The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 16, 1949 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 16, 1949
Page 8
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FACE WtJWT (ARK.) COlTTlTFn NEWS TUESDAY, AUGUST 18. 1949 THE BLVTHEVILLB COURIER NEWS THB COURIER NEWS CO. H. W HAINES Publisher JAMEfi U VERHOEFK Editor PAUL D. HUMAN. Advertising M»"»»er Sol* ri»llon»l Advertising fupiesenutlvet: Wall«c« Witmei Co., New York. Chicago. Detroit. AtUnti. UtmphU. Entered »• Kcond claw m»tt«i «t th« po«- elflM »t Blytheville, Arkansas, under act ot Con- ireu October », 1911. MemMr ot Tb* Associated Pro* SUBSCRIPTION RATES: •j can-In ID the cily ol 'BlytheviUe « anj iuburl»n town »'hev« carriei seivlte I* m»lo- [lined. 20c per »-eek. 01 85o pei month Bf mail, within > radius ol 61) miles H.OO pei year $2.00 tor six months. Sl.OO foi three months: bj mail outside SO mile lone »IO.OO per ye»r payable In advance. very able jurist with * great talent for with leifal hooliganism. We're Still Ahead Meditations ¥«•, Ihe.v are ireedj Aait which r*n net*r hive enou|h, and tin >re shepherds that run not understand: Ihev all look to Ihelr own way, every one f« hli |>ln, from hi» Quarter.—Isaiah 5«:11. • * * Study rather to fill your mind than your col- ters; knowing that gold and .silver were originally mingled with dirt, until avarice or ambition parted them.--Ser.eca. Barbs A brewery official says beer should be drunk with dignity. Well, Ihe first lew glasses, anyway. • • • A tol(?r'« wife ta suing fur divorce. Uinl iu ether ,«If«»: we the drive le»s and the spoon mor* ofte-n. • • • Jour Kemuckians were pinched lor stealing > b»rn. What does one do in » case like that— Jock the horse? • * • An mctw refuses to jrie »t himself on the Kreen far ff«r he'll become «lrk of himself. And, In tomt eMfs, nuke It Hnanimuui. In some slates it'i « mLsUke to »sk, "Whase Iddle dirl is oof" She might scream for her husband. Medina Showed Discretion In Permitting Reds to Rant The "field day" is over for the altor- neyg defending the 11 Communist, leaders on trial in New York. Federal Judge Harold R. Medina, who has been a model of' patience through seven months of deliberate provocation and planned confusion, suddenly has switched tactics «nd is applying stern measures against the Communists' lawyers. On« of their most exasperating maneuvers lias been to keep up an almost endless flow of frenzied argument, in defiance of general courtroom procedure and specific warnings from Medina. He has now told them they will no longer b« allowed to indulge in long speeches every time they rise to object. He will »sk a U. S. marshal to force them to sit down if necessary. He has informed them their constant violation of many rules was willfully and deliberately done and "contemptuous." This was a further sign that when the trial is over tlie Communists' lawyers will certainly face serious contempt charges and possibly worse. iledina likewise has directed the attorneys to stop trying lu refute the charges against the defendants—conspiracy to teach overthrow of the government by force and violence—by milking counter-charges against others. "We've heard enough about force and violence by others," the judge said. "I want to hear what defendants did or said on that score." -Many observers probably would say "it's <Uumt time." Many of them undoubtedly fell Medina should have meted out severe punishment quickly and thu s halted lli« lawyers' irresponsible courtroom behavior al the start. We think, however, that the judge acted \vilh eminent gund sen^e and high judicial purpose in giving the dclun- (lants ant! tlieir lawyers wwle latitude. lie lias thereby denied them any real chance ot accusing him of inx'judice and has averted the danger of a mistrial. He has leil the way open for llie defense to compile a record ol courtroom di-subedience seldom it ever matched in judicial annals. 1'hal record will stand against tlie defendants should they try U> appeal in the event ol conviction. Kurlhermore, it can now be used by Medina as good warrant lor stern discipline which, if applied earlier, might have made him vulnerable to criticism. It is really amazing that the Communists seem to believe their tactics have any value. They must imagine they are doing a superb job of discrediting American justice and at the same time spreading propaganda all over the map. Actually about all they have acvum- pHslied by their disreputable courtroom tactics is to make Medina look like a 'Die Atomic Knergy Commission lias rejwrted that the United Slates is now producing atom bombs on a factory basis. 1'ossibly no statement could be more reassuring to Americans who are worried over the prospect that Russia may be getting close to production of the bomb. Scientists have been saying for some time that there are no real secrets' in atomic energy and that it is only a matter of time before the Soviet Union will put together a successful bomb. Hut Ihoy have told us also that our real advantage is the industrial "know how" that enables us to carry out on a big scale the complex processes needed to turn out bombs in substantial volume. It is comforting to hear that the ''know how" ig working so well. VIEWS OF OTHERS Contract Frauds 1'liree times at least Comptroller General Lindsay C. Warren ha.s reported to Congress the frequency with which fraud has enured Into the settlement of war contracts—-m 19*6, again in 194H, and again in 1949. The prime culpj iUs. obviously, are officials venal enough Lo approve padded .statements from contractors in return, often, for lucrative jobs, and businessmen, unprincipled enough either to proffer temptations or to exploit corruptibility. But Mr. Warren has inacie it very plain each time that congress must share the blame: That the Contract Settlement, Act of 1944. in spite ot his warnings and protests, precludes independent audit of claims before settlement and gives him i]o authority to collect overpayments even where fraud seems evident. To design a granary with open doors for rats Hoes beyond bad judgment. One can only deduce that Congress was under considerable pressure in 1944 10 "cut the red tape." Here is a situation, con- swuieutly, which Cougvefts lias nn oblisaUon to repair, at least Insofar as an investigation might lead to publicity or prosecution. Any inquiring committee will need more limn a politician's courage to probe this matter (uHy The Democrats know that any scandal hurts the Administration. The Republicans must know thai neither the army atid navy procurement officers involved nor the businessmen at the other end of the shady deals could all be Democrats. Having said this much, we would not wish to leave the affair in unbalanced perspective- All wars invite the conscienceless to prey on the wastage of magnitude, haste, and the need lor result. 1 ? at any cost. The impression is strotip that the United States waged this war free Irom graft than any before It. Mr. Warren hlmsell, in his first disclosure of frauds, hastened to sa> that ihe "great majority" of those concerned with war contracts Rave "faithful and patriotic service." - CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR Forced Labor in Russia It has long been suspected .at least, that fore Id labor was an accepted policy imide Soviet Russia. Now, British delegates to the United Nations Economic and Social Council have presented a document to thai organisation which they believe proves the existence of this evil practice. The document. British delegates say, is a Russian corrective labor code ol 8500 words that wan included in a collection of laws and decrees ol the Presidium of the Supreme Soviet up to March 1, 194(h Us authenticity may be chaliengd, of course, taut Us umiesiAs should serve as fair warning to those who Uke lightly the concept or hitman freedom that is the heritage of all Americans. Among other things, the British report that a Russian worker can be put to forced labor 11 he loses more than 20 minutes working time by being late for his job or leaving early. Furthermore the British contend the basic motive of the system was to enable the government tfl undcvlafcD great construction and other projects at cut ratrs A lesser purpose, it- was added, was the elimination at opponents to the government. Totalitarianism and forced labor go hand and hand as cau*e and effect. Witness Germany's handling ol thosr pnr.sons enslaved in World War II or Japan's method: ot dealing with Allied prisoners captured in Southeast Asia. It is not surprising, therefore, that the British delegates at Geneva Icel they can document their about conditions inside the Soviet Union, — ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH SO THEY SAY How to Win Friends and Influence People Communism in China Becomes Real Threat to World's Future Bv Jimtt D. White AP Vort\fn N>M-K Analyst (For DeWIU Mackenzie) One of the more thoughtful men I know Is a Chinese, born and educated among Americans. A man Ilk* thai never quite be- ongs to either world. Life has put xlm on a fence, between the two Tht DOCTOR SAYS By Krlwln P. Jordan, M. J>. Written (or NEA Service Smallpox now is fortunately rare in civilized countries. The fight against this horrible disease took a new turn in 1718 when Lady Mary Wortley Montague Introduced into England Ihu practice of Inoculation This was simply taking materia from a pock or pustule of a persoi suffering with the and scratching it on (lie skin of a pet- son (usually a child) who had nev er had smallpox. This produced the disease in th inoculated person, but it was usual!. le,v severe and caused scarrin. than it the disease had been caugh hi the UMU! way. Jcnuer's Experiment The greatest discovery cum about 1136 when Tdward Jcnner. a country practitioner and son of a clergyman, in Gloucestershire. England, made* his famous experiments on a boy, James .Phipjis. JenniT noticed that tlie milkmaids did not .seem to get small;>o\ even when almost all others in ihe community came down with the eoples he ; rings from. And from hat fence he may see things com)K before either world does. This man was talking recently bout the way Communism is weeping over the land .0! his an- estors, China. He said: "Perhaps without knowing «. Communism has climbed tin the iger ol latent race hatred in Asia. That is It's real threat to ^the vorld In the long view, . . . That t may be tempted to try what Japan tried and failed to do- plunge (he world into a racial war. Chinese Sentiment Shifts "Japan failed because China saw through her flimsy promises of an Asia for the Asiatics, and cast her lot with the West. But in this cold war China Is falling on the other side. ? '' as a colored people fighting for freedom from western control she will affect all other colored peoples fighting for the same thing. Tha tiling is," my friend went on, "Communism flows Into t^fe part of the world because noth^p has replaced the once-~ ->at pres- tide of the white man. "Communism's headache will come when the problem of retaining this vast new aref. of nnwor becomes pruflnionnl. It has (o s *- isly Asia'5 highly varied jiermlps who today arc buying its promises for a better world. "I think Communism Is too Inflexible a doctrine ever to deliver oil promises When Its time comes to put up or shut up. Communism \vill answer in Asia by nreaching hatred of the white man. Rep a rd cf Moscow's pose of racial harmony, the local boys will beat the drums of race hatred ihe community came down with the neat Hie arums 01 race nairrn H" observed thai most to stay In oowcr. People will The milkmaids had .small scans on 1'sten then as they listen now— their hanrte as a result of a mild disease present on the udders of cow.s, called cowpox. With pus taken from a pustule on Washington News Notebook PETER EDSONS Telephone Company Officials Call Poage Bill a 'Socialistic' Measure WASHINGTON — (NEAi — Back-. There is plenty of opposition try- phones a| record-breaking rates, ers of the Poagc-FJill bill to au- ' ing to keep ponse-HiU measure I They claim 1,200,000 new rural thorize Rural Electrification Ad- ' hung up in the Senate. Bell tete- I phones in.-inllcd since the end of ministration financing for farm] phone system companies, which tin the war. Since the 1945 U.S. Census 'in over 80 per cent of the ; of Agriculture reported 1,866,000 A telephones in the U.S.—don't like farms with telephones, this would the Ponge hill, The 60CO indenend- ! mean 3.000.000 rural phones now in cut tele-phone companies don't like ! service for [lie 6,288,000 U.S. farms, JU. Yet the Independent. Telephone ' But many of the new installations the tunrl of a co\v pox-infected milk- | maid, Jemier inoculated James Fh:pp.s. This boy developed the usual changes of tlie skin which is characteristic of what we now call vaccination. Six weeks latcv Jenner inoculated young James with pits fri'ii a patient with smallpox ana srft down to wait. The vaccination had "tfiken' 1 and the boy proved resistant to smallpox. It was in this telephone lines have been showing off what they claim is a typical letter, it is from a country store operator in San Bernardino County. Calif. "We have tried to get telephone ' Institute spokesmen have told Con- are believed to be in villages and service here, but have not had any j gress that one of the chief ob- rural non-farm areas where the luck." says one paragraph of the :stac!e.s to expansion of rural phone [customers run up to 16 to the mile, way thJ. born. Since mocern vaccination wa.s Jenncr'.s cia.ssic experi- because they arc poor and knmv there must he something better than \vhnt they have. 'The drawer will be aH the areat- imless the white man figures letter. "The Bell people will put a pay station at L store if we make service Es lack of capital. A number of congresmen free-enterprise trade associations of j instead of from one to four to the and ( mile, as in the farm areas. C. F. Craig, vice-president of American Telephone and Telegraph them a gift of si0.700. We can Eel a lO-pariy line from Victory- i businessmen oppose the Poage-Hill vine it we advance $15.000. refund j bill because they say it is "social- \ Co.. says that In six of the nine 10 per cent of the bills for 10 years. \ i-stic." They maintain that putting t U.S. Census Bureau geographic ar- then, nothing thereafter. Both a i the government in. the, phone bu&i- j eas, about 70 per cent- of the (artn- joke. We have made a survey and ; i j will simply add to the com- I ers now have phone service. The can get 100 subscribers here and petition it now gives private enter- j three areas where the percentage nearby." } prise. Fa ITU organization representatives ! Of course the government is a!are now putting the heat on the ; ready in the electric power business. below this figure are Southeast. outhcenLral average for the Southwest. The first two is 25 mem. vaccination has proved its j worth MiHusanris of times and has prevented millions of deaths. Even :oday if a community has too many persons in it who have not been vaccinated recently, there is danger of outbreak.': of this terrible of smallpox Note- Dr. Jordan is unable to answer individual questions from leaders. However, each day he will answer one of the mast frequently asked questions In his column. QUESTION: My 80-year-old mother has had trouble with aching and stillness in the muscles and joints finer she had the flu last January She does not seem lo be getting better. out some way to do a better job iti Asia than x Communism." my frknd said. This talk took place some months apo, but very recently its viewpoint ba< been backed up by two interest i '•»<? soi i ires. Smtils Shares ,Views One Is old friend Marshal Jan Christian Smuts of South Africa. Here Ss another man who lias lived with the racial problem all his life. He sees the world as being in the middle of a century of re^ olution by the "colored" races p^ mankind. This Is a revolution out of backwardness b- ' it also is A ntion among the black, yellow and brown race. 1 ; to set out from under Ihe domination of those easierti races usually called white. Thh revolt dates rough! v from the Bnxer rebellion in China in 1900 and Is now at a climax of some kind with the nationalistic revolution led by the Chinese, Reds. But all Asia. Smuts recently told Fvnie Kill of the Chicatro Daily News, is throwing off " white domination. "Asia is Africa's neighbor." said Smuts. "We mii^t rise to vision and magnanimity or \ve shall be wiped out with the march of world events." He cited the present South Senate Agriculture Committee lr through REA. And now 'hat thc i per cent and under, for the last do stwvirthing session about i P^EA co-ops hrwe ihr-ir lines strung 50 per cent and under. the rural phone bill, .so as Lo lake ! they maintain that the samp poles ! Craig maintains that phrme jer- care of situations like the above, jean easily be used for telephone ] vice to farmers is now being co- A sub-committee under Sen. El- • wires. i, tended as fast as physically passible. rner Thorn ELS of Oklahoria has held] REA has for some years had a ! The number of parties on a line two days of hearings on such a ! p I a n whereby private telephone j is being reduced to eight or bill introduced by Sen. Lister Hill i companies might share use of REA i Seventy per cent of the rural cus of Alabama and nine other senators, i poles to provide rural service. But administrator Claude Wickard recently told Congress only t omens are on such lines no*. Crank-type telephones are being replaced. New devices which permit the use of power lines for sinuil* tanous carrying of telephone messages have been perfectd, but are still too expensive for genrral use. The rule now is to allow each new customer free construction on half a mile of line from the mam road phone service t o ; .stressed the arguments that they J to his house. For more than that, ha\-p been installing rural tete- the customer pays. It is a companion measure to Texas Congressman W. R, Poagc's ' bill which recently passed the House J by a vote of nearly three to one. The Poage biil would authorize REA—the Rural Electrification Administration—to make two per cent 35-year loans to private con]panics. 2Q6 such agreements have been made, bringing phones to only 120,000 more customers. Private Companies Claim Good Rerord Trlephone company officials in public agcncie.s and co-operatives ! toMifvmg before Congress have lor extending farmers. leges have offered its scholarships or aid in providing educational opportunities for thi.= e children. Each year the colleges hold their own intercollegiate national bridge HOLLYWOOD _(NEA*— Well, i because I hav e a wit like Trigger, j tournament, nnd many nf IN HOLLYWOOD By Erskine Johnson NBA Staff Correspotirlent were some form of "rheumatism" which had been brought on by the acute bout with influenza. Such things quite common. There is a good rhance that she will get over This difficulty although it may take longer than for a younger person. I African government under Dr. ANSWER: It sounds as if this I Mfllan as the sort of thine that drives natives and Asiatics toward Communism. West Needs to Fare Fact* It doesn't need lo happen. Smvts believes. If the richer but outnumbered western, half ol the world faces the "facts of world change" and guides and helns the colored neoples to a better life, something more .stable than Communism will re Hilt and the two worlds can Jbre in neace. ^f Thus, a South African elder statesman lias mrch the same view of a " Cliinese-Amcrlrnn. Yesterday a (.hird man snnke up In Manila on the same themp. Thomas H. LockrHL top American career rtiolomat iti the Philippines, said that Asia is definitely 75 Years Ago In Blytheville — John McDowell has returned home from Memphis where he completed the course in Cotton classing school there. He has accepted a position with the Mid-South Cotton Growers Association. Miss Belle \Vhit.siti_ win leave tomorrow for New York and Chicago where she wU buy goods for her | ?» tr> c march. Whether We-ternrrs shop. J. Mell Brooks who has been ill for several weeks was taken today to j a Hot Springs Hospital. He was accompanied by ctarence Wilson. here I am back tn Hollywood, thc ' only place where the sun conies up In the morning and some movie , say it's a little different | groups have become interested .n coming back to Hollywood in R star capacity, and I know a lot of lo me was hello ami w ihey leave out Ihe director makes it go down and come j stars whose capacity is terrific. back for retakes. \ " r ' J * tsl Ume. 1 was here 1'rt I can't lell you liow really happy j watk itlt(1 a sluiTio rafr at lunch I am to be here—111 know more! hm<k . an ci *'" » he '»* cxmitircfi about ^ when iViose salary checks start coming in from the prolific pen of Jack Warner. | I'm very fluttered tliat you a.^ked ' me to do a column, Erskinc, since | you are very much aware of thr ; reputation f have umfounded natch) for stealing material. However, Erskinc. old boy. you needn't worry that I'll take anything from your office while I sit here and type this column. It was uld Jtiindli "III Mo Another thing I'll have to got uj-rri to while I'm here is Holly- wotjrl'.s slower puce. The people in California not only don't rush, hut when there's a fire, nobody dasht.s to the nearest exit. You just stand still and let somebody shove you. This is more a welcome change II we can accomplish this trick of high producers' prices and low consumers' prices uitnoui the outpouring of billion, 1 ; of dollars from the U 5. TreaMiry. then WP havr discovered something as ^ifal as . .perpetual motion.—Rep. Mikf Momoney i D.I of Oklahoma, commenting on the Brannan Plan. If wr sink ihioiigh socialism into economic decline and collapse, not only will our M.Jtler\njis bf, but wr ^Iiall oarrv many otlirr nation, 1 ! with us into chaos and communism.—Win.ston Churchill. ^ ^^ _ fro: i my usual routine than .pretty cagey Vf you to put that [ complaint. I'd rather be here now | n*w combination lock on vour dcsk.| iri the land of Russell than back ! I couldn't open it with "an assist! 1 " Ncw York with the hustle and 1 from Raffles. j bustle. I Before 1 get any further. I must ; After the fast PA CC I've been 1 compliment ihe Hollywood Cham- i R0tn « ^ my television show M \ ber of Commerce for the wav ihe\! 5M - on - H's really a treat to spend i showed up at the station with a 1 th <* Mirnmcr in the land where (he i brass band. The last time I WAS blur nt the night, mcts the orange I here they showed up with brass °'i the tree. Besides, it's ,so com- the scholarship work. Geoffrey Mott-Smith. who is the director of the intercollegiate matches, said that today's hand resulted In a Lremcnrimis ."win?. many pairs helnp "wrecked on the !(o;'nnlo to sit- back under a palm j tifv and count my money. I'm ..-'^\\.' kiriding. Hope got to Vhr Uev? i urto;e me. McKENNEY ON BRIDGE Rv Vllhiim I-',. McKennry America's Card Aulhorilj Writien for NF.A Service Second Lead /s A K Q .1 3 5 3 J V9643 None A 7 ¥Q5 » K 8 7 S + KJ 107 54 N W E S A ions ¥ A « AQ 103 2 * A 6 .1 2 * A4 V K J 1 0 3 7 2 « 1-1 While imagining herself to bf the at-ine ol sopliistication. she <the American woman> is in fact pathetically naive and embarrassingly rxhl- Lacking consideration (or others, -she lias the conceit to assume that she i* the focal point ol every Miitation in which she is involved.—Hugh Cmbell. British editor who has iucd in thr U. S. for lluee years. j knuckles. | Of course, I do think thc hoys I In the <". »r (\ wriil a little ton f Tar. and it uas a pood thine J stO[>p*rf (brm jnsl In time. They nf th« Hollywood ROM! to tbr. Hollvioori Rrrlr. Couldn't PARS 11 Vp As yon know. I came out hrrr lo make a tittle epic tor iho Warnrr. frerfs called "Always Leave 'Em I-atiehiTiR " 1 wonder h o w much they paid my mother for the use of- the title. ' I just- couldn't ; refuse Ihr temp ting offer producer ^7/{jf> /(^ Jerry Watd marie mo. He kind of i ! put the whole proposition before me | Dunne the war Hie bridge play- couple o! well-chosen words— I m of the nation stavted the pro-> cnsh the ace Tournament — Both vul. South W«* North East Pass Paw 3 A Double Pass 4 * . 1 A 5 « Pass Pas* 5 A fi 4 6 * Pass Pass Double Opening — V A it Read Courier News Want Ads. not. he said. Asia feels that colonialism brloncs in a rleiid era. Tie said the United State?; would be wlsr to try lo chnnnrl popular feeling in that part of the world towards democracy and freedom nmv. rather than see U stream into Communism later. Air Comedian j bip money. | Jerry flew to Nr\v York and por- ! suaded me to do the picture when Scholarships. Inc. War Each rocks of distribution." Most of the North player* openrd tlie bidding with a preemptive three-spade bid. which East doubled. Now East and West took an active part In the blcldlnp until either N'orth or South, thinking that they weie taking a '•acrificfi or that they might make thc contract, went to six spades. The ace of hearts was oprncrf. and then it East stalled to the acn fof diamonds, he sol the eicht-spot I from West. So a diamond was con' tivnicd, won by w>$,t. and EaM. was I given A heart rt:ff. i At a few tables Ka.^t tried to of clubs, after thn Orphans ; ace of hearts opcmnc. Of corrse. year Ihe problem of the American war or- North ruffed the ace of clubs, then picked up thc trumps and all his ; he said my Uig?ev wil should be i phan bccorrie.s greater. The nice hearts were Rood. Tlir-se player: , on the scrrrn. I didn't, tind out I re sponge (hat we h^ve rccelvd fron\'made six .•snarlc* doubled for a pin 1 until I armed in Hollywood tlut ! roll^crs thrmich^ut the ro"ntry is ,'rnrr nf IfifiO. or a swing of 2-iO I he uicanl I should be on the screen certainly pleading lo me. Many col- puinl on thc hand. HORIZONTAL 1,S Dciiicted comedian of Ihe air \vavcs 12 Nol'rons H ^Tost needy Tn Hnnlcn Ifi Despises 18 Scotlish sheeptold ID Kncouiaq-s 21 Withered HCravni :M Lubricale :!(» Smooth .11 Paradise :m Half-em ^0 11 citi;in river 31 Symbol for sodium 3'?. Klcclrical unit M Ctratrix .16 Solicitude n* Rcfnte ^fl Knrmcr Russian ruler 13 Touches lightly •(5 Boundary (comb, lorrn) 4? Buckets -i:1 Irritate 52 De(creivc« Ii4 Follow after S8 Dresses .i7 llcalmg<ievic€ VKRTICAL 1 He hi.or, lo play . h.u monicA 2 Hutch city 3 Keep » Sou) (Kg.vpf) 5 Seaport Uu ) 6 f".;mlcn loots 7 Flower 8 Symbol for indium 9 Sea nymph 10 Compass (Joint 11 Route (,iii ) nilcr 17 Near 20 Honey-maker 22 Fish eggs 37 Help 23 Bridi>eholding-ll MimicUcr 25 Victims ol -12 Contest of leprosy speed 36 Camera's eye 43 Plural fail.) 2S Proboscis 4-1 Peer Gym's 31 Painlcr mother 3fS I.esnl point 45 British money 36 r'eline animal of account -16 Rot by exposure -13 liclonss lo it 51) Hasten 51 New Zealand parrot SD.lumbk-fl lype 55 Symbol tor neon

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