The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 29, 1948 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, March 29, 1948
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PACK SIX BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS MONDAY, MARCH 29, 1048 M W THE BLYTHEVILLE COU^R NEWS -~1 COURIER *««„« KAiKtS, VERHOEFP.I f»UL D HUMAN, •ate NftttonaJ Advertising WiUner Co, New York, AUmnU. UenpbM. . Sauna M ffcaai cl»u eio* »t BlytbcvlUe, »res», October ». »17. act ol Con- *r any suburban town where carrier w tamed. 20c per week, ot Sic per «^ mUes> ,4.00 th» cjty 01 "'J^ice u !r «<"" h Bv"ma«~ within a radius.of 60 "^ month , ; jear. $2.00 for six months. $1.00 ill.* no _„ vet , by mail outside 50 mil* zon«, r* • *~ payable la advane*. Meditation In him wu life; and the life m«n.—Jehu 1:4, Christ cam. noMo ta a but to be that light-not to spec tue, but to be virtue.— H. G. Tay l FOR SATURDAY WM th* llfht at lor- Barbs Everybody ta l»Wlcr when yo" you mean— when It's mean. A. «.« teacher**,* the ehin . j foU. With som« players we kn< per cent. against unions since the law was passed. Strikes have been relatively few. And the much cussed and discussed aiiti- Communigt declarations by union officials have, it seems to us. hoped to spotlight communism-in the labor movement. Whatever the Supreme Court's ruling on Judge Moore's decision, this first iegal test shows the way for strenthen- ing and'improving the labor law now on the books. It i* a slower but more sensible and orderly course than is found in the ci'ics of labor leaders for vengeance and repeal. Culinary Progress The Army has developed a pill that will combal hunger' by destroying the appetite, This, we suppose, is an improvement over the old days when Army chow could do the same thing. '">' » « nt Its nfarert 9* Uncle Sam has granlcd clotl'l"* mallu ic m ~ era permliskm to import 100 skill" European lai- ors. We predict that they',. flC" bustness ° v " here just sew sew. « • » Th. Mir time w« «m «•!!/ -n-"*!"" th < ' «athtr te when the «m ewnO* rt ' ht out "* makes It clear. There ar. approximately lod'**' 000 f^J? Australia. Insomnia must be pr^ ca y there. VIEWS OF OTHERS Goodby to the One-Room School? T-H Law's LegaI Test Follows Sensible Course H WM « pleasant chai^ 6 to tead . m Federal Judge Ben Moore' 8 decision, «n unhysterical criticism ° ne Hartley Labor Law. He vY RS able to rule that the section of the 1C W ; ? question violated the Constitutioi 1 without accusing the law's authors O f lr >' in & to de " atroy unions and enslave w° r k eFS • Judge Moore dealt dii' ectl >' with th8 Issue before him. This / aa whether a union might use its dues-f' nanced news paper to comment on * he candidates »nd issues in a federal elf cl ' 011 - The ' aw Mid it could not. The law' also s» ifl that ;b»nks«nd corporations cc' ul(l not cio tllls ! either, since^they—along, with lilbor ° r ' : ganizations—were prohib )l:Ccl from ma ' t ' ing; any contributions o r expenditures in connection with a fed^ ral election. The matter of contriU utions waa J 101 questioned or dealt with*. Ilor were the general implications con^ idered - '' ll(1 K e Moore's point was that the law>s P r °- hibition on expenditures interfered with , freedom of the press. He emphasized that tl 16 First Amendment does more than pC° tec t the publisher of a • "newspapfi 1 ' or editorial sheet." It also protect? the ri srht of people to be informed (> n views represented by conflicting interests and opinons. This \vas parlicf> lal-1 J' important as regards the views of WP rki i>S? men and women. Nothing was said i" " lc decision about the fact that thi? section of the law, if held constitution 13 '- might huve prohibited editorial corri mcn i on federal ' elections in newspapers vh'di are owned by corporations. But nll 'ch had been, made of that fact belV e the trial. And many opponents of tli* '*bor !aw had scoffed at those ncwsp?' )ers which supported a law that migh 1 CLlrl J thci >' own freedom. Such scoffing is b cside the V°' n{ The Taft-Hartlcy Law is a variod and detailed set of rules f</ tllc broad field of labor-management relations. Quite - naturally it is not r>ef recl and beyond amendment, but that ' s no r °ason to damn it lock, stock an ri barrel. ' If the point of a bal1 on election editorials in corporati oivownci ' as wc " as union-owned i>ubli£ aticms llad come up, we feel sure that t* 16 newspapers involved would have fo'! owcd the course of Mr. Murray, the Cl°' c President. Mr. • Murray has done his f llill ' e of emotional , denunciation of the ?«ft-Hartley Law. ' But he actually ut it f° the tcst in colu ' 1 ! in a sane and proper ^ iamie<1 . * There will probatf 1 ? be ma "5 T more ~' court t««ts of this controversial act. '" Pofsibly there will be ° ther rul i"g« sim- }' flar to Judge Moore's. But meanwhile the '' pitting- of time ketfP 5 showing: more 1 ehwly how extrava?* nt some Blacks F> Ml this statute have tx * n < ;' Ther« are figures to show tllat more 1 eobpUints of unfa* Practices have employeri than The groat goal—an outstanding Missouri school system—may be considerably ntare- when this Legislature has finished ll> worl- The Senate haa perfected the ;t,nt re- organl?,«tion ot rural districts. An 'II Is expected to require the districts to levy the maximum local tax permitted without a vote of the p»opl«. A fcnate reaolutlon already adopted requires a complet* atudy ot tax atMssments throughout the state. It will be ready for the next session. And there is reason to hope that the Legislature will put an additional $7.500,000 into the state ichool fund tor emergency use In the next year. Ttie school reorganization bill ii a start on the big problem of the one-room school house. The trend toward closing the one-room schools Is already under way. Throughout the state you can nee tile boarded windows, rusted pumps and weed- grown yards. During the war and postwar years more than 2000 of these rural schools have' been abandoned, mojt of them for lack of enough pupils to Justify a .teacher. Still In operation are some 3300 rural schools with fewer than 15 pupils. Some have as few as four or five. A larae share of them have fewer than 10. In the fact of rising teacher salaries and the competltltion for teachers It ii cbvioua that most of these MOO schools won't be able to olfer good education. It can't be done with any justifiable high levels of state aid. When there Is no way to ': save many of the one-room schools' tn« mala thing Is lo give better education. The purpose of the reorganization bill is to give orderly direction to the Inevitable trend—get away from the hardship^ of helter-skelter closing —«nd the tax Inequalities that have left closed districts taxing 30 cenls to load their children on other districts taxed ai a rate of xi.50 or fl.75. The Senate bill would require the election of county boards throughout the slate. Each board would plan the reorganization in its own county and submit the plan to the State Board of Education. Wl.-in approved the plan would fo lo a vote of the people in the affected districts. If the plan Is voted down twice the bill now provides a penalty of 15 per cent reduction in aid. Along with reorjanlzation these county boards would be permitted to submit a county unit system to a county-wide adoption of the county unit system in "Missouri. To aid consolidation, the bill proposes to pay one-half the cost of new buildings or £!0,000, whichever Ii smaller. This and the other bills before the Legislature do not add up to a complete answer to the state's school problem. They are only steps, all taken In one logical direction. The next Legislature should pick up the job where this one sops. Starting with the school survey last year the Special School Committee has made a splendid beginning. We don't believe any Missouri legisla- tives group has ever had such a clear view of the needs. It is a long, hard road, but the leaders, at least, know where Uiey are going. —KANSAS CITY STAR. Something Seems to Have Slipped Cherry Blossoms Bloom Early And Spoil Celebration Plans THE DOCTOR SAYS By Edwin P. Jordan, M. D. Written for NEA Service The exact cause of stuttering and similar speech defects is not known. Spring and "awaken dormant trees Probably some children are born j to nf e with her delicate breath." with a tendency to stulter. It is a | Well, sir, this year, Ko-No-Hana- nervous or emotional disorder This j sakuya sure winged low in Wash- does not me«n that stuttering Is j ingtoii—and early, too. She had an By Harman W. N'icholi (United Pres» Staff Correspondent) WASHINGTON, March 29 (UPI An old Japanese legend has it that once upon a time there was a shapely little fairy named Ko-No-Hana- Sakuya. Slie was supposed to be th» "maiden who causss trees to bloom." She was said to wing down low come Inherited but rather that some children are born with a nervous constitution which makes them more lUsceptlble to thU speech difficulty- Such hildren may live for a long line without developing any speech defect. Then some shock or accident upsets their nervous system and brings out the difficulty for he first time. For some unknown reason there are nearly five times as many boys who stutter as there are girls. Two stages In trie development of stuttering are recognized. Stopping the trouble Is much easier in the first stage before the child develops anxiety and letlings of inferiority. A stuttering child should never be punished with a hope of breaking him of the habit. Early Treatment Treatment at this stage is principally to slow down the pace of living and avoid excitement and tension as much as possible. Family quarrels, games or amusements which are too exciting and frightening movies or radio programs should be avoided. Parents of stuttering children are likely to have more than average energy. The susceptible child's ner- assisl from the weather man, worse luck. The two-ply winging really loused up the Washington Cherry Blossom Committee. • Along there last week came three 1 straight days of over 80 degrees, and out came the blooms on the Japanese Cherry Trees. All three thousand of them (trees). The blossoms only last a couple of weeks before they get tired and fall off. The committee back there in early March looked at the almanac and decided April 10 would be about right for the annual festival. But the way things are going now, April 10 will be blossomless and Ihe committee may have to get out another folder, and set an earlier date for the hoe-down. Visitors by the thousands, some in love and all with cameras. a»e parading on the drives around the Tidal Basin. Standing in the midst of the beautiful white and plush pink splendor Is the while-stoned Jefferson Memorial. The history of the "Sakura" or cherry blossom, is interesting and worth repeating. Back hi 1909, Washington loved Toyko and vice versa. The Emperor of Japan thought it would be a po- vous system is not geared for this ! lllc move hl the dlr< , c uon of morc rapid tempo When the child tries ] friendship If he sent us seme cherry to imitate it, he loses his; co-orch- | trees thnt bloom nic( , but don . t pro . nation and rhythm and this comes du cherries out in his speech. The guiding mot- T he chcrr1 "' Current Dearth of Good News Could Work To Advantage of Communist Propagandists By Peler Edson to put the tax rate back up again | the reservoirs. NEA Washington Correspondent [ lo pay for all this new draft and j Bring 'Em On, We'll Show If the Russians could sneak any raids over, they'd hit at the Northeast and the Northwest. Where could a man go to get his family out of it? Get out of town. Take lo the hills. Some place In the In the evening paper were all bad \ like we'd have to help Europe sorriej Ozarks. Could he get a job there? news. Wl everybody, WASHINGTON. (NEA) — John t UMT. Jones, average citizen, riding home' Those Agltatln' Commies from worlc on a crowded bus after] Well, if buying some more alr- the usual day's grind, was tired and planes would head off another war, a little worried. he would pay gladly. That went for The headlines he had glanced at this Marshall Plan. too. Looked to m he home of the stuttering read ch.ld. herefore should be to slow' > first batch of 2,000 trees, .o plant and bloom, arrived j *w «.*„- i «i< me Department of Agriculture, down the pace. express paid, one fine morning. Some children who stutter are! The secretary, busy with other left-handed. A left-handed child j matterS| orde red his tree depart- who Is made to use his right hand , ment to uke a !ook at tne stock Is being for«d to do something The deparlmcnt d i(j and Lordyi An ru^'^us^.n^ded^n M ! »"* «•»" ^ ^ to the placed on the nervous this could be enough U, sllrl ull! ncs vm p|an , ed the report ^._ . atcd, our whole cherry Industry would, be in danger, because bugs ike to travel. The secretary made i 'ew calls lo the President and other speech difficulty. ed strain Is' boss Tne | lmbs ot the trees were tastKt 'the airly crawlfn * with bu ^- " the, IVJ Stall, nil * r .,, c n'ara nlant^H tHo r*nnrt cv »-ll_ ' Note:' Dr. Jordan Is unable to answer Individual questions from readers. However, each day he will What was the matter with | more, also China. If only these Could he make enough to keep his dy, anyway?'As if it wasn't; Commies would emit agitatln'—over family? He could live in a shack. enough trouble just keeping soul | there and over here—mind their own 1 But the family probably wouldn't and body together, paying for three business and learn how to get along I stand for it. squares R day for himself and fain- ; with folks, ily and » roof over their heads! All But it looked like there was going these people had to go and make I to be another war. Didn't see how it a lot worse. Those Russians. What: they could keep out of It. Some fel- He didn't know the first thing about farming. He had spaded up a Victory garden. It had given him a stiff back. Besides, he was get- wouldn't 'they do next? And Con- i low like Hitler or Mussolini or Stalin | ting along in years. And he didn't grcss and the President and Henry ' or Tito or this Gottwald was always, have enough saved up. He still Wallace and John L. Lewis. | gettin' loo big for his breeches, and hoped to buy or build a place of his This coal strike didn't make sense., startin' things he couldn't stop. I own some day. But not at these It had, already-cut. down'work, oji : When would these Europeans ever ! prices. Why ,-didn't Congress do UieWllroads. Pretty soon his "own ! grow up and learn 'to ru nthelr something a 1 --'-'-' "-'-' .--•-" — own some day. But not at these ly,-; boiit this housing'situa- would be closing down for j own countries without goin' to^war, tion? lack of coal and steel. Then try ' like the Swiss and the Swedes? The bus made a sudden stop and to find a new Job or go back on lln- j His great-grandfather had Icfl I Citizen John Jones lurched forward, employment compensation again, i the old country in the first place j It shook him out of this bad day Trying to live on that at today's to gel away from war, get away from | dream. What had he been think- prlces was murder. Well, he might • military service. Jonas, the name | ing of? Running away from this not have to buy much meat be-• had been then. But now here three, thing? Nuts. Bring 'em on. We'll :ause the packing house strike was ; generations later, conscription had \ show 'em. We've still got the bomb, answer one of the most frequently asked questions In his column. QUESTION: What Is the cause of brittle, cracking fingernails and what can be done for them? ANSWER: This,moderately common difficulty can come from poor structure of the nails and in such cases is usually accompanied by difficulties with teeth, hair or sex glands Sometimes the cause of the trouble li« in the occupation. Liberal use of certain vitamins Is recommended and seems to be 15 Years Ago In Blytheville — shutting that ort. But his rent would probably be caught up with Johnny Jones for World War I, and It would catch up haven't we? We should have used it right after V-E Day, while we hiked, unless Ihose guys down there ' with his son for World War III. I still had a big army in Europe to In Congress came to their senses ! Was there, any place they could go i finish the job. We should have used at the last minute. And where was I to get away from it? South America.) it then, right where it would do the more rent money coming from? i South Africa. Australia? j most good. There was really only one bit of! The Russians were just bluffing. We should still do that. Well, cheering ncw,>: m the whole paper, ! when they saici they had the atomic maybe not right away. This coun- probably didn't have i try was still too damn decent. Al- j „.. „ -- , . long-range bombers, ways waited for the other fellow to his Income Uxes. It wasn't enough Rockets and buzz bombs couldn't hit us first. But let these red solo pay for a rent raise, but every reach all the way from Siberia or and-so's get funny just once morc, little bit helped. Must t; a catch Europe, certainly. This germ war-'and Bingo! In it somewhere. Oh, sure. As soon , fare they talked about sounded nret- I That was where Citizen John as election was over they'd have ty bad. Spies could throw germs in I Jones got off. outside the funnies and the sports j bomb. They page. Congress was going to cut ' very many Misses Mary Grace Hill, Vivian Holland and Mary Cumminps who attend Arkansas A. and M. in Jones'ooro spent the weekend here with their families. The book "The Shining Light" will be reviewed by Mrs. Marion Williams at a. meeting of the Woman's Club on Tuesday afternoon at the Club House. Joe Applebaum has returned from St. Louis where he attended the Graber-Stern wedding Sunday at Hotel Marquette. The Rev. and Mrs. Marion A. Boggs of Little Rock are the house guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Leech. people after much discussion, it was iecided to burn the whole mess, unborn blossoms and all. That almost got us in » war wltn Japan. The Emperor, having no sense of humor, was sore as the dickens. The Secretary of State put on his striped pants and top hat and went calling on Count Yasuya Uclilda, then Japanese ambassador. There was much bending from the waist and considerable frowning. The Count finally cabled his home office to send over some more trees, this time de-bugged ones, please. The first tree eventually was transplanted in 1912 by Mrs. William Howard Taft. Things went along a merry way after that until the week after Pearl Harbor In 19'U. Some young wag, in a fit of patriotism, wen down to the Basin with a sharp axe and was working on his fourth Japanese cherry tree when the gendaimes moved In. The youth was marched off to court where the judge ruled there must be a more effective way of winning a war, and turned the kid loose. It's cherry blossom time her* again. And everything, Including life and the millions of pink blossoms, l.i beautiful. SO THEY SAY IN HOLLYWOOD BY ERSKINE JOHNSON NEA Staff Corre»pondcnt McKENNEY ON BRIDGE HOLLYWOOD, (NEA1 — Televl-1 careers, which started when they sion Is precipitating another big 1 were teen-agers at a .sorority dance, i •*•-*•-•*-•*•*-'•-•*-•'*••*' battle between the Screen Actors I ... : & fl( i r ;f; nf> Guild and the producers. The ac-1 Smart fellow, Buddy Rogers. He '"'*«• ' tf l ~*' tors are asking for -special contracts j h?d wife Mary Pickford okay the ' fo covering television, despite the fact 1 script before he accepted that 1 that all movie contracts now con- comeback role in "An Dinoccnt I tain television clauses. They're- also j Affair." demanding that movies made for ' ' ' ' Baseball star Bob Feller is In the Hollywoods. promoting the fight theater exhibition must not be allowed on television. It looks like We cannot afford to rest our national security in the United Nations.—Gen. Joseph T. McNarney, U. S. Army. • • • Jefferson and Jackson democracy Is not in retreat, but In full rout.—Opv. fielding Wright of Mississippi. • * « A free, Independent and peaceful, and friendly China is of profound importance to the peace of the world.—Oen. Douglas MacArthur, U. S. Army. » » * The iron curtain must not come to the runs of the Atlantic by aggression or default.—Sen. Arthur H. Vandcnbcrg IRI of Michigan, V * » We must first make peace In Europe a reality. When that is done ... we can concentrate the more effectively en building up a workable International .organitatlon.—Field Marshal Jan C. Smuts, Prime Minister of the Union of South Africa. Rent control Is a step toward the communistic state, it's In the same cla.vs with fair employment practice legislation.-Hep. John nankin iDi of Mississippi. • • » If another war comes the government n»ay diaft women and children along with the men. —Ma).-Gen. Lewis a. Hershey, U. 8. Army. the beginning of fight. Burt Lancaater gets another tough guy role In "Criss Cross," . After the sneak of "Fuller Brush Man," Columbia is makinj: overtures to Janet Blair for unothrr picture. But this time It would be as the first picture of her frec-l.ince career, which sUrU April Mlh. Rumors worth watching: Rita Hayworth and Orson Welles are- headed for a reconciliation. long-drawn-out' against juvenile delinquency. By William E. McKenncy Amerlca's Card Authority Written for SEA Service The world championship masters ... individual tournament was won this | Prightening thought: "Film" fur de- i year by B. Jay Becker of New York. signer Al Teitelbaum predicts that i Becker won this trophy back in furs for men arc on their way and that within five years American a slim try even though they were not employing Blackwood. Simon knew his partner had to ha'/i' .something in hearts, but he still was uncertain about the club suit. When he bid the five spades over four no trump, B. Jay (North) felt sure that they were off the club suit. Theie was nothing to the play of Ihe hand. West cashed his ace and king of clubs and shifted to the ten of diamonds which declarer won with the jack. H? picked up the irumps and spread the hand. files tor Prosecutor PINE BLUFF, Ark , Mar. 29. (UP> —Prosecuting Attorney Carleton Harris. Pine Bluff said today that he will seek the chancellorship of the fourth district in opposition to Harry T. Wooldridge, who has announced for re-election. Harris served In the state legislature from Jefferson County and was in the Marine Corps for two years during the second world war. Upon his return from the. service, he succeeded Henry W. Smith as prosecutor. Smith has announced that he will- ask election as prosecutor. Read Courier News Want Ads- males will bo wearinc mink coats. So maybe the line will read: "Mama. buy me a mink" Rudy Vallce's compKiiy will have 1937 and thus is the flist person 'u w : in the second time. Simon Becker of Philadelphia, a brother, finished fourth. The tournament was conducted in individual rooms at the Park television shorts on the market central Hotel in New York. After within three months. . . Jacq\iel- . Inc White is due for a buildup at R-K-O following her hit In "Mystic in Mexico."...Laraine Day says she wants to be "just another Here's a new Interpretation for Brooklyn housewife' this summer, the reason so many stars and dlrcc- | ... tors are slaying abroad. If they re- Bob Mllchum's sister, Julie, will main out o! the U. S. for more be screen-tested. . . . producer • ' Benedict Bogcaus . . Is looking for than a year, they arc exempt from j paying Income taxes on the money another screen role for George Montgomery. following George's work opposite Dottle Lamour In "Lula Belle." sessions players met in the corridors and discussed hands. The original spade bid by Simon they earned abroad during that period. Gregory Ratoff and Orson Welles have announced they will sta v In Europe for some time yet following their completion off "Cag liostro." no Zlegfcla'--> invishness In 1 Broadway hits, which ultimately put him in bankruptcy. Is well known. But thin little sidelight Isn't. Eddie Cantor told It to me. After "Whoopee" had opened to a packed house, Zicgfeld and Cantor went _ to a Chicago restaurant tor dinner. ! Honeymoon." just afier their di- Zlcgfcld started flggurtuf; on the vorcc suit was filed, back of the menu and after a while gave Cantor a fatiH smile. "Edrtle. It's funny." he said. "But I just figured that If we sell out a|, every performance I lose 114001 aiwcck." Red ingle's new record. "Ciga- recls. Whusky and Wild, Wild Wlm- :ils;niln." Is doing a landofflcc business in Ihc Juke boxes since It was banned by the radio network.-*... -It Always Happens Department: A current fan magazine features a story about Mark and Annabclle Elevens bearing the title "Second. Bfytheriffe Man to Speak At Insurance Conference + J32 Simon Becker A K Q 10 9 5 I 2 V None » A Q J 5 * 109 Tournament — Neither vul. South West North East Pass Pass 2 4 I • 5 A Pass 2* 3 N. T. 4N.T. !>asi Pass Pass Pass Opening — J Opera Star HORIZONTAL 1,5 Pictured singer It Light boals 13 Chemical falls 15 Ceremony IJ Se.i eagle Id i'hilippine njlivc It leverage ?.> Verily •:?. Toy's r.ic.iname •2J.Syrc.bol (or VERTICAL 1 Posted 2 Poker slake 3 Small deer 4 Biblical pronoun ."i Departed 6 To the M She was ,i sheltered side famous 7 Ancnt star 8 Check 29 Aeriform fuel 9 English school 31 Ear (comb. 10 Sea nymph form) 11 Hamper 31 Musical 12 Oriental coin instrument 14 Soft drinks 17 Road lab.) 20 In place of f 21 Pulled suffix 24 Thaws 35 Properly 37 Hesitated 38 Finished 44 Hindu garment •IB Turning (comb. form). 47 Sun god 48 Mixed type •19 Greek letter 50 Foundation 51 Male sheep 5-1 Drinking vessel 56 Compass point 58 Parent and romantic real Blytlieville, CO IUr I'lC d.lttll. un;l<*» » «-» husband, Richard Quinc, and Keck, The fabulous lite Mory of V( he; ers appear ersus, , Bill Asher will produce It for Co- Congves.. U made: up of •aStU^t^^^-^^^ '"*• Becker on loday's hand was lie'ural. jjotc that lie rebid his spades in 1 over his partner's bid ol two clubs of rather than try the diamond suit. 431 When North bid three no trump kcv went to tour diamonds, In- itlng that he might prefer of life Insur- I play the hand at a suit. com- 1 T!'c four no trump bid by B. , 30 FoclltiJ SSii'.-.h (nuisic) ;u O'>.!ain 34 Adhesive 3>i feel one's way .10 Ex i!.u 40 Sanyirium (symbol) 41 f'-^h (a'o.) 4:>C-ne 43 Donkey 43 Huiij 50 Yiv.ing ivjSL ; oirt 51 Ck.se S3 J,oav< out 34<;onliiner 55 lialiun seaport 57 Kntcrlained 50 Man's naivit M Imitated

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