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

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 12, 1947
Page 12
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PAGE TWELVE THB BLYTHEVILLE OOURIEB NEWS f r '^ wt oouKoot MM oo. B. W. HAIKU. PufaUriHT JAMZS U VSRHOEPF. Mttor . HUMAN, AdTtrttolm i • • eofe Natkxukl Adverttoinc ' *«U»ce Witmer Co- New York. Chkaco. Oetntt, ItanphJ*. Published Every Afternoon deep* SundkT Knlired »s second clasi matter at the vat- jHice «t Blythevillc. Arkansan, under act ol Con- pees, October », 1917. . ' Served by the Unlt«d Prt« SUBSCRIPTION RATES; By currier 'in to* «ty ol BlythevUle or any cuburuin town where carrier service Is main"WE SLStS-S WSfc H.OO per vear «200 for six months, 11.00 Jor three month.; by -naii outside 50 mile sow. «10.00 per year pBjiabte in advance. Meditation Flghl the Good faith; lake Hold of the eternal e lo which you were called.—I Timothy 6:12. life lo So miry confess convictions but ll«-c the opposite at those convictions'. I Mso Fine for Snakebite '. A Russian doctor claims that vodka is good for slowing" down the development of disease processes. .' It will probably comfort our champions of total abstinence to learn that all those vodka toasts at Russian V>an- ciuets which our statesmen have been subjected to were strictly medicinal. A Starting Place . If the American y>eoi>te intern! taking General Eisenhower's excellent advice to begin individual and com- mjinity efforts for peace, the first question is where' to start. One answer has already been provided by romc forward - looking communities which anticipated the general's cuun- Mone of Our Business Contract Ulks between John L. Ixwls and both Northern »nd Southern operator groups have broken down. There Is nothing new about such '«t«lem»tes In coal negotiations, but wes still, would not .presume to say wo knew the exact why of this one. It may be that the Southern group sessions really did break up because of difference ol opinion as to whether offers and countcrollcrs should be kept secret or published. There is more likelihood that both sides in bolh conferences found themselves, and each other, stalling until the final fate of the pending labor bill is settled. One thing Is always sure about these coal talk*: they are the toughest kind of horse trades. What the bargainers talk .ilwiu, most at any given time by no means tells what t.ney may be really driving at. To change the metaphor—the ball carrier doesn't always lollow the show of interference. • Here are some of the elements which render the current bargaining—for these breakdowns and stalemates are part, of the technique—particularly intense: The Southern operators, always iccll:n; at a competitive disadvantage, arc nimliif, at a "separate peace"—so far successfully. Mr. Lewis must do the best he can for Ills Southern miners, so plays one jjrovip ol operators agatnsk the other. The coal men are aware thai, their big competitor, oil, is cxiwctcd to be tight next winter. They are doubtless eager to settle and exploit the opportunity, but on the best terms they can get. Mr. Lewis knows about oil, too, and feels sure he can wrangle more Irom the operators than anything they have ottered (though hardly as much as he Jnis asked.) Add to all this the fact that Mr. Lewl> has always done his real bargaining bacl;c;l by tile pressure of last-minute urgency, and the likelihood of a settlement much before .JutV2 30 appears remote. Beyond thnt—well, It seems saner not to speculate yet on whether Mr. Lewis will test the new labor code If there is one, or what he will do if there isn't. —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR. which anticipated sel. . These communities have been stirring up a concerted sentiment in favor of strengthening the UN. And surely there could be no bolter place for the American people to exert the united weight of their efforts toward the prevention of war. "The U. S. is the UN's permanent home. The delegates of the 55 Millions will spend much of their time here, and they cannot fail to be conscious of the national fooling, that .surroin;ds thcm^iit' is 'tip to' lis, the UN ; | fio.s't; whether feeling is to be one of passive •'despair or active hope. v The/UN is not yet a forum for the world's^ peoples. It is an organization of world governments. This was made clear during the setting up of the Palestine commission of inquiry. 15ut is no reason why it should not be sensitive to popular opinoin, in America and elsewhere. For once the American people were mobilized for the prevention of war, other democratic peoples certainly would follow their lead. How should the UN be strenglliGn- ed, then? Its present weaknesses are apparent. The UN obviously lacks a ; 'genuine authority. It -lacks a body of •international police to enforce what limited authority it has. It lacks the power to act by majority decision on vitally important matters. This last weakness, while perhaps not the most important, lias caused the most trouble thus far. The root of that weakness, it hardly need be said, is the veto power. Whether the veto power is a good or bad- thing is, unfortunately, beside the point. The big-power governments are committed to it and seem to be sold on it. Russia's use of the veto is not what the other Big Five members had .in mind when they accepted this Yalta-made agreement at San Francisco. There seems to have been a sort of gentlemen's agreement at that time to use this power only in extreme cases. U hasn't worked out that way. So it seems ncccssai-y to amend th>j UN : Charter limiting the veto to the matters envisioned in this gentlemen's agree, ment This is one goal which a united « popular sentiment might aim its ef- fotts toward permanent peace. Of course, Kussia or any other of the Big Fi\e has.power now to veto changes in the.Charier. But the pressure of the opinion of millions throughout the world might be more persuasive than the arguments of delegates. The marshalling of that opinion mould ~\K a long, hard job, but that is v tto reason why, a start should be de'' fayed. No one has said it would be «««y. But no one can say that it is not worth trying. Thanks, Mr. Mayor At last this business of havlnp, special weeks is getting somewhere. Mayor Wassell bus designated the week o( June 9 as Be Kind lo Taxpayers Week. The hcnrls o[ thousands of tax- ravaged cltiMms will be touched. As the mayor suggests, taxpayers nuvn been too coldly regarded. Four layers ol government, city, county, state nnd national, have looked on the taxpayer as their prey, rather Uian their employer. They have vied with each other In soaking him right and left, from Helena to , break last, festooning taxes on him UU he bows, creaks and staggers under the load. And now. as If that wasn't cnonyh Henry Wallace and GOP candidate Sfasscn want to ake the poor, shaken-down, over-plucked guy into a modern Atlas—you know, that chnp in the old fable who carried Ihc world on his shoulders, The American taxpayer ulrea<ly totes a big hunk of the world's financial burdcons. But Wallace and Sta-spcii would practically load him up with the rest ol it, by muklnij him a world-wide Santa Glaus. The mayor's kindly gesture comos at a time when the taxpayer needs comfort. He leels like a white rabbit out in the oi>cn, wiili all the game laws off. He has just absorbed the now taxes leveled at him by the legislature last winter. And now pessimists tn Washington are forecasting that the President will veto the Income-tax-cut passed by Congress. The taxpayer is a harried soul, Mr Mayor. Thanks for your kindly thougni'of hifu. He will hope that it gels around—and stirs a sympathetic twinge in the army of lax-spcncleVs whose gimme-hands hover In a clutching swarm over his earnings. —ARKANSAS DEMOCRAT. BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS THURSDAY, JUNE 12, 1017 Othman, as a Taxpayer, Tires Of Paying Twice for His Spuds • By FREDERICK C. OT11MAN (United Press Staff -C'orresjmmle'iO WASHINGTON. June 12. (UP) — The Government can't give uwuy any of Us $85.000.000 worth or surplus potatoes ror people to eat because that would send prices doA'ii BV WILLIAM A. 0-BKIEN. M. !>• on d mash the potato business. net- Written for NEA Serrk* | tcr ( a | c t the snuds rot. Pour coal Voting adults with bronchlcctasis ol j Qu , cm Dj , e . om purple, lluvy can develop serious personality >em Or ncvc , r cvcll cnl , 'cm out of changes as a result of their Illness. ^ ie BroulK ] if ,£ If that sounds hard-hcai^p make the most of It. Or so .,.ud TH« DOCTOR SAYS Relief can be obtained by a surgi- al operation if the condition Is of s - R Smith of the Agriculture D;'walls <•" p al -tnicnt in almost so many A'.irds. stroyed by m- polalo chieftain Smith was a mild- clicckcd in time. In bronchiectasls Hie bronchi are destrc,_.. twc°~- ™i C .,. br «?"*L?'ll?" on," 1 ! mannered little man in Heavy um cou Fnfcidiv^ wivti wivniiiiicvvo.":) •-•"••• - , .i^,^ plain of cough, expectoration and qu ^ ,„„ blcedinK from the luiigs. The gen- Congress passed the prjco sn eraVp;ml^"belleves"haT they have l.w, he said as politeiy ,« he tuberculosis and shuns them. In and he was doing Ins pcrience with 50 cases of bronchi- en, R~, Iowa, said Americans abli'H' cctasi^ treated bv surgery. In each the destruction of food, case it was possible to remove the ' Spud King Smith .said lie di'.l- discascd [mrtion of the lung and 'n't like it. either, "lint I have to in most cases excellent results were sav that so Ions as you :irr umli't 1 obtained. obligations lo maintain prices on BroncliicclasLs is a disease of potatoes, you cnn'L do il if you young adults, many of them worn- give these potatoes to those who en. Original bronchial infection de- can't pay the price," he udded. velops from sinusitis, measles, in- "That .sounds hard-hearted, but fluenza. whooping cough, scarlet it's the way it is." fever, and pneumonia. Shades of the little pig 1 ; plowed RFMOVE TO AVOID ;SPREAD | under by Henry Wallace! When I (Patients are usually ill for some attended tlie inquiries into the fate lime before surgery is considered, of the unfortunate; porkers a down The disease is generally limited to 1 years ago, I seem to retncniDer that one part of the lung. The good ' a || hands agreed they'd never dr.'- results which follow surgical re- t roj , good things to cat again, so moval suggests the operation should nc ip - cm be done in the early stages. In na-| somebody must have torgotleu/k tlents who failed to get good re- Thc potato hearings ar c rciniscciiW suits the- disease had extended ',<> ol tlle pig imbroglios. They're eveit New Row Looms Over Freedom of Air Waves; Amendments Sought for Communications Act other portions of the lune making complete removal impossible. Patients with bronchiectasis who are in middle or late life usually are so worn down bv their disease that surgery is usually not rccom- By PETER EDSON NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON. June 12. (NEA) —'Another grand row on "Irecdom of the air" Is now shaping up fn Congress over Maine Republican Sen. Wallace H wmtes new bill to amend the 20-year-old Federal Communications act under which broadcasting is licensed and regulated. The act was last amended in 1934. the seven Intervening years ere have been a number of indus- y attempts to amend it some ore and curb what have been ranried as the "dictatorial" pow- punllc interest. On the side, broad- get the hearings over in a couple of caslers wanted to get lull property , weeks, Ijecause most of the evi- rfglits on frequencies now assigned dcnce was heard four years ago. them by liccnsfi for Ihfc-.'-yep.r Passage by the Senate this year is terms, renc.\at being dependent on | a possibility, but House action on each stal ion's good beii.ivUir as nn identical bill introduced by Con- jiukjcd by FCC stnnditrds. 1» a.gressman Charles A Wolverton of session of Congicss mads notable | New Jersey is uncertain. rs of the Federal Communicates Commission. I-asl attempt was made in 1943 hen Senators White and Burton K. Wheeler collaborated to rewrite law. That ended In stalemate •hen the Senate Interstate Com- icrcc Committee, after lengthy curings failed to bring FCC's then tormy-pctrel chairman James -Law- cncc Fly into any kind o[ agrce- icnt with the National Associa- ion of Broadcasters, the radio sla- ion operators' trade organization. NAB finally decided to sign olf mid wait for more favorable atmospheric conditions In Congress. That came this year. Fly had long since flown. He was succeeded by Paul Porter, and Sorter was succeeded by 35-year-old Charles tl Denny. Relations between the industry nnd the FCC arc probably Ircltcr lhan they have ever been before. Also, the Republicans have lake:-, over congress. AN Ol.I) STORY WITH A NEW TITLE So the broadcasters went lo woil: on their pet project of ending FCC by many attempts lo grab huge chunks of the public domain lot private gain, this is oiitMar.cllUB. Senator white went to work on drafting some new Icgisla'.icm and recently Introduced his ir.ssleririeco. Much to the amazement nnd c.hag- rin of the broadcasters, t «'O-:,rdrds of the measure was lit.eel botljlv from the old Wheeler-WnUe bid of 1013. The other third largely made up of amendments 10 the 19*3 bill,; as worked out in Senate In- erstnle Commerce Comrnuice hear- ngs lour years ago In a fcsv technical details, t.lie old draft has been revised. For instance, instead of limiting any one broadcasting company to ownership of five television and six FM stations, the new white bill prohibits single ownership ol any radio broadcasting service to more than one-fourth of the U. S. population. Otherwise broadcasters have found that mans of the FCC practices to which Ihcj objected have been put, right It- Senator white's bill. The radio trade press now calls the bill "dangerous." It says Uv bill : scares the industry, that tb cures offered ave worse than tlu disease, that "the bill «oes to mended. 1 QUESTION: Is it p-jssible to cure cancer with X-ray? being held in the same cool. Krccflf carpeted room with the so|ii;i scenes of rural life on the walls. The government, said Smith, cuchcred itself into a souffle on Ihc potato deal. So many farmers insisted on their lawful privilege of sclliii;; potatoes to their Uncle Sam for more ANSWER: CerUh, forms of ac- than they could get from Uioir rc- that smith was ere so many pu- cessible cancer can be destroyed bji, B uliir customers. I X-ray. However, deep-seated cancer, swamped, riiere WL... „.. ., and cancer which has .spread from 1 ^° K * coming- out of tlie ears ... its place of origin may not be the Agriculture Department that 1m paid off farmers in North Carolina j and Virginia for potatoes still in cured this way. NETWORKS SAY BII.I, WILI- WRECK THEM From NAB President Justin Miller comes a warning not to be in too inch of a hurry. "I am hopeful hat the hearings will not be held lastily." lie says. The industry ;rints a chance to look this one vcr carefully and possibly do a ot of amending. Just before Senator White introduced his new bill, NAB made cubic in pamphlet form a letter to Rep. Harris Ellsworth of Oregon, aunching a new attack on the FCC Blue Book." This was a policy statement issued in March. 1945, to spell out the public service responsibilities of radio station operators. Some of the Blue Book provisions arc included in the new White bill- Radio networks claim the White bill will wreck them. Other White bill provisions the broadcasters don't like ii»«s"de: Requiring stations to announce tile source of all news and label a.11 statements ot opinion. Granting equal opportunity for radio time to all political candidates. Banning iroliticai programs 24 hours before elections. Granting FCC authority 75 Years Ago In BlythevUle— Mrs. Frank Thrasher was the only guest or Mrs W. J. Pollard when she entertained members of the Wednesday Club for the final mcet- ng of the year at her suburban home yesterday. Mrs. W. D. Chamblin, Jr., and son W. D. Ill will go to Memphis tomorrow to spend several days before going to the Great Lakes for tlie Summer. Mrs. Chamblins mother Mrs. J. A. Harrcll will accompany them. Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Mahan have returned from Alton, 111., where they went for the graduation exercises of the Western Military Academy. Their son John was a member of. the graduation class. Mails Party funds MTTIiE ROCK, Ark., June 12. (UP)—Gov. Ben Laney said today he is mailing a check for $53W to the National Democratic Commit- the ground. Then he spent federal cops South to see that the farmers didn't dig the government's pota- oes — nbout 1.500,000 bushels — rom their fields. When I say "about" jushels, I mean just that. It is not easy to measure potatoes unless yon dig 'cm from the earth. Smith snW lis experts dug a few samples IVni each field, and on the basis of that estimated the amount, left lo rot below the surface. If he'd received belter cooperation from the rest of the government, he said, the potato ;^*,ihr, might not have been su~h n^ie.s:>. The army wasn't interested in his potatoes last Fall. Neither was LfM- RRA. Nobody wanted 'cm. Then in January — after about 8,200.000 100-pound sacks of potatoes froze and had to he (lumped in Maine. Ulonc — the Spanish government ordered 18 shiploads ol potatoes to feed the hungry across the ocean, simultaneously the Army changed its mind and ordered 239,000 long tons of potatoes for sect purposes in Germany. "Tlic sinny demanded imtncciiutc far In i:yi»e Io protect the public | [o issU(> .. c( , aKe an< } desist" orders " interest," which is a novel criticism of any la'.v. lo sny tli least. n(} j, roa( i cas t|ng practices which [ t , commission disapproves. Per- Hcnrings on the While bill will | mlttine prjrj to consider a station's gel underway before a Senate ^In- i progrnm performance in deciding tcrstate Commerce subcommittee VIEWS OF OTHERS BARBS BY HAL COCRRAN A Georgia woman of 9G says she never seen an auto. That muy explain her age. Hie match ration in Japan for juivj Is lour a day per person. That's really tougii--on bor- on p - t . ,,„,, authority to regulate radio In tfv* June 17- Chairman White liop : IN HOLLYWOOD to rellcw 1U j license. lee, The money was given him as rtcll ™ r ^ , Smith moaned tlin proceeds from the Jefferson his dead-lcvehst. lie said, but there Dav dinner in Little Rock last weren't enough railroad trains to April 5. A year-old Illinois tot broke an arm when It climbed over the top ot a play pen. Will all little tots please sit up and sing, "Don't Fence Me In." • • * Hearaches may be caused by swcUint; of the brain, says a scientist. Usually, a swelled hxnrt gives others a headache. BY F.RSKTNK JOHNSON ' NEA Slaff Correspondent HOLliY'WOOD. June 12. (NBA)-- Walter Florell. the mad milliner ot novic stars and New York sociai- Ites, took off a sheared beaver op.l. laboriously waved a siim hand weighted down with a 33-carat liamond ring, and predicted Him ilady's hats will be sexier" this fall. They have to be. Waller snitl. because skirts arc getlinc longer. "The men won't tie looking rt legs Ihis (fall. They'!! tie looking at hals. And the hals will have to carry all the sex appeal." Tlie Plorcll contribution lo ths '47 sex appeal alop milady's head: A croup of 12 hals. along wilh ... _-...±_«_ •-_ :» Shirley Temple was photographed wearing a Florell hat lor a recent niaga/.me cover. Florell is the name chuckling about that. "Afler the photograph was mailc, mgawiie wired me !or the of the hat. 1 looked it up .,nd almost [nintod. The name of the hat was Juvenile Delintiiicncy. I knew 1 hart lo do something quick. So 1 changed the name ol Hit hat lo Fragrance." I EN 11EST—1IATI.KSS As usual. Horcll is introducing some new tricks for fall hats. He's 5 lots of cold Irmi "lo P* vc the ladies a sense of security in these tryim', times." He's putting lishing 'lies on t« niiri is riitninatitiR wide It's hard to say which Is worse auto—a loose tire or a tight driver. for mi SO THEY SAY McKENNEY ON BRIDGE Turn Layoffs Trip Good S N. T. Hand BY WILLIAM E. McKENNEY America's Card Authority Written for NEA Service Years ago In Cleveland m 'lie days ol auction bridge my favorue partner wa s John Law. w>io Is now located in 'Miami. I had the pleasure of seeing him again during seven-spot. Declarer had to guess whether'Hie jack East had dropped was a singleton, or whether East also held the queen. He guessed wrong, and played dummy's thice- spot. Then Law quickly led the queen of diamonds, knocking out South's ace. Even now declarer was not greatly worried, because he thought he had a safe heart finesse -but when he look. it. Law won wilh the kir.g of hearts and cashed the rest of bis diamonds. Radio Performer two frore others, which lie Introduced to Hollywcwid at a fasti- Ion show, Florell's subtle- name for Ibc croup: "Bedtime Slnrics." His not so subtle Individual iinmrs for the hals: Henry, Charles, IVH. Waller, Tom. Dick, Jlarry, etc. Walter Florell is a character. A former ballet dancer, he made n fortune de-signing mad hats pririM sporl Collaboration with the Soviets canno', continue as a one-way traffic.—Anthony Eden, former British foreign sercetary. • • » We are witnessing a profoundly signilicaut phenomenon which Is unique In lifcrtory. A Nation has risen to world leadership without seeking It. That nation is the United states,— Secretary of Commerce Harriman. • • • All women dream of being beautiful and atl men dream of beautiful women.—Dyts Morcna, cosmetics publicist, brims. He's also nv.ikinc his higher, because "skirls are gettlni: longer and I don't want wo- i men who wrar my hats to look I like they're walking on Iheir knrrs." Although It may be trad for his business. Walter said llicrp arc certain women who should never near hats. luiii.uv; uv-->L.i.....(, .K.." ....". ,.....-. These women, for r-xampic,should ns high as M51 and spent a good I ncvc r wear hats: Ginger nosers, slixrc of his profits on diamonds, [claudetle Colbert. Kalhavine Ilcp- TltF. HUSBANDS SHRINE burn. Tallnlah Bankhead. Am«The SB-carat boulder he's wear- .j^iin. Mrs. Howard Hawks. F.Ua ing on this trip to 'HoUywood is j Maxwell. Insrid Hcrtman. Dnvolhy . hl s latest acquisition. It's only two p nr ker nnd Clrcla Garto. * A 7.1 v n f. •> « K in* 4. K Q s t K r, i « Q9872 J 10 N W E S Dealer AK1042 V 107 J « J *987C2 A Q .1 8 • A 6 5 1 *A3 Tournrrtcnl — Neither vul South West North E»s 1 * Pass 2 + Pas 2N.T Pass 3N T P.-is Opening— *J. I2 carats less than the famous Hope diamond. "'It's really nothing." he said. "It's just a "little shrine built for me by the husbands of America. | They eventually pay for all my hats." Bn(, men. Waller Is en run- side. lie s»ld Inc price of milady's hats is much loo hi?h. Then he. ducked behind his 38- raral diamond ring and said. "I've already cut my prices. Mv S75 hats Is now only STO50. I just ean't design a hat for less *lh»n that, I'll rather be n dish washer." When IV liev wear hats." he said, "the results are disastrous." Truman Authorize-; More Cotton Imports WASHINGTON. June 12. (UP> — Prcsldenl Truman ye.slcrday au- ihe soulhcaslcrn Regional Tourna ment at Hollywood. Fla. We wer chatting with J. Patrick Dunn the blind bridge player, and Fjc< Suite, the Iron lung man, and was describing some of the grc n'.ays that Law vised to make. Oi of them occurred in today's hand. South won the opening chlb lea ihoriV-ert im;:ort of an extra 23.- wilh the nee. led a small diamol COCOOO pounds of long staple col- ' and went up wilh dummy s Kin ton between now and Sept. 21. ! dropping East's jack. A small nea Mr Truman said in a statement wa s led from dummy and the Ja Issued at the White House that finessed. Law (West) refused domestic iranufaclums already win. playing low. Ind MWd uv» the year's regular vm- 'No*- declarer led the me of d port quola of 45,656,420 pounds. I mends, °" whlcl> Law v HORIZONTAL 1,8 Pictured radio performer 14 Penetrated 15 Punish 16 Is seated 17 Portion 19 God (I,alirO 20 Worm 22 Greek leller 23 Sped 24 Writer's mark 26 Performer 29 Gets up 30 Gravestone 31 While 32 French article 33 Fine-grained rock 37 Book ofmnps 40 Wading bird 41 Plural of this 42 Individual 43 That thing 45 Exist 46 Half (prefix) 4 8 Dry 50 Nigerian Negroes 53 Speaker 55 She is a pianist 57 Feel displeasure 58 Racer VERTICAL 1 Footlike part 2 Blackbird of cuckoo family 3 Articulate* 4 Tenant under a lease 5 Symbol for erbium 6 Fiber knots ^ FirsI man 8 Feline 9 Forenoon (ab.) 10 Edit 11 30 (Fr) 12 Small shield 13 Legal point 18 Symbol for rulhenium 21 Streels (ab.) -53 Symbol for indium Passageway belwcen ro\v; 2^ Bulging jars .•HTvvilchinr's •Ifi Drone bee } •17 Define 4R Skill fabric askanco 1 take the potatoes to tlie pirr.s. nor hoatr to carry them 'iboard. Smith never did fill all the Germany order or the Spanish requisition cither. He still has thousands of tons of potatoes on hand. He'ii sell for .a cent a bushel lo anyone who'll use 'em for starch, alcohol, or lerti- i<xc-r. But nobotlv can buy rjn to^ eat. SmUh'll dump 'em first ancVJI sprinkle 'cm with kerosene lo make -sure nobody cats the govrnv.ofiil's potatoes. That's the law and lie intends lo carry it oul. 2R Scorch 31 Odors 35 Explosive 36Compnss poinl •l!H)i:minml- 37 Indonesian • of cirtlcrV ( up ______ . Mindanao 51 Mineral ruck 23 Short-napped 38 Greek 52 Slcamrr (,-ib.'. fabric terrilory S4 Preposition 24 Coarse linen 39 Looked 5G Symbol for

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