The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 25, 1951 · Page 6
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August 25, 1951

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, August 25, 1951
Page 6
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PAGE FOUR BLYTHRVILLR, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS SATURDAY, AUGUST M, IMC THE BLYTHEV1U.E COURIER NEWS TKB COURIER NEWS CO H W HAINE8 Publisher HARRY A HAINES Assistant Publisher A. A fREDRlCKSON. EdHot PAUL D HUMAN Ad»«rt!»ln« Uanig«r 6o!« Nttlontl Ad vermin i Representatives: Wallace Wltmer Co. New York, Chicago, Detroit. Atlanta MemphU Entered as second cla» miltei at the poet- office al Blythevllle, Arkansu. under act ol Con- treu. October I. 1917 Member of Tb« Aitoelttcd Pre» SUBSCRIPTION RATES' Bj carrier In the cltj ol Blylhevlll* or an; duburbin town where carrier »ervlce lj maintained. 35c p*r week * B> mall, within a radius of 50 mllei 1500 per rear. 12.50 (or six month*. 11.21 for three inonthi; by mall outside 50 mile tone IIS,SO per year payable In advance Meditations But when ye fthalJ hr«r nf wan »nd com motion*, he not terrified: for Ihrnc Ihlnj* muit fint come Ui pass; but lh« end U not by »nd by, — Luke 21:9. » • • The measure of clvihication in a people is to be found In IU Just appreciation of the wrong' fulness of war.—Helps. Barbs It would b€ a break for ftJL of UA if a lot of hog prices applied only to hogs. * * • A beauty fjpert MM the proper care of th« eyebrowi la very tricky. And taVe« a lot of pluck. 4 V * The eaxitst thing to do on a hot clay li to decide what to do Instead of work. • • • Road* to tutnmer vacation ipotn ihnulrl b* made wldtr—and fthorterl v * r * If only the kids would knuckle down when achoo) in on aa they do during vacation day*— with marblei. carried out. The demands of defense are a legitimate interference with that program. But those demands must not be exaggerated to cloak other purposes. By the same token, no unreasonable limits ought to he fixed upon private builders in this emergency to strengthen the case for "more public housing." Defense Program Need Not Stymie Public Housing Plan In 1949, Congress enacted a housing law which called for construction of 810,000 public dwelling units over a six- year period. It wan the biggest boost ever given public housing in the United States. Private builders saw it an a heavy blow to their activities, while advocates of subsidized housing for low-income families hailed it as a great advance. The act authorized erection of 135,000 units in any one calendar year, but prescribed that this could be raised to 200,000 or lowered to 50,000, depending on economic conditions. A* it turns out, all these figures have been purely academic up to now. During the two-year span since enactment, only 2800 dwelling units have been completed. Another 1)2,500 have been slarled. Moat of these "starts" are relatively recent. After lagging around the 3000- mark in April and May, the tolal jumped to 42,300 in June. Public housing officials put on speed in fear Congress would shut off the program entirely during the defense emergency. The Korean war and its broad effects on the whole economy can fairly be blamed for most of the problems that have descended upon the program. But it is evident that even before that event tho> renewed public housing effort was incredibly slow in getting under way. A complete shutdown is not, however, a likely prospect al this time. The Administration asked thitl 75,000 units be authorized for the next 12 months, and Congress seem:; willing to approve 50,1)00 of that total. Holding the figure to the minimum culled for by the 1919 law looks like a decision. Credit controls and materials restrictions have been placed upon pin ate construction to limit the amount of building. Fairness dictates that definite checks be phti-ecl also on public housing. Yet to throttle the program completely would hardly be right, in view of the popular intent as expressed in the 1!MO law. Thanks to the Korean war and the public housers' slow beginning, private builders have been able to rejoice in the last two years that little government competition has developed. They cannot expect their good fortune to continue indefinitely. If the builders' case against any public housing,at all is a good one, they must somehow fell it to the people and their representatives in Washington. This they have not yet been able to do. Even so staunch a champion of free enterprise as Senator Taft lent his name to the 1919 public housing provisions. Until Congress and the people modify their views thos* featurs* muat t* We Must Foil Kremlin's Plan To Wreck San Francisco Par With commendable speed the United Slates acted to spike at the start Russia's obvious plan to wreck the Japanese treaty at San Francisco. The Kremlin has forma! notice; thai the coming meeting is a final conference for the "concluding" and signing of the pact. Neither we nor any major power associated with the Irealy drafting intend at this stage to allow the Russians to re-open negotiations on detailed terms. This is admirable resolve. Hut we must lay careful plans to meet every trick Moscow may conceive. \Vc must assure not only that the Soviet Union does not wreck the Irealy but that it docs not so twist events al San Krancisco as to gain an important propaganda victory. Almost certainly Russia will protest thajf it is being fro/.en out without a hearing. This, of course, is not the case. John Foster Dulles had three meetings with Jacob Malik on the progress of negotiations. It was Malik who broke off the talks. Karlier, the Russians repeatedly had hamstrung all ut'forU to begin framing a treaty. They did not take part because they did not want a pact to be drawn. VV« should be ready at San Francisco with the whole history of Russia's relation to Japanese treaty discussions, from the moment World War 11 ended. And we should not hesitate to remind the world Unit Moscow joined the war against Japan exactly one week before it ended. Views of Others America Gets Out Of Dangerous Pact The United StHUs is wise to wash Its hands, at least, for the time being, of the miscalled treaty on freedom of information which has been debated for several years before the United Nations Economic, mid Social Council. As now drafted, the proposed treaty would do more harm than good to the cause it purports to serve. When discussion of such a treaty began American delegate took an enthusiastic part. They hoped the council and other parts of the United Nation machinery for .international co-operation might help lower tariievs against free Interchange of information among nations and peoples. They thought that a treaty selling forth some of the fundamental freedoms of expression, which we take for granted in this country, might be accepted by enough cuunlries to do some real good. Some of the ablest newspaper editors in America, men constantly on the alert, for any attacks on the freedoms that now exist, took part in the treaty discussions. They Included such men as Erwin Canhain of the Christian Science Monitor and Carroll Binder of the Minneapolis Tribune. They did then best to steer the treaty ne- HOttallons into useful channels. But the nations which believe In suppressing Information they do not like, and In strict, control of all persons and agencies for the dissemination ol news, outvoted the nations which believe as \vc do. Unfortunately all nations which want a controlled press are not behind the Iron Curtain. The further the discussions proceeded, the plainer it became that the outcome would ue a treaty to sanction pmevmneut control of information, lather than guarantee freedoms. Since treaties, once ratified, become Ihe supreme law of the land .the United States finally came to I the conclusion that it shinild have no par! in j even the tentative approval of such a document i So this week at Geneva the United Stales delegate denounced and rej-cted, insotar as ivc are concerned, the pronered treaty. It was il proper and nreded action. We must continue to seek ways of with like-minded nations, but we cannot afford to be tricked by (host- who would Inke a\vny our freedoms if they coutd. -ATLANTA JOURNAL SO THEY SAY Graven Image 3 eter Edson's Washington Column — Baruch Believes Eisenhowers' Job More Vital than Presidency WASHINGTON <NEA) — When' crusade to recapture Jerusalem from Llernni'd Bnntch returned from his| the Turks. Some siiy, however, that ecenl trip to Europe, he got a cull] when the Holy City fell, Peter vas States, Baruch has told everyo that, he did not talk politics Eisenhower, and never has. Else rotn a New York reporter who cci for comment on the bum! of Ku Klux Klnn cross near the Baruch Carolina estate. The hack in Pails. hewer's job In Europe Ls more When Baruch was reminded of portarn, than the Presidency, he b this, he admitted that his compari-i lieves. son to Eisenhower had not been ?.o I Believes IT. S. Missed Opportunity * The whole defense effort both , n . good. He hr.d wanted to compare , ,. , j Klsenhower to Joan of Arc. but de- onstrftLiDii h a cl, ^^ ^ hetter nQt ^.^ fl ^ once over lightly- By A. A, Pretrick*** A medico at the University of Pennsylvania OndUAta Ho«plt*I at Informed hi* col league* In the curing profession that it ttut M >er cent of all the men in the U. S. have ulcers, either of th* ttortuch r Intestinal variety. While I am not bowled over with surprise, me think* .see the beginning of a trend. ^«w _ j Tn u physician, Dr. Edwln v W. Oohn, also safd the number of ulcer casei ha* doubled in the paat W years. Probably the only reason th* rate of increase has been that slow Ls because some people don't recog- nise a good worry when they ao one. That the ulcer it replacing th» home and abroad is mnving like been accompanied , j n t,o it So ^ e settled on Peter the ! glue. Baruch believes. He Is extreme- Hermit, which he thought would be ly distressed over the Ing in aircraft by some imcotn- piiment a r y remarks by a klans- man ou Brunch's ancestry. Anyway, Baruch h e a r tl: Hearted. a nice compliment to Eisenhower's production. As soon as the Korean present, second cnisnde in Europe, war broke out, Baruch wanted the If he had the comparison to make United States to start, all-out cie- [over ngiun. Baruch declares, hr fense production. He believe. 1 ; that n: would make It to Richard the Lion by not doing so, the United States ! missed its great opportunity t« show had | On Geneal Eisenhower himseir, Russia and to stop Russia, had j Baruch* Is as high as always. He has : Baruch has long been an advo- I known Ike ever since post-World cate of tight, across-the-board wage Pelf T Krtson about whnt happened nt home while lie been awny, he smiled that (\\Ctt smile ot his mid nskrd HIP reporter ; W:ir T days, when Eisenhower was and price controls In time of emer- II he hud ever heard of Balaam's | n mere major under the then Chief gency. He's also for tighter credit a?s? The reporter allowed that he j of Staff Maj.-Gen. Douglas Mac-! controls and greater use of priorities had. B.Tlntn was the Old Testament'.Arthur. Baruch was President controls. Th« DOCTOR SAYS By EDWIN P. JORDAN, M.l>. Written for SEA Service The clow relationship between ne mind and the body Ls now well nown. What Jeads toward content- ent tends to produce good physio 1 .a* well as mental health. Few itiman contacts are more Import- nt in causing distress or con- entment than those between par- nts and children: both are attect- d. If tliis principle applies to uatu- i! parents, it works with cqml orce for children who are adopted .nd for the' adopting parents as well. Th*e difference i.s [hat some- .hing can be done about the situa- ,ion at the time of adoption; the niportance of careful adoption practices has been demonstrated nany times by both happy anct un- nappy results, A true .story (with Hie circumstances changed so thai there is no possibility of identification) shows what can go wrong unless adoption is carefully worked out in advance. Mr. 'and Mrs. A., with limited income, already had three children and were expect ing another. They decided that when the expected child was born they would place it immediately for adoption and tell their relatives and friends that the child hRd died at birth. They carried out their plan through an attorney, but three months later the same attorney phoned them to say that they must take back the child because the adopting parents had Just taken the child to a pediatrician who had found, that the child was feeble-minded. In this case, too hasty and in- considered action caused great difficulty and pain of mind to both the natural and adopting parents, and the child was not helped because it had to be placed in an institution anyway, where it should have gone I in the first place. Many other examples of undesirable adoptions are in the files of welfare agencies throughout the country. Grief and physical collapse resulting from undesirable adoptions have been by no means rare. One can only guess at the n timbers of innocent children who have suffered through being placed . phet vsh.i*e king wnnttd him to : \Voodrow Wilson's director of mo- While Mr. Baruch has not made - ' ' put n curse on thr Israelite. 1 ;. But ihe ansel nf the Lord c:une in a vision to the ivss which B:\.am rode. And the ass argued with Balaam. Bururh commented that Hi is [pi- low down in Carolina ha*; only prov- ' bili/,;ition. Eisenhower always had full peace with President Truman. bunion and the hangover as a popular male ailment seems, after all, to be a logical' result of the crabwise movement of civilization during those one score and IS year* Dr. Conn mentions. The basis for several thousand perforated stomachs was continually present and mankind would have been imfor- glveably stupid for not having taken advanta:;^ of it, Progress, at least since the Industrial Revolution, has been measured according to the rate at which man has been able to debilitate himself and Jeopardize his progeny's future. Ulcers, along with gout and cirrhosis of the liver, once were clasi malt unctions peculiar to the portion of our -scciety which traded in Cadillacs, sables and .swimming pool 1 ?. Unless you had a stock market ticker In your office and several million tied up in a wavering issue of Amalgamated Button Hooks, j were not entitled to enjoy digesting stomach. A levelling of .social strata seemi to be an implied trend in the upsurge of the ulcer, Not only ii th« fine art of worrying up ft stomach blister becoming known and practiced by many of us plebtan rascHla, but we are becoming heir to more and greater causes for dlstreu of tlie mind and spirit. Our relatively smaller worrtei of a decade or so ago were confined to such mundane things a* keeping body and soul In steady company and placating the landlord. Tims, nature and our own natural cussedness, however, have combined to push a sometimes balky progress to a point where worry U universal and eligibility to engage In it hu been extended to men of no distinction whatever. Worry has elevated itself from the purely personal level and nowadays only the village Idiot would be hard-pressed to find an aspect of the current state of things undeserving of a wrinkled brow. When wilt the high cost of livir.f stop getting higher? Will there b* the answers. I the two men did meet before Bariich In Europe today, Mr. Bp.ruch he- ; went to Europe. It was at Gen. Sieves. General Eisenhower has to! George Marshall's Leesburg. Va., be th<- leader- through inspiration.' home, where Mr. Barnch was a He ran't be what Baruch calls "the'sueat and President Truman was cd what Balaam proved: "Any ass I wicked partner." He can't go around' invited In for an afternoon call, ran speak. But. having spoken, lie'raising Cain, driving Europe" mili-j Baruch told Mr. Truman then ' tary lenders u> greater effort. ' that he had nnted the President Mr. nnruch took*on some of this; had been conniving with the Repub- ivle of (he wicked partner during hisj Means again, vi c it to Europe. In tuIks with Brit-j Suspiciously, the President asked l^h. Frem-h find German leaders.'how? . Bnrnrli rniphaRiz?d repeatedly that I Baruch explainer! it was by get- Firnrlinwm who is rnpnrted to have! the United .States was in no mood j ting the Republicans to oppose In- sold UIP idea for tUe miRaries to to do the whole Job in Europe. I Ilationary controls so that he—Tru- Pone Urban, and who led the first 1 Hlure returning ' to the United i man—could be rr-elected. - s still Hnruc-h got In nnothr-r htstorirfil j [\Uiirion in referring to Oen. Dw^hlj D. Eisenhower's new criifsule in Enr-', 0]ic as simitar to that nf F'eter the Hermit. He wns nn nth cent iry IN HOLLYWOOD FJCSKINK JOHNSON A Staff Cnrrcspomlf nl lly GEXF, KVAN'S (F.T l-Tfk'nr .lnlnr=im. ! who is on vacation) ' Prop'* 1 >er me on the s'rtvt. .sometimes ?nc1 look at tnr CUMOL;--^'. ! • (ijTf s in' 1 it iniilly. smnpify ! Tlvy \\ in.t- at me ami ^!\y "Is that dm? Kvnn?. !he ruv who i in 'The S'.rol H?'mi2f?" The-, <Ui::"t i M'em i<> fvnvre ft ivmvie ,\c\^r cmiM I look ii"-;c me. ML a Icm hi.^nry. h (I An-UTid for :i Imi" th»r i'l OH In- row f or1"H^ »'l had five or six spades to the ace and a singleton for his raise to four spades. Where could the singleton in the wrong families where, conflict and differences have brought an unhappy childhood. Find Right Match The picture is by no means dark, however. There are many couples who desire children but cannot have any of their own, who make excellent parent^ for the v ight child. There are also many .11 fants or children who are de- privert of normal family life for one reason or another and who need a desirable home. The problem U to match the adoptive parents and the adopted children so hp.t both sides may receive a good jreah towards happiness, contentment and health. To do this successfully is no easy task, it requires the understanding of the prospective adoptive parents, study of their backgronuds and interests, and investigation of the parentage and mental and physical health of the prospective be? Not was void. more hearts, where South lot, ri^lit. rs p trial ly fns In ii with mr. , and hill llir car r\ r alway 1'kc* tin (I it frpr IrmiMr Mr. 'Human ^cems to be determined to sqUAn- tiei us and las us into Federal bankruptcy ile does e\?rylhir,(; in Ihe world foul try to 5-^vc a dollar for the taxpayer.- Sen. Harry P. Byrci 'O. Vn.l • * • 'Hit mutual security program represents the most elective method by which we can make sure thai time remains our firm ally. Time Is on our sirtp. provider! we are willing to cooperate willi time -Thomas D. Cabot, director. Stale IX-- imlmcnts International security Affairs. » • * Why is A man any more a man just became he gets a ere* cut? After all. Samson never woie a short haircut until he raji Into Delilnh. Why is « man a sissy If he changes Ivls apps-aravirr dyes his jiay hair—so he lonks bcttor?--Alhi t i. ol Frllh Ave., N. Y., one ot nation's leading hair on ia> D-iiuU) to kern n .Hintr t ; biic^d uhrt I thou"h K •<• r h r ', 1 c; ••;! f 1 ^ : ~ opportunif v of all timr. ThLt -VPS It. T thii'"hr. it wj'.s a i riinr-" tn nlav tonr p;»rtp at rnce j Ln nn Fivllsh fivree rnUrd "Tons j of M'*n"v." ; I p!n\rd a intnUtrr, -\ youn~ ! Kn:lV^Ji nr>ble:va!k 3 NT.-x'c^: :inH sn .'V'.iniran in^nrance br^V.rr •".!! in the some ftay. T \V8«! -me ni^vie '. jolv would full nn mr like rain. , ! 1 r:nrdrd clothe?. '• | Thi5 u-as IP F.i^itlriu, T went to . n nirrrliftiil t ktirw H>Tf nnrT ta^- ; rH l' ; !" nut n< ? ".TV* suit ^nrl ^ I'l'T "I I it—Cliff (*. Tllf P 1 :! v « en I ^l- NrriM"*.s In MV 1 \v;i* ^ ^i«:<--li '''•. I'^vc-.. Uul offrrs rf nfw J ^h»? NOT . OM:: '' \ --•^rVfi avolrtntc th^' ^il'- ina.-^ .M;ir i Ions tiinc I couldn't ,ivo:d : li'm .TTIV more Ho was vrn ul*e nli^nt i: so I a5kcd if I could \vor'< if of r worked puttine t,TC c on \Vh rt n tho salr ramr ->f! i\\*> nnor * IMI : 1 A ^ :i: t v, ;i s m "' ii v ^ ' T,-* •': ; " :^.iV-in-n \\-\-\n too'-; 'hr n" 'r.^ : h^rk r'liil into the br>: :< \-\-*-*m tie• ca'i^r !>ir price was ivronz ; Thrro VCTT.S later - 'hrc-c ;tm' a . VpTyi ^ •"•-,] | n\Vf"^ > -1 l7 >n V M-: D' 1 "*t- .>MI '"I i- MTOi'Y j !V:' 'V. -t"5 "inl\ n".t' -'.'TV. to bubble a little, I had to dress up , rnil pretty for a premiere of "As-!.: : i -,ned to Dungcr." I h:Mi earned M)r;r dt;i;^h by then mid invested in i '23 Me;Ie] A rovd. I loved that Ton;, but 1 i-.iuw I'd have to hide it in the p:i; ki:i] Wouldn't loolt ui'b a starlrl r : r 1 grl there earlv in tin.* p.irku^ Int. ' .-\tirr thr >how. the car wouldn't '-tj! t I had tn prt nij dale brhhirt 'he wheel, f .stoyd =n front of the r- t \'M lor <i3uf puplifd hard to got it , r.-Iiin? ba'^. 5hrrutmc ex'^lan- cuyly? av-uvs to I in 1 sirl. Tlirce it-uflir) heads wjlkt'ri om ,;nd rlirre wr \-, trr, makinc a love| ]y picture. Me pu-liinc The pirl Sr? Hni.i ' \ v •" I'apc 8 Conceivably probably clubs- diamonds, war.or peace in Korea? In the Balkans? In the Middle East? In lh» world? Will there ever be reasonable taxes again? Can Inflation',be stopped? When will the adminlsU|^ tion stop spending money foolisrrJ5r Is anybody honest? When will thi first Russian A-bomb fall? And where? Will our federal officials ever stop playing politics and get down to business? Are we rearing a generation of dope addicts? When will crime get cut down to nlze? Will Little Orphan Annie «scap« again? Ah, well; let the ulcers fall wher* they may, A little more Inflation, a little more extravagance, a few morB taxes and we won't be able to afford anything except bread and milk, anyway. It's Retting so I worry about what to worry about next. Tliere was no doubt about It when West went to five tiinmorufs. South knew he could make six spades, but he wanted to be coaxed. So he let West nudge him into the slam. Then West doublet happily, satisfied with a good deed well done. There was no play to the huud, of course. West could take one diamond trick, a u t\ then South could .spread tii.s hand. Why did South bid lu-s hand so rea.sou becomes clear when we -see what happened in the other room. 'The hand was played :n a team match.' The other South player went to They shy young maiden winds up with a profit of'1660 points. The bull in a china s^op winds up with a loss of 1630 points. The difference between the styles was 3290 point-s on n single hand. adopted child. Adoption Itself, ii, of course, a legal matter for the courts, but the preliminary work is best done through authorized agencies rather than independent individuals. The health and welfare of thousands or parents and children would be better protected if nl] adoptions were made in this manner. t . Agile Animal Answer to Previous Puzzle J5 Years Ago In Mrs. Marion A. Zionchcck. wife of rh- lite t:r>nyrres?man 7,ionciirck nf | ?t.:'.llc. Wnsh.. nnnrti line last! nieht lor a i isH \vitli her sister, Mr.s Jr.-so Stilt and Mr. Stilt, at the] Holrl Noble. Mr and Mrs. Marion C. Smith, of H"iisl<)n. Tox:is. arrived this morn- Irie to make Their 1 iioii-.r hrrt- Mr. S'ui'h is Hit- son o[ Mrs. ,T r). Smi'h. Mi.- John linker I'ntts of t.a%-[ rrtli t-bur^r. Teun.. is the ^ir-st of tifr' n;ui.-lirrr. Mrs I, M Bunictif- t-n- r<v;:e so Kcmictt She arrived yes- i •f:r;iy and will be here for a week i ® JACOBY I ON BRIDGE llv OSWALD JACOHY \\iittcn fur NKA Scnlof Take Some Coaxing When You Bid (Hill 'lands is to copy the strslcty of the shy young maiden. Take •:^n^ of conNlni to 'Iv.'rr v MI uMiii^ci to I'r WEST A None NORTH (D) A A J li,642 V 10653 * 7 *54 EAST A Q Zi » A KQ9S5 * 1543 *J 10982 _ «73 SOUTH * K98753 V None * J 102 + AKQ9 North-South vul. Eut South Wctl North Pass 4 * Pass Pasi Pass I V Pa«, Pass Pass Pass Ojxnlnj lead—* K Pass S A e A 2 * 9 • 8 » In today's hand, 1 South wu" protty t for ex.uujilr. siv spadex with great firmness, I The other West bid seven diamond? i as a sacrifice. North decided II \\a.< tune for him to step in ant! ' put fln end In [he rnonV.eysliine.' i He therefore doubled seven diamonds. Everybody pa,-sed. and North snapped the ace of spades do'.vn on the table as his opening lead Thereupon WPM ruffed. <t r c ^ Trump', and run ;he heart?. Thii- rcrn of th« cold st nicks rver scsn. Xow we ran -ee the diiference HORIZONTAL 1 Depicted animal, the flying -— 9 It is able to take leaps through 14 On the sheltered side 15 John (Gaelic) VERTICAL 1 Flurry 2 Printer's term 3 Footed vase 4 The same as (ab.) , 18 It is nocturnal 11Requ , ve .^TT-'' 3 .^' 13 n Bacteria tii»i North 'bctwem th« two ii)-|M ot biddm«. 17 More flushed 19 Highway (ab.) 20 Also 21 Pigeon pea 22 Decimeter (ab.) 23 Article 24 Measure of type 26 Ancient Irish capital 28 Bargain event 31 Ventilate 32 Low haunt 33 Fish 34 Period 35 For tear that 37 Smooth and unaspirated 38 Preposition 39 Onward 40 Volume 42 Decay 45 Age 47 Symbol fc,i thallium 49 Buries 51 Sun god of Egypt 52 Exist 53 Approach Si Quickens j7 Group of threi singers M Interval! 18 Babylonian deity 20 Collection of sayings 23 Take into custody 25 Enrage 28 Appendage 44 Former 27 Military Russian ruler assisiant 45 Goddess of 29 Masculine discord appellation 48 Sloping way 30 Grafted (h«r.) 47 Large plint 38 Bullfighter 48 Mlnut 37 African worm 50 Oriental porgy 4Q Coin 52 Pewter coin of 41 Heavy blow Thailand 43 Correlative of 55 Compass point either 58 Sloth

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