The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 10, 1950 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 10, 1950
Page 4
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PAGE FOUR BLYTJTEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS SATURDAY, JUNE 10, 1050 THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER KEWS CO. H. W. HAINES, Publisher HARRT A. HAINES, Assistant Publisher A A. FREDBICKSON, Associate Editor PAUL, D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager 8olt N»tlon«) Advertising Representatives: Wallace WiUner Co, New York, Chicago. Detroit AllanU, Memphis. _^_ Intered as second class matter at the port- office at Blythevllte, Arkansas, under act ol COD- jresa, October 9. HIT Member ol The Associated Pres» SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Bj carrier In the cits ol fllythevllle or any •uburbin town where carrier service Is maintained, 20c per weelc, 01 85c pej month Bj mall, within a radius of 50 miles t4.(K) pet- i«ar »200 for si* months. Jl.OO (or three months: by mall oulslde 50 mile zone, tlO.OO per year payable In advance. Meditations And If Ih.v right eye offend Dice, pluck It out, anrt cast it from tlicc: fur it is profitable for thce Hint f»c of lll >" members should perish, and not (lint thy whole body should be cast Into hell.—Matthew 5:29. Be a pattern to o'.hers, and then all will go well; for ns a whole city is affected by Hit licentious passions and vices of great men, so Is likewise reformed by Ihelr moderation. it Think Again, Senator Senator Taft says we should notify the Soviet Union that any aggression on her part means war with the United Stales. At the same time he thinks we should not spend our resources in helping our friends in Western Europe to defend themselves. The senator goes on to say that American air power, fortified with the atom bomb, ought to he our chief reliance in event the Russians do march. We all know Western Europe can't arm itself, so this amounts to declaring we should allow ICuropean defenses to crumble to nothing while we confidently take upon our shoulders the burden of rescuing the whole free world—from American bases. The American people no doubt would dearly love not to be involved beyond their shores; but most are sensible enough to know they car't escape being embroiled. If Taft comes up with any more pronouncements like this, he's liable to find them lisled in tandem with "Cinderella" and sinului childish fantasies. Barbs The latest school is out? boy wonder: hew long before Jusi lo make father slop and lliink: a bur- Michigaii jail lor robbing » glar landed in baby's bank. * * * A brute Is a husband who leaves his wile alone all evening—without a cigaret in the house. * * * The man who sets to the top i* ihc same fellow wfip sot to the bottom ot a lot of IhliiM first. * * * Two youths were arrested in » southern pool room with loaded dice. Will they try to shoot their way out of jail? Views of Others Take Red interest in Grain Trade With a Grain of Salt We certainly can't take at face value the Russians' display of interest in a general European grain agreement. Yet neither cat! tli^. West turn a cold shoulder to the Soviet Union. Moscow's views should be thoroughly'explored: And if a pact providing for East-West grain trade can be arrived at, It might serve as an opening step toward revival of economic tics between these two sectors of the Continent. There probably would be slight harm j n this—and might be much good—so long as the.western nations never forgot that to the Russians such an agreement might be no more than a temporary tactical maneuver. Most likely that's all it is, but we still shouldn't slam the door they have opened a crack. Even though the West right now Isn't desperate for Russian grains, any flow of materials between East and West must be welcomed. The two parts of Europe naturally complement each other economically, the eastern section being predominantly agricultural and the western chiefly industrial. The cold war, however, has reduced this flow to a trickle. Fearful of its security, the United Slates has banned shipment of materials lo the East that might some day be used in a war against us. It has insisted that Marshall Plan countries impose a similar restriction. The Soviet UiJon, foi its part, lias choked off the ruitura, westward movement of goods produced by its eastern satellites and has compelled them to weave their economies into the Russian fabric. It has ma.le foreign trade merely an instrument of Soviet policy, to the grave disadvantage of Russia's "friends" behind the iron Curtain. Today the West is trying to become relatively self-sul'ficicnt agriculturally, while the East seeks simitar independence industrially. The spectacle of wasteful duplication is saddening to all who want a healthy Europe. Many well-meaning citizens eager to remedy the situation have thrown all the blame for the trade impasse on the U. S. Certainly we have contributed to it. But it was not we who launched the cold war, who refused to co-operate in general European recovery and the conclusion of badly needed peace treaties for Germany and Austria. Russia is responsible for Europe's disrupted pattern of trade today Thus the burden of proof is now upon the Soviet Union to demonstrate that its favorable attitude toward a European grain pact is more than just another Russian stunt. \Ve should listen —but with tongue in cheek. Opportunity Needed Still an imperfectly solved problem Is that of the promising youlh whose family does not have the money to give !mn an advanced education. College anrt university scholarships nave helped in many instances, but there are not enough of these lo go around. While the cost of education has been advancing, income from endowment funds earmaikcci for scholarship has shrunk as a result of lower interest rates find federal tax policies. Tux policies also make it harder for individuals and corporations . to accumulate surpluses which could be given for scholarships. The Educational policie.s Commission is justified in calling for greater help in the education of youths of market! ability and Inadequate finances. There will be little argument on that point. But the commission gets on dangerous ground when It advocates that the new scholarships should come from tax funds, That step would give a tighter federal foothold in our educational system and would be another step toward fcderalizing our schools. True, we already have the Fulbright scholarships for foreign study. These have more Justification, since they are only temporary and are financed largely by the sate of foreign war surpluses in other countries. We probably could have collected little If any, cash for these surpluses. By swapping educational services for them, we are Mlvaping them and helping other countries In their dollar shortages, in addition to benefiting young people who want foreign study. These conditions do not affect the proposed granting of domestic scholarships. Free enterprise can make the needed increase in scholarship funds if and when federal tax policies are so adjusted tnat reserves and profits are encouraged. Ojice".? the Federal Government quits slphonh-g oTf™an undue share ot the income of individuals and corporations, it will be easier to raise funds for educational poses without running to Uncle Sam. —DALLAS MORNING NEWS pur- Senator McFarland Yield? Now that Senator Kcfnuver's committGe lor the investigation of interstate crime has been appointed, must the .McParlp.nd committee continue duplicating part of it.', work? It sucms aHogcthci likely that a duplicating Investigation would not orly be extravagant but lew effective than a single comprehensive Inquiry. Unfortunately, the broad probe which the Kefauver committee .vili make got starlcrf later than the McFailai'd committee's limited investigation, though it was proposed first. Must vested interest in nn assignment prevail, however, over the clear advantages of a unified approach? We ndmit it would be something ol a novelty for a committee chairman to give over in the interest of ccoi'.omy ano effectiveness. But the shock is one \vc would gladly experience. —ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH So They Say Something to Cheer About VlELL, LOOK _ WHAT \VE FOUND - 6 G.O.P Boundary Agreement Boosts Allies' Status The DOCTOR SAYS Many people are iron bled by strange muscular movements, particularly around the face. Q—What causes a person to blink the eyes all the time? My eyesight is perfect, Mrs, E.R, A—This Is almost undoubtedly a lie or Iiiihll spasm, It Is in a sense a nrrvr>us reaction ami, ;is indt- oalfil by the second name, commonly hernriips a lialiit which fs as ilifffruit to break as many olhrr habits, like smnkhig. It iloes not, however, nifjin the uri'sence of any serious disease. Q—Is removing excessive hair by electrolysis successful and could it possibly cause skin cancer? J.B. A—Tills melhnil Is highly success- whcn l( Is done hy people who nre trniiifd and qualified to ilo It. It does not lead to cancer. Q—pp^nrding the article you wi-cte on fibroid tumors, do you think twice a year Ls often; enough !or a woman to be examined by her By CLARKE BEACH (AP Foreign Affairs Analyst) (Tor DC WITT MacKENI/E) The Western Allies' position la Germany has been strengthened by the new boundary agreement between, the Soviet-dominated BOV-AA ernments of Poland and EasV Oer- many. Politicians in Western Germar^r have had one fairly solid ciub to wield in their tussles with the occupation authorities: the implied threat that if the Allies rio not treat them right, their people might swing over to the Russian side. I3ut no-.v that the Russian puppet governments have agreed to fllce off from Germany the 40.000 square j miles of territory East of the Odcr- | No-Use Filler line, the Germans will be permanently alienated from the Soviet sphere, rt is about as un- forgtveable a blow as the- highly nationalist Germans could have dealt. Any more Soviet talk about the unification of Germany under the new conditions will have a very hollow ring to German ears. The U. S. State Department took full advantage of the situation, denying the legality of »Jic hnd transfer. The American position since the PoUclnm agreement Japan's 'Grand Old Man,* 94> Promotes Amity mth America Peter Edson's Washington Column — ) Br DOUOLAS r.ARSEN* NT A StaTF Correspondent (Peter Edson is on special assign- merit.) . - . WASHINGTON — <M3A) — The man who gave this city Its famous cherry trees breezed into town the other day to check on their blossoms, renew some old friendships and drop a few words of ominous advice. He is Ql-ycar-old Yuklo Ozaki. known as the mayor of Tokyo and ruly one of the most fimnzing world haracters alive today. Advanced cafncss is the tiny old man's only of his preat ape. Otherwise than 6B years Is probably unequaled by any man alive. Back In 1882, before most of this country's liberals were born. Ozaki (timifoimded every citizen of Japan and the world by daring to claim that the emperor share sovereignty with the Japanese' people. He organized a political party to espouse this theory. The group was promptly obliterated. Next, he became an editor and fnughl bis causes effectively through the press. In spite of cruel persecution he extended his influence and won elect ion to the first .lap- niiC5C Diet in 1690. He has never c's spry, quick-witted, very much! failed lo be re-elected to that body, ware of what's poing on in the I probably the longest legislative ten- out" -orlrt and not afraid to pass ace advice. He alternates using an old-fnsh- oned Jnpimpso rnr trumpet nnrl n lire in history. Fought Militarists, Nut Lost His greatest, fight proved a lost raii5e. against the rise of the Jap- lodern, 'elcciric hearing aid, which | anrso militarists who ended up plot- r>rt of typifies Ozaki's unique link j tins Pcnri Harbor. In the years he- ctwccn the past and present. His \ fore the war, and during it. his ecord of actively fichting for true.! life, was constantly In danger. Ho bora! political causes for more'never ceased to fight Ihc wurmon- gers. His house was burned, he was marked for execution at least three times and sentenced to prison. His tremendous personal popularity among the Japanese people somehow kept him alive and out of jail. In the midst of It he wrote, "Assassination is so popular In Japan it has become a stateman's death." The cherry tree gift to Washington was made in 1908 by Ozaki Q—Does high altitude, such as 6400 feet above sen level, cause trouble for neart disease? E.R. A—Xot ordinarily, but the physt- should lie consulted about il Ui each individual case. Some nights I lass the entire time because of a nervous condition in my legs. When I move It leaves for a short time and then returns. D.R.K. A—This condition could be r-liut has hern called "restless legs." According to published reports In Ihc Journal of the American Medical Association, the most characteristic symptoms are a fcelinjr of weakness In the legs ami a sensation of cold in the feet Disturbance of sleep is common. For relief people move their feet continually or get up and move about. Massage has no effect. The 11 n pleasant symptoms appear Germany should not be Battled until a peace treaty has been negotiated. 41 fiecomi-s Strong Argument Thus, the appeal to the nationalistic instincts of a nation threatened by Communism becomes again one of the strongest arguments on the side of the Western "democracies in their fight against Communist Imeprialistn. The mystery about the new land deal Is why Russia chose to antagonize the Germans a t this time by settling the Issue, which she has used to her advantage ever sinca the war by playing off the Pole* against the East Germans. The region has been In German hands for centuries, although tho Poles held some of it in the middle ages. The Poles were given administration of the area after the war, when Ru.ssla took n .slice of territory from Eastern Poland. only wlien ilie person is at rest, as About 5,000,000 Poles were rain sleep or nl the movie.-:. Thr cause] movcc! from lhat territory and re(or causes) Is not understood. There J scttlcc! ln the new German section, is some reason lo believe that cause is in the nervous system and other rcnsnns In suggest circulatory disturbances. • • • Q—I have fine lines ground the eyes and have been considering Utc use of hormone cream but I have heard that It may cause skin can- E.S.D. thank-you for America's help jeer, ending the Russo-Japanese war of A—It Is not at all certain that 1904-5- The first batch of trees were I the'liormnne cream ivou!d do a\ray allowed to die before they were ever j with the Hues around tlic cyeg planted. Hearing of this, he said: "Starting with their first president, Americans have ahvays been little rough with cherry trees, I'll send some more with better Instructions on how to take care of them. He did. lo the extreme pleasure There is. hou'cvcr, very iiltle danger thai Jt would cause cancer. Q—Is removal of the gaU bladder the only way of getting rid of the typhoid germ in a typhoid cancer? n.w.p A—The newer antibiotics have not proved very effective In typhoid IN HOLLYWOOD By Ersfclne Jonnson NEA Slaff Correspomlcnl HOLLYWOOD — (NEA) — T h e, mirics. . . , Betty Mutton's ex-mate, :old xvar between Hollywood and j Ted Briskin, Is Keeping the wires elevisEon is getting warmer. A nnvv| hot from Chicago calling Anne irder from the front office has j Sterling. ... A nev; title trend will Va.rn.ers' publicity department in n j exhaust movie-goes before they nni!-chev,"in^ mood. No reference?! even «ct into the theaters. Coming an be made to that horrible word up rvre "Girl on the Run." "Hunt the television" In publicity releases. Man down 1 ' and "He Ran All the • • j Way." All musical roles Frank Sinntr? eft behind at MGM wlU be filled by Vic Damone, which is an ironic Avlst. In 1942. when Frank wns Mr. Bis at New York's Paramount theater, the theater usher who ran errands for him was Vic Damone. of the millions of Americans who enjoy their beautiful blossoms each' rarricrs so that removal of the gall See EDISON on Pa?c 8 bladrier is probably, advisable. In Also, please discuss the way the hand was played. "West opened the king of hearts many cases. and South won with the ace. South immediately led the jack of dto- nionds and let It ride for a finesse. That was the end of the slam. E^-t ook the king of diamonds ami led heart, and South was set. Hall Mark character actress Florence Bates down as the likeliest contender for the- starring roln in tlic lihn biography of Marie Dressier. She says: "Yes. there Is studio Interest in filming the Zoe Akin.s play about f "Evening Star). . . I didn't counted out for there new gowns she'll wear in j know Marie and I don't pretend to personal appearance tour with j foe another Marie. She can't be re- hubby DCSI Arnaz. . . . Dick Powell t placed. She was a combination of —i\eain:st advice to the contrary— is < tnlonl. force, heart, brains and guts, slnkine a hunk of his own money into his independent. "Cry Danger." . . Latest (Int-difsh on the crape- vine has it thnt Marcueritc Ciniri- guts. Real gutsy." Real .McCoy Chill Wills talked like a mule for "Francis" but the Warner western. man ran quality for Wall Street nf- "i^lla.s." has a switch — a horse the A nation Independent Individuals is the best proof we can offer to other nations of the value of the Amrjikan system 01 free enterprise.—Secretary of tie Treasury John W. Stiydcr. * * * It is the foreign p-jllcy of the Democratic administrations which has made ia third world war) possible.—Sen. Robert A. Taft m> of Ohio. * * * Unification mu.n ?o beyond the cn-ordina- tlon of military activities lo include the unification of political, Inrtuslrml and civil siicnigih. of the nation.--MtuL-Gen Stephen J. Chnm- beilin U. S. Fifth A'.my commander. * » * No woman has ever so :omfortcd the distressed—or riistrcp.sed the comfortable!—Mrs. Clare Booth Luce, on Mrs. Eleanor Itow-evelt. * + * T thought I would he h.-lpiug R nation, whose final alms T unproved, along, the road to industrial strength.— Clirmist Henry Gold, arrested en charges of spying. * * * The economy of the United Slates is stronger than ever. What Sen. Robert A.) Tart and others call a welfare state Is in reality an insurance policy which has avoided ami will avoid major depressions.—Secretary of Labor Maurice J r Tobin. tcr the financial settlement shr: demanded, nnrt cot. from ex-husband Brmkiy llynn. . . . Margaret O Bricn is the owner of two irmrr Beverly Hills apartment bin Minis. . Jimmy Dunn is fnSkine in the TceVee Co. about playing a priest in video serrr.s. Denies Uumors Nnnry Kelly says tnc romantic inks invrjlvintr her with a Int of li^ihle F,wains are so much f=anr-' j (?o Icr real love is a New York news- laper columnist. Nancy has slim- | frnm ned down—-she's making her fir-:! lolly wDod stage appearance in 'Light Up She Sky"—and cxtmcU to btilore the cameras nuMn in June. • told me: "When I marrird. T L-ave up my career for five vonr>, T \vas hem? a bride. Even nnvtl ranch. Now I'm srriom annul acting aRfun." tnlk.s likr Gary Cooper. Gary eludes the villains by neiRhii^ ijko a horse ns he pushes through underbrush G:\ry sheepishly tried a couple of nriT^s, but the sound was vinmis- Uknb'.y n purple. Thoy hired a horse in impersonate Cooper impersonating a horse. A bier cowboy s!nr is blushing nf- rrr In ruling on the cutting room flnrr at a major studio. For a trap f iiiT-h ton ronie<iy [iicl urc. he wa hired to ririe in and rescue the licro lynching party, then crack, "I KUP5S I'm in the wrong picture" anrf crvllop off. Thr scene trot ho'.vls from studio hivds but bid an ecc; with nary 3 lautrh at seven sneak previews. Au- (iif*ncr/s in major Theaters just didn't rrcoeni/e the cowboy star. The plc- tMrr will be rclca.^rci with a diffcr- rnt finish. A A 9 5 10 i V 83 4 A Q a 5 3 + A 10 4 A 861 <f K Q J 3 4 f 762 A 6 2 [DEALER) N W E 3 H652 • K 109 4 J. Q .1 0 8 5 ft KQ J 103 2 V A 107 » J <. K 73 N-S vul. North East South West 1 » ' Pass 1 4> Pass 2 A Pass 3V Pass 3N.T. Pass 5 A Pass 6 A Pass Pass Pass Q -What do you think about socialized medicine? Should 1 eo right out and buy ant: hist a mine because my nose runs? What shall I do when my heart goes pit-a-pat HS Should I buy rt hot water bottle, take a laxative, or consult a psychiatrist? A—One at a time, please, though it -were going to stop? 75 Years Ago Today Estelle Hawks has gene to Houston, Texas, to spend a month with her uncle, Luke Hawks nnd Mrs. Hawks, who were here Sunday en- routc from Gleason. Tenn. Mrs. Allan Walton returned last night from a two and half months trip to California. She accompanied her daughter, Mr.s. Berry B. Brooks and daughter, Virginia, of Memphis who took Mr. Brook.s as Ear as El cnllcd by the Poles "the recovered nnrts." Since then, almost 9,000,000 Germans have been expelled from their homes cast of the Oder and Neisse and have been thrown on Die charity, of occupied Germany. One good guess as to Russia's motives Is that she has concluded she will never win the allegiance of the Germans nnd that now Is the time to solidify her position in Poland. Building as a Producer Poland, strategically situated a buffer between Russia and the West, is being built up as an Industrial nation and as the chief producer of steel in Eastern Europe. Russia is sending her own scarce industrial equipment to build up Industries in Poland. The Index of Industrial production in Poland rose from 10<Mn 1938 to 180 In 19-19. Between 1938 nnd 19-18, Poland mada greater gains tn the process of In* cUislrinlization than any other country In Eastern Europe; The possession of the so-called "recovered lands," which are largely .ndiiRtrialized, contributed to this progress. Poland thus is becoming extremely valuable to the Soviet Union. This fact, and the new boundary development, throws an interesting light on a statement mndc April 17 by a high source at the Vatican in Rome. He predicted that Russia to planning eventually to "unify" Poland with the Soviet Union, giving Poland the status of a Soviet republic. Paso, Texas and from there he went into Mexico on a wild game hunt. From the files of June 10, 1030- In a deal completed yesterday Monte Issncs and Mr. Webb acquired the fromer Bertig Gin on south Second St, Mr. Issacs and Mr. Webb operated the gin from 1917 until 1927 when it wa.s the property of Bertig Store company. Dairy Cattle Answer to Previous Puzzle llic rr's a hi c n i tjht t-3i ;b cooklnc: for Mae Murray, who ed In her coinrback at the. Mora in- bo here. . . . Next 'Pcnner^rn Wtl- liains .stnry headed fnr the -crrrn "You Tfjurhcd Me." M "Would cm expert play the hand this way? If not, how would the playrd and why?" The bidding was excellent, and the final contract was quite a good one. However, the play W.TS not ot the best, An expert would tnrike the slam contract by playing it differently. v An expert allows the king of hearts to hold the trick, He wins the'j second trick (assuming a heart coiutmiation) with the ace ; of h ear Us!* El e then ] ays down t he king of spade.s. HORIZONTAL •1 Burmese native 5 Benumbs 6 Pace 7 Pronoun 8 Writing flu 9 Parts o? dramas 10 Ignominy 12 Split pea king of spade.s. Having Lound out that the triunrs are not massed against him, South knows that he can afford Lo ruff out, the Miamond.s. He therefore immediate!:/ leads the Jack of diamonds to o;ummy's ace and returns , a low diamhnd. This he ruffs with | ' selenium 22 Knickknack 23 Secluded 25 Short jacket 26 Serving boy Clift ro-amhorcd the srrrniplny i l!lts linir -" and will star. Tennessee MIVJ; (ho ; film vrr.^inn of "The Olsiss Mrnnc- \ rrir" S-; brltrr Ihan the nlnv t)i(»n; Irving Berlin abmit "Annie. Grt Your Gun "_ . . S^n on a -S'lnsrl Hlvd plinr'-hinn .'l.ntid: "l.rstrr World - OiebrMrd 5hor Shinrr." Everyone- In Holly wood is famous. The Movir Proriitcor.s A^aci;\ti(m. hirludinc the film cr-nsorshlp lx»ys. has niovrrt into a new hnildinL- Tr*^ bntl. it .spoils thnt wnnriri ful jtrm ^bonf films hrinc misTcd in .1 building decorated with marble Oilman Is Holly wood's ab- the L\vo of j5j tour sriii-nuntlrrt profrssnr just lirfnrc South comlnues by lending the i link- : l""s nlrshn\v "Halls of Ivy," hits the 1 lnrcc o f spaHe.s lo dummy's ace and :am-'"ilki*. Mrs. r. trstnl Mm oul the I r;] ffi ns another diamond in his own nlhcr d-iy five minutes hrlnrc «ir- \ hand N(W ^ e ri ,rf s the heart with 'inir. "K'nintr," said Bonitn, "I fi go on anil I dnn'l think hark: alinilt "Vine. Cnlman Mnnihi. hnl MC- tin Ihc show." © JACOBY ON BRIDGE lly OSWALD JACOBY WriUcn off NEA Service With Clever Ruffing Slam Try Succeeds "Plpasr settle our dispute." pleads n.'tn-il rorrr-;i 1 kn . lr ".! hand. Now !ie ruffs t! " dummy's la/.t trump, and returns i by ruffing j still another diamond. This droi« (East's king. I At this point South Ls In position" to draw W.'esfs last trump. The top j clubs and' dummy's quoeii of riia monds t?.4" lllc last three tricks. The reason for choosing this lln of play b tljat it- is far more likely] lo succeed, south has only an even j chance to win the finosse in dia-j monds. The udds arc almost 3 to 1 ' that he will Isuccced in ruffing out the king of ovamonds. Obviously, tt Is better lo adbpl a line o! piny thru to ravonle th.n to IVrVrli cwT^^nd^l^We vv^t'io tn^kc^ you . j; to f ravonle th.n to I know it this hand was btd properly, stake everything on an even cnancc. 1,G Depicted breed of dairy cow U Reimbursed 1.1 Offensive odor M Onager 15 Antiquated 17 New Zealand parrot 18 Personal magnetism 19 Repose 20 "Sunshine State" (ab.) 21 Lair 23 Female ruff 24 Female rabbit 31 Covet 26 Footlikc part 27 Size of shot 28 Part of "be" 29 Type of butterfly 10 Proceed U Put on 32 Japanese outcast 34 Males 35 Bitter vetch 37 Exists 38 Birett.1 43 Thai is (ab.) •14 Ignited 46 Perfume 17 Mono- saccharide 48 Fawn' 50 Reform 52 Cants 53 Sea birds VERTICAL 1 Entwine 2 Paused 3 Harvest goddess 13 Compass point 33 Ascended 16 Symbol for 34 It is a hardy breed of animal 36 Appears 38 Sacks •II Organ ot hearing 42 Allowance for waste 45 Bind 47 Over (poetic) M Summer (Fr.) 49 New line (abj 40 Right (ab.) 51 From

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