The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 26, 1948 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 26, 1948
Page 3
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PAG* IW* BLYTHEV1TLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS HUE BLYTHEVILLE COURltiR NEWS tJU COURIER NEWS CO. a. w **""*« pubutbw JJJOB L. VBUBOCPF, Editor MUL D- BOUAM. AdrtsUdntf •H* NUtoMl «dv«tt<to« RiprasenUtlrM: WUmcr Co, Mm Tork, Chicago, Detrott. BTWT AtUnnoo Except Sund»T MOTd dui m»tUr »t the po •t Hjtbevili*, Arkuuu, und«r act at Coo- Oetotar i, HIT. erwd tb« United 8OB8CR1PTION RATES: .':»» cwrier In tfa* city ot Blftnevllli or «ny '•burtau town where curler' service to maintained. »c per week, or *4c per month. BY Bull, wtthln • radiiu of 50 mile*, $4.00 per •(•r (3.00 (or su month*, 11.00 for three mooUu; hy Bull outside SO rail* tone, 110.00 per rtv to »d»»nfl». Meditation Better ta * 4ry morsel, tad «.uletne« than an hoate fall of sacrifice* with strife.— 17:1. Nothing can brine you peace but yourself. Nothing can bring you peace but the triumph of principles.—Emerson, Barbs This is the season when truth Isn't stranger than fiction. Fishermen are talking again. » • • lone ranlnfe uc that lore ihould be a* eat) t* keep u it to to mike. • • • A doctor suggest* brain tests for speeders. Do they have any? Anjbod? can meet expenses U f>ey try, MJ-« a •. Yeah, the real trick Is to avofit them. One of the worst thing! about summer dog dayi 1* the cat nights I SATURDAY, JUNE 26, 1948 a balanced diet of meat*, vegetables, cereals, fruit*, etc. But let'* not allow Europe's restricted diet to contain more grain than ours, however little else he hac to eat. We would gather, from all the articles, discussions, debates, opinion polls, and so on, that Mr. Taker's views do not represent the prevailing American opinion. But that doesn't-seem to bother him. They're all out of step but John. An Unhelpful Protest The "middle way" of trade is the best road to follow toward Soviet-American understanding, says James A. Farley. To those who agree with him the refusal of American longshoremen to load a Yugoslav ship seems unwise. The dock workers objected to the hammer-an-siclde emblems and pictures of Marshals Stalin and Tito that adorned the ship. J3ut if there is to be peace, we shall have to live in a world with those dictators, as they will have to live with democracy. Longshoresnien's boycotts will not remove the dictators. They will only make the road to understanding longer and rougher. On EGA, Everybody's Out Of Step Except Mr. Taber Tlfose who can remember back to World War 1 mav recall a song called "They Were All Out of Step but Jim." Change the Jim to John and it might serve as a theme song for Representative Taber, chairman of the House Appropriations Committee and the man •who weilded the big knife in trimming the EGA aid budget. That appropriation is the fruition of /the Marshall Plan. And the Marshall Plan was the sub.itct of 10 months dis- icuwion, inspection, hearings and debate. "Mr. Taber was in on all of it. He even -took a quick trip to-Europe and returned :\vith the surprising news that there was no hunger abroad. This was at variance with the find- Ings of most of his colleagues who took a similar junket, aa well as the findings of other visitors to Europe. But apparently the rest of the company was all out of step. The money nneded for foreign aid and the amount ind kind of goods it •hould buy were determined only after exhaustive inquiry. European governments told what they needed. The President and hig advisers struck a new balance. Then Congress took a long and sharp look at this tremendous want- list. The final figure decided on was no rubber stamp of anybody's dictation. It appeared to be a fair, intelligent and realistic compromise. Then—hay fo.H, straw foot—along came Mr. Taber. With the blessing of - the House leadership he started swinging the knife. When he got through a lot of people were up in arms, including" many of his fellow Republicans. The quarter-amputated EGA appropriation bill went to the Senate. Secretary Marshall aim EGA Director Hoffman repeated some of their earlier testimony. Mr. Taber defended his cuts, and the State Department answered the defense in a public statement. The answer indicated that Mr. Tabor must have got some figures wrong. Generally he picked out sums of money without relating them to the whole picture. So the Senate restored most of the House cuts and sent back the amended bill. Mr. Taber announced that the figure he had set fcr ECA was enough. Never mind what all the close students of the problem had said. They were out of step. The best we can make 01 Mr. Taber's explanations is tUat he wants the efforts toward world recovery carried on without the slightest inconvenience to American life. Fjr instance, he says that Germany's per capita grain consumption this y.'ar will be almost as large »s ours, and that France and Italy win have more per capita. He neglects to add that breadgrains constitute 20 per cent of the average American's caloric intake, while the fig- *m for France, Italy and Germany are 4 tl Mid 58 per cent, in that order. In «*b«r words, we pick th« diet we want— VIEWS OF OTHERS Congressional Time-Wasters Probably the most disillusioning experience of a Washington tourist ia to find the House passing bills as fist as the cleric c«n re»d off numbers and titles. Last week 43 bill* were passed at one session in not much more thun 43 minutes. To the uninformed visitor, this deems to be congressional Irresponsibility it 1U worst. Actually, it represents one of the more time-consuming chores on CnpHol Hill. And the fact that Congress again Is nearins; the end of a session with much serious legislation unfinished call! freth attention to thla burden on its time. The measure* which are adopted so quickly are inown as private bills. Usually they concern only a singl* individual and ar« of no particular public Interest. Their purpose i« to settle claims arising out of accidents involving oov- ernment-owned vehicle, to confirm *n indM^u- al's citizenship, to correct a military record, etc. Very little time may ti» given to them on the floor, but tlicy do represent much work on th» part of the committees. Often the documents connected with a claim are voluminous. These must be studied to determine Its validity. It Is estimated tliat »bout ?0 per cent of such claims are rejected, but even so Congress had passed 181 private bills by June I, compared with 1«7 public bills. Legislative efficiency demands that Congress avoid such detail work. And It seemed that the drudg«ry had been eliminated with the adoption of the LoPollette-Monroney Reorganization Act of 1M«. Under Section lai of thU law, the settlement of private claims was to be delegated to administrative and judicial agencies. Yet after two years, the House is considering a calendar of such measures every two weeks. This ic another instance of how "practical" politics prevails over statesmanship when It comes to legislative streamlining. Not a man In the House—or in Ihe Single /or tnat matter—could successfully argue that the Congress ought to waste its time seUline: a cUim for a scratched fender. Yet vote-minrted members cling to the routine because It affords them an opportunity of direct service to some o( their constituents. The constituents, however, ought to tell their representatives that they did not send them to Washington to fill the role of minor claim adjusters when questions of the utmost national and international importance should claim every minute of their time. ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH. Why Do They Call It "City of Brotherly Love?/ By Peter Kelson NBA Washington Correspondent) PHILADELPHIA, June K. (NBA) •—Political platforms never mean men. but there's a whale of a dif- erence between the OOP princi- 'e* of 1944 and 1948—on paper. Foreign policy planks drafted for his year's convention are far reader. Four years ago the big idea was to secure peace, but "not by oinlng a world «tate." This year's ilatform calls for strengthening SO THEY SAY Non-Voting District of Columbia Is Proud of Its 3 Dewey Votes THI DOCTOR SAYS Die most common (migus infcc- ion of the skin is known as tinea, ingworm, or athlete's foot. The last wo names are not good: the cause s not a worm nor Is the condition onfined to the foot or to athletes! Several kinds of fungi may be responsible tor tinea of the skin, lafr or nails. The symptoms and appearance of tinea depend not only on the kind of fuiiRus causing he trouble but also on the area of the body involved, (lie type of skin By Harmsn w. Nichols (United I' Staff Correspondent) PHILADELPHIA. June 26. (UP) — Tile District of Columbia—where our Congress keeps house—is proud of Ms three voles in the Republican Convention. One of the D. C. delegates got, up and made a little speech about it last nieht as he dropped the little three into the big hopper (or Tom Dewey. He said tne people of Washington are going to support "and vote" for the OOP candidate. He sat down. It was a nice gesture and brought a ripple of liaiitlclaps at the lag end of the voting—long alter Mr. R. was in as the Republican candidate. • i The D. C. man. or course, r-ilher ' ine lyijuj ui>i*j>tu, ujt 1J}'^ vi .->j\jjj i . .... . . affected and Ihe climate, to mention )" s ^ing or '" akm ? a sentence- only a few factors. Climate is more I <f "'. s1 .'"" '?'*• 1 ' le People of mportant Uian generally realized, j V.\ e ..'^ i e ,,,° l v lumDla " * vote. Trouble Spots j ha j n,,, makings of a rlght-tb-vot« The hands, leetc especially be-j got lost In the mad scramble to tween the toes), groin and scalp, are | adjourn, favorite locations. The first sign of j Anyhow, to make a long story trouble Is likely to be blistering, | longer, the D. C. man was fottow- scnling. lumps, cracking or callous- . ing a blueprint. Everybody wanted like lesions of the skin. In the groin j to get into the const to coast act— tinea usually begins as a flattened | since Ihe Ix>uis-\Valcott fight was reddish and slightly raised area of i called off 'and the air-lanes were tile skin. Itching is common. Fun- . clear. Bus infection of the scalp is usually! For instance, the chairman of a childhood disorder. : the Georgia delegation got up and A great many people have mild Allowed into the mike: fungus infections which they do not | . T "f. t !"" lrc Stiltc of the So uth recognize as such. This often con- SIV " lts 16 voles to Governor Tom sists of slight scaling and sometimes mild itching between the toes. Moist areas favor the growth of these fungi. Self-treatment of overtreatment Dcwcy of New York, the Emptr« " State of the North." He didn't mention peaches, but lie might as well have. Ttie man acknowledged the earsplitting howi that came from the frequently makes the infections Georgia section, bowed low and sat much more difficult to cine. The I down. Time marched on. particular fungus responsible for, Washington state's folks couldn't tinea can be identified only with | resist disturbing aerials across thi? the aid of the microscope. Proper i land with some fancy words about ev- treatmcnt depends on the kind of 1 ergrcens. And Virginia—the "ir.oth- ^ Infecting fungus found, its location,! er of Presidents." And Wisconsin,!? duration and the severity of symp- where cows are Holsteins and Guer- nseys and everybody's glad, of It. GOP's 7948 Platform Reflects 4-Year Change *n Thinking Among Big-wigs of Grand Old Party loms. One of the greatest problems ac- '• And ol«o is bad stuff- cording to skin specialist.? is to gft, j I' «'"« a golden opportunity. The patients to begin treatment early j Republicans weren't missing any before the fungus infection has j u els ' I been complicated by unwary self- ! Sen Bob Taft of Ohio, who once treatment. Tincture of iodine as a had ideas about, the nomination United Nitio'ii. It says, "The Unit- I down. d Nations should progressively es- I In 1944 abllsh international law, be freed cans we mutual aid and self-help is prom- L-.ed liiis year. There is even a plug for reciprocal trade agreements, after safeguarding American industry and agriculture. In 1944 the Republicans came out flat for return to protective tariffs. On domcalic policies the GOP also has changed. Ill 1944 it said the secretary of Labor should be a rep- resemati»e of labor. There's no such statement in 1948. The 80th Congress cut the department way alike. calling for Federal aid to form of self-treatment is particularly undesirable. himself, sent one of his Viest men tft the platform to say a lot of fine things about the man Dewey he States where private Note: Dr. Jordan Is unable to! ^ ad becn fighting during the prt- cnn't meet the need, and mean little. The long farm plank of !W4 has been shortened to one shingle in 1948. They're pretty much the same, except that four years ago the platform builders were worried about surpluses and against subsidies. This year they're all out for price supports and soil conservation. imswcr individual questions from j Uminary .scuffle. Take it, Tom, he readers. However, each day he will answer questions in his column. said '" etfect through a mouthpiece. Same mth lhc Earl Warren con- THF. DOCTOR ANSWERS Imgent of California. Bv Kd»in P. Jonl:.n. M.J). j Hal Scassen, the former governor Question: What is riicumcroi and 1 ot Mi™csota. didn't trust the sec- is it good for coronary thrombosis? I ""^ ' c , aln - Hc ,. w f, nt to .' h /; p ! ate Answer: DIcumeroI is a substance obtained from spoiled sweet clover j ,- ,., .; llimscf He salcl "• ™ uld Ime I which is used in to delay —from the lowest, *-' ---- — • •— «*•-• «••>•. >-n.t > nv. vii. i tMinii «a UACU ill lEituitiJit: lu turjiry : . , . . , ' inflation wa 5 no worry in 1*H. the clotting ol blood inside the body. I "^ JU5 ' t » a PP CMtl to ** *. ,. --- .....' . i » J ' ilage cleric on of any veto . . . and be provided ^th armed services." That's glv- ng *Uie despised world government de» quite a life. It also calls 'universal limitation ol arms.' for ^, , The GOP plattorm then promised it is being used in some cases lo U " n after the next election M as before when Republi- only lo get rid of controls. This help prevent an attack ot coronary l!' e nmcns *.<=re loud .and long, re claiming they could run year the existence of "cruelly high thrombosis, as well as clotting in ™f conventions boss man. J< New Deal reforms better than! prices" is recognized, but the best Democrats, the OOP platform accepted tt.e purposes of the Wagner Act, Wage and Hour Law, Social Security and all other statutes aim- The 1944 OOP platform called for | ed to promote the welfare of the wringing the boys home at the i American workmen. earliest possible moment. ,The 1948 ! Match that against Taft-Hartley platform calls for strengthening | act passage last year and the 1948 .he armed m rices, even lo the en- t platform which says labor has a tent of "reoogriiing the principle ; right to strike if it cloi-*nT inter- that every cltiicn has an obligation i fere with public, health ajid safety, of service to his country." Tina; and that when the government in- would mean both the draft and uni- ! tcrvenes it should be lo prevent versal military training, though I violence and force obedience to law. neither it mentioned b name. The I Bigger social security payments emphasis four years ago was an ' are promised, but broirter cover- building up the National C-uard to j age Is ducked in promises to pro- Ret "adequate defense to ins-ire se : curity." Tariff Polk, Revamped , _ Foreign cooperation on a b.'.sis of I The two housing planks are about mote prosperity so people won't need it. Hnuslnj Plank is Wenk Ihe Republicans can promise to bring them down is by cutting the cost of government and stimulating production, while reducing the public debt and providing sound money. There was no anti-communist planJc in 1B44 but there Is in I94S. Civil Rights planks are about the same and so are the old stnndbys of sop for the West, Latin-Americans, vets, small business and equal rights. But there are new planks for development of water power, return of tidelanils to the states and revision of procedure for election of president, and vice-president to reflect more exactly the popular vote. If they just put over that one it will be worth the price. other blood vessels. It seems to help sometimes but. doctors are still trying to study its value and uses. IN HOLLYWOOD BY ERSKPTl JOHNSON NEA SUff HOLLYWOOD, iNEAl — When was so nervous," Tommy said "she you slug for the President you got-'could hardly talk." ta be diplomatic. Dinah Shore had ! Skclion Feud Prv«tnnn~< to clear all of her Umies with se- ! Skcllon Feud Postponed curity olficers before warbling at Rcd Sicellon and M-O-M have the Greater Lo» Angeles Press Club callc(i of ' " leir !c "d until Red re- luncheon honoring President Tru-' turns to work "' Olr - nis 5ick lcave man. ill's an old White House m lnc fa "- R!>ri W11S so prateful for If General MacArlhur siiould return It would add to the gaiety of political life.—Sen. Robert A. Taft IR) of Ohio. * * * The Communists wiM itart Operation America a* soon as they feel they can win in a conflict against us.—Gen. George C. Kenney. Commanding General, Strategic Air Command. • * » We can give them [actual programs and news, but I ycry much doubt If it is Ui<? business ot the United States government to provide entertainment for Hie world.—Hep. J. E. Chcnowcth <R> of Colorado on the voice ot America. • • • We should get out of Germany or place a strong enough force there to stop Rus.Ma.-Dr. Herman U Donovan, president, Unlversily of Kentucky. • • • At western Europe becomes more stable politically and economically I think there will be a reversal of the pressure, now felt from the east. —W. Averell Harriman, u. S. ambasMdor-at- largc. » » • Secretary of State Marshall takes the same altitude toward Congress he would toward a soldier who falls to put the proper poluli on his boot».—Sen. Eugene MUllkln <Ri of Colorado charging Marshall delivers "ultimatums" to Cou- •rew. ruling.) Last year, at the Washington Press Club dinner, Dinah sang "Dixie." which Trumin applauded heartily. She thought of singing it again, then wondered If it now migbl. be embarrassing because of the political situation in the south. She asked a friend to check with a Truman aide. The aide checked back. She better not sins "Dixie," evrn »•, a gag. She didn't. My congratulations to President Walter Ames and the board of directors or the Press club for the : quiet efficiency and dignity with which they handled Truman's vLsit. But how can the boys top themselves at their second anniversary celebration? And how cjin Red Skcllon top those gags— i "I went through the While 1 llousr onrr and saw the bed in j which Hoover slept. I knew it iv;«s lle-nvcr's bed because there was a hip deprrsslon rijrht in the mirirtlf of it/' "Glory" Coming Again Vic MrUielen and Edmund Lowe are considering a Broadway revival of their great film hit, "What Price Glory." Eddie has been active on the stage In recent years and Vic would like to try Ihe footlights for the vacation he promised the studio McKENHEY ON BRIDGE By William E. McKermey America's Carit Aulhorily Wrillrn for NKA Authority Defense Here Joe Martin, who. has been having gavel trouble all week, finished the ion he started earlier on his poundini; block, lie hit the tiling so hard he ousted it. 15 Years Ago Enough Signatures In Blytheville—* Received to Permit Vot* On Ad Valorem Levy From the Courier files or 25 years LTTTLE ROCK .June 26. (UP)— ago: "J. L. Cherry, county demon- Go v. Ben Laney said yesterday that strator for Phillips County, arrived enough signatures have been ob- ihis morning from Helena accom- l!imed to permit Arkansas voters panied by O. R. Carter, insurance man of that county. Mr. Cherry said he had heard so much about BlyLhcviHe and Mississippi Coun- ly that he came up here 10 sec for 5 tituUmiafaVnendme'nt'wViich'wouW nmisclf it ail he hears Is true." take the sta i e / orcvcl . 0 , lt of lnp . J. L. Smother-man, well known nci valorem tax field. The tax atl- Armorel planter, became the first tomatically expires at the end of farmer in Ihe worlds largest cot-- tms year " u ,ider an act of the 194T ton producing county ta sign up for General Assembly the acreage abandonment when he -me remova ] „/ '(he property tax. signed a contract here today to t he governor said, would be a for- aoaiulon 40 per cent of his cotton w » r<1 slep in adjusting the state's lo decide if they want the permanent removal of the ad valorem tax as a slate levy. The governor is sponsoring a con- acreage. Mrs. Edgar Borum and Mrs. B. "muddled, hodgepodge tax system." He said the move would allow lo- that he wouldn't argue anv more J)f>f0fiia I Hnrivt D',,t nboui breaking contract until Scp- ; '•"-'«-««•!> t-nCttll Dlfl (ember. "Then." he says, "we start arguing again." A. Lynch accompanied their daugh- ca i ( ax i ng uniu to co! | C ct more tcrs to Memphis today where. 102 m0 ney for their own use and would* two girls will take ihe train 10 na!l j he trend toward higher 5lat« V " Montcagle for two weeks stay at turnbacks Camp Un,ika. i JJ During the Ohio State ! »e received the news „ William o- " -Florence. .J _ Stratford, one of; produce his future stories. .". . Mrs. Art ShelBic'n right after the' Fred MacMurray has a financial tournament. She!grcn is originallvt Interest in three current films— from Pittsburgh, Pa., and they are' "Miracle of the Rolls." "On Your both popular in bridpr circles' Merry Way." and the soon to be released "An Innocent Affair." .. I'm clad to hear that Donald O'Coil- ! * O :> nor and his pretty wife will noli »QSt be lelliii!; their troubles to a dt-I »KQ365: vorce .incite. All is serene. "Hut." | They're for Truman losing two heart tricks. Thus the FORT WAYNE. Ind. (UP)— Th« contract was defeated one trick. .students at central High School If Mrs. Shclgrcn had gone in with think President Truninn should the ace ol diamondi at trick four, spend four more years at the Wtiite declarer could have entered ciuni- Housp. The students re-ekcted Mr. my with the queen of spades and Truman at a mock election. Har- di^canled Ihe two losing hearts on old E. Stassen was second und the king and queen of diamonds Kcnrv A. Wallace third. says Donald, "it was just one o! those everyday family arguments to begin with.' • » • Bob Younc and Maureen O'lfsra ivtll eio onlv one scene, in thr "Siltlnf Trrllv" sff|U*'. "Mr. »elvcitcrc Goes to College." i Fox has signed them (o annrar | In the one scene with Clifton \Vcbb to lie the two pictures together. a change, too . Albert Dckkcr. once j cr jy Hills' ' * Don't feel sorry for ail silent stars. They're not ail broke. Co- ri'ine Griffith i.s biiilriinp two more office and store buildings in Beva California state assemblyman says he's quit politics tor pood.... Hale Is up for "!*frs. opposite Dick Powell, now that June Allysou Is out of (he lirni because of approaching motherhood. Hoilywood finally is getting its own quiz program: "Lcl.'s Talk Abovit Hollywood" replaces the Jack Benny program for the summer (starling in Julyi with Eddie Bracken as tine or the permanent expcils and Oeoife Murphy as the question asker. I'll alternate with Edith Gwynn of llir Hollywood ric- poitcr as press expert. Slavs, directors and producers will fill out the panel. Rent Control is Lifted From Some New Homes Mrs. Shclcrrn A 10 15 ¥ 105 » A J 10 4. .1 1095 N W E S Dcoler McKenney * 7 ;! ¥ K J93 * A K J 9 S 4 2 V A 7 6 • 8 « 7A3 A AQ7 Tournament— .Vcilhcr vul. South VVrM North East 1 * Pws 2 * !>;,,s 2 * Pass 3 A Pa« I * Pass Pass f iss Ope n ing— * .? IS British Official I had the pleasure of plavins with her In one of the practice | sessions and saw her execute a nice deienslve play cm today's hand. Three --pt-cific types of housing : Sitting West. Mrs. Shelgrcn elected HORIZONTAL 3 Dry J Pictured 4 Aerial (comb. Biitish official, form) S Credit (ob.) G Painful 7 Augments 8 Transpose (ab.) 9 Aflcrnoon social iifTnir 10 Race course circuits accommodations were removed from rer-t uv».ili>n by the new Housing .inci Rent Act which went into i'i- to open the jack of clubs Declarer went up with thr king In dummy. I won the trick with tlif ace and fect Awll I. 1318. National Hous- ; cashed the queen of clubs, ins Exocditer Ti.<he E. Woods has informed Arkansas Rent Control Boards. Decontrolled hv the Federal Rent led. and Mrs. ShclKiTii realized that Law arr the following mills: white this micht be a singleton, she I. Now construction completed could not aitord to win" the trick. between February 1. 1NY and Feb- She played Ihp ten f diamonds, I TliMi I shifted lo the seven of spades, which South won with the ace. The right of diamonds was ruary I. 1H47. ard vuirented be- ! which allowed dummy to win with j j twecn thr completion date and the queen. | Glcndj Farrell's son, Tommy, Is; June 30. HOT. I A iinall diamond was led back t hit in i comedy let at Giro's. J, Housing accommodations not and ruffed by declarer, who hoped Ni?ht before he opened Olenda lei- • rented for any successive 24-mont'i (o drop an ace donbleton. But euhoncri him from New York from PeSruary 1. \9K, to when the acf failed to fall, there Kll hint not to b« aervoai. "Sin [March 90, 1»4*, incliuiv*. I WM no »•*;• that outh could AVoia C. A. 7 He is in the • cabinet 1.1 Bullfighter 14 Sleeping visions 15 Prince 16 Peruse 10 Genus of bees 20 Carmine 21 Withstand 23 S.iinle (ab.) 24 Myself 25 Either 27 Macerate 30 Pa uses 34 Sticking subs lance 35 Proportion 3fi Giant 37 Excess of calendar over lunar month 38 Lieutenant (ab.) 39 N'ova Scotia (ab.) 40 Dine 4 3 Poem 43 Health resort SI Dismounted 53 Flesh food 54 Pace 55 Rounded 57 Vegetable* 59 Sower 60 Spot led VERTICAL 1 Brsin passage 2 A certain 2fi Harvests -15 Compass point 'i'i Seaporl (ab.) 46 Symbol for 2R Poi gy 29 East (Fr.) soniun\ 47 Short jacket I.I Eject 31Stalion (ab.) 48 Portico 12 Essential 32 Twitching 49 Confined being 3.7 Drunkard 5(1 Church part 17 Electrical unit 40 Dines 52 Scalier ISSIolh ' 41 On tho 51 lie sealed 21 Feels contrition sheltered side 5G Symbol fpr 22 Violent 42 Weary tellurium 21 Iron 4! Sheaf 5S Keg a live

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