The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 29, 1949 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 29, 1949
Page 8
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PAGE RIGHT — BLr/'HKvn.LK (ARK.) COURIEn THE J3LYT11EV1LLE COURIBK NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. , H. W BA1NES Publisher '• JAMES L. VERHOEKF Editor % PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager ±3ole National Advertising Representatives: Woljace Winner Co- New York. Chicago, Detroit, AUnnta. Memphis Entered es second cluss matlei at the post- office at Blytheville, Arkansas under acl ot Con- gross. October 8, 1911 Member ol The Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION fcATES: By carrier in the city ol Dlythevlile or any suburban town where carrlei service u maintained. 20c per week 01 B5c pei month By mall, within o radium ol 50 miles $1.UO [ier year. $2.00 lor six months, $1 00 (or three mijiiths: by mail outside 50 mile zone £10.00 per rear payable In advance Meditations Thnt tliou jnigtUest fear the Lord thy Got), to keep his statutes and his commandments, which J command thee, thou, and lliy son, and thy son's son, all ttie days of lliy life; and that thy diivi niay be prolonged.—Dfulerunoiiiy 6:2, * * T I knov My Gcxl commands, whose power no power resists. —Robert Greene. Barbs Just driving around" in the fait makes us feel sorry for any man without a country. » * * Don't worry about your tinmls getting intd this winter. Prices ivill keep llicni In your pockets most of the (hue. * * * Doctors and cJentLsis can deduct the cost ot office magazines from their income tax—U they can remember that far back. * * * There's "one thing certain—our bubble Rum tuts never will turn out La be busfs I hem selves. - ' . ", * * A tree fell on an Ohio artist, breaking lus arm. Well, think what some artists have done to trees. Open Bids Preferred •in School Bond Sales i Blytheville's low school bond bids, ! which were very favorable for the dis- i trict, continue to x receive allenUon and the policy followed by the school directors here, and in Little Hock, in handling ^ a larger issue in that city, may be pre" sented to the 1951 General 'Assembly for , enactment into law. A news item in the Arkansas Democrat Saturday stated that Governor Mc. Math and A. B. Bonds, state -commissioner of education, have under, consicl- .' eration possible changes in state laws governing .school finances to help the school districts obtain better bond deals. The newspaper called attention to the low bids submitted on open bids here in BIytheville and in LHttle Rock and compared the attractive offers with higher interest rates which prevailed in other sections of the stale where bonds were sold under "pre-sale con', tracts." Apparently the two state officials look with disfavor on the "pre-sale contact," where a broker obtains a con- S tract with a district in advance of a . sale of bonds and guarantees to bid a •. certain amount. Such procedure has re' suited in higher rates of interest to the district and to the taxpayer than ;: prevailed here the other day under the ;j "open bid" policy used by (lie directors j' of the BIytheville Special School Dis• trict. ' The BIytheville board sold a .^150,000 issue at an interest rate of 2.5!) per cent, which is regarded as a rale very :.' favorable for the taxpayers. Little Hock using the same "open bid" policy did even better with a larger issue and obtained an interest rale of ,2.2 per cent. The state's lawmakers at their next meeting will do well, we believe, to take steps to tighten the bond selling laws to protect the interest of the taxpayers lo Ihe extent that they have been voluntarily protected by the school directors here and in Little Kock, In the meantime directors in other districts should find the. .success of the plan used here an inducement to follow the "open bid" policy as one to be preferred over a "pre-sale" contract with a lone brokerage firm, even though there is nothing illegal in the contract policy. 1950 Election Interest .Centers in Three States In 1!ir>0 Kcw York, California and .' Pennsylvania, the three most populous slates, will each elect a governor and a .senator. Those contests not only will ; furnish imporlanf clues lo presidential 1952; they may furnish .some of the candidates for Ihe White House. This year's election results wove luird- . ly cold when James Roosevelt, eldest ; son of the late President Kranklin U. (! _ Roosevelt, announced his candidacy for the California governorship. He is bidding chiefly for the Democratic nomination, but under California's strange cross-filing system he will also put his name in on Die Republican side. Jf Gov. Karl Warren, the Republican incumbent, seeks a third term (he West Coast battle may be hard fought. As the defeated GOT nominee for vice president in 1918, Warren suffered R set back in prestige. But he has rebuilt his strength in his home slale and must be regarded as a presidential possibility unless he decides to leave politics. Another Roosevelt, Kranklin D,, Jr., may figure in the Xew York governorship race. Now in Congress after n highly successful vole-getting campaign last spring, the younger Roosevelt is being widely discussed as a likely Democratic choice for the berth now held by Gov. Thomas K. Dewoy. Dcwcy's plans are veiled in doubt. Most political observers viewed the defeat of Sen. John Foster Dulles in New York as a personal setback for Ucwey. Dulles was Dewey's own choice and the governor campaigned for him vigorously. Had Duties won, it was generally believed Dewoy would have considered himself on the comeback trail toward a possible (bird straight nomination for the presidency. Now it is not even cer- .lain whether he will try again for the governorship. As for Pennsylvania, Republican Gov. James Duff does not plan to seek re-election. Heyond that prospect, nothing much can be said about the contest there. Once a GOP bastion, Pennsylvania today is one of the holiest poliiteal battlegrounds in (he country. It shifts allegiance with surprising suddenness. Whoever its 1950 gubernatorial candidates arc, the race will be tough. The senatorial races in these three slates are shaping up slowly and little presidential timber is in sight. Jteps. Russell Ji. Nixon, Republican, and Helen Gahagan Douglas, Democrat, have announced for the Senate in California. Sen. Francis J. .Myers, Democrat, will seek re-election in Pennsylvania and newly elected Herbert 11. Lehman may go after a full term in New York. The former Democratic governor won Dulles' Senate post for just one year. No other candidates are avowed. Ohio, also high on the nation's population roll, will offer the biggest senatorial match and the one likeliest of all to produce a presidential prospect. Here Sen. Robert A. Tail, twice a GOP candidate for the White House, will be fighting for re-eleclion against a determined labor opposition that has not yet found its candidate. Should- Taft win l.iis third successive Senate term, he wotlkj undoubtedly be high on the GOP card of presidential possibilities for 1952. So it appears certain that many bright presidential hopes may be nourished or crushed by the impending 1950 struggles in our three biggest stales plus crucial Ohio. Views of Others Our Farmers Score Fine Gain. When city folks get lo talking aboul the strides Arkansas has mncic in imliibtry and business, llicre is no need the fanner just to sit hy in humble attention. He can jioint lo mighty fine gains In his line, too. They're neatly summed up In a publication ol the University of Arkansas Agricultural Extension Service. Consider these pleasant racls: As an average of the years, 191M-2K, cotton and cottniifeed pnid olir growers slightly over 121 million dollars. Twenty years later, In the 19H- 48 period, their take from the crop was 216 million. 732 thousand dollars. That's nice going—not so much short ol doubling this Income. Bui give a look at the rise In cash from live-stock. The 1924-28 figure was a little under 29 million dollars; lor 1944-48 It was close to 134 million dollars. That's near to a tive-lold gain. Anoth-r rii-ht pretty contrast Is In IrncK ciops (or prori-.-r-nn;. canning am! irec?.lng. This value ro.-c Irniii about $703.000 lo eight and llirec-lourtlu million dollars—over 12 times as much. Iliphnr prices have helped milch, ol course But uiir I aimers have slcpju'rt off rlglu smart |tn>iM<>.,v They dc.tcrve a bow. —ARKANSAS DEMOCRAT SO THEY SAY J .'in trying to "get all tlioKC' poople"who look ; ~ up to inert those prciple who Ifftk cloxvn--those pcc;pte who ,irc strictly materialistic—nnri H we can tft th'Mn togrtticr. we will nave world peace, -—rii^kli r.f Truman. * * * The 'Mrel* Frttlrinciit represents a compro- nr th<: principal Issue in rtlspule. mainly whether CD not Die employer shall pay me entire cost o[ in: uiTtncr- and pensions lor employes, —Benjwmlii Fairk'ss, president ol U. S, Steel Service With a Smile TUESDAY; NOVEMBER ss, World Problems By-Passed in Washington As Truman Starts 3-Week Florida Vacation n>- Ottilias I.arsen NKA Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON — Politics, world pioblems. the unbalanced budget nnd the "Fair Deal" are all forgotten at the White House these days. The President Is in Key West. Fla.. for a three-week vacation and the only subjects you hear discussed around hl.s offices are suntan oil. swimming trunks, sport shins and sun-glasses. Half the fun of having the vacation is planning It they say. ami the President's staff and members of the press going with him are having a whale of a time at it. There are a few notable exceptions. When the President takes off for Key West It amounts to moving the White House down there. And that involves plenty of trouble lor the crew that has to do the advanced planning. Most exacting job falls to the iciet service. Agents have lo get to the naval base there, where the party stays, one or two weeks earlv lo .set up all the rigid security requirements needed to protect the safely of the President. The fact that this is the President's fifth trip to the base makes it easier. Still, there's plenty to be done. Additional guards have to be arranged for at all the gales. All passes used by regular base personnel have to be reviewed to make sure no unauthorized ones are out. Nearby towns anil installations have to he Inspected for newly-arrived "cranks" or possible trouble makers. For at least a week before the President's arrival every visitor to the base has to be checked to make sure he isn't coming in to hang around and make trouble for the President. Key West Is a lot better place to work." Most of the members of the party are limited to f!U pounds of liigRng'c when they fly down, including clothing. That's enough. Mr. Long I explains, "because you wear nothing . ,,,.,,, i ^.-.,".^1..^, .JIA.ML-IC v uu upar noining i u HUM I Ion Link Is Comphcaleil j but sport clothes r,ll day and only Setting up the complicated com- j dress for dinner maybe munications that have to be main- of times a week ' tained with Washington is which lakes at least four couple job ------ ----- weeks. --- telephone company has to arrange for several direct trunk lines to be available 24 hours a day. Several lines have to be kept "ready" in case ol emergency. 1'ress Charters Its Own Planes The President goes in his plane, the "Independence," with about six key members of his staff. The Nationalists Charge Violations Of China-Russian Treaty of'45 l!y l)e Will .M.-u-Kcny.le A I 1 Foreign Affairs Alml.vst When you've sifted those 'l7,000 words of charges hurled at Russia In the Untied Nations by Nationalist China you will. I believe,'find that the nub ol the controversy The DOCTOR SAYS By rdivln l>. .Ionian, M.I). IVrlllen for .VISA Srrvire Rtacnation or slowing of the flow of bile through the gall-bladder Is believed to te at least one of the really Is control of Manchuria. The Chinese allegations are grav« The Soviet, Union Is accused of violating the Chino-nnssian treaty of 1945 which Die Chinese Nationalists maintain committed the Soviet Union to support only the Nationalist regime ns the centra] government of China. The Indictment further maintains that Moscow agreed Manchuria was a part of China. I With this as a premise the Chinese delegation at Lake Success accuses Russia of giving economic and military aid to the Chines* Communists, and of obstructing th« Chinese Nationalist government of causes of gallstones. Although no | Generalissimo Chiang Kai- mm V-nmco nvn.ill,. ...t... _.. u_. '**- -it. . , ,*>.: one knows exactly why stagnation shmild occur, such things as excessive fatness, lack of exercise, wear- o( corsets, sagging of the ab- Its efforts lo re-establish Its authority In Manchuria. And pepper for this .Iready hot nis or corsets, sneam« of the ah- ,1,^1, < jL _, r ,, " iicrt n,> not dominal organs .,& long°hei post- S 1 '] ?l ,^f nd " ' he «««WtI, n .ion of stooping forward may "slow l^red."""^^.,," 1 """ 1 " Ihe bile flow. Whatever the cause for the formation of gallstones, they become increasingly common after 30 and are most frequent between 40 and 50. About thrce-fourlhs of all cases arc in women. Gallstones can get caught In the duct or passageway leading out ol Ihe gallbladder and produce severe pain and blockage to the flow of bile. Unless this happens the symptoms are likely to be rather mild, at least at first. The most common is "inrtlsicstlcm." Many people merely complain of a sense of fullness in the abdomen and a vague feeling of discomfort. JU-ti-cteo- by X-rays Gallstones can almost always lie detected by means of X-rays, Some of them can be found by a simple X-ray plale of the gallbladder region, in most cases, however, a special dye, or coloring matter has to be given lo the patient which is eliminated through the gallbladder. An X-ray taken at the proper time alicr taking this dye should show any gallslonrs present, If stones are producing any symptoms — nnd even sometimes when they are not—operation to .- them and the entire gallbladder must, be seriously considered. Whether operation "is desirable requires a good deal ot judgment, including analysis of the gray studies, the symptoms, age and the general physical condition. There be given no medicine which which will dissolve stones. Also there is no the sure way of making them pass down the bile duct into the intestines. Note: Dr. Jordan Is unable to ia. These are specified. Moral Hacking Sought Well, now. having delivered such a broadside, what Is It thnt th« Chinese really R . H ,,i. A re they seek ing the expulsion of Russia from the peace organization, as happened in 1939 when the League of Nations evicted her for Invading No, Nationalist China apparently Ian t after sanctions against Moscow. What she seeks U * monl j judgement, she wants the rj. N to confirm her charge that th» Soviet is guilty of violating thai Climo-Russian treaty, she wants i uT.'^' members 'o refrain from establishing diplomatic relation, with the Chinese Communist regime at Peiping under General Mao Tzc-Tung. And what good will tnat do th« Chinese Nationalists at this late stage, when the Chinese Communist armies have overrun most of China? I believe what the Nationalists have in mind l s thtsr While the Red armies'have captured a large portion of China, Chiang Kai-Shek's forces still retain a grip on considerable territory In the southwest and he also has created a powerful military position on the big Island of Formosa which he holds off the southeast coast. That is to say he still retains a foothold. Chiang Is well aware that if« ott-. thing to overrun the country vtfgl troops. And another to establish a government which can govern close to half a billion Impoverished peasants and rehabilitate the vast nation. That's' a task which calls for mountainous help from the outside world — mainly from the — western powers. If that help Isn't and the rest of the staff charter! one or two airline planes, depend.,, - ,. . - - = —-.,. . his on how big the official party Western Union has to prepare for i is. Long has to make all the plans the flood of words and messages for this. There are usually between which the reporters will have to file JO to 40 members of the press partv answer Individual questions from •s. However each day he will j forthcoming, the "chances"are that r one of tho most frequently any regime—Communist or Nation- questions in his column. I alist—will eventually fall airline planes, denendl! , l 'V Ji ' :s ' rI . ON ': w "«t «m be done- Russians to Hold Fa,i ,,:. .,._ _„,.,.. . nor miccnous dandruff? I So lf a ma j ority of the n N from there—in spite ol the trip being a "vacation." The presidential yacht Williamsburg took off for Key West just as ;oon as the official announcement of the trip made. It sailed and from 10 to 15 members' of the President's staff who make the trip. During his stay there are always official visiiors going back and forth. While he is down there a daily mail plane runs brtween Key AXSWKlt: The number ot suggested methods of prevention and treatment are so numerous that they cannot be listed here. Probably the care of the scalp, which Involves washing about once a week, rub- bins; with the tips of the lingers and exposure to the air and sun, providing these are not too drying. . . . membership. Including the Western powers, should condemn Russia and agree not to recognize the Chinese Communist regime, the Chinese Nationalists might have a chance to make a comeback. That Is, they might have a chance if their rights in Manchuria were restored' so that they could take advantage of ^ t . iv ™,nu MHH., uj.iii |;j;uie runs tiruveen Kev -,i j "..T'" :I . HI«L Lui^y conm iase advantage of loaded with typewriters. office j West and Washington. Vacation or '"" d ° ,? 'V'"", " S anytllm S lo ! lh » S™t resources of that country equipment and special gear nccdr-d ! no. some business of the federal P r r°' U c development of dand- | This Chinese puzzle Is like the by the party. H will also provide government has to be taken care ! lock °" your safety deposit box lie necessary radio communications of by the President. The plane '— in l " e ba nk. It takes more than link for the President. Most of the burden for planning the trip falls on good-natured Dewey Long, the While House transportation officer. He's been doin^ these Jobs for years and it has become almost routine. He claims that the vacation is actually not a vacation for him. "We work every day just as we do In the While House. The only thing is. IN HOLLYWOOD fiy Ersltlne Johnson XEA Slaff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD (NBA')—Here's a new galloping record lor Ihe celluloid west. An independent film company, In line with Hollywood's new economy, is shooting .six wr.stcnxs simultaneously on a 15-day schedule! A modern six-shooter. It work.s this way: One barroom set is built for all six films. Then six different sets of aclors lake turns playing six different .sequences. All the chases are filmed at (lie same location, with the stars merely changing cosluimvs, horses and dialog lo fi; the different plots. Russell Hayrien and Jimmy Ellison are Ihe stars. Both have played the rol* of Bill Boyd's sidekick. Lucky, in the Hopalong series. N'ow they're lucky if they ktvcnv if il's Plot No. 3 or Plot No. 5. Rut what pii7.7.!e.s me Is this: Since when have there been six different western plots? Stop the, boys, Joan Crawford is climbing into a sarong. "And it's as revealing." says Warner Brothers, "as Donie LJUIIOUI'S." In yon are interested, in seeing Joan with a sarong instead of of by the President. The plane brings in all the important mail reports and official papers that have lo be signed. Added to all this planning from Washington, of course, is the planning at the base. 11 lunns while they Kct it in ship-shape for Ihe com- maiulcr-in-chiel. The report Is that the commissary there has been snv- ii)K up its best steaks for almost a month for the visit. so many rubber bridge players have ' vl '"i 'S called "no tmmpltis." He Funny to see Dan Dailey. shoes off and knees bent, playing a clo.,e- up love scene with Anne Baxter j "A Ticket, to Tomahawk." His i loi six-feel-lour always towers so far ! over the girl he has to make like a i contortionist lo stay in the camera. | For one movie, I remember, IJan j and the leading lady were .silting on one of divans that lias three .sections. They took away Dan's sec- lion and he sat on a hard board all day. j Betty Grable has changed her mind about not doing "Blue Heaven." But the studio will have to make extensive changes in the .script before Betty reports for wotk. Bct.n- Drake tells this one on herself. SI 'A KQ V A 84 » Q J S 3 * AK04 Rubber—E-W vul. -South West North 1N.T. Pass 2 A 2 N. T. Pass .1 A 3 N. T. Pass Pass Opening—V K East Pass Pass Pass 20 one key to unlock it. Manchuria, with its industries and natural resources, Is a vital key. With that restored to China, nnd with help from the Western world, she would in time regain her feet. This impels one to ask what the chances are of Soviet Russia withdrawing from Manchuria. I rtotlAr if any neutral observers wouH? want to bet that Moscow would make such a move. I doubt equally whether Nationalist china really expects it, although she Is making an all-out play to lorcf such & development. Actually, most Informed Chinese express the belief that Russia intends to maintain control of Manchuria, a n d from that vantage point to keep a close rein on th« rest of China. That would provide ir,,i,.«,cii ~Tt>"Ti'' ""••'•" "" ""= a mighty base from which to dir- Uimei*il> of Reillands. plans to > fct the spread of communism In make youth guidance his life's work, i Asia. ! went on to explain 75 Years Ago In Blytheyille — Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Lynch entertained directors, employees and their wives of the Farmers Bank and Trust Co., with a duck dinner last night at Hotel Noble. Giant yellow chrysanthemums and tapers in Ihe same shade decorated the table which was set for 25. A five course menu was served Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Joyner. Miss Minnie Mathews, Frank Whitworth and Farmer England returned this morning from Birmingham, Ala., where they attended the Ala- bnma-Vandcrbilt game. delinquency. Nolan, a sociology major &t the Comedian Answer to Previous Puzzt» HORIZONTAL 1,5 Depicted actor 11 Got up 12 Prayers 3 Doctor of ock.-.ce fab.) -I Affirmative reply S Portal A C Burmese v;ood 6 Makes HAL .i " iiiij* iv 1'iiiy "'i 1110 nni edlcnne Florence Bates before they does not wanl to ac cpt h VCPtlt f\n lni-aHnv> Ir, nn th n ^ «•„ _ ,,ti _- . , . v^, |M ,. m went on location together for "Here Lie.s Love." Florence's first words cut into the 'game. real partner he should not a cocker spaniel I us,,! to me of „„„.'• ,,.i problem, the picture is "The Vic-{- ; j East and West won a rmmd of ap- I plausr>. The opening lead of the Nancy Carroll, once the screen's king of hearts was won bv declaicr "America's Girl Friend," i.s in Las : with the are The m,n " r '" <>">• «>e lead in -Personal j w^ , d wl Ich ^ F™ n wiiT ?£ " ' Odd I Hat while In the midst of hrr martial sorrows, Shirlrr Temple plays the fnnnirM rmnrtly of hrr rnrrer in "A Kiss for Corliss." t'lill Koinay .brother of Lhia Romay. and United Atrlir.r.s stewardess Pccgy Williams eloper! lo Lvi.s Vegas. Theyre honeymooning at the El Rant-tin. . . . Prediction: Hay Middlrton will replace .V.Z1O Pmza In "Sonih Pacific" come J;me. Janet Blair Hill do the Mary Martin role in a .Xattnnnl company [or a spring tour. Meanwhile, Martin Ragaway wi nr.s: ".lust got b.ick from New York where I let 'South Pacific see me." Kreps T!m Guessing Singer Vic D.imonc lea;PS Elizabeth Taylor wide-eyed. He's been thur Lanrent.s piny, 11 go<?£ into rcheauals Jan. 9, at the Birdcage Thea-j atv. East played the rteucc West ler. . . .Jimmy Dundee. Holly- cashel the queen nnd jack of 'hearts wood's mast daring stunt man, lost' lN(nv everyone thmish! he would a molar via a dentist's chair and is ;<-' :l; >" the good nine of hearts, but he still groaning. Says Jimmy: 'I would j "id not. He stopped to think The [much rather have jumped o!f a i declarer had made an opening bid of one no I rump. He had to have Ihe queen of diamonds and certainly Ihe ace and king of clubs He also must have the blank kins of spades, otherwise Irclarer would In ve played Hie hand at spades. West now saw a chance to beat the contract, so be laid down his kh-.e of diamonds it: order to kill that entry In dummy and it worked You can see that if Wc.,t hart cashed the nine of hearts, declarer would have discarded his king of spades. The ace of diamonds would now be an entry card to ra.Oi the long spade suit, Studies Delinquency REDLANDS. Calif. <\1>\ — Ken- nn'h N'olan. 26, thinks tlieoiv is fine, but T-O substitute for first-hand learning, so he bounced 19.000 miles acrass Eninpe on a motorcycle lo make a personal survey ol juvenile McKENNEY ON BRIDGE Ki Uilliam K. .MrKrnncy Amrrir.V.1 Card Authority Written for M'A Service This week am givli 01 six liRiiris that I picked up rerenl- '.' at the Mayfair Bridge Club. In N'^xv York, which is operated by Mrs Phyllis Schcllrmberg an<i Harry •I. Kshbein. You can move from table to table . ae sliiEiiiig divert ly to her at thf Mo- a "d H does not take lone before you cam bo. But then he aoe.s out with," 1 " across an intrrcslim; hand, be- Ava Gardner. . , . Mclvui Doiula.s ™ lse h , tre • vol > »»' find players will do "The Bud Case/' nrw Ar- , "" ,*". wall " i 0[ lifr - Th «>' ™" thm- i.,,,r»ni« „!„>. ™ » ..V.. '"!'" bcsinncr U> Ihe best. In ccmmentinc on today's hand asked Fishbcin why It was that sprite 15 Shop 18 Wading bird 20 Bitter vetch 21 Charge with cargo 22 Hawaiian bird 23 That thing 24 Dearth 26 Fruit 29 Half-em 30 Of the thing 31 Symbol for selenium 32 Jiabylonian deity 33 Small branch 36 Heavenly body 68 Symbol for thoron 39 - is a character actor 40 Brother of Jacob (Bib.) 42 Goddess of infatuation 45 Finishes 48 Unit of reluctance 49 Watchful 5! Female rabbit 52 Device for holding 54 Occurrence 56 Ffe is a 1 - • performer 57 "Emerald Isle" VERTICAL 1 Arabian 2 Idea AIT mistakes 7 Contend 3 Exists 9 Aiarkecl with lines 24 Direction lOGerainfs wife 25 Again in Arthurian 27 Extent legend 28 Erect 11 Bf.ickbird of 34 Type face cuckoo family 35 Antelope 13 Observe 36 Her 16 Symbol for 37 Soft tellurium I9Diunkard 21 Mouth part «Ontli« sheltered sld« «Gull-lik» bird 14 Suffix 16 Completed 47 Harden, ai cement 49 Mimic 40 Unit of energy 50 Golf devlc* 41 Indian 53 Pair (ab.) weights 55 six (Roman)

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