The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 5, 1949 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Friday, August 5, 1949
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fAG1 FOU» BLITHEV1LLB (ARK,) COURIER NEWS FRIDAY, AUGUST 5, 1949 THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HAINtS, Publisher JAMES I* VERHOEFF. Editor PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertiilng Manaftr Sn!« National Advertising Representative!: Wal!ac« Witmer Co., New York, Chicago, Detroll, Atlanu, Memphis. Entered M Mcond clasa matter at the poat- of/ic* «t Blytheville, Arkansas, under act ol Con- freia, October », It 11. Member ol Tin Associated Presi SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier ID the city ol Blythevllle or anj suburban town where carrier tei-vlcc Is maintained, 20c per week, or 85c per month By mail, within a radius ol 50 miles, J4.00 per year. $2.00 tor six months, $1.00 lor three ruoutlji; by mail outside 50 mile zone. $10.00 pet year payable In advance. Meditations My brethren, have not ttir faith of nur l.orit 3fsus Christ, Ihe l.nrrt of glory, »llh rrijvect ul persons.—Junir* Z;l. » * * Alt men are by nature equal .made ol the same earth by one Workman; and however we deceive ourselves, as dear unto God is the poor pea,- iant as the mighty prince.—Plato. Barbs Some sport coats are made of banana fiber. They must be very easy to slip on and ]>eel olf. * * • An orchestra leader says Ihe concertina Is Ihe f re* test of all musical instruments. U't ail accordion In how vou look at U. » • » A zoologist says that many fish enjoy being tickled. The trick Is to locate the httle fellow's ribs. + • « Parii poHc« are working on a subwur murder n?sterr And likely hope to solve It with underground Information. * « • Autos have changed things for the undertaker who used to consider Sunday a day of rest. Europe Must Get Arms Aid To Put Teeth in New Pact The United States tried and failed to stay neutral in two world wars. But if another conflict broke out in the next 20 years, this country would not again »eek refuge in neutralit., This is the simple meaning of the North Atlantic -Treaty signed by our government and ratified by the Senate. The pact signifies our common interest with 11 other nations in the peace and securit of the so-called Atlantic community. That interest is so great that we and the other signatories have pledged ourselves to view an attack vip- on any one country as an attack upon all. If such an assalt occurs, each nation ig further pledged to act individually and in concert with the others to help the country under attack. That may mean going to war or it may not, depending on the nature and scale of the aggression. In addition, all the signatories promise to take measures of self-help and mutual aid from lhi s point on, with Vhe aim of developing their capacity to resist any armed attack. This, it should be clear to everyone, is a firm military alliance, first in America's peacetime history. It means the days of wishful thinking about the intentions of possible aggressors ave over. We have the machinery now to act—fast—if any nation steps over the bounds of the Atlantic community. We are not going to rely on vague hopes that nothing will happen. The pact unquestionably is a bold stroke for peace. It will build confidence among the 12 signatory nations in their new-found mutual strength. It will stir fear in the heart of an aggressor who now knows for certain what force will confront him if he dares to attack. The Senate deserves the nation's congratulations for approving the treaty overwhelmingly and without reservations, its action reassured the rest of the free world that thc United Stales is not going to crawl into a shell of isolationism as it did after World War I. Now we must offer further proof of our resoluteness by giving fair and honest consirteration to the call of European nfttiuiis for immediate military aid. When the situation lias been wisely Ranged, we should extend whatever help seems necessary, in keeping with our solemn obligations under thc Atlantic Pact. Dream World •i a tribut* to Soviet ingenuity. Wt tru»t that if any great American libraries fall heir to this get they will lodge the volumes where they belong —on (he shelves wilh Alice in Wonderland and other celebrated fantasies. VIEWS OF OTHERS Arms for Western Morale Wt have ur&ed the adnilnlsli'Hlion not to be too rigid In its. aland for the President'* program /or arnu aid to Euroiw. But we would, also urge Die opposition not to be too drastic. Th«re is little doubt that the Military AW Program will lie modified. The opposition lo it In Congress is broader, and the support for it is somewhat mure flexible, than opposition in and support for the Atlantic Pact were. We believe, however, that America'* interest* will be oelter served by .minor modifications than by major ones. A final judgment cannot be olfercd mi 111 the President's case for Die program has been expounded in more detail. The somewhat vague and speculative appearance of the program has given the opjKXiition an opportunity to assail it, Bui we should remember that—whether the exact amounts of arms to be given this or that country have yet been decided upon, and whether or not an over-all strategy for the use ol arms lias been worked out—much has aJready been clone toward these ends by the European countries co- operaiing In western defense, They have planned a common military front against aggression, ba.smg their decisions on their own resources plus a reasonable expectation ol aid from the United States. The proportion of European self-tielp to American aid stands at about five and a hall to one— $5,500.000,000 to $1,000.000,000. The arms program calls for an exjwnditure of $1,450,000,000, but out ol tins $300,000,000 is Greek-Turkish am, a prepact obligation, and $100,000,000 is earmarked tor Latin America and surely is not urgent In any military sense. Much more important than any possible money .saving which redaction of this program may oiler is the psychological effect in eastern and western Europe of Congress' action on it. Neither the de- hat hi Congress nor any cut-backs lu the program should be such RJ to suggest thai the United States ii welching on the political conunUments it undertook In the defense treaty. There must be no back-tracklnR from America's forward position of responsible world leadership. It a stop-Rap program is undertaken It should be with the clear underslandlnd that it represent* the beginning ol n continuing cooperative effort. But far better would be adoption of a longer- range plan. "Token" arms aid Is not enough. The Atlantic Pact itself is in the nature of a token; it should have more than token teeth. What comes out of Ihe arms debate should not be a half-hearted, timidly tentative gesture but a substantial lift for the morale of Ameri- ica'js allies. It should not waggle »n admonitory finger at potential aggressor* but raise t muscular arm In defense ot peace. —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR Renters on Uneasy Street National rent control has been held unconstitutional by a fedeJal Court in Chicago. 1( the Supreme Court upholds this view, ceilings will go off at a stroke except where states and cities are willing and able to take over. This has come about because the 1949 federal law empowers states and cities to abolish controls in their territories. There were warnings during the debate that this provision delegated a power thai Congress alone can exercise. But It went in, and District Judge Elwyn R. Shaw aaya It infects and nullifies the whole law. If controls go out suddenly, the outcome may Approach economic disaster in many communities, including metropolitan St. Louis. "No one dares," as the New York Herald Tribune says, to predict what It would mean "in terms of new inflationary pressure on living costs and In terms of personal hardship to tenants still caught In • housing-storage squeeze." It could mean, amung other things, louder "fourth round" wage demands, and maybe strikes to back them up. What can be done to avert this trouble? Congress could act. Many of it« members apparently supported the "local option" section in good faith. They might realize now thai the real estate lobby s agents in Congress duped them, and proceed from there to lead a move for correcting the law. Since the will of Congress is not sure, states and cities should prepare to step In. Some states, such as New York, already have standby controls. Hut Missouri's law has expired, and I tic State Supreme Court has killed the St. Louis rent ordinance because U was adopted without the Legislature's permission. We think It behooves Mayor Darsl and the executives of other crowded Missouri communities to get together, decide whether A state rent Jaw or an enabling act for local control has the belter chance, and use their best efforts to gain prompt pftssnge at Jefferson city. Meanwhile, tenants without protracted leases li\e on Unep^y Street. —ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH SO THEY SAY thc past year and a half, the Soviet Union lias been steadily laying claim to almost ever scientific and prac- tiial invention known to man, possibly excepting the wheel. Now we hear thai the Russians are planninsr lo assemble these claims in a. vast, 22-vulum* work that will stand Getting Into the Act Family Trusts Which Ruled Japan Broken by MacArthur By JUIM D. While AP forrlgn New* Anllyii (For DeWItt MuKende) Thtrt't bound to be a lot o! argument over this: Oen. MacArthur announces that economic giants of prewar Jap- These tight family trusts \vcre a fundamental pavt o! Japan's economic and political fabric. They made and sold everything from he has broken up the Zaibatsu— needle.? to battleships. They bought everything from Malayan rubber to American scrap iron, in their heyday most of Japan's banking, heavy ndustry, and big business both at noine and abroad could be traced ;o some 11 families through their network of holding companies and subsidiaries. They were meat and drink to the two great Japanese political parties. The Zaibatsu (the name means "finance clique") were a latter day expression of Japan's innate feudalism. Instead of split ling each other's skull's open with big swords, the family warriors engaged first in cutthroat competition, later in mutual tolerance and cooperation as they skimmed the cream off the business of 7Q,UGO.OQO Ji\s>anes3j^ One of the oldest ZuibaUu faiffs* Dies, Mit.sui, dates back to the 1600's, It was founded by a professional warrier who turned wine-maker. Japan has always been run by powerful families, .so her people found It not too strange to be n"i by family monopolies. When Japan was opened to the out-side world about 80 years ago. the Zaibatsu began pushing their own economic horizons up to und beyond Japan's new frontiers. They made money out of World Wai- i and were ready and willing to arm the greiter Japan, They encouraged military aggression when they thought It likely lo succeed, advised against it when they thought it wouldn't. Marilal Ties Strengthen Combine Control of Japan was a matter of a balance struck among the relative strengths of the Zaibatsu. the politicians, and the military. TLie Zaibatsu intermarried with all the 1 / other elements as a matter of policy, PETER EDSONS Washington News Notebook New Military Assistance Program Not to Change U.S. Foreign Policy WASHINGTON. (NEA1 — Efforts to on]xwe new Military Assistance Program as a radical departure in U. S. foreign policy won't -stand up. Anyone who will take the tvouble to look at the record .since the end of the war will find' }iii!f a dozen precedents for doing what it Ls now pro posed to do under the MAP leg- be Mniyrr rniuht .surplus U. S- dpstj-oyp man-built .5 hip would been scnipuerf- traded in for ft j-oypr. The Gerthen have continue this effort to .set up the now Independent islands on a firm basis. The United State.s a5-sumed The. second bill proposed was to! sponsibility in Korea when its Army authorize the decalHn^ of U. S. mil- j of Occupation moved Into the peninsula to help establish an independent government. Now that U. aiy advisory missions to foreign countries. The third bill was to authorize the training of foreign mil- S. troops have been withdrawn, Islfttion which President Truman j Hary missions in the U. S. | rhere is an obligation to continue and the Stnte Department have Just | All thtvse things were done dur-j military assistance to the KDrcans sent to Con grew;. ' ing thc war. They are -still earned ; lo hoid their own against Coinmu- When the House Foreign Affairs • on to a limited extent—particularly • nLst pressure from the north. There has been less publicity Committee was considering Mar- \ in Latin America— under hemi- ahall Plan legislation la.st fall, the j sphere iielcn.se and the 1948 Riu dc about U. S. aid to Iran. But begin- idea of backing up the European i Janeiro RoajM-oca.1 Assistance Pact I nine \virh the sale of U. S. surpluses Recovery Program with some mill- i pin rus The newly-proposed Military {in the Middle -East to Iran, there tary assistance was presented by • A^islainre Program would merely j has been continuing aid through Rep. John M. Vorys. Ohio RcpublE- ' t-x'.rnd this authority lor peacetime [ ponce ?m<1 military training mis can. The Stale Department \va.s npn-;Uions and wrap the whole bus- |. -inns. This aid would be formalized then asked to draw up Je;i.slation to | nu.ss up in one bill. j imner thc Military Assistance rfirry out Mich a program. A draft ! The 5:5 mr principle would be ap- ' jr bill was submitted and considered, plied to continuhiK postwar military What the Military But it never saw the li-?ht of day. assistance to Greece, Turkey. Iran, Program legislation would summary, is put into one Assistance Sunday School Lesson By \vmUm E, GLlrojr, D.D. When th« Apostle Paul, contemplating the blessings of God through Christ, sought to CNpress his wonderment and praise, prose filed him .and he burst Into the lyricism of psalm: "Thanks be unto God for His unspeakable gift. ** .The giving of thanks was a deep and impassioned thing In Pant, the Christian. And the note ol thankfulness was deep and strong in the religion of the Old Testament, which 1 was the heritage of both Paul and his Master. Its highest expression is in the Psalms: in many parts of Psalms, and in entire Psalms given over to the Joy fulness of thanksgiving. I think if I had to choose one Psalm that typifies the religion of thanksgiving. It would be the 107th though the group of Psalms from the 103rd through lUe \01lh ave full of the note of thanks. Thankfulness In religion is not only a proper attitude for blessing received; it is an attitude of receptive ness. An unthankful soul is a closed soul. Not much can pen- cterate the wall of an unthankful spirit. j I think, too, that thc most beau- | tiful of all the Psalms are those in which th c note of thankfulness Is uppermost—the Psalms of praise for what God has done, that call upon men to bless God for His goodness and wonderful works to the children of men, and that express t h e love of the Lord, (s ee Phalm !16» as the proper response of a thankful heart. Beatity of expression, after all, has an important place in religion. I was once in a ministers' meet- Ing in which a very prim and precise minister read a paper on the proper attitude of prayer. Perhaps he overemphasized the form above the substance. In any case In the discussion a friend who was an able but more rough- and-ready type, said that -If his son wanted something 1 , and felt that he had to ask for it iti a very precise way. he would feel hurt. He thought that it wasn't quite thc proper relationship of father and son. But think, turned to his critic, and said: 'If your son at breakfast should shout from down the table, 'Dad, give me some porridge.' I think you would say, 'Hadn't you better say, Please, Jim?' " There Is such fl thing as saying "Please" to God. The Psalmists knew how to say it. as humble suppliants, and they knew how to say "Thanks." As the Psalms offer us the rich substance of praise and thankfulness, they offer, too, the finest, models In the beauty ol form the speaker's reply was, I very apt and justified. He Ever since the end of the war) • Korea and the Philippine Islands, tiie U S. armed services through \ Aid fo Greece and Turkey has of the Sl-Ue, Hepartmeut have been : , course b^cn supplied under the sjie- sportsorlng three bills to facilitate i cial "Truman Doctrine" legislation military assistance to foreign conn- | =ince Mr.y. 1H47. To date about $500.- tries. 1 OCO.OfiO -vnrih of such aid has been Propofteri Transfer of Surplus Arms furnished. The new Military A.sslst- The first was a requc.st that Con- I ance Pi o? ram bill would add an- ewi grant authority to transfer j other S.^POCO.COO or more — previou-s- j iy requester! — to that endeavor. Ini dtidin? the new aid for inn Philip- surplu.s TJ. s. nrnis to Latin-American countries. Another version of this same idea would have provided I pine.', Korea and Iran, the total of j feeL, passage ol the Military Assist- standardization nf arms in I MPW monry under the Military As- We.stern Hemisphere countries. This i .-i.stancr Program for These conn- a, in dence, but in frank recognition of law a this that in so many churches the number of related activities which 1 responsive readings are drawn from ha«,e oven proposed or which the I line Psalms. United State. 1 * has actually been carrying on in one form or another evor since the days of World War TL The l°£ii ia t ion would cover assistance to other countries than those mentioned above. If that should be found necessary. In cf- would have been achieved by per- i '.rips wmilcl he 5350.Q09.0CO. mitting the U. S. to give its surplus | Would Continue PhlHppinr Aid equipment to IjsUin-American conn- trlcs in cxrhangc for similar equipment that might have been furni.sh- ed by another foreign government. For instance, a Gernmn-built dc- I Military Assistance Program would MUjt.iry HirDhi.sc.s bavinz an original co?) of S683,OQO.Q!)Q were transferred !•> t,he Philippines under thc Rehabilitation Act of 10-46. The new a nee Program would extend Truman Doctrine—originally the propounded for the benefit of Greece and Turkt}'—to the whole non- Cornmunist world. The advantage to the government in having all thc.se loose tnd.s wrapped up in one omnibus bill, with a. clear statement, of policy and authority, is obvious. IN HOLLYWOOD Ky Krskinc Johnson , NEA Stuir Corrcs|Kmrtcnl HOLLYWOOD. <NEA> —Marilyn balloons on the .set is mostly Marl- Maxwell may not be now with Clark Gable .sitting at ringside table and whistling at her atomic bubble dance. That's because I'm in there at ingside whistling, too. ami, utter 11. Gable Isn't a Hollywood rc- lorter. H was director George Sidney's dea. "Why don't you get into the scene as an cxlva?" he said. "I do .so Impressed i lyn. I know. I was close "enough | plavtng H U only R question of lime until they Mhe British) do produce <»tomict bombs.—Robert F. Bacher, former atomic commissioner. * * * Never in the history of the world was one people as completely dominated. Intellectually and morally, by another people as the people ot the United Stales by the p«ople of Russia, in Viie four years from 1946 through 1949.—Archibald McLrkh, former assistant Secretary of S(al«. * * • Tiie fact IK that at present no nation Is prepared to surrender it* sovereignty complelly. —Herbert Evalt. Australian foreign minister and prrtldrnl of UN General Assembly, rauiloning whxr *dvocait world tovtrntnfat. t-all the time. Il's much better to 1' see what's goinv; on." So when you see "Key to the ity" you'll sec Johnson silling at table in thc Blue Duck night club right beside Marilyn when &hc makes her entrance for her atomic bubble dance. I'm all aglow on weak to a arid hamming it up Rood. It was an ideal place to scr what was going on. as Director Sidney said. But In this rase there really wasn't much Roing on. Everything was coming off, Everything was coming off of Marilyn. We 11 T a.s much as Ihe censors wouM allow. Marilyn conies out wear ins only a lot of IHtlc colored balloon. 1 ! In vin Import ant placr. 5 - and bicprr balloons in impmlnnt places. What makes It an atomic bubble diinrr. Ihe studio said, wus thai the balloons arc decorated with black sequins In atomic symbols. CENSORS SAY NO Anyway, the balloons arc nil that Marilyn is supposed to he wearing. That's what the script, says. But the censors said otherwise, aflrr they heard that Marilyn eventually loses all nf thc balloons, Mail- Ing a riol. The censors said M-G-M would have to film a scene In Marilyn's dressing mom showinR that she wrars pan!IPP and R brA b r nralh thp balloons, fin tlm itiiflio did. tn Marilyn to start my own riot. But t didn't nave a pin. rtarn it. As thi? bubble rlana-r m n cheap San Francisco night Hub, Marilyn naturally does a great deal of wiggling a la burlesque strippers. The censors warned the studio about that. tnrj. "No bumps or grinds." Uir censors twtrnrrl. 'Hie -stucilo promised? The bit: headache was the bal- mc Hself. Three wardrobe WHuen were standing by with rxiv,i balloons and four emn- plple riiir-reency costumes T h e studio p.:rchn.sc-rt 1700 balloons to I laM lor tiie two works of rehearsals, and four tlnys of shooting. I Thrrr- urre ropes around thc set to kcrp thp men back and there wr-re Ciiin k Walters, who taught M.irilyn fhr tin nee, and producer 2 \V-A\\\f Griffin. (irifJin -.-.as mopping his brow. "1 II he vrry happy Indeed." he viirl, "ulirn I get Ihcsc balloons mil nf my hair. Mayhr von won'l lipltrvp il. hul I've had thrrr -audio rnnfrrrnrrs Jusl on Ihis huh- hie fliinrr," Dirrc-tnr .Sidney hud his pinlrirms: "I li;i\r N, ;, Pn ( h;U the light h.ll- lodiis h:r:,k nt thr riuht limn, Un- f<n-liiiiiit.'l\. l can't talk to balloons." that occurred to thc lale Hey wood Broun, well-known columnist and writer. U happened on a night that a duplicate fcamc was being played at the Mayfair and the club was especially crowded. Broun, who was a set game against Mr. and Mrs. Schcllcnberg, had jammed himself in a corner to avoid the + 1085 V A 9 6 4 + A92 + 753 McKENNEY ON BRIDGE Ity WiUium K. M.Krlinoy America's Card Auihnriljr Wrillcn for NKA Service Sitcccxx Depends On Opening /'/«// Broun * AKQJ962 + KQJ * A4 Rubber—N-S vnl. South West North 2* < V 64 Opening—V K Kut Pass Mrs. Phvl!:\ u- 1 t )i H:\uv 11. r M.v.f.i;; Ilj Hrlirllrnbci ' Ki-hf ( rni, fi (,'luij uriosily seekers. Phyllis asked the tournament director, Sam Nainian > introduce Broun. Broun Ijad been playing ivltl his coat olf and not wanting to seen In Ills suspenders, he had ciroppcd them from his shoulderj A' bo got up 10 acknwoledge the introduction t' n ^ suspenders caugb on the arm or the chair. He inacie in'; how In his shorts, but hi nrver ]osL his poise. He slmpl> said, "Folks, I literally have IDS niy pants in n bridge game. • Ho'.vrver, Phyllis said Broun dl< nnt Ed upset becan.sf: lie sat righ clnwn and made hts contract on today's hanrl. which has becom q.nfe f West opened the king or hearts What uonM you play from dum my? It you play the ace you would lose your contract, because East would trump and you still would lose n club. Flioun let ihr kin; or hearts thp luck. When Hie queen as well as with the imperial family under whose ficurebcad rule Japan was secretly governed. Zaibatsu trademarks — like the thrco-in-a-well of Mitsu! and the diamond triad of Mitsubishi—became almost as familiar Uiiou'-iluHil Japane.se occupifH Asia as did the Army's star and the Navy's anchor. The process went something like this: To finance an Invasion, say. of North China, the government would sell bonds. The Znihat^y would buy them, as nobody clsW had that m»c]i dough, and cram H back by selling arms. The Army would take North China, To run its economy, it would set up so- ailed joint Sino-Japanccc devclop- lent companies, with a controil- ng interest in Japanese hands. Now who do you suppose would >e called upon "to supply the ex- icrts to run these vast new pro- ects? Naturally experienced men ould be borrowed from Mitsui, Mitsubishi, and other Zaibiitsu out- its. Naturally, it, was Mitsui. Mits- ]blshi, or some subsidiary \\-ho i'ould be on hand to supply some •ital need lal n nice profiti or to buy up at cut rates the raw materials these economic Mmiges would rather in with the aid of army >ayonets. Experts at |{c£imml;i(icm The Zaibatsu fought anione themselves over such .spoils, and with the Army and Navy, and with the government. But the quarrelling never was allowed, to interfere too long with rciilly big business. At home, the ZaihnlMt usually went along with measures to control labor and regiment the people. Sometimes they claimed they coultfc n't help themselves, and it's true some Zaibatsu folks i;ut pushed around by churlish army characters. But as late a.s 1943—after the tide had turned agaiiiM Juprui and Tojo was wing to take over the nation's economy for a greater war effort—the Zaibatsu stopped cold the mightiest man in Japan. They made money even out ot World War II. Personally, most Zaibatsu people are well-educated, and very charming individuals. As a fami'ly firms, however, they stood [r»r one of the d up thc otustandin^ trumps and I most primitive things about Jap-" iscarded his losing four of clubs I an—regimentation of the imikm'a n the B°°<1 ac e of hearts- I wealth for thc benefit of the few. and expression. It is not a coinci- 75 Years Ago In Blytheyille Mrs. Wyatt Henley has as her puest, Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Wilton of Willow Springs, Mo. Jack Finley Robinson successfully defended his city singles championship in the avimial tennis tournament play when he won ovei James Terry this week- The scon was 6-4, 8-6, 6-.1. Mr. and Mrs. N. B- Mcnavd announce the birth of a son Satnrdit night at thc Blytheville Hospital The baby who welphs cieht pound, has been named Don Hale. Small Insect Answer to Previous Puzzle HORIZONTAL 1 Depicted insect »H has-— wings 8 It is considered I 12 Trimming 13 Male sheep 14 Preposition 15 Goddess of infatuation '« Lateral parls VERTICAL 1 Shines 2 Disposition 3Playing card 4 Tellurium (symbol) 5 Journey 6 Walk in water 1 Portent & Mixed type 9 Finish 10 Quiets 11 Walk unsteadily 18 Accomplished 16 Southeast , Bui wh»l lou Kt benealh th» Yoik, »n telling me of »n Incident i »ai aonunuid, h« Uumvwd it, pick- 19 Ruthenium (symbol) 20 Regrets 22 Lord (ab.) 23 Gaelic 25 Medical globule 27 Places 28 Otherwise 29 Concerning 30 Ktbrcwi deity 31 Half an em 32 Dutch (»b.) 33 Level 35 Arab prince 38 Citrus (ruit 39 Network «OBori» 4t Physician* 47 Bachelor of Arts (ab.) 48 Indian 50 Swings 51 Note ot Guide's scale 52 Aquatic bird 54 Mimic 55 Sand 56 Obslaci* 57 Males 58 One timi (ab.) 17 Street (ab.) 20 Took oltense 21 Reckless drivers 24 River 25 Lighten 33 Spurns 34 P.ty attention 36 Style ot type 37 Refund 42 It is one tiie fly family 43 Shell fish 41 Woven strip 45 Unclosed 46 Right side (ab.) 40 Age 51 Sea cngle 53 No good (ab.) 55 Depart eo 15 51

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