another puzzle is why. it is necessary to make this study at all. BAE—the Bureau of Agricultural Economics in Department of Agriculture—has one of the largest and best economic-analysis staffs in Washington. If there is anything that BAE doesn't know about farm prices, nobody knows it. For instance, a marketing-re search report on "Costs of Retailing 'Meats" published only last August, showed that the livestock producer- got 64 cents out of the consumer's meat dollar. Of the re maining 36 cents, less than three cents went to the marketing of livestock, 13 cents went to the meat packer, four cents to the wholesaler and 16 cents to • the retailer. This is for choice and prime grades. No data have been collected on good, commercial and utility grades. These poorer grades, coming from cattle sold directly from the range to the packing houses without going through the feed lots for fattening, make up about half of the U. S. meat sold. These poor er grades go largely into hamburger, canned and processed meats. Range cattle have sold as high as 30 cents a pound in periods of meat shortage. During this year's drought the price has dropped to nine and 10 cents a pound. The price of hamburger hasn't come down by any such proportion. This is one of the main reasons why an investigation of middlemen's mar gins seems in order. Drought Forced Sale of Large Stocks of Cattle The drop in range-cattle prices this year has of course been due to forced selling of herds in the drought areas. Having no grass and water, stockmen had to sell for whatever they could get. As a result of this forced liquidation, the total number of U. S cattle next Jan. 1 may be just about the same as it was last Jan 1. Secretary Benson puts this number at 94 million head. Fewer cattle on the range means a meat supply more in balance with total U. S. meat demand. But with U. S. population increasing at the rate of two million a year, and with U. S. per capita consumption of meat now at a high of nearly 75 poundi a year, the total Fulton Lenin* Jr. The Doctor Answers NEIGHBORS, FRIENDS HAVE NO BUSINESS GIVING MEDICAL ADVICE WHICH WILL FRIGHTEN ANYONE By EDWIN P. JORDAN, M.D. Written for NEA Service Sometimes I get irritated with people I have never seen who seem to take some kind of delight in frightening their neighbors about something they themselves know very little. Q—Three years ago my daughter had polio and her doctor has now told me that she may need a spinal fusion. Ever since I have told our friends about this I become frightened because everyone knows someone, it seems, who knows someone else who had a spinal operation and became paralyzed. Can you elaboration this a little? Mrs. E. A—Your friends have no business frightening you. What probably happened to your little girl is that she has severe muscular weakness in some of the muscles supporting the spine. The doctor probably fears that this weakness is so severe that the spinal bones may buckle and injure the deli cate spinal cord inside, leading to paralysis of the lower part of the body. The operation suggested, therefore*, is to fuse the bones so that they will become stiffened and support the back, thereby eliminating this danger. Such an operation is aimed at' preventing paralysis, not causing it. * * » Q—My friend, says that when a woman's tubes are either cut or tied, the woman still menstruates; I think the opposite. Which of us is right? Mrs. H. E. B. A—Your friend is right. * * * Q—My two - year - old granddaughter walks pigeon-toed and somewhat on her tiptoes. Do you think she will outgrow this, or what is the remedy? Reader A—Small children, just learning to walk, often do not have as much control over their feet as they will later on. Of course, if this continues for too long, it should be studied by a physician because if any correction is needed, it should be done early. * • * Q—I have a small, hairy mole near my left temple which has always been dark brown. Recently it has turned lighter and now is the same as the surrounding skin. It is no larger. Is there any significance to this? I keep reading that one of the danger signs of cancer is a change in the color of the mole. Does it mean darker or lighter? Miss T. H. A—If a mole is beginning to cause trouble it will probably grow both darker and larger. * * * Q—Is it possible to remove the fallopian tubes from one person and transplant them into another? A—So far as I know, this has never been done successfully, and I imagine that plastic surgery of this type is a long way off. r WASHINGTON, Oct. 23 — It ap-.evef devised to keep out tufcve*. sives or undesirables," Keating says, "and to Insure that we get only the cream of the croft, I am convinced that it would be practically an impossibility for any Communist agent to infiltrate Into this country under this program." He pointed out that one of the requirements is that an applicant for -admission must submit a record of his past activities, and that those activities' for at least two years past must be substantiated by official documents and testimony. This requirement, he said, In effect means that the admissions will be confinod to persons who fled the Iron Curtain two or more years ago, because it would be impossible to obtain official supporting evidence from more recent escapees. Praise For Screening He also has high praise for the elaborate "screening" system operated by the West German government to pass on the worthiness of persons currently fleeing into that country. He points out that in order to obtain employment in West Germany', individuals must have so-called "work cards," and that refugees cannot obtain such cards unless they convince the skeptical West German screening boards of their bona fides. He calls attention to the elaborate precautions of some of the Communist governments to prevent persons from escaping the Iron Curtain, such as planting land mines along border areas.-In some places, he said, the Red government has planted false border markers 10 to 14 miles behind the real border; would-be escapees, thinking they are safely beyond the Iron Curtain then stop at a farmhouse and find themselves in the hands of the secret police. "It is an enlightening commentary on life behind the Iron Curtain that these Red governments should lake such drastic steps to prevent their people from escaping to freedom," Keating says. "The determined courage of these escapees must arouse unbounded admiration among freedom lovers everywhere." Keating, who was in West Berlin at the same time'I was and accompanied me on one of my trips through Communist East Berlin, also praised the recent food distribution program. As I myself concluded after seeing it in operation, he feels it has done more than any other program to build up pro-American and pro-Western sentiment among Communist peoples. And as I do, he feels it should be resumed at the earliest possible moment. (Copyright 1953) pears to be a good, that there will be «o resumption of economic aid to foreign countries in the foreseeable future, and that any further dollar "handouts" across the seas will be on a purely military basis. Definitive evidence of this feeling Is found in the complete conversion of Rep. Kenneth Keating, R., N.Y., from an ardent advocate of foreign economic aid to an equally ardent opponent. Recently returned from n three- week visit to Europe, Keating now says: "The domestic economy of almost every foreign country is in better shape now than it was before the war. I am convinced that no further economic aid is necessary, desirable or justified. "Wc must remember that originally thlsj country was built up by the old world through substantial contributions to us of its people, its culture, its treasures. For that, we owed the old world a substantial debt. "Now, however, I feel that the scales have been balanced and no further economic aid is necessary or should be anticipated by any foreign country." Keating himself admits that this view is a complete turn-about. In the past, he voted for every foreign aid program that came before Congress, the only limitation being that he sought to eliminate some of the administrative waste. Together with Rep. Pat. Hillings, R., Calif., Keating visited Europe on behalf of the House Judiciary Committee to inspect arrangements being made for screening of immigrants to the United States under the new refugee program enacted by Congress last summer. On that score, he is well satisfied. "They are setting up the most elaborate screening procedures demand for meat is bound to go up. This situation means a stabilized and probably higher price for meat next year. It also probably means a higher meat price for consumers. But in all this talk over meat prices, it is interesting to note there is no great concern for what the consumer pays. The principal concern of the Department of Agriculture is in seeing that the farmer gets a fair, meaning a profitable price, for the meat animals he tells. Day by Day By DR. W. HARRY FREDA I feel sorry for the individual who is so bored with life that he is constantly seeking ways to kill time. Time is the stuff which makes life. It is one of the most important possessions we have. This is one place where all men are equal. Employer and employe, prince and pauper, are all presented with twenty-four hours each day. The difference between people is found, not in the amount of time they possess, but in the way they use it. Once I read in a daily paper this striking sentence: "Lost somewhere between sunrise and sunset sixty golden minutes studded with sixty diamond seconds. No reward is offered for their return. They are gone forever." The ruin of most men dates from some vacant hour. Occupation is the armor of the soul. And the train of idleness is borne up by all about you. I remember a satirical poem, in which the devil is rep resented as fishing for men, and adapting his bait to the taste and temperament of his prey; but the idler, he said, pleased him most because he bit the naked hook. Someone has expressed the idea in the following paragraph: "Killing time? I would as soon think of cutting an angel's throat that I met on God's highway, coming straight from His throne. Pleasure - mongering! Somebody to entertain them! As if life were a cheese, and men were boring in it! Are there not thousands of foreigners asking to be taught? Are not the people from other lands knocking at our door, asking us to teach them better ways of life and finer morals for living? Are there not social settlements that ask for hundreds df workers and teachers? How would it look if a regiment of soldiers at a critical moment in the battle sat down on the grass, and looked for a cool tree, and paid some man to come in with his Jew's harp and play to them while the struggle for liberty went on?" In a world where there is so much to do the individual who engages in time-killing is a dangerous citizen to be abroad. Instead of killing time, let us all look for some constructive task to perform. Register-Mail Office 154-156 East Simmons Galesburg, Illinois Street Entered as Second "lass Matter at the Post Office at Galesburg Illinois under Act of Congress of March 3. 1879. Wm C. Pritchard Publisher ft. F. JelllM Editor M. H. Eddy Managing Editor TELEPHONE NUMBERS Register-Mall Exchange 4435 Night News Room Number* 4458 or 4459 MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press Is entlUed exclusively to the use of republication of all the local news printed in this newspaper ai well as ail AP news dispatches National Advertising Representative, Ward-Griffith Company, Incorporated. New York, Chicago, Detroit Boston, Atlanta, San Franctsco. MEMBER AUDIT "BUREAU OF CIRCULATION SUBSCRIPTION RATES By Carrier in city of Galesburg SOc a week By mail in retail trading zona 1 Vear $8,00 3 Months $1,73 « Months .. $4.75 1 Month $1.00 By carrier in retail trading zona outside city of Galesburg 1 week 25c By mail outside our retail trading zone in Illinois. Iowa, Missouri l Year $10.00 3 Months _$3» 8 Months „$ 5.80 1 Month $158 Elsewhere in U. S. A. by mall 3 Months 1 Year $13.00 6 Months _$ 8.00 1 Month „ $4.80 $1.79 Wall subscriptions to member* of Armed Forces In Illinois. Iowa and Missouri I Year $8.00 3 Months _ $1.7S 8 Months $4.73 1 Month $1.00 In all other states I Year $12.00 3 Months $3.80 8 Months ..$ 6.30 1 Month $133 Kith and Kin Answer to Previous Puizl* ACEOSS 1 Male child 4 Maternal ancestor 8 Paternal ancestor 12 Mineral rock 13 Wing-shaped 14 Upon 15 Mohammad's son-in-law 16 Radio audience 18 Feels sorry 20 Rajah's wife 21 Owns 22 Weird 24 Pats DOWN lFly 2 Heraldic band 3 Folks next door 4 Dad and brother 5 Landed 6 Assembled 7 Wile. 8 Philippine island 9 Solar disk 10 Orifice 11 Church recess agency 17 Mistakes 31 Lamprey 19 Grates fishermen 23 Revises 33 Footless 24 Ten (prefix) animals c • i_ • R o I V e * o R A T • « * • N 1 i_ • c A N A P B c B N i c A « < $ m R a T R e A T »» A \«( A • U T « T m A t M A R '"ft # T R • A R a?. A • l_ e T 1 • A N T w. at 1 L. c M e R • • T * o P e W m • p m U B c • K N A P o BC • * A T $ R i • p o 1st B t R A T • c at s * T * e R A' # B m. « o K B * T P • « m R T 27 Place 25 Centur y P lant 38 c °m Iort 30 Runs away, as a daughter to marry 32 What Italians call their country 34 Grandma's girdle 35 Candles 36 Roman bronze 37 Smaller 39 Individuals 40 Fiddling emperor 41 Augment 42 Flight of steps 45 Abates 49 Guiding stars 51 Corded fabric 52 Of the ear 53 Skin eruption 54 Adam's wife (Bib.) 55 Boy's nickname 56 Encounter 17 Color < 26 Natural fat 40 Sister's 27 Thinner daughter 28 Ireland 41 Property item 29 Russian newj 42 Splash out 43 Carry (coll.) 44 Mine entrance 46 Sea eagle 47 Glacial snow 48 Hurried 50 Scottish cap 1 i 4 T t 5— 10 II IZ i) i « P P id ft is § % p 10 ii i ii w i W< it 3$ 1 31 i * >A 1 mi - vt ft) si 53 si SI Si ft

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