The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 31, 1951 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Wednesday, October 31, 1951
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(ARK.) COUBIER NEWS WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER II, MB BLYTHEVILLE COURIER KEWS TJM COURIBR NEWS CO. B. W. KAINES, Publisher BARRY A. KAINES, Assistant Publisher A. A, FREDRICKSON, Editor PAUL D. HUMAN. Advertising Manager Bolt Natlona.1 Advertising Representatives: Walli*« Witmer Co, New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta, Mcmphii. Entered u second class matter at the post* Bftic* it Blytheville. Arkansas, under act ol Con- (r«u, October 9, 1911. Member ol The Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In Ihe city of Glythevflle or »ny suburban town where carrier service la maintained, 25e per week. By mall, within a radius ol,50 miles. S5.00 per year, 12.50 tor six months, 11.25 for three months; by mad outside 50 mile zone, $12.50 per year payable In advance. Meditations And Jesus looked rnunrl aboui, and salth unto his disciples How hardly Mi a I! they that have riches enter into the kingdom of god!—Mark 10:23. * * * To purchase Heaven has gold the power? Can gold remove the tnorial hour? In life can love he bought with gold? Are friendship's pleasures,, to be sold? No—all that's worth a wish—a thought, Fair virtue gives unbribcd, unbought. Cease then on trash they hopes lo bind, Let nobler views engage thy mtnct. —Dr. Johnson, „ Barbs Dtetltlana say peanuts are a good substitute tor meat Putting the "nut" in nutrition. • * • AH Idaho woman, divorced, was granted WOO a month for herself and $5 a month for her dop. Fallen mrehnr * » « •Core than loo tot« were entered In a baby •ontest In California — doubtless much to their Kate BmUh appeared on television this fall. mre Betting bigger and bigger. Price* are loo high to make both ends meat when serving a course dinner, We Must Return to Honoring Traditional Right to Dissent (Second of Two Parti) Here the aim is not to examine how freedom of thought and discussion crime to be -in peril, nor to fasten blame on particular men and circumstances. These are apart. , Here the hope is that all honest men of good will can be stirred to reaffirm their Americanism in its fullest power. They must wax indignant at every breach in our strategic freedoms, erase the social blot that smears the holder of unpopular opinions, revive the notion that disagreement need not be tvea- ton. They must encourage men once more to think originally, imaginatively, productively, without fear. It is not enough to declare against Communism and exalt freedom in the large. Nor to laud free .enterprise and the "American way of life." The liberty we cherish is no amalgam of specific rights—freedom of speech, ot inquiry, assembly, worship, and the press. Each must be jealously shielded when and as it is threatened. Each must he fought for as if the whole cluster were menaced. The defense of freedom is a matter of small causes and great issues alike. It is everybody's business every day. Too many of us do not rise to challenge the day-to-day infringements of our prized liberty lo think and discuss and advocate as we choose. Some are lazy or indifferent; some do not understand the dangers; some are content to let freedoms be whittled so long as their own do not suffer. Some are paralyzed by the very feavs they must combat. So the real defense of freedom is largely in the hands of a few. The editor, the churchman, sometimes the lawyer or businessman or labor official, a tiny group of courageous lawmakers, these alone speak out. They have not thus far held the fortress against the insistent assault of the misguided patriots. Innocent men are going down before a wave of hearsay, rumor, half-truth, evidence wrenched out of context, vague inference. Policies and programs of towering significance, which need clear debate and honest criticism, are being gauged by a weird assortment of yardsticks which leave the government and the public in confusion. Men of high ability, sorely needed in this critical hour, have been frightened out of government or deterred from entering it. Those now in the government, who rnaks th* crucial choice* that guide thii nation, are so afflicted by fear of the consequences of being wrong or unpopular that they cannot bring themselves to admit any error, however small, Gripped by fright, the victims of criticism which knows no rules, they will not always make the right decisions. They may merely choose the safe, the expedient, the politic course, when boldness and high statesmanship are perhaps the need of the movement. No nation is secure when fear sits at the elbow of the policy-maker. We are a long way from the terror of the Soviet Union, where a knock on the door just before dawn means wordless oblivion for the victim. Rut it might be better if our own alleged transgressors were al least arrested. For then they should have to be tried in a court of law. Then their innocence would have to be assumed until disproved. Then rules of evidence would have (o lie followed and convincing proof of guilt adduced. Innuendo, hearsay, scraps of evidence torn from time and place, tissues of accidental circumstances, none would stand for an instant. Today the accused man has no such safeguards. His rebuttals and denials seldom catch up with the dramatic charge, against him. The rules of most congressional committees give advantage to the accuser. In all of this there is grave injury to human dignity, to the sanctity of the individual that is freedom's justification. Liberty will not again be complete in America until the dissenter and the non-conformist are kings once more, and the respecabiliy of honest differences of opinion is restored. Par*onaliti«i— • Blytheville's Chief 'Bill Collector,' W. I..Malln Has Charge of Cky's Daily Administration By CLAUDE E. SPARKS (Courier New» Staff Writer) Have you bought a do? licfin.se or paid a sanitation fee lately? II not, perhaps you've bought a city automobile license or paid a traffic fine. At any rate, It's almost a cinch you've encountered City Cierfc W. I, Malin, Blythevlle's chief bill collector. For as the official clerk o! the city ol Blytheville, Mr. Malm's duties touch at least briefly on the affairs of most everyone as he maintains daily contact with the administration ol city alfairs. In addition to the items mentioned atwve. Mr. Malin keeps the official minutes of city Council meet, Ings, and Is the clerk ol Municipal Court and secretary of the Firemen's Pension and HeJief Fund. A Pennsylvanlan Immigrant to Mississippi County. Mr. Malin has been, city clerk since April 15, 1918. and entered public work alter a fling at the sawmill and lum- her business, the lifework ol his father, and spent » brief 11 rn • working for a Blytheville laundry. It was the sawmill which brought Mr. Malln to Blytheville in November. 1927, when he came here with the Chicago Mill and Lumber Company. He worked for them until December of 1830. He wa-s horn at RidRWay, Penn., June 6. 1897, a town he says wns named for A forebcarer of Gen. Matthew B. Ridgway, Supreme Commander of Allied Forces In the Far East. — Courier News Phnto BLYTHEVILLE CITY CLERK—W. I. Malin checks a ledger a the city clerk's office in City Hall where he maintains the records ant Views of Others "In 1898," Mr. Malin says, "when documents of Blytheville while serving as clerk and collector. I was one year old, my family moved to Doniphan. Mo,, and in ana and once bagged five deer including collection of fines im' 1901 to Fisher, * La., where we re- In one season, the limit. And some- posed by Municipal Court, malned until about 1011." times he goes fishing. "Since 1848, when I became• cit; It was there that a saw-filer for In 1939, he married Miss Ruth clerk, my life has been an open the lumber mill took an Interest Blythe, great-grand niece of the book." Mr. Malln said. In young Malin and taught him to Rev. H. T. Blythe, for whom Blythe- All of which seems to acid up t shoot and hunt quail, an interest vllle was named. a reminder. The. year has on! which has become his hobby. A Mason, Mr. Malln Is a Shriner two months left and the first of L ''1 still like to hunt," he says, and belongs to the Lions club. new one means new auto licenses "but lt« mostly confined to duck When he isn't collecting fees, Mr. dog taxes, privilege licenses and th hunting now." Malln maintains the official re- like. He also hunted deer in Loulst- cords and documents of the city _ You'll see City Clerk Malin. U. S. Has Invited Defiance The United Nations' Korean chickens art coming home to roost. It failed lo measure up to Its own firm words to the Korean aggressors. And now the U. N. la virtually defied by pestiferous little Iran. If the U. N. had matched with deeds IU verbal stand against the communist rape of South Korea., It would hove had the respect of all the small- fry International outlaws, who are trailing on tha fear of Russia to grab what they want, and Imperilling the uneasy peace. But the U. N. hesitated, demurred and talked. It left the fighting in Korea mostly to the United States. Only about 16 other nation sent In token ground forces. The U. N. delayed 'for months In shutting off military supplies to red China. It . refused to authorize "hot'pursuit" of marauding planes from Manchuria, or a naval blockade of red Chinese ports. Naturally, this Impressed Iran—and Egypt, and other trouble spot. 1 ;—about like threatening to call In Popeye to quell a riot. So when the Abadan oil seizure by Iran came before the U. N. Security Council, Iran took a cbMtjv'ione-of-your-biMlncss altitude. She would hold no further discussions with Britain on anything she didn't choose lo discuss. Sh« scorned pacific British and American gestures. The council, lacking the will or couragt to even Insist on further negotiation, squirmed out of the Jam by adopting a French "formula"— postponing the difficulty till the World Court rules whether H Is an International, or purely a domestic issue. The World Court has already urged keeping the Abadan plant in operation during further negotiation. Britain was willing; Iran flouted the proposal. This failure is a blow to the U. N.'s prestige. Britain's Sir Gladwyn Jcbb spoke tha obvious cold truth when he said nations would be more reluctant to bring their difficulties to the U. N. —that there Is apt to be more of "the rule of anarchy." Strong U. N. action in Korea a-ould have put a damper on offenses elsewhere. But the U. N. wanted to run the war while onr boys fought It. The evil chickens hutched by that "setting" around are coming home to roost. —ARKANSAS DEMOCRAT P«t«r Cdton't Washington Column — once over lightly- U.S. Got Bargain by Paying British Firm's Patent-Infringement Claim WASHINGTON (NEA) — Uncle Sam ha» finally ended up giving the British Urm, Power Jets, Ltd., settlement on jet en- 8 i ne putent-Sn- t T V Inge men I char ges. The original demand was for 410,000,000. The English company claimed that every Jet en- the Air and Navy purchased tn- fringed on its pat- Peter Ed son cnls us experts who handled the case admitted that, the claim was fairly accurate. A Dept. ot Defense spokesman thinks that the U.S. endeci up with a good bargain, however. The deal clears up back claims, gives the U.S. the right to use a!l patents pending, and all that might be filed by the company during the next three yearn. Recreation for the GaU Unset by the scute shortage ol' stenographers and typists In Washington, Rep. Roy w. Wier CD., Minn.) has introduced » bill which would create more recreation for the gab; who come from all over the country lo work Tor Uncle Sam. He would have the government pattern this program after those of various big firms which sponsor dances. Is run ping-pong tournaments, hay rides, what beauty contests and corn roasts. Women Are Outnumbered There are now only 35 registered women lobbyists out of almost 1500 persons who have signed up as such according to law. Most of the gals are working for educational or welfare groups, voluntarily or for a small salary. Highest-paid .female lobbyist "is Mrs. Leone Baxter Whitaker, working for the American Medical Association. Her salary and expenses are reported as $50,000 a year. Next to her in size of income is Mrs. Margaret K. Taylor, education director for the National Milk Producers Association, with a salary of 59,000 a year. Sub-Contract Troubles Air Force is having unique difficulty with its policy of requiring certain of its prime contractors to sub-contract certain Items to what it calls small businesses. It has defined small business as any firm which employs lew than 500 persons. The gimmick is that as soon as many of these small firms accept a sub-contract, they quickly expand to more than 500 employes. This situation ts happening most frequently at the Locklanrt jet en- : guie plant near Cincinnati which is run by General Electric under known as the Lockland Plan. The plan calls lor 100 per cent sub-contracting, with GE merely assembling the parts of the jet engines. O. Henry Twist Merle Thorpe, former publisher of Nation's Business, ha.s a camping trip story with an O. Henry ending Mr. nnd Mrs. Thorpe now live in Hollln Hall, a pre-revoluttonary mansion built by George Masc-n one of the original signers of the Constitution. The house is in Alexandria, Just across the Potomac from Washington, and it's one o! the capital area showplaces. But on vacation, the Thorpes used to like to rough it. Thty were in Montana one summer, traveling by horseback with guide and cook. They had Just made camp one evening when four strangers rode up. One of them, who turned out to be the guide, was clean and neat. But the other three were bearded and their clothes were very dirty. They asked If they could make, camp near the Thorpes and then invited themselves to supper. There was fish. The men .ate hearty and the oldest of the trio fiw EDSON on Pace 7 The DOCTOR SAYS By EDWIN P. JORDAN, M.D. Written for NBA Service Among the most distressing and arrowing letters which are sent to :e are those from the relatives of eople addicted to alcohol, Mrs. G, rites, for example, "Can you please .ell me if there is any way to stop ly brother from drinking. We have rlcd about everything we know lo o. He himself says he knows it is illing him. but he just won't quit." An article published in one of the nedical journals on this subject not ong ago began as follows: "A law- •er and his wife were watching the lln set across the Dull of Mexico •le had had a busy practice thai ad gradually declined as his alco- lolism had become more severe. "During this Interlude when he was abstaining from alcohol, his vlfe was feeling a sense, of relief As she watched the rich warm col- irs of the sunset, she said 'doesrj' I give you peaceful thought*?' A! most angrily he turned to her; 'I haven't had a peaceful thought in years.' " It is generally believed that those people who take to alcohol and are unable to quit are diseased and tha :heir Inability to stop drinking i largely a result of their unhappl ness and frustration. At any rate It Is not known exactly why som people develop this craving for al chol and Inability to stop. Certainly, alcoholism Is not Inherited. Often, too, the dividing line between the "social drinker" and the chronic alcoholic Is not clear cut, and the Jieavy social drinker goes gradually into a state where he or she can no longer take It or leave It alone. Some Cureg Work Much patient work is being done on th^ causes of alcoholism and attempts to cure it Unfotrunately, as yet. there Is nothing much that can be taken safely to cure the chronic alcoholic. It is true, however, that many alcoholics have been cured by a method which leads them to develop a dislike for any drink confining «alcohol. Some alcoholics lave recovered, apparently, from hypnotism. Other methods have been, or are King tried. Actually, one of the most successful methods of curing alcoholics is the organization callet "Alcoholics Anonymous." which i made up of ex-alcoholics, and which now has branches in many part« o the country. »y A. A. Fr«4rkk>on Midweek miscellany- News item; "WASHINGTON — Composers' spokesmen (told Con- n-ess today they believe it U only air that the men who write music ;et a small part of the profits when the music Is played on Juke boxes." Better they should pay people to Isten to most beetle-organ offer• • * Quote from Sen, George W. Malone (R-Nev): "if W e run out of , emergencies, our economy will collapse in M days." Don't worry, Senator; -we wont run out u long as we have Harry and Dean around. « • * According to Lee R. Dice, University of Michigan biologist, "It's t, principal of eugenics that marriage between similar types produces weaknesses in succeeding generations. If it is proved that lik> tenda , to marry like, we may look for a gradual crumbling of the populace." You're faded, Dice—you'll never get a woman to admit she's no better than similar in type to a man. * » • Prom the want-ads: "For 8«le Wrecked . . . club coupe. City driven ..." That accounts lor it. "Marriage Is the farthest thinj from my mind. There are »o many beautiful women and so little time." —Quote from Actor Tom Neal. And only one Jtanchot Ton*, rtunately. IN HOLLYWOOD SO THEY SAY Reactionaries (as Iran', I fear, are their own worst enemies. For there romex a point at which the foreign goose will not lay any more golden cccs at all. To put it bluntly, the goose will b« cooked,—Sir Glndwyn Jebh. chief British delegate to UK. * * « I feel certain that the tensions that frustrate the efforts for a peaceful world would,, be. to a lavce degree, dissipated if there were Ihe same pre.'-s freedom'all over the world that we enjoy here in America.—Gon. C'corte C. Marshall, * * * We certainly are not coins: to return to Ihe dollar any of the value taken out of H. No one now living will ever sfe the day when the dollar will acain buy what it did in 1340.—Arthur A. Smith, vice president. First National Bank of Dallas. * * » Government ought not to do for people what t'nry can. should, and always have done for themselves.—Sen. James H. Duff iR,, pa.K * * * When you put on a uniform there are certain Inhibitions you accept.—Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower. By ERSK1NE JOHNSON NEA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD (NBA) — "T h e . amputation might be necessary' and doctors tell me that I'll be on my j there was a mere 40-60 chance that feet aBSin in two years. That's fine I'd keep my legs. happens. But you can't tell about » Ihlni! like this. "I'm not « Pollvnnna, though. "Well, it was a miraole. I had i operations. I was In a brare up t<i my hips. I could lake two or three Never have been. Pain Is pain. Yovi ' slr-ns. I rc.illy bCRan lo walk with don't smile thrciifh pain." ] my braces in April last yc;ir." Steel braces encased the neat; Jane and 1 watched Susan re- white shoes nnd woolen socks on hearse for another scene. with the ace. East thought things over for a second or two and then returned the eight of diamonds. South l.art already lost three 75 Years Ago In Blythevillc — Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Barne*. Mr and Mrs. Thomas Bogun. Mi» Oln dys Mick, accompanied by Mr. in Mrs. Fred Alexander, will go fa Memphis tomorrow for R reunion of their family in honor of-Morris Corzine. nephew o! Mrs. Barnes Mrs. Bogun and Mrs. Alexander and a cousin of Miss Mick, who is arriving home after a six year stay in Europe. Mr. Corzine. wh graduated from the conservatory • Leipzig, has been with » Hungaria orchestra for two years since fin ishlng his woft at the conservatory Miss Ruth Llndsey, was crownec Blytheville high school^ footba rjueen at a ceremony preceding las sight's Greenwood-Blytheville gam would then have a set up spade su headed by king-six against his o» five-three. Hence East played a lo spade, and South discarded a dii mond. When the nine of spades held, de clarer continued with the deuce c spades, ruffing in his own han with the queen -of hearts to preven tricks, so he had to win the rest! an over-ruff. Now he could lead If he was to make his contract. . trum P to dummy's king, draw Jane Froman's feet. The playback machine suddenly blarert the strains of "Dixie' over "It's so strange," Jane said. "I sit here day after day and see my tile being put together in little Jigsaw puzzle. The ;s that were fun and the parts that weren't. They've had to telescope things a bit to prove a point here and there, but the points are true. \va.s »ying that you can't tell the bis sound stage and Jane Put: J^" her finper to her lips. A few yards : "" * away. Susan Hayward took her place before the camera for a key scene in Jane's film biography."With a Son? In My Heart." The 5lr.Rlnr Mar whose body was: - . shattered In the cr,,h of . Clipper i * bout a P er ' on whc>s been h " r the I rarryin, U.S.O. performer, lo Us- [ ™* l vc "«"• Yo « ncvcr k " ow ! hon on Ftb. 22. l<>«. quielly watfh-j *™'4 " f x ' fd anolhrr fragment of h«r rarctr ! MENTAL PROHI.tMS ; spring In Hie and listened lo another uoman sft had uUrred. "iVo. you can't tell about a thing like this." Jane said as the scene ended "In 1945. after my 12th operation, J returned to the stase in "Artists and Models." I weighed OS Should he trv the diamond finesse? [ It was obviously going to lose. West had made a vulnerable open- Ing bid. and he couldn't possibly holel a sound opening bid unless he hflrt the king of diamonds. What other play for the contract was there? Could he possibly get rid of four losing diamonds on dummy's spade? South sj>»- Ihat there was a chance—partly because dummy's fourth-hiehest spade was the six rather than the five. • Since even a chance was better than sure defeat. South put up the nee of diamonds, drew two rounds of (rump with the ace and Jack, and then led the nine of spades from dummy, south knew that East ,' I ine West's last trump. Three go: :parles enabled him to discard th est of his diamonds assuring ti "After all Ihnse operations, after | : orS»"lhat S hci ev ^ boci >' "'« tn;>l rd llc '" ti ,. lt ; a 'M i I had to so to Mcnnm?er Clinic. I knew I needed expert help. There) are physical problems and then) there are the mental problems. | "At Mcnninjcr's. I learned lo Sre HOLLYWOOD on Page 15 poun(fa, Trore a 3o-poimd cast and hud to be earned on the sUge. 11 would take time, but I'd be walkine JACOBY ON BRIDGE By OSWALD JACOBY Wrlllrn for SEA Service SOMETHING WRONG "Then gradually It dawned on me that something w-a* wront. 11 wasn't eoins to be abie to walk ' at;am. The pain \vas unbearable. I Sound Reasoning finally sot to Dr. Mather Cleve-! land, who had oeen the chief orthopedist in the European theater; • "I Icunrl out. that my first 12: operations were all wron?. The ... T i • "On IDIS NORTH «Q8 *Q6 WTST (D) W 1073 * K95 »AK J12 We* I* Pass Pass EAST * A J53 V94 • 879 ' 4 10954 SOUTH * 10 VAQ852 » AJ1043 A33 East-West v\il. North Kajt South 1 * 2* 2V 3 V Pass 4» Pass Pass Opining lead—* K Explaining why she never got • river's license, Mrs. Doris Tatro of onnecticut told a policeman: "I "idn't have enough confidence In y driving ability." Thought that wa« thi only bail* which most wome-n got driver's Bra Designer Henry Phlen speakng: "A pair of falsiw u no mor« «a»juring mentally to a woman ban a toupee It to a man." Not even In a high windt • • • From a recent newa Item: ". . . 'atrolman Ronald Blakely, who *rested young (Thomas) Ding*ll nephew of Rep. John Dingell. Michigan Democrat) . . . testified . . that the youth told him 'My uncle or my father will have th« icket fixed.' "Freeang tenderizes mc*t be»f, scientific tests show." Influential rel»tlves help, to«. • • • Culled from the 'tor-salt elaast- iedsV "7 inch television set . . ." Complete with magnifying glasst • • • An out-of-stat* newspaper re- jorted part of a speech as follows: 'He said Little Rock. North LittI* flock and Pulaski County are com- ,ng thru In public health work. But, he added, the other counties in Arkansu art doing hardly nothing And that ain't ea*y, buk. Been in an art— "Men's RainoeaM . . Water -Repel lent ..." They're the best kind, no douM about it . • • • Dr. Price Thorna*, British fur- gton, Is quoted »t saving: "Th« king (George VI) ... IE just Ilka an ordinary individual bo deal with." ' Little slow to pay. huh? News item from Nice. France ; "Clsd in a close-fitting red sweater, Movie Actress ,lane Russell declared that reporters have' spoiled (by recognizing her) her plans for an 'Incognito' vacation on the French Riviera." Incog— what? "American girls are so hard-looking. so tired. The.v'look as if they have no heart."— quote from Anita Ekberg, "Miss Sweden of 1951." Last picture I saw of "MLss Sweden," you couldn't tell whether sh* had a heart or not. But everything else was showing. Fish An»w«r to Pr*vtou* Punt* „.,. scMm necessary (o pay care- hfld tuc- jack ol spade.s since Wcs , U | mention to the exac! size, of a (had led Ihe eisht which was clear spnl . car( | what's the difference j ly West's lop spade. » wither it's a six t>r a five? But South also knew that West had n snivfon rlirf his bftst, but -'the tech- ; ; .tometimes there is a difference, as least one more spade in his hand, nique wasn't up to !he new find- ! nlay hc - ori [,, lnc na mi shown ! since otherwise East would have re- Inps that had come out of the war. I today. I turned a spade niter taking the ace "Dr. Cleveland said, 'You want; West took the kin? and ace oil ot that suit. Ihe truth?' I said okay, !'<i take; c !,ibs, after which h« shifted to lhe| East dared not cover the nine of lhe Inith. He told me that my eietit of spades. Declarer put up i spades with his jack. He knew th.it bon« wouldn't heal. He said that dummy's, spade queen, and East won ' South would ruff, and that dummy HORIZONTAL 3 Tre« 1 Depicted fish < Pronoun R It resembles a S Small devflt —— shad S Crlet ot 13 Argument disguit 14 Eagle's nest 7 Unbleached 15 Roman (ab.) 8 Bargain ev«nt 16 Danger 9 Mys«ll 18 Abstract being 10 Live 19 Bone n Shade tt*« 20 Makes certain 12 Renter 22 College degrtelTNot (preflx) (ab.) 23 Cape 25 Curved molding 27 Clip 28 Solitary 23 Anent 30 Minister (ab.) 31 Suffix 32 Two (Roman) 33 Without 35 Nights befort event* 38 Gaelic 39 Rave 40 Note of scale 41 Hunting trips 47 Tellurium (symbol) 48 Self esteem 50 Small finch 51 Musical syllable 52 It is a American fish 54 Drove 56 Ledger item 57 Tales VERTICAL IDrest _, protect on 2 Relax «Tibl*«crap 51 Thr« (preflx) 20Sl»nd«n 59 Admission 21Fightin«m«ii *TPt»c«t 54Fogsign.li 42 Pile 28 Uofric'j wife 43 Iron (symbol) (>b.) 33 Moon fodcto* « Weipons 55 Either m

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