The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 21, 1947 · Page 8
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July 21, 1947

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, July 21, 1947
Page 8
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f ACM BIGtfV BLYTHEVFLLE (ARK.) COUTMER NEW8 MONDAY, JULY 21, 1047 BLYTHEVILLB COURIER NKWB TBX COCRDKB NEWS CO. . H. W. HAHfES, PubUlher , JAMES, L. VERHOEFF, Editor rMTL D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager Sole H*tton»l Advertising Representatives: WtU*e*<Wltmer Co, New York, Chicago, Detroit, Pnbikhed Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class matter Rt the jx>st- Ofllc* »t Blytheville, Arkansas, under act of Con- October », 1911. _ ._ Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier to the city of Blylhevllle or any uburum town where carrier serv ce Is mum. $200 lor six months, $1.00 for three months; ' 10.00 er year ouutde 50 payable In advance. , . mile zone, J10.00 per yea Meditation iet a. little while, and the world seelh im- no more; «e me; because I live. V slull live also.—John 14:19. • , • * It is our souls which are the everlasting"^ of Clod's purpose In this carth.-Wllliam Mumt- ford. on theirs? That is the real question that CoiiffrcNS must answer hefore Hit' world. Hdrd Job of Education President Truman once ugnm to* appealed to Congress for l^-'islati.m which would permit some of Kuropi' s displaced persons to com« lo this country. There are, according lo Mr. Truman, nearly a million homeless people "'existing' in European camps. They survived the persecutions ol' one lype of totalitarianism, and now refuse to go home and live under another type- There are many members of Congress who share these displaced persons' dislike of communism. Yea, oddly enough, much of the opposition lo the DPs' admittance is found aiming .the strongest congressional anti-Communists. The argument is that the United States today is overcrowded and underemployed. European refugees, it is said, would take the homes and jobs that rightly belong lo veterans. It is also said that their might be subversive elements among them—though it is hard to understand why European opponents of nazism and communism 'should be. feared in this country. Let us look at these .argtiinenU'. again. There are a million Rmopoan DPs, or about 2.5 per cent of our pojmla- : ' [ lation. But this country is not asked Lo j take all of them. The bill most likely himdredths of one per cent of onr population. Can anyone seriously think Unit to be considered calls for adinitlinK 100,000 a year for four years. A hinr • dred thousand persons are about sevcn- hundredths of one per cent of our population. Can anyone seriously think that such an- increase would work a hardship upon the American people? If Congress should decide to allow their admittance, the displaced iiersoi'R would have to pass the regular immigration examinations, as Mr. Truman pointed out. They would he 1 to eliminate those who had criminal records, those who were likely to liecomc public charges, and other undessrab'.es, including—let the federal legislators take heart—those with records of subversive activities or sympathies. Many of these Europeans.who wain I to come here have relatives or 1'nov.ds in America. All have fellow-countrymen. They are people, as the President | said, with a wide variety of professions, crafts and skills. On tho basis of our past history, they would be more likely to enhance than to injure our national life. Congress! decision, however, will be much more important and far-reaching than the question of whether some of these persons are to be permitted Income, here and live among us. The decision will reveal to the world some answers to questions which must puzzle many, .both here and abroad. Will the government ot tho American people raise a hand to help all those who stand for democracy and individual freedom, or are those blessings to be reserved for American citizens? -Are the basic issues of a war in .which a quarter-million Americans gave their lives to be so quickly forgotten 1 ? Will a prosperous America, untouched by war, refuse to risk the shock of increasing its population by -07 per cent in a year? The displaced persons survived nr.z- ism and outlived it. Today they prefer the restrictions of a concentration camp to the restrictions of communism. They were on our side in the war and they are stll on our side. Are we VIEWS OF OTHERS Marshall Plan: Can the Job to Be Done? Two big affirmatives arc growing where only one loud negative grew before. Tlml is tlio first disenable result of progress of the Marshall Plan since the Paris Conference got untlti- \vny as this week opened. In the place of Mr. Molotov's "no" this meeting Is hearing "yes" from two directions. Each yes represents o crucial answer to basic questions. In the first place?, can enough of Europe be organized, without participation of the Soviet dibit, to nrnke Mnishnii Planning worth while? And. quite as Important, can the United suites afford to underwrite the Plan? The answer to the first question was clarified in Ihe news columns of tills newspiipcr over tlio weekend. Progress oi western Europe loward economic normal is already much more advanced than many nave realized. The Marshall Planners are working with the. most highly developed part of the Continent. Cue big lask is to straighten out dislocations which have prevented that area from co-operating within Itself to make the most ol its potential. These (acts bear on the answer to the second question. The United Slates may not have to dig even so deep as many lluughtlul Americans are prepared to dig to insure n-.Uional security via international peace and stability. Hut there is a still more Impressive answer as to whether the united Stages is able to provide the aid that Europe, might, be encouraged to call lor under the Marshall Plan. That answer .stands clearly in the I'lgncs on Government Income and outgo. With 1940 Income at $43.- tlO'.CCO.OOO and expenditures under the new bud- gel put at $37,OOO.WJO,OOo, there Is indicated a margin of JO.000,000,0000 with which to obtain those things Americans need and want. The es- Ihnales for aid under tlio Marshall Plan run about 55.030.COO.OCO a year. To be sure, Americans may be called upon lo choose between income lax cuts and peace insurance. But It look's as if at least the Ilrst year's Marshall Planning could be linanccd with no new strains on the American pocket. What Americans must, be prepared to lace, is an exlentslon of the period in which present strains maybe felt. Lending dollars abroad does not menu .sending dollars abroac. It means sending American goods. That means high prices for these goods abroad and at home. It means some postponement In the reduction of lUe American cost of living, or a smaller reduction. Hut as Secretary Marshall declnrcd last night »l Salt Lake City, the United Slates has an "inalienable stake" lo protect in Europe. It Europe's free nalions drift away from dcmo- cralic forms of government, the United Stater,, he said, "would be faecd wilh a radical alteration cf its own position in the world." Let Americans keep I lie Marshall Plr.n in true perspective. Then they will accept their tasks with full awareness of what these mean in hard work, sacrllice. patience. ISut they will KO forward without fear as lo their ability lo fulfill Ihe responsibilities history nas Imposed (in (hem. —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOH. BARBS BY HAL COCHRAN The easiest way to slop sailing on the sc. madness is to toss oul your anger. As you table wilh Aftn-lioi safe place- sowed, .so shall you heap up home-grown tood. s are never •at hontp. stnlrn when krpl hi Bewildering, Isn't It? AINT KlPPWV MOBoDVl' Doctor Blames Othman's Ills On His Associates' Comforts The l WABHIKC.ITU.N, JU'V •"• >ul _-_ The stc:hscope applied to cm C A IfS ' llle numerous sore places on ***^ ** I chest made wheezing noises BY WIM.IAM A. O'BRIEN. M. I). Writ en for NKA Service 'Anoxia, which results from failure of tlio lifjit muscle to receive sufficient oxygen from the Wood is the chief cause of heart pain < angina neoloiis) In middle anil late life. But conditions which :ause dhlrcss in the lower chest egion or. the pit of the pomach nay be mistaken lor angina pec- .orK in true angina pccloris there are repeated attacks Of pain beneath the breast hone or sternum, whiel vary from a. slight sense of heavi ness to severe vise-Cike pain. mil cause is physical exertion siicl as climbing stairs, walking ag.vins a heavy wind, or perform!"*; some unaccustomed physical task. Othei 1 actors are excitement, worry, or :; heavy meal. Chest pains in angina pectoris have n tendency 'to radiate to the left shoulder and arm. Nerve connections from the shoulder, arm, * BV FREDERICK C. OTHMAN I United 1'iTis Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON, July 21. (UP) — to ono of my like an electric coffee percolator. The doc looked grave. 'Yon l;em 'hanging around those senators again?" : ho asked. I hnj to v.dmit it. It'll be the dentil of you yet." my lugubrious sa'iVboiNK replied as )ie wound :uc like a worm in :i cocoon of adhesive lope, forced pill.-, do'.ui my reliiolant, Gullet, and seared me with a heal lamp. And st.iy away from senators." he added. He said, In fact .to stay in bed. What I have Rot, is plesu-isy, brought, on by -the scnalois' de luxe air-cooling system, plus Ihe filcamiest, muggiest cfimnte in America. Or so I lie <!oc said, and I wjnt no complaints from Miss Maxine Davis, the beautiful authoress, or from the Association of Air Conditioning Machinery Manufacturers. •Miss Davis is the female who wrote a long arlic'e in Holiday Magazine last month recommend- Auditors Trying to Balance Books on UNRRA And Learn Where $3,700,000 Was Used Ky I'KTEU KDSON j NKA WsishiiiKtini Cnrrvsimiulenl | WASHINGTON, July '21. (NEA1 —United Nntion's Relief nnd Re- hnbilitaUon Administration li»s officially HOUO out of business Jn every country except China, hut the auditors us well as the memories ILnycr on. The auditors will be n- round till the end of the year at least, trying to bnluncc the Ixwlw on the worltl's experiment in iulcrnntional co-operation to relieve human suffering. Whether that experiment is regarded as .success or failure, the final audit .should bring out in much clearer foe its 'i\hat. was dino with the money received from Ihe sale of UNRHA supplies In the 17 war-Utvn nations. The general impression is thfil ill these supplies were given away in a e'Bfmltc soup-kitcheti opern- llou. TiiaL's far from the tru'.h. One (if the original condition. 1 ; of tho UNRRA set-up wns that, where- ever possible, relief and rehibiilla- tlon supplies should be sold in the country thiiL got them. The idea \vas to .start Ihe wheels of normal trade relations and exchanges of guoda rollintf aifain. Money received from Hie s;iU: nf UNRHA sup])Ucs wits not, however, to be returned to the 31 countries that paid for them. Instead it wns .sneclficd. tiiat- the receipts should be spent in the country of sale for reinvestment turnover. How close UNRHA cnme to n- chit'VhUi this £oal, nobody knows. Of the" $3.7 billion UNRRA fluid, billion went for .supplies. The other $800 million covered administration, shipping and distribution COStS. .:'i.S" VAHVIXO ISEPOKTS What the S3,!) billion •went for Is known. Roughly $1250 million '.vent for food. $'125 million for clothing. $12") million Cor medicine. SiifiO million for rehabilitation. SG80 million for industrial rehabilitation and S'"2(> million Tor special forms or iTlif-f. i5nt what portion ol men cau-trury was sold, and" what part given away, UNRRA doesn't know. Reasons given are. that UNIiRA .supplies ure not all disposed of yet. and ihat the manner of dislribn'.ion and form ol reinvestment was lert lo each country. Their reports vary through reinvestment in hospitals elinics. maternity and child car 1 centers, sanitation services to rura district!;. In Italy, money received from resale of UNRRA supplies has beet put into a special Lire Fund. 1 expected to reach $105 million This has been budgeted to go 4J per cent for housing, 50 per cent Ic health and welfare services. 10 pe cent to agricultural rehabilitation MOST I'OLISII AID <i!VKN AWAY Poland got approximately ! million worth of UNRRA aid Most of it was given away as thi country was one of the worst ra vngcct by war. Only S7:i million wa received from sales and the pro cccds made available for reinvest ment. Most of this went to re-equi ifi clicst «re connected in tlie ck so Hint Impulses -which orit'- mte witliin -Ihe chest may np- c;ir to be coining from Iho upper ircmity. Angina pectoris be^cinc.s mpvo •e<|iient as \ve Rrow older, ticir.j? -.ost frequent after 50. Arteries Inch supply tlie 'heart imtsc'.e ith Ijlcod develop patches of imleninK and this interferes with blood flow during periods of xlr:i demand. ChosL pains rcsnli- from hardening of tlie arteries re not. to be confused with those •Inch occur \vlien a clot, forms lie oirciilalioii (coronary throni- osis). .1MIT ACTIVITIES Physicians advise patients with iyina pectoris to limit their ac- ivities to the point nt which Iho leart muscle circulation is ncln- untc. H is much better to do things ivcnly and smoothly than to work LI spurts. ' Over-eating is to be avoided bc- "anse a full stomach can cause dis ress. It the pe.tieut is ovenveigh ,ie should reduce to lessen the ex .ra load the heart must carry in tit tempting to circulate the Woo .hrmigh unnecessary fat. Smoking tends to constrict the arteries and it may induce attack of angina pectoris. * * QUESTION: I have been tol that I can neutralize the constrict effect of tobacco upon my arteries by drinking a highball at the same time. ANSWER: Investigations by Dr. Grace Roth show thai tlie effect of tobacco on the circulation is rapid, while the dilating effect cf alcohol is slow, with the result, th.i; your vessels will be constricted bs • fore the alcohol has had a chance lo work. oul : inc CP This "cou'iTrv 1 Health Organization and other vo. , r-rmiiivti-' Hvn ir-n- ' untaiy relief organizations which complete two-^.u , ^ ^ ^ m UNRRA pulled out of Warsaw June 30- These are at best sketchy reports from only three of the 17 countries which UNRRA tried to nid. Reports Irom some of the others may never be available. Tile point not to be lost sight of of | milti'in U h!>pt:.s lo receive tro»n sale of • UNHRA supplies to its people Approximately it fourth of this sum v.'ill be spent for goods tlin! will be ci,m.sumed—food, me- ciical .supplier, clothing:, seed, livestock to build up Ihe meat supply. I!lll the other - -- -- pn inlo marr permanent reconstruction iir fnr- | public work'-.— power plants, thcr relief and rehabilitation. For -•"'"•• every dollar put, into UNRRA it will I is that uy this sale ami reinvcst- .- less permanent , ment from a part of the supplies. was hoped another dollar's worlh of twod misht be done in the . UNRRA did more good than the water and .sewsme systems. ro:vl.i | mere filling of an empty beily. The and railroad;: telephone and tele- , 1 esull was that: UNRRA was able to graph lines. Public health will also ' declare a dividend and toss it back get a the bciiefi*. ! Into the business of war relief. IN HOLLYWOOD The revolver is it lo retire from fluents. 102 I he years old—abont liuvr linnd.s ot juvenile clo SO THEY SAY landlords still are prisoners ot war.—Morgan L. Filch. National Assn. of Heal Estate Hoards. V * • United Stales business men. to cleU-n-.l f .hc free enterprise system, must "stake our busied friends" in other countries—not by handouts, but by sclf-linnidalton reconstruction.—Ciiaile:; P. Taft. picsident of Federation of Clunrin's in America. Let no business man be naive enough lo believe . . . that restrictive legislation will be any more effective in bringing about industrial harmony than Ihe Volstead Act in discouraging drinking.—Cyrus Eaton. Cleveland Industrialist. * » • Free men everywhere know that the purpose of the United States is lo restore the world to health and to re-e'stablish condilions in whicii the common people of the earth can worK out their salvation by their own efforts.—Fresldcnt, Truman. * * * The export trade of the United Stales will benefit from every loan made In dollar,*., since they eventually will have lo be spent here.— Charles C. Pinco. loan director of the World Bank. UY EHSK1NK JOHNSON NKA Slilff riirfVslKimlonl HOLLYWOOD iNKAl -- ItnV.v- •,v;)od is u towu normally :!.-^ix-inl- cd wilh r.ylph-likc [cnr.nnie- fii:- I i;rcs of five feet two. i Hut 'that, was L-ctorr hili.itinu. So we have with u.s ti.ilny attractive Dor<i'.hy Ford. !:l;i:v. (Xr-.ii actress. Dorothy wcii:l:s US p;uivls and usually is six feet, three inches tall. "Out." she whispered. ' -\vhen I tnke olf my shoes people mo stir-i pri?ed, I'm rr^'ly cnl\- tivf Irci. H mill a half. I Mlways \vi\vr thrc-o- 1 and-a-haH-ir.cli heels." IDoroiliy builds hevsclf up because it's payiru: ofr i-.Ml.or nicely. She just p'.:iyc(! a bi:: role with Jimmy Stewart .-ml Henry I Fi;iula in "A Miracle Can Happon" and she'll co-star on lirreidway Ihis fi-'l with Ki no.-l TLKVK in a comedy nbo;it- hip pixip'e : ikin-; over the country tilled, ;i;:-:voi-i- ntely, "The But People." liul. just like a woman, llnr- othy "as happy to work with Slnvart ami Fonda, a cuui>l six-footers, phis. "We wore Mil about tlie height. I loiiV- normal. I duu'i 'like a freak." Ki) ovi-:i! uof)Ni:v Dcrctl-.y sli;,-."- while r.e r : ILI':- Mllu b.-d v.hdi' ed. Acli',.!i:. Ho a fctrhin" . then c'.imbrd cameras click- sleeps '.it • hcd. But sir* \ •, ^-.- thvei'-aiui- rivillv to net 15 Years Ago In Blytheville — Hope tor the development of a lew plan tor the sinking of a test ivell for oil and gas near Blythevillt lias been revived by a letter received by H. A. Fowlkes, Dyersoui'g, Telill.. >who owns considerable property near here, irom H. J. Scriil- fer, vice president of the Shaier Oil Corporation of Oklahoma City. Maurice Lutlrell, Rondel Stephens and Martin Blair Stephens liavo returned from St Louis where tney were guests of Bobby L.ittrell. E, B. L-yman and F,verett (Jee attended to business in Point I'leas- ant, Mo., yesterday. ing Washington as a Summer resort. If I weren't a gent and it didn't hurt me to lift my arm, I'd poke or pretty nose. / i.s the town where a fel- ow's smoking toWiO'jJ 8<'ts so in the can lit won't bum, viiere Ins shoes mildew in the lythes closet, where his feet fi-c- uently sink in the asphalt of Pennsylvania avenue, where hi> owel won't get -him dry after his hower. and where he never sees a photographer frying an egg on he pavement. That's because frying hen fruit on the sidewalk here isn't news; he problem i.s goling the eggs ionic from the store without fintl- ng 'cm hard-boiled on arrival. What I mean Is, it's hot. (And as for you. Miss Davis. BO wrap 'ourself in a mink coatl. •Ho I have been popping in and cut of the senatorial sanctum lat.e- y, alternately par-boiling and freezing my delicate hide and this, acccrding to my doc. has put at, least one of my feet in the grave. I save him an argument. How come. I demanded, that senators could tuke it? They don't, the .medico said. They get up in the dewy morning, ride rapidly .through tlie steaming streets .to their ig'.oo. take refreshing liquids at intervals, and never leave Ihe place until cool of the evening. {Their bleed never congcafs in their frigid headquarters, lie said, because they're always healing themselves up internally about such stutf as taxes. Howard Hughes' S4D.COO.oa3 Hying boat, the War Assets .Administration and the size of a 15-oent wedge of pie as ssrv- ed in the federal cafeterias. So it is that a senator serves as his own scK-regitl-Umg thermostat and scxloin comes down with chills and fever. It is the foolish fellow like Olhnian the doc continued, who blows hot and cold all clay Ions and thereby keeps the medical fraternity in the high income tax bi"-kets He said if T ever expected to get well again, I had two choices: 1. -Avoid senators and thereby stay liot .sweaty, and ind'tetl down. 2. Remained with the lawmakers constantly -and never .stick my nose outside their marble-lined ice box. This is going to be a hard decision. Ami if you will excuse me now 1 am going home ant) cra-.vl into bctl--careliilly. so I won't .•itrain my inflamed muscles—and think about it. stssion of the national championships at the Hotel St. George Dlooklyn. N. Y-, the lirst week in August. Mr. and Mrs. Ackerman will he contenders for top honors in any event in which they play. I saw Ihcm play today's ha;«l Ihe last time I was out on the Pacific coast, and 1 thought that they might ask why Mr- Ackerman hid of Ihrce spades (North) indicated not only a game, but a slam invitation as well. When she bid six diamonds and East passed, you vi:i.o/ SVKAKS in "Wl',.:' tin 1 ::-.o\-- : '' . iiavo ::ec-n <loins; to fm> ar: n! bnl'.r;KMn danc- in'-: sl'.ou'dir; h.ipprn \<t a clo;:." Vein/. <n" 'America's most dar.ce le;r,n. Ve- nionds. Therefore, it would take a terrifically bad break to be set at seven "diamonds. West could not be blamed for doubling instead of bidding seven spades. With two ace-king combinations, he felt sure of at le::sl one trick. Ackcrmau ruffed the opening heart lead, led a trump to dummy's king, ruffed n heart in own hand and a spade in dummy, then ruf'.ed the third heart, tirop- A "mighty great hare" was the chief god of tlie Algonquin Indian tribes, according to the Encyclopedia Brilannica. The Indians believed they went to this god after death. ping West's ace. Dummy was reentered by ruffing |!ie sec'ond spade. and Ackermans third spade was discarded tin the queen of hearts. Then the diamond finesse was taken, and Ackerman bad 1'J tricks. . "I rlusc niv eyes in pain every lime tin- leading m:ni aiul tlu- Ir.ulii's liiily !;i'l up to dancr." I-'i-.nik said. "Any sim- ilarily ln-(ni-cn llu- inusir vim hear ami Ihe sti-ps they do is drlinili-lv ciiiiii-idi-nlal." Tile cr.i'.hin'.: Vow. insofar as Vl'1'7. is ic.nceri ,(•(!. is tlie lac! that . i:-:ch:ire:r.i sab,';- I, -ir.-i ".vo < X':cl'.?nt diuccrs. On the p<.!i:-':icd :'.' <•!-.-• of Hollywood's ' lovely to look :<-;i naps up. v !•••-,! star.-; siiow up .i'i's dance stll- n !in-,v it's dune. But iiit "V the movie '.Lim ..... they've back t !n-tM-,w<K->;--s. par- Playiiv; a scene wilh Rccnev in "Love Lancia Hardy" ^'it Dorothy a lo! tention. She scorned ahi'.n -. as I.•>!! nr. the Mick. "tint." she said, "I locked 'ike a side-shew attraction. And hr- sidcs itiiat ithe studio put !i:is on my slices, making n.e a CLv;;i' L r of inches tal'.e.-," Bill there's no missing r>:>ro:hv anywhere. She's a -big cirl. On a i-cccnt person,^ 1 , appearance tour around the country. Dorothy walked into the Statler Hotel in Cleveland. The room clerk too:--, one nstonishcd look and aysiened her to a special scven-tmd-a-lnU foct bed usually occupied by Hank Grccnbc-rg. News photographers heard alxiut it and rushed vip lo her room. Mrs. Ackerman A None V Q J 1032 • K J 1 C K, J 10 94 * A K Q Q N V A K 5 + None A 8 6 5 3 W E S Dealer A8543 V 9 8 V ti 4 | « Q95 1 *2 Ackerman *J 107 V None v « A 1084 * A K Q 7 32 Rubber — Neither vul. South 1 * r > V I>;iss 7'* Open West • N" 2* 3 -Hi East £, Pass 4 V Double -. i.j S A IS * Pass G A Pass . Pass Double Pass Pass ine— V K 21 r Provincial Premier, IIORIZOXTAI/ •} VERTICAL' '1, 7 Pictured' ' I Exchanges 1 '' premier of v J? Girl's name Saskatchewan/I 3 Unclose/" ! ~ ' ! Can,idn 14 Account J 5 Alleviate 1 ! ; lGOn the ,24Hn.fancm McKENNEY ON Double Cross-Ruff Scores 7 Diamonds Hy WIl.UAM r. McKEXXFA' America's Card Authority Written for NKA Service Earl Ackerman of San Francisco, vice president of tho American Contract Bridge League, ts planning; to come easl with Mr-. Acki-iman lo altend l!ie summer might as kwhy Mr. Ackerman cSouthl did not bid seven diamonds then, since he did bid it- later. His reason was that he felt confident that West was goinn to bid six spades II he had hid seven diamonds immediately over six. he was sure that West would take a sacrilicc and hid seven spades. He thought that they could set seven spades but he was not sure that they could set six. . After West had bid six spades, Ackermon felt that he would not take the sacrifice when seven diamortds wns bid. From the bidding Mrs. Ackev- man obviously was void in spades, and had a very good fit In dia- 4 Boy's nickname rict * . • W rodent/ 26 K,"^ deify 13Ill<lian 28 Tierce i '•U Craze 1 " 0150 "' 22 Comments^ '3'! Camel's hair l ' N cloth ' 35 Less demented 37 Princely •40 Either / 41 Ancnt ^•12 Krypton •(symbol). ., 13 Artificial ' • langunge ;4'1 Caress <, '46 Gives i ;51 Dove's ;52 Metric « composition' '54 Excavation V 55 Astringent salt '50 Philosopliy/.^ '• ) school ~~-m • |R8 ContriveV1^ .60 Marsupial) S 61 Oozed /T; «l* 25 Genus of geese 4T> GoK mounds 27 His govern- _ 47 Turkish ^e& ment is friend- S* oflicial ( ^ ' / ly to --- f -f'^g Hodenls V ~ J ' 30 Electrified, parlicle ^ .19 Preposition 50 Sc _^ aked ' ^j,. S3 Month /" .1C Interstice; ^ 55 Hail! ^. " 38 Waken • jSi«B 57 Tungsten; 39 Rose -4^ . - (al>.) - . prominently ^ 59 Kyc (Scot.)

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