The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 3, 1950 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Wednesday, May 3, 1950
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FACE ERiRT Bt/rTHEVILLB (ARK.) COURIER NEWS MAT I, 1M» TliK BV.YTHEVILLE COURIEK NtWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H W HA1NKS, Publisher BARRY A. HAINRS, AistsUnt PublUhtr A. A. FRKDRICKSON AssoeUt* Editor PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Mtnajn Sole National Advertising R*prrMnt»tl»w: Wallace Witmer Co., New Tork, Chlcigo Detroit AtUnU, Memphis. Entered us second class nutter >l the po«t- offlce >l Blythevillc. Arkansas, und« »ct ol Conner October » HIT Member ol The Associated Preu SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the city ol Blythevllle or »nj suburban (own where carrtci servlc* 1» maintained. 20c pet week, or 85c per nionlb Bj mail, wllhin a radius of 50 mile* $400 per jtir. »2.00 ior six months, Sl.OO loi three months: by mall outside 50 mile zone. (10.00 per »«« parable In advance. Meditations That Is Mini \ mn.v lie romforlrd lojelhrr wilh yoi: by (ho mutual faith both of you and nif.—Unmans 1:12. * * * If I can put mil* touch of a rosy sunset Into the hTc of any man or woman, I shall feel that I have wuiketi with God.—Groige MacDonntd. Barbs Tlie price of coffee has cut down a lot of drinking on the old home grounds. * • * A will of yinir own is more apt to help you xuccced Ihan tttft will of a rich relative. * • v The police chief of a large city says the traffic problem is at a standstill. Walt until the nice, hot driving days and you'll see how right he is. * • » Snnle people (to to ihe movies lo forget everything except not to talk nut Icud. * * J * Advance thought for Father's Day: why not let dad return the ties he got for Christmas? A Struggling Young State Turns to Us for Help Once again the citizens of Mississippi County are being asked to give financial aid to a program aimed at smoothing the rocky road being travelled by the struggling young State of Israel. This aid is to be brought to a nation of virtually homeless people through the annual United Jewish Appeal, which tiiig year will require $272,455,800 for support of its programs in Israel, Europe, North Africa and to aid refugees entering the United Stales. Of this total^a goal of $ 10,000 has been set for the Mississippi County Unit, ed Jewish Appeal. Funds for this nation-wide campaign bring relief and rehabilitation to hundreds of thousands of impoverished and homeless Jews throughout Eastern Europe and the Middle East. This drive is unique in that it goes beyond the rendering of aid to a group in suffering from & particular disease, or crippling ailment or disaster. The United Jewish Appeal brings needed help to an entire nation. As Vice President Barkley said of the 1350 United Jewish Appeal, "it is more than a Jewish problem." He char- nctcmcd it as a "humanitarian problem'" Contributions lo this campaign will help sustain one of the newest democracies in a world sorely in need of every bit of democratic government it can maintain. On this basis, and from the humanitarian viewpoint, there can lie no doubt as to the worthiness of this cause. Business Arithmetic Cilr/ons who trouble to glance at business statistics must be puzzled when they read thai steel mill operations in the Pittsburgh area for a recenl week are sot at 102.-I per com of capacity. Jus!, offhand, that sounds like the mills are going to produce more steel than they are capable of turning out How come? The answer, believe it or not, is that when the steel industry says "100 per cent of capacity" it doesn't moan it. Normally it figures that a certain part of its productive plant will always be undergoing repairs or shut down for some other reason. So it doesn't count this idle percentage in measuring capacity. Under extreme pressure, companies may put off needed repairs and keep facilities going lliat ought to be idle. Thus they gel output that exceeds the "100 per cL-iit" usually rated as the ceiling in olhcr statistics. Just one of the many mysteries of business statistics. once over lightly— •j A. JL ^ K I should by any whim of (ate survive lifc'i ulcerating pnce to tile extent that I eventually have grandchildren to bounce upon my knee and bore with musty reminiscences. I shall hark back to 1950 as the year o( The Great Confusion. The year has barely shitted out of low gear but already It's a couple ol c wintry miles ahead of me. If things keep moving at their present confusing pace, it'll be Christmas be/ore I've uncorked my second bottle of sun-tan oil. A number of dizzying situations have forced themselves upon us—albeit ultled and abetted in many cases by our own foolishness—and I am about ready to Join Mr. Average Individual, who, ttioiiuh he doesn't like to Te.ss up to it. is pretty shaky in his understanding of all that goes on about him. More and more each day. as I struggle dutifully lo keep—if you'll paluton the expression— abreast of current events. I feel like a small boy on his first trip to the circus. The go_l-dtlrn affair has got three rings and I've only two eyes; there are tight-rope walkers in the air and clowns on the ground and I can only look in one direction at once; In one ear t hear lilting band music and In the other a lion roars like he hasn't had * man-sized meal In clays. Saddest of all Is that well-meaning Individual who chooses lo straddle'the splintery fence and view with cold, bipartisan eye the doings of the neighbors on either side. This species can be recognized by the two veil-bent ears and the split personality. Compared to the shifting scene of current events, a kaleidoscnj>e (see page 549, Webster's Collegiate Dictionary, fifth edition) Is a pretty limited gadget. To date, we've got spies in the State Department but on the other hand, Sen. McCarthy's an unmitigated liar. Owen Laltlmore had a finger in Far East policies of the U. -S. yet he hasn't told the State I)cpt. so much RS the right time of , day. Louis Buden/, has put the finger on Red termites In the governmental woodwork but Earl Browder allows «s how there ain't nobody here but us chickens. Mr. Harry Truman, currently at t«t for the Democrats, has been accused by a number of well-gouged taxpayers of swatting out a scries of foul tips. But we are corrected daily by the Trumancrats, who sny It is really for our own good that the pre-pald manna should fall Irorn up Washington way. It's Socialism but on the other hand It's welfare. To make things simpler, it's an election year »nd candidates are on the loose. They're mending fences and scratching backs in Washington. Little Reck, Blj-llieville and 10,000 points In between. We're going to have economy, by gum..."but it elected, I will see to It that Dry Gulch gels a bridge built over it next jear and a road leading to it the following j'ear " People who ordinarily spit to windward whenever I happen to pass to leeward now beam on me, pal my furrowed brow and fracture my phalanges with Herculean handshakes. These are commonly known as candidates with opposition. And while I am still counting my ringers, I »m pelted with a raft of thoughts on local issues. There are no end of ways to finance a new »ewer system: we can buy as a water company • nd foreclose on your hot anil cold running same if yon don't ante up a sewer fee; we can save our dough and not. buy since you can't shut off a man's chaser supply; we can sell revenue bonds and we can peddle a tax bond issue; we can auction City Hall to the highest bidder or raffle off an alderman: or we can just sit and rot as a few old fogies would have us do. Backing off slowly from this merry-go-round, I get snatched up In the current game of "Franchise. Franchise, Who's Gonna Get the Gas Franchise?" We can get natural gas from the north, from the west and from the south. Blylhc- ville should grab its chance at gas and Blythe- vllle should wait for the rest of the towns in this area. On the surface, the gas situation seems easy lo grasp, but after sticking my head over i couple of transoms. I find it has more angles than a geometry text—some ol them seemingly tinged with politics but * majority adding up to technical considerations necessary in setting up any gas system. 1 could mention a few other ilems such as the East-West tussle, the off-again, on-ag.-vin strikes and flying saucers, but r m laic now for my weekly appointment with my psychiatrist. He's very good In cases of utter confusion. He interned 111 Washington. So They Say The political and economic independence of Austria is being sabotaged by the determination of the Soviets...-to maintain (heir forces and special interests in eastern Austria.—Secretary of State Acheson. It Is time to rally from a frustrating confusion that has Its roots in mistakes o( the past rather than In the circumstances of the present. —John Foster Dulles, GOP expert on foreign affairs. You can't r.c! Mock in....your press clippings.. —Eastern Airlines President Eddie RickenbacKer. AH of us praise bureaucrats who arc near us. while seeing evil In distant bureaucracies. 1 fear It Is the same in America; they will easily see distant bureaucrats, but not those close at hand. — Italian Premier Alcide d« Ga&pcrl. A Low Form of Animal Life -^ **^ see IF rtf? 0EUEF OJ££KCM£, ! iAftMOtfTtJ Ttff popes Peter Edson's Washington Column — Congress Sifts Conflicting Views On Aspects of Social Security (Second of a scries on proposed changes in U. S. social security.) WASHINGTON — (NBA) — In the course of both House and Senate hearings on proposed, changes In the U.S. social security system, lawmakers pondered whether retirement at any age Is a good thing. When the original social security act was passed In 1935, It was felt that If the people of 65 and over (luce unemployment. Quid b e retired rom the labor orce, it would re- One trouble •ith this arau- icril is that there. re now so many lore people liv- ng to older ages. retire people—they should be ner- miUeti to ttork us long as they can. Some of the thinking now, therefore, is hou 1 to put a preniium on people v,ho continue to work past Ii5. One suggestion ^ias been to exempt people from -social -security taxes if they work past 65- Another i.s to give such people an extra benefit. Stilt another is to permit such people Eo work without loss of their social .security benefits. The present law says people of G5 and over many not «nrn more than S15 a month and stil! draw old aye benefits. The amendments to t he In \v pa s.se ri hy th e House 1 ast yea r won I ri raise th Ls to $50 a month, with no limitation on svhnt they could earn after 75, while still drawing social security. But the question raised here Is whether it's socially desirable to ETJSON have older people go on working, ome p,sychiatrials say it's bad to A f , 55, they've earned a rest. Formosa Is A Castle With A Past Ghost Walter Reuther and some of th other crusaders for more social se curity are really most interested J lifetime income far workers, wage increases aiui reduced hours of work have now-taken second place to demands for security. Immediately, however, there rises the practical matter of how all this is to be paid for. The present law provides f 0r payment of i« per Th« DOCTOR SAYS By Edwin P. Jordan, M. I). Wrltlfn for NKA Service Pyorrhea alveolaris, or «j den- ist.s prefer to call It neridontal isease, Is apparently as old as the lUinan race. It Ls an inflammation of the gums and several entirely different types are recognized. A number of local causes have been Incriminated: mechanical Irritation, retention 1 of food, poor unctions of the teeth or gums and nfectlon. Also a considerable number of general diseases have been recognized as playing » part In causing pyorrhea. Among these ate -illfigy. bad diet, pregnancy, diabetes. Bright's disease, and certain lisorders of the blood. Because of the complicated causes for pyoiTliea, the condition may be a problem for both the dentist and he physician. Local causes, of course, can be treated best by the dentist who is able to attack the ncrhnnicnl irritation and other dental faults. Proper hygiene, that s. brushing of the teeth, i.s of course important between visits to he dentist. The physician (s In the best position to analyze mid correct any general deficiencies of the human body v.'hich are playing a part in pyorrhea. If the diet is poor, then It Is the physician who should find out what Is lacking and recommend the necessary foodstuffs, minerals, or vitamins. If allergy is partly responsible, then the allergic causes must be tracked down and corrective steps taken. Similarly diabetes if present must be properly treated. Bmht's disease or disorders of the erything done for them which can blood must be diagnosed and ev- be done. Tt is no longer generally believed focal infection and likely of itscll that pyorrhea Is a serious cause ol io produce arthritis, neuritis, or other inflammations elsewhere in the body. Even when germs are present in the gums afflicted by pyorrhea, they are probably not absorbed info the mlood system ant carried through the body to produce disease. Bcu'are Bad Breath Pyorrhea nevertheless Ls not a condition which should ever be al- aspect of lowed to develop because it weak- j a | t na t ens the teeth and may Interfere with the functions which the teeth and gums are supposed, to fulfill. Furthermore, pyorrhea or periodontal inflammation is one of the By DeWilt MicKemd* Af Foreign Aff»lr« John Foster Dulles, Republican adviser to the State Department, iays the capture of Hainan Island >y Hie Chinese Communists taiu 'Of American action to keep th« strategic Island of Formosa out of Red hands. Why? Mr. Dulles doesn't amplify :hat but leaves us to figure it out. Dne very obvious answer Is that Formosa not only Is Generalis-st^fe, 3hiang Kai-shek's headquarter* out Is the seat of what Is left of the Nationalist government — «. castle with a ghost. It's about the !a.st bit of Chinese soil Chiang haj for refuge. Can Chlangr Recover But supposing Uncle Sam maintains the Nationalists on ihe Island; what practical purpose will It serve? Does Chiang have a chance of retrieving his position and recon- quering china? Well, a horse-racing addict p«haps would figure Chiang's chance* as a long shot. However, the Generalissimo maintains that he stin can turn the trick If he gets support. Here are some of his reasons: While thr Communist! ostensibly have "conquered" the vast mainland, the Nationalists claim that actually there ate many areas which still are In the hand* of guerrillas who have no use for tha Reds and are prepared to cast their lot with Chiang. Guerrillas Hold 1« for instance, take the great province of Szechwan, seat of the old Chinese capital ol Chungking. In this province, through which rum the mighty Yangtze River there are 140 counties and the Nationalists report that more than 70 of them ire in the hands of Guerrillas. One estimate places the old Nationalist troops still in the Yangtze at 200,000. And why haven't the Chinese Communists liquidate all these pockets of guerrillas? Probably for the same reason that the Japs were unable to mop them up In all the years of the China-Japanese fighting. The vastness of the, country and its rugged terrain are adapted to the existence of small bodies of fighting men. It's A territory that is hard to control unless tlie country is peaceful. Then there's another important if the situation. It Is essen- the Chinese Communists mock out the Nationalist government and military headquarters on Formosa for economic reasons. on employer and employe common cru , SC s of bad breal.h-a lor the first S3.000 or less of earned Income, rising to 2 per cent after 1051. .. Amendment Provides Steadily .. Rising Scale .The House - passed amendent would provide for payment of 115 per cent through 1050, 2 per cent each from 1951 through 1959. then 2VJ per cent each for 1960-64, then 3 per cent each for 1965-G9 and finally 3!i per cent thereafter. See EDSON on Ta 5e 9 IN HOLLYWOOD By ErsWInc Jnnnson XKA Slaff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD —(NEA)— Kxrlu- , a pleasure for me lo work hard mak- Kely Yours: Lana Turner i.s burn. but good, over a fan magazine I tore, "Is Lana Jealous of Liz Tay- ; or?" The writer has been barred rom the MCM lot. ... I asked Itimphrcy IJogart what he thought ,bout Senate Morals Invest'go tor facksoii. His quote (after censor- hip).: Betty Hutton is still In there iUigging over the script of "The Keystone Girl." the rewrite job docs lot yet have Hutton approval. . . . The Sinatra reconciliation is in the bag. Frnnkie accepting the pictures these rtays- mnv assured Uml ii -because I about 20 years I'll tic able lo retire and sit bark in niv living room iiiul hog in to watch them coming in on television." • • » There's a pip of a story, behind William Bendix's last-minute refusal to do a guest shot on Milton Berle's TV show. There was a hi; argument over material but the words tossed back and forth can't be printed here. . "Bud Abbott" TV set -will soon be on the market. . . . Sight of the week: Elizabeth Taylor and Nick Hilton holding bands at n performance of "Cinderella." Bet Cindy would like lo trade places with Lvi. . . . Burl L.nic:i.stcr says Crawford into he's talked Joan one of the short stories in his Yankee answer tiffcst terms ever imposed upon ilm by Nancy. Incidentally. Ihe u-ife of Ava Gardner's business manager s Nancy's closest friend. Kye-opening ndv. In a movie trade |mpcr: i to the British "Ounrlct. 1 Owner Going to Jail: One of the Kninrl Policy Taciturn Ten offers 10-room house! L v o t j n ttte script- tor immediate sacrifice sale. Tennis! Frankie f.ainc to'his accomnan- ist. Carl Fischer, on the set: "Lei's run nver a couple of times." Kxtrn plnvcr: "Ya" mean "ftcr 1 yc^'rs vo;i'r« still rchenrsinq?" Laine: "That's why I'm working. court. Nr. Buftch >» tfauli Monica." The "owner" Is Ring Lardner. Jr. Mo%-lc economy note: In "\Vatrh the nirfllc." Kr«T Shelf LH will pliy srir. his FMIirr and bis gr.ind- faMirr. Sjen on a Bnvrrly Kills pcf. shop: Errol Fly mi's medic has warned him to take it easy. His heart condition has acted up twice since his return to Hollywood, Reason ihe set of "Kim" u-as closed to visitors "Collies ,si r ed mnvjo star." by Lassie, famous lio's n?:rr licarl is a \r«- York pTiv sirnn, vcri- conserve live and vcr anti-marri.iffe m'ndrd. . . . Molly- several times. ... A big Hollywood ; u-nnd's stirv mnrkot Is jumping. dress designer ".-ill have to dig up i I>->M-F:C oriT'nal thnl brought a fresh capital in a hurry or Cold .lis 1 *7ftf.rt i^ii r>nt- t |nv \rns snW Ihr TIC plush fashion mill on Sunset Blvd.! for SSO.OHO. . . . (;«>• Matlisnn and . . Ingrid Bergman is Insisting; (;:iil Umsrll arr doins the sliniiMer- Ihnt Mini she be permitted to have i *hrn»irint ncl nver nc» rnmnrs Ilia daughter Pia this summer during! ttirv'vp separated. They haven't. .. school vacation, whether the courts' >'';i I.uoino is discovering Inlrnl even have ruled on the matter or not. . | white slip's aclin;. Slir's (alkrd Xick Signc Hnsso. miffed by the tarl- i>f | Kay. hrr rlirrdnr on "Mad Will plum roles here, will n.uren it in British pictures for the next two years. More Coming Note to Vio Mature: What yo-i did to a lion in "Samson." Allan Nixon tMnrie Wilson's husband* will rtt> to a black panther In "Prehiitoric Women." Which reminds mr: The producers of "Prehistoric Women" expect lo make a scries out n' the director on "Matt Miirli ITrirl," inln iloinc an *rlin| role in ".Mother of a Champion.' 1 Nick, by the way. Is mv bov. Hi 'elected Theater Owner Don Ytigc from a croup of local riti^.c'Jls to bi "killed ' in a location srenr a' Gran by. Colo., for the same picUre. HI admits he cast Yaoer for the role wilh majirc and afnret.hoiiK said: "I was striking n blow II directors and actors whose ' or ooking for somebody to happen to, t never picks on. anybody like you. ;t waits for me to come along." "That's because you look so smart. Joe," I pointed out. "Now, if you only looked a bit stupid. . . ' "Never mind the flattery," Joe nterruptcci. Sarcasm doesn't bother :iim because he never notices it. condition which seems to trouble an enormous number of peopie. Since pyorrhea caii usually be prevented by proper brushing of the teeth and by reasonably frequent and adequate dental care, together with attention to the general health, it is one of those disorders which it is far better to prevent than to treat. *52 V KICKS 3 * AKQ842 *K 104 'fS '16 » 6 *K 10D5 42 *6 (DEALER) N W E 5 *7 V AQ5 t J 1075 3 *OJ87 *AQJ9£63 Nor* I » 2 » Pass ¥ J93 »9 N-S vul. East South West Pass 1 4 Pass Pass 4 4 Pa:is > Pass 75 Years Ago Today Mrs. W. M. Richardson, of Pine Bluff, is visiting her .sister, Mrs. \V. M. Heath and friends beie. Mrs. W. L. Horner was elected president of the Delphia Pine Arts club In & meeting this week. Other officers named were; Mrs, G W. Dilahunty, vlce-presideut; Mrs. Elton \v. Klrby, secretary; "Mrs. Lloyd V. Wise, treasurer; Mrs. James Hill Jr.. Mrs. Riley B. Jones am: Miss Margaret Merritt, members of the Seminar board. J. Alvin Holtey, who has been serving as assistant manager af the J. C. Penney store here has been transferred to the Kennett, store. Paul Brown, of Kennett, will succeed Mr. Holtey here. The "applause meter" used to Taxes Run nigh Chinese Nationalist official .ells me trial it takes the tax on thirty peasants to keep one soldier ;oing. He estimates that the Communists have over 7,000.000 troops , under arms. If Formosa can be inocked out, and the generalissimo can be rendered helpless, the can demobolize and thereby etc taxation which is so irksoms Chinese. In this connection the terrible fnmiuine which has been sweeping the pangtze valley is harrassing the Red regime. Reports have it that millions are facing cleat if by starvation. And finally we have to note that Formosa is a highly strategic stronghold lying 100 miles off tht Chinese coast on traffic lanes between Japan, the Philippines and Indonesia. This "picture book" island is about twice the size of New Jersey -and has a population of son 13 ?i,000,000. The island us a treasure house of coal, oil and other essentials. More to the point, it Is an admirable airplane base, and has been called an anchored airplane carrier. The first Japanese attacks on the Philippines in the late war were made with bombers based on Formosa. Not far ayay lies Okinawa, which America captured with tough fighting and stilt occupies as an Important base. One assumes that Mr. Dulles check on radio studio audiences must have had these poinus in mind is a simple gadget that measures when he said Formosa should be the volume of sound electricity, kept out of Red hands. my idea, del ready for: "PrchMr>ric I uork Women Go West." "Andy firmly Meets the Prehistoric Women," "The Neanderthal Man auri thr Prehistoric Belle." Prc. lust fyrsral Glamor Doll and the Old Fossil." been tlrownrd nut by the .sound of crunching popcorn." Gicrr Gurson and Buddy F>>t;rl- son must be trying to outdo the James Masons. They've reutrd a house at Palm Springs for thrir 12 JACOBY ON BRIDGE lly Oswald .lirntiT Written for -SKA Srtvlrc . Lucfe ' M °Y 6c rtogs anrt cats while they live .it [ Plain Carelessness Chnrlcy Fan-rll's ^Rncqucl Club. -tf. s nn usc ." sighed nurd I.urk I .Tor. "Fatr is a<rainvt me \Vhrn nn Quott froDi Jimmj• Steward -it•»J accident is standing aiound Jusl "Just take a look at this hand I held last night." "The eight of hearts \vas the opening lead, and they look the first. two tricks In trat sui:. Then they gave me the third rounrt of hearts "The hand looked ilkc a cinch All I had to do was give up one trump trick— if the finesse didn't work— and just take care of small club in som: \vaj>. "Simplest is best, after all. -so I took my ace of clubs, '.rumped my other club in dummy, and then took the finesse in tr ; imp%. That lost to the king of spatits. and back came a^dlamond." "Aha!" I commented. "That's the killer." ' | "Yon said a fistful." Jw mourned. 1 "I had to win the dtumrnd in dummy. Now I had the rest of the diamonds ami one last heart in dummy. Whatever I led. I «»* bound to lose a second trump Irick. If I trumped low, West would over-rnff. If I trumped hif»h. West would eventually win a trick with his ten of spades. Now. reallv, -ins anybody else ever so unlucky?" "Nope." f admitted. "You hold the world's Tecorrl for plam and fancy hard luck." Actually there was neithnr plain nor fancy hard luck nboul the hand. Joe had simply played It carelessly. ffe had the rteht idea v,-hrn he ruffed his club before U>kl!in the trumn finesse. If he had brRim r>y finessing In (rumns. ^ diamond return would have fixed him. However. Joe vraMi'l thorough enough. After rnflliiE the low club. ho .should have cashed Hie ,i<;« .>f diamonds. Then he could take the trump finesse safely. No matter whn_t West led back, .Joe could ruff in l^ls own hand. Then It would he a >-inrl) to draw the rest ot the Irumpj safely. Wading Bird\ Answer to Previous Puzzle HORIZONTAL I Depicted wading bird 9 It is found along the While 13 Island near Australia 1.4 Spoken 15 Exist 16 Tree fruit 18 Greek letter IS Psyche par! 20 Defame 22 Palm lily 23 Nevada city 25 Undecided 27 Clip 28 Painful 29 Exclamation 30 Comparative suffix 31Caius Juliui (ab.) 32 Preposition 33 Sacred bull 35 Pivot 38 Stoup 30 Jacob's brother 40 Ruthenium (symbol) 41 Abrades 47 Chromium <ab.) •IBWar god 50 Enjoy 51 Footlike part 52 Grant 51 Exude 56 Arabian gulf 57 Unshaded VERTICAL i Means of Asccnl 1 Indural* 3 Chemical suffix 4 Type measure 5 False god 6 Peruvian Indian 7 Jungle beast 8 Animal fat 0 Negative reply 10 Anger 11 Nearer the 24 Nicotinic acid 43Transported end 26 Water 44 Slate a 12 Galahad's permeable 45 Orifice mother 33 It is native lo 46 Gaelic p 3 O A A T L 1 T A R A Ul 1 » <s. l_ O T S O N S T T t. ^ O ?; T R O U P ^ •Jl. [T S ^i" S 1- S £>l < t f\M M A O fc C L A M PAUL M C GRAI •% I s H A 1 E A C E S ^ E G 1 N II 11 A * - T 1 C E A N I ^ ;>. 1 g F R T S 1 S T A D c SI U 0 o T M = •A S s.' E S S M F. K fe IT Compass point 20 Men of 34 Flowed learning 36 Snakes 21 Round 37 Fosters ornaments 42 Cesium (ab.j 49 American humorist 51 Dessert 53 Hnir an em 55 Plural (ab.)

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