The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 24, 1947 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

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Thursday, April 24, 1947
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PAGE TWELVE BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.)' COURIER NKWS THURSDAY, APRIL 24, 1947 I'HB- BLYTOEVILLE COURIER NEWS JI^'.V.- WE COURIER NEWS oo i ->•»•"• H w HA1NKS, Publisher - 6oJ«"Niaiunal Advertising HepreseutaUves: .Venice- Winner Co., New Vork, Chicago, Detroit, ' ' Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class matter at the post- office •t-Blytheville, Arkansas, under act of Congress,: October 9, 1017. . _ _ Served by the United Press ~~ SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Ijy carrier in the city of Blytheville o L any subur^n town where carrier seiv ce Is main- payable in advance. nml Meditation And the rain tell, and Ihe fjodds came. the winds blew ami beat nEalust that house. and it tell; and great Matthew 1.27. was the fall ot it. 'When a nation crumbles il is because wmc- one has failil to buil.l elnlo the children and youth a strength at will wiihsland »H B floods an.1 winds cf mortem living- Our New Neutrality President Truman has rs<iucs!.ctl changes in our neutrality acts of the 1030's as they apply to the shipimifr of arms and other military equipment to foreign countries- Under those acts we 'were required to treat aggressor and aggrieved, peacemaker and troxtlile- maker alike, as Mr. Truman pointed out. - *Tliat seems an unusual form of neutrality today, since obviously it must, have strengthened our future enemies. Therefore, Mv. Truman proposes, that the government be allowed some discretion in permitting I'.rms shipments. Some may think that in doing this he is, again "bypassing the United Nations." For the UN Charter gives thfi Security Council authority to impose sanctions of various kinds, including arms embargoes, irj the event that neace is breached or threatened. «ut there "is nothing in the Charter to mgu late-arms shipments when no threat is visible. . .'•"' Some such peacetime control seems necessary for us, for it is doubtful that we can ever again be "neutral" 'in the prewar sense. So long as the struggle between freedom and oppression continues, America seems ulestm- cd to take sides. uranium deposits are linked with the development of atomic energy. Opening of arctic air routes puts her in front line of a new approach to the Americas. As a democracy Canada offers ;;n excellent example of orderly popular government, The peaceful relations of the English-speaking majority with a large minority group of different language and culture are a model of good neighborlines.s which other American countries might ohserve. In view of all this it hardly scorns iwssiblc that the Union's governing board can ignore Mr. Vandenberg'.s plea for "total New World unily" in which "our continental brotherhood is complete from the Arctic Circle to Cape Horn." It seems equally unlikely Hint Canada, conscious of her new role as jia' c of the interdependent Americas in this interdependent world, would refuse an invitation. The Old Maid Aunt and the Bachelor Uncle Canada's Place in the Americas • A reflection of Canada's new stature as an independent, nation is found in Senator Vamleiiberg's suggestion to the Pan American Union llial . the Dominion be invited to join that tody. ', Mr. Vandenberg's suggestion recalls a statement by L. B. Pearson, Canadian Undersecretary of State for External Affairs, in a speech las': month. Commenting on his country s absence from the Union, Mr. Pearson said, "The short answer is that we have never been asked." t • That may sound more like a snub than is actually the case. Until the war began few Canadians had any intcrest in Latin America or felt themselves bound to the southern republics by any hemispheric lie. Canada's trade with Latin America was of trifling importance. Likewise Canadians' sense of their country as an independent world power was slow to develop. Until after World War I Canada was virtually a colony. Great Britain handled her foreign uf- fairs until 1927, when the Canadian government sent its first diplomatic missions abroad. Canada's first minister to a Latin American country was hot appointed until 1041. I For many years there was also opposition in the U. S. government I.. Canada's membership in the Pan American Union. To give Canada a place in Jh£ Union, it was reasoned, would be to give Britain a voice in the western hemisphere. The recent war, of course, changed all that. Completely shut off from 1-er prewar European markets and almost Isolated from Britain, Canada turned her eyes toward the south. She dis,- j Covered Latin America and was discovered in turn. Her industry, her • scientists, ajxl her fighting men contributed largely to victory. I Defensively, too, Canada has gained toeyv hemispheric importance. Her large VIEWS OF OTHERS Mr. Baruch Warns Again Dcmurd M. IJarnch. who has spoken so wisely on our affairs so many times, ngnln .yarns 1 the country of the peril of soaring prices. "We are on the brink of r.n engulllng Inlln- tlon," lie declnrod in a litlk to the South Carolina legislature, where a portrait of his was unveiled. And he nildcd: 'There is only one way out. That is by work." Ills logic gets (town to carlli; "The more we produce." the less will be the cost of living; the more things we can huy: the easier will be the building, of our reserves— physical, financial uiul spiritual, too. for we slmll be free of worry, the absence of which is u »ciise of security." Greater production and lower prices will help us in our world problems, us well us promoting our welfare at home, Mr. Branch emphasised. r\>r, he said, we have enemies, and the unrest, of our people over high living costs and scarcities weakens the nation. To Increase production, Mr. Barnch urges a fivc-nnd-onc-half day week of 4-1 hoiivs, "with no strikes or lay-olfs to January 1. law." We cannot produce enough lo lower prices "with Ihe present limitations on work." he said. This country would be In a far happier position today if it had heeded Mr. BarucIVs ndvice before. Ho recommended when the llrsl rice control law was adopted, that it freeze all the fnclors in living costs—wages, rents, prices everything. Bui Ihe control went only hfUf way.' Again, after the war. Mr. Bafuch warned against removing price controls. He said that unless they were kepi for a while, and production was increased, "we risk (Dilution." But (rial counsel, loo. was ignored. Congress knocked out price controls, and high ollicuils in Ihe administration lold labor lhat it cuulcl have sharply higher wages without increasing prices. Now we arc reaping the unhappy results. After World War I. in 1320. when prices were leaping upward. Mr. Barnch was one ol the few who saw tlic country riding to :\ fall. Bui llils warning was disregarded, and we went headlong into a "bust." Will we wake lo the danger and quit demanding higher wages and profits, wort hard to produce, and buy carefully till 30"ds arc plentiful? That question is up to every citizen. Each or us must do his part. —ARKANSAS DEMOCRAT. Lawmakers Get Pretty Alaskan Picture on Railroad Operations The DOCTOR SAYS B YWILLIAM A. lO'BRlKN. 1«. »• Written for NKA Service Progress rc|X)rt of a 20-year research program in otosclcrosis is full of valuable information for victims of II •» Hy I'-KKUKKICK <'• OTHMAN UniUd I'rcss Slaff Correspondent WASHINGTON, April 24 <UI'I — The government is get!in;: ready to whoop up vacations in Alaska, where it, operates Ihe worst railroad in the world liar none. Beware your government's railroad, tourists. Ignore those pretty travel posters, showing trains crossing high trestles over mouiilri|£ i,rFS? 5 &S "'-"»' h^C'h.ws """ " '"" takes out a locomotive whether he'll come back alive. It took IDC Ihrce days of steady reading, but my dope is straight: I due; it from Ihc heart of a the American Medical Association. Otoadcrosis. nn inherited car condition. is more common in worn- en. Tlic disease does not necessarily progress to severe deafness, as il may be stopped in any stage of its development. In 60 families pound report on the Interior 10- who were stutlied through several generations, it was learned when joth parents were deaf from otos- lerosis that nearly all their daugh- prs and two-thirds of their sons would he deaf from the same cause. •Nearly 12 million persons in the U. S. supper from otosclcrosis, which caused by hardening of the stapes, one of the small bones in the car. In one out of 10 of these persons. lh c hone changes are suf- lieienl, to cause deafness. I If tlic hearing of all children wore cslcrt with an audiometer r.s they entered school and again when partnicnt by the House appropria- Hons Committee, interior runs the railroad, when it runs at all. which 5^ seldom, because, the trains cons tantl.v toppling onto ditches along tn( . ,-|" g ]ii-of-«'ay. C()1 j ,> Johnson, (he general mn nagcr, told ihc harrowing story of the 573,000.000 railway which 1][ls so |lliiny wav , 7C( | cars i>umpini; (h(jir {b| wllcc | s „„ i ls sp m n ,ji s lhnl m t , u , g , )dr4 , wllcn tllc ,. OJH i- I te( , Js so(t nno t ,. alll a (iay dives | nto t jj c Bu ]|y. some days" three trains jump the tracki hn ,- Ulilt ,_ s a mtlc u]nisl , ;1 i. they started Irish school, deafness Tllc C0 ] 0 ne| passed around a photo- 1 otoselerosis could be detect- - rnph of 0 , !c 70 -foot trestle, which II has.been learned that even f(ll | mR part f ,. Om ,jry r()t . I!c p . though the condilion is not pro- p Jim _ scn of , OWn r( . co ,.,,i,,od . ' !1< Reclamation Budget May Split GOP Lawmakers fnto fast and West Camps Before End of Month BY ruTKK IKIISON NEA Washington C»rrcsiH)llll3llt WASHINGTON, April 24. (N13A) —Two measures having Iremeit- lons Importance on future devclop- nent ol othe West are now before Public Lands an t | Appropriations Cotmnlttees of the House ol Representatives. Their issue is llrcat- ening to split Western and Eastern Republicans right down the middle. They are: 1. Action by the House Interior Department Appropi iations Subcommittee on next year's Bureau of Reclamation funds. 2. New hearings beginning Apr'l n before a House Public Lands Irrigation and Reclamation SuV cnmmittce. considering two conflicting bills lo shape future Department of Interior "policy. 'Behind hoth issues is an obliqu attack to force up public, power rales in th e West and put now limitations on future development of government hydro-electric projects. On top of $4 billion worth of power and irrigation projects already constructed in the West. Concress has in recent years a'.t- thorix'jr S2 billion additional construction. Work on most of these nrojects was hc!d no during the war. After thp war there was further delay to channel buillinu ma- '"ri'^s intn liousing. For the fiscal year beginning nc:<» •July 1. Western interests have been seekinc S40T niillion appropriation ;. President Truman':; Janunrv Inul-yt cut this down lo SMS million. Hut the House Subcommittee on In- terior DC partmcnl Appropriations, appropriation" is whose chauinan is Robert F. Jonrv; j denuicd political ol Ohio, lias now indicated that no nr\v money h tn be appropriated for reclamation work this yea; 1 . Instead :!nprc|>riati«ns will he limited to money now held in tho Treasury's r'.-L'iaiiialioii fund. Tills :"'munt:; to S41 tllilliun. I'AKTV I.DADF.IIS I FACT LOSS OF WFST I This threatened cut of nearly S1CO million lias made Western con- en protest loudly. Water an-l power development in Ire West is In'rni-h a non-par!isan issue. Ccm- Rrirssmen who can't deliver on it don't set re-rlecled. Consequently. (io,ngrc£.s.iuen like Oregon's Homer Angell rind Washington state's Walt 'Horah -and • Ilcnrv Jackson have served' notice on the Eastern party When n woman from an otosclcr-' .ii,ic family becomes pregnant, she should have detailed prenatal care a locomotive pounded over one with special attention to her diet, stretch of (he line on a glacier. ll >e 3aus n of the condition Ls not track sank 10 inches. The passenger known, and all precautions must be cars nre warped, because their observed, ! frames are wood. The lalcst derai!-_ When otosclcrosis is well develop-1 mcnt killed a brake-man. Two darj£ ed and hearing loss is present, cure '? .ieadcif; •thfey'H have to come tiirounh ;1 or far~ loss of the West in 10-1R Surtax r'ason for niaVhig th,?sn c-uts is the Eastern Republican leaders' desire to cut government On tlie side, rowevev. . generally con- practice in its crudest, negative form. But SUM another oblique attack on the Bureau of Hc"lamalion has been launched by backers of a bill introduced by Republican Congress man Robert F. Rockwell of Colorado. OPPOSITION TONES DOWN -HIM, Early in the session. Rockwell introduced a bill admittedly prepared by the National Reclamation Association, which would have drastically amended the reclamation laws. Republican William Lcmke of North Dakota got fcusy and with Department of Interior collaboration drew lip an opposing measure 1 to tone down the Rockwell bill, or the bone difficulty is not possible. Some patients find a hear- inc aid of either the air or bone conduction variety helpful in over- comitii! their handicap, while others also learn to lip-read. QUESTION: Is the daily use of mineral oil pood for a cathartic? 1AMFWER: If a. mild laxative is needed cooked fruit and vegetables and excrpise is Hie best. Mineral oil is superfluous. Its habitual use is harmful, because it dissolves the fat soluble vi'.amins from the food and carries them away before they re absorbed. The eolonel said sometimes when before that u cars went clown three miles of six rails broke while still retaining some of its reforms. Under all this pressure and opposition. National Reclamation Association abandoned the origins Rorkswcll bill and persuaded Co:i- stead of 50 years, as present. BARBS Congrcssman Jones lias said flatly j iT rf > R rman Rockwell .to introduce tliat, he thought government, po.vcr ; couple of milder substitutes, rates in the West were too low and i TWO provisions of the new RocX- that his subcommittee would 1100' well bills ays of particular concern. ..cifijjroyo anv more money for ro- j one would make irrigation and clamalion till the rale s were raised. I power shares of the costs of any Going one step further. Jones ha-s. ] project repayable in 67 years introduced a bill which would require thai all receipts from rccla- •.,->Mr. M i:rnj^:'t.s ijr, ieturne/1 to general funds of lhc Treasury instead of being ploughed back into further dfvclorii'ent, as provided the original Reclamation A~l. Effort, of both Jones proposals would )jc to stop manv reclamation projects. Such "legislation by Irrigation project costs would be repayable -without interest, as at present. But power project costs, would tear interest at 2 per ce"-t in and the secretary of Interior wou'.c be forbidden from applying this interest money U) a reduction the irrigation costs of the project, as is done now. 75 Ycarts Ago In ftl.uthevil.le — Mrs. S. S. Stcenberg and daughter. Miss Helen Alice and son Harold have returned from Guthlie, Okla., where they attended th' olden Wedding anniversary o: Mrs. Sternhergs parenls, Mr. and Mrs M. Weinberger. Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Stanley ant Mr. and Mrs. Ed Gillen. spcni vesterday in Memphis with Mrs Hillman Robbins and .son. Mrt Robbins was formerly Miss DicV Harwell. Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Hcrrick and son Bobbie spent Sunday in Memphis with Mrs. Dan Duncan who underwent nil operation Ihcre last week. Mr. Duncan is with her. Mrs. Louise stracke accompanied by George Still of New York city spent Sunday afternoon in Memphis. mountainside. In track this Spring n one day. Repairmen don't get much v.'ork lone in tlie winter; they have to ix the cars outside when it's GO legrecs below /ero. because there ren't enough shops. It's not much of a railroad for sure, fhe colonel added. He then made what I consider the understatement of 1!H7: When you have a feeling (he said, choosing his woods! wonder- ng \vhelher or not the crow of a rain is coining back alive, it is no pleasure to operate an industry of that kind." I can understand that. What Ihe congressmen couldn't understand Was why tlie worst rnilroi'-d charged the highest rates. Freight costs on the tumble-down express are double what they are in the States. Anybody silly enough to risk his lite on the Hair-Urea til Harry Limited pay.s six cents a mile, compared lo three here at home. He rides in a passenger car left, over from the Panama Canal and if he gets where he's going with all his arms and legs, he's a lucky Col- Johnson said one of the ct^ ly things was hospital beds, '1 ( more wrecks, the more beds. The more derailments, the more claims for ruined merchandise, 'file more maimed railroaders, the more resignations. It is a downright terrible railroad, he added. The colonel used to work for the Mrs. A. M. Butt and Mrs. Farns- "orth Black left yesterday for Fort Smith. Ark., where they will be puests of the Rev., and Mrs. George Piles until Sunday. Miss Alelha Edwards had as her guest yeslerday, Miss Inez Gordon id Charles Gillis ol Memphis. IN HOLLYWOOD BY IIAI. COCHItAN The cur.sc of the i^c is "Darn those wrinkles." • • • Finnish children thank Ihcr parent.s In; a mral just eaten—-anti then likely snca!t ouc on hcliiing with the dishes. * • • Tlic yam trade should si art Improving now —fishing, not cotton. The chaticc for a Joh otlcn (U';x*nds on where the shine is—ou the shoes or the se:it of the pants. • * • Circns limp rcnunds us tliat. uio:>ciuiUic^ will go b:ux*bark Tiding this summer. gown or a bare midriff., MOST TALK ATlVIi hey bring out Ihe unexpected ] T he;e arc some of tile tilings, irvcs. ! j-part from their personal architcc- Onr authority loday is a lucky U]] . p ,],.„ i.-|,,,. r 'remembers about ellow in Hollywood named Harry j |, it . c , ls tomeis: Finer, who sees lo Ls that Avi J; ,. ln }Un ,, <M] SO THEY SAY HY KK.SKlNi: JOHNSON I NKA 'Staff ('(irri'sptiiicloit | HOLLYWOOD. April 24. tNF.A' illorcd suits on glamor gals pack ore sex appeal than a strapless a pedigree cat. Lithe, you know what I nu':ui'.'" Ida ha.s a super!] tirurr and Finer thinks it is a crying shame that .she .some'Lines has rover it with period costumes. was led. South won. cashed the ace of clubs and led another club. Now declarer had only eight Iricks two spades, four hearts and two club tricks. When Fox and ollinger played the hand. East won the first trick with the queen of clubs, and correctly reasoned lhat Sou'li must lave the ace of diamonds lo jus- ity his vulnerable opening bid Jasl returned the seven of dia- "our Identify Jead Man as Bold Robber You csmiot stanriardixe human brinrs. What, we i^ally nr(:d is a Inbor-tnaa.ipcmciit nppreacli of collective common sense. — WiUiam C. Doherly, AtT, vice-picsiitrnt. » • V We nui.st tind a way for countries to -vork and tr.idc together irrespective ot their internal political policies.—I,cwis \V. Douglas, U. s. Ambassador lo Great Hritain. * * • Peace with Justice is the dearest aspiration at every heartlvMone In the world.—Ben. Arthur H. Viir.dcnbers (R) of Michigan. * » » Hr\lf of your success in an in'.cndational conference is in knowing what you wan*, when you start—Supreme Court Justice lUibcrt H. Jackson. * * * The existence of Communist-eliminated governments any place hi the world is dn.iujrr- ous to the .security of the United Rlatcs.—Under Sccilnry ot Stale Dean Achesou. nardner's skirt and the skirts ol a 1)n ] ([ . ( | ood many oilier movie queens; it Iheir waists snugly. | 'Naturally. Harry has to ha:".; round his fitting room when A'-a Lana Turner or Janet Hlair arc ing on his creations. He usun!!v lolds a do7.cn pins In Ins mnm'nl ml tries to look nnionccrncrt" i ibouI it all. "The pins." hf r.aid. "keep in' 1 ; from whistling. I'm afraid if T tried o whistle. I'd swallow Ihe pins." j Grandma, -says Finer, uasn't nuich In ocle ; \vhrn she -\uirr a suit, hut lliat wasn't grandma's fault. That was lircausc Harry Filler ;w;vsn'l around to ,p»l inan- Irap line.- in the tailoring of Ihe skirt anil Ihe ,<lr»pc of the j.-Kkcl. UK MSU1TS" Till: .STAUS ' Finer has been ' suiting" Ava I'.lld Lana through more marriages and! courtships than he can remember.! It's his lough luck, he confesses, j thai Ava and Lana have something I more in common than marriage ( .° Artie Shaw. Hoth wear s:x> 12. and both are always in a hurry. ^ "They don't alvvay, give me the pleasure of measuring and fitting them." Finer complains. "Most ol ( Ihc lime Uiey take the sample mod-' els that Lire already made lip." j Kslhcr Willunls. another shape- Iv Finer ruslomrr, ivtnihhi'l tlrram »if ordering a suit with less than livo skirls. Hrfore she juarric;! Urm (iasr. Finer recalls. Kslher's skirts were of a ilifforcnl color lhan her jacket to cul down her ikes all her suits and always orders a malctiim: pair of slacks Alice Fayi likes I>iltiK:n sleeves and talks inri'xsantly. -She is Filler's mnst trilkativr- riistnmcr. and sometime, her language is bluer than (lie holts ol malma] on the shelves. 'I here are limes when Finer, surrounded liv divine female forms, just can'l laUe 11. Tor .instance. s^\ nni\ ie f|iirciis about lo emV.aik fnr Smith America crowded intn his titling room and Irc^an In disrobe. . "II w:is ji;si (oo much for m Harry Finer s;nd. "I turned thei ov«^r '.o ihp regular fitter, got m hat. and went out for a beer." McKENNEY ON BRIDGE 9l.li Trick Scored Locating Ace *.T02 V K72 • A3 * A 9 8 G 3 Tournament—Both vul. Smilh West North Eiat I A 14 Pass 2N. T. Pass 3 N. T. Pass Pass Opening—+ G 21 Santa Fc. He said if lhc -Santa Fe owned such a murderous strelch of track, it would abandon same nslantly. Since the government jau't do that, he advocated spcnd- .ng aiioihcr S2C.000.Ono on Ihe Alaska, White Horse rind Oblivion. That may help; I'll let you prospective tourists know when the odds arc betler for coinplcling a government train ride alive. sector. They were put on his trail after he had robbed a service station of s<10, and he was felled with two blasts from a sawod-off shotgun in the hands of police Lt. J. G. Mon-.m. The man died luler in a hospital. Four different hold-up viclhns identified Schneider as the mavv LITTLE ROCK, Ark.. April 24. UP)— A chain ot robcrlcs in Little lock was believed at an end today with the Identification by robbery let 1ms of Uic body ot a man shot o dcatli by police Monday night, band had .served one prison term in George J. Schneider, a 30-year-old Texas for robbery, she added that Dallas. Texas., mar-, shot it out when she told him she suspiictrrt with Little Rock, police after they he might be involved in the Little had cornered him in n residential Keck crimes, lie Uneatenrd her lilc. who held them up during a vvnvt,{S(r of six robberies in downtown Little Rock in the past 10 days. Questioned at a tourist —.vourt, Schneider's wife said that luFt'ius- On the Air Waves HORIZONTAL 1,5 Pictured radio star 12 Great Lake 13 Transferee 14 Onager 15 Long step 17 Seine 1 9 Native 20 Type of dog 21 Poem 22 From 23 Musical no'e 28 Hoarder 3 1 Sesame 32 Girl's na HV WI1.M.XM Iv McKKNXEY An^crica's {'ard .Vntliority \VM! r en f<:t- NKA Service The Fastern Plates am.itcur i>air nionds and South played low, but declarer confidently went up with dummy's diamond king. When it ,24 Muse of held, he led the queen of hearts | poetry and took the finesse. | The king of diamonds was the | much necdc<i ninth Irick. If South had won the trick with Ihe ace and then established his club suit, declarer would have taken the I diamond finesse. 1 f^-cn Ihough North won the trick with tlie queen of diamonds, he would have nothing to return lhat would do any damage. Dc| rliirer could make four diamonds, ,,, , ; ., two clubs, two spades and th c ace events was won I Ills year by Will- of hearts, iam Fox of Itol'.is. I. I., and Walter 6 Dismounted I Be carried 8 Look askance 9 Symbol for thoron lOOf wine (comb, form) II Sew ing tool 14 Assistant 16 Symbol for tellurium 18 Hip 25 Consumed 26 Cravat \ 27 Aged 28 Russian community v 2» Fish 30 Sorrowful 33 Mast 34 Commend 36 Gets up 37 Back of neck 41 Plant part Irish isles 4-1 Columbus' ship 45 Implement •1R Electrical unit 47 Transaction •18 Woody Iriiils Ollingcr of <iloi«Ia!c, L I. This event is Icnncd the ami-.lcvir p.iirs because playe.s with 30 or more Mas f ''r 1'etnls are not eligible to complete will be found in this con"But as soon as Esther pot man," Finer laughs, "she stopped test, being conscious of her height." I Pome p.Mis went down on lo- Tda Lupino is another reason (jay's hand. The iipeiuni: lead was whv Finer loves his wnrk. ' , won in dummy with the ten of ••Ida," soys Finer, "i s built like! clubs and the queen ot hearts Hich Resources Maiichukuo contains more than 8R.000.OCK) acres of foresl. 1.100.- OCO.OOO tons of coal, and 400,000.- nnn ions of iron. The annual out- „„.„... put of Japanese ore mines at FUK- ( 4 promontory >••"! nticl Yenai is about 7,000,000 i 5 Sniall •wagoa Ions, I 39 Sun god 40 Swiss river 42 Breathed heavily 48 Clamp 49 River (Sp.) 50 Melodious 51 Employ 52 She is a 54 Poker slake 56 Everlasting 57 Not as much VERTICAL ' 1 Joker I 2 Gaelic ' 42 Young salmon 53 Hebrew Iclicr 43 Group ot 55 Compass point 16"

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