The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 22, 1948 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, January 22, 1948
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FAGB EIGHT BLYTHEV1LLE (ARK.)' COUUJEK NEWS THURSDAY, JANUARY 22; 1948 THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. • W HA1NES, JAMES L. VERKOEFF, Editor fAUX. O. HUMAN. Advertising U*nk(tr Sol* National A<4v«rti*in« RcprcsenUUvcs: W*U*c* WiUner COi New York, Chicago. Dtirolt, Atlanta, Memphis PuMlsbKi Eveiy Afternoon Except Sunday Enterea as second class mutter at tlie post- office at BlytbivUle. Arkinsas. under act ol COD- «ress, October ». 1917. " "Served by th« United Pre«a SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier in the city ol Dlythevllle or any main- •uburtwn town where carrier service 1» Uined. 20c per «eet or »5c per month. By mall within a radius ol 60 miles. M.OO p«r rear MOO lor six months, il.OO lor three montbj; to mail outside 50 mil. aooe. 110.00 s*r year payable in idvanw. ' Meditation just as the Lord has forgiven you. no you muit forgive. And over all these put on love, which completes them and fastens them all to- gether.—Colosslans 3:14. • • • go little forjlveneM may b« the cause ft most of the world 1 ! trouble loday. Taxpayers' Interest Lags With taxpayers in BlyLhevillc being taxed, directly and indirectly, to the tune of more than $200,000 a year for municipal purposes, it appears that those who foot the bill would take greater interest in municipal affairs. But the opposite seems to be true. On several occasions city officials have appealed to their constituents to show more interest in their government by attending monthly sessions of the city council and expressing their views on public matters as a guide to the city officials and the council members who spend the tax money. Attendance at city council meetings is almost nil. Wider interest and greater attendance would be welcomed by the officials. As a matter of fact some have gone out of their way to invite wider participation in city affairs. Some of the figures in the annual statement of receipts and expenditures during 1947 reflect increased efficiency in bringing in the revenue for the few for city automobile licenses more than doubled last year in spite of the fact that new automobiles still are on the "hard-to-get" list of items. Fees charged for collecting garbage brought in ?25,889, which was a little more than enough to pay the expense of operating a new department of the city government. These fees for collecting garbage, and from automobile owners, to be fair to those who pay the municipal levies, should be collected from all who benefit from the services the city performs. The increase in auto license fees for last year reflects a step in the right direction and the revenues from the garbage tax indicate that most of the householders in the city must be paying this new tax. Since the garbage collection activity is more of a health measure than a convenience for the householders, perhaps the city could use to advantage a portion of the surplus of the tax over operating costs to make inspections to bring closer compliance with the ordinance which requires that garbage be placed in tightly covered containers, especially during the season when flies are at their worst. on the Arkautaa horizon, and the time la rip* for Arkansas voters to start scanning the field ol potential candidate*. Honeyed words from oil-smooth tongues will be wooing the favor of the nun and the womin with a poll tax ere many weeks hive passed, and it behooves these holders of » citizens' fianchise to look long and choose wisely before they cast their ballot. •Die old Biblical passage, "By llielr fruits shall ye know them," holds true In politics, as well as religion. For, despite the efforts ol the politicians to emulate the chameleon, he !• much like tlie leopard in Inability to change his spots. Whether tlie candidate is running for Justice of the peace or President of the United States, his record should be perused thoroughly by the voter. That record of past performances will hold the key to his possibilities In the future. Men seldom change their habits overnight, either in private or public life, and the voter who realizes his own responsibility in choosing men of character and ability for public office will not be swayed by Idle promises ottered In the heat of a political war. Banks Fight Inflation / Overlooked silrprisingly, in the hunt for "goats" on which to blame the inflation, have been the banks. Even the politicians have salt! comparatively little about Mammon. $h!et mention his been that thu banks nre "overllowlng with money." Whether Intentional or not this oversight can be hailed rather than deplored for Ihe simple reason that in this Instance, at least, the hanker can be blamed for precious few of our troubles. In fact, he has been scratching his hsad as head as nervously as the hired hands, known as employes. Obviously, the chief cause of Inflation is too much money in circulation with not enough goods to be bought, That always brings higher prices. Just as obvious is the (act thai governmental expenditures have added to the demand for goods, while lessening the supply of products available to the public. In short, tlie government haa added to our grief on both sides. We'll let the sidewalk forums argue the wisdom of such spending, what matters most Is the fact that government policies are contributing far more to the Inflation than anything the banks are doing. However, the banks have decided to get into the fight on inflation. They will frown on loans for non-essential building that easily can be postponed until conditions are more favorable. They will refuse loans for withholding essential goods from normal markets in the hopes of getting higher prices. Chester C. Davis, president of tlie Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis, warns that business, government and Individuals alike must take prompt and vigorous action to combat inflation. He lists these ai corrective keys: (1) Restraint in • pending on the part of business, government and the Individual; (2) holding production at the highest possible levels; (3) fiscal and monetary action. As for the part the individual can play, it is today as it has been—refuse to pay prices you know are too high, and buy those Savings Bonds. —ARKANSAS DEMOCRAT. BARBS Shucks, Just as the Race Was Starting Bill to Put U.S. Back on Gold Standard Introduced in House THE DOCTOR SAYS • By Ilarman W. Nichols United Press Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON, Jan. 32. (UP) _ nep. Howard Buffett of Nebraska didn't even take time to ahem. H( had permission to address tlie House for only 60 seconds and he dug right in. He wanted the members to know By Kdwln p. Jordan, M. R. Written for NEA Service One of the most common types | __ of dizzy spells is called Meniere.il he was about to" drop a bill iri snyndrome. This term is used to I hopper tliat would put us back •OP' describe a set of symptoms in which ' the gold standard. The right to own there arc attacks of dizziness, ring- a, nuggett or two, he said, looking Ing In the ears, and gradually In- a t the clock, Is the only way the creased difficulty in hearing. I people can fix their fingers on the Meiiicre's syndrome is used ra- I public purse. Also, he argued, lt'« tlier loosely to cover several differ- i the one lane that by-passes th« ent kinds of diseases of the inner ; chaos of national bankruptcy and portions of the ear, the symptoms i threat o( perpetual war. of which are much alike. Among I The second hand was about to the causes 01 this condition are in- , run its col]rEe and Buffett Just had fectlon umors, injuries and frac- I time to remind Congress that it lures. Iheru is also a condition, would hear from htm agai,, on th « which is responsible for most cases, ( subject, A bit ot heavy thumbing stemming from the accumulation . through tlie Congressional Record of fluid, or dropsy, in the deep por- rev e n !ed that members had hearrl of the ear. called .the laby- from hlm ^fore on the same , • . , ... thing. The warmup was for 30 This dropsical condition does not | wno f e minutes on Nov. 28 last. )mes P mo"c 5 c°ommon e( afte'r the age i He sald at that tim€ that th * of 45. It may Involve both ears. I £'' ca !: mind » °' the n f, tl<m had .**!" MIP artqrV<; nf di77in*>^ l hearing some Interesting reports on the attacks of dizziness , __.. J ,. I ..._ And he hated tion in Actually, KCiicrnllv bother patients more than ' conditions '" Europe. Ar the ringing, or even the loss ol ll,^ l L"iu°l\!" ™v """"" " *"•" Voice of America Broadcaster Sees Futility Of Job and Plans to See': Other Employment By Peter Edson ! grcss to mate up Us mind whe- | a minimum of government riirec- NEA Washington Correspondent , ther to go ahead or get out. | tion and supervision. Results have WASHINGTON. (NBA) — Ken- The fact that there has not been [not always been too happy. neth Frye. who has been in charge , an Assistant Secretary of State in I 2600 Employes at Wartime Peak of the State Department's Interna- '•_ active charge of the program since ! At the peak of the war effort. U. tlonal Broadcasting Division since '. William Benton resigned Inst. sum- ' the end of the war, is quitting his i mcr lias not helped. When Ambas- Job in a few clays to go back to I sador George V. Allen takes over private radio business. His ainioun- ! in February, things should get bet- ccd reason is that he has to make tcr. Last September., Benton nam- more money than the, government , eri an advisory committee of private citizens to help shape gov- he: ring. The treatment of Meniere's syndrome, not diie to accumulation of fluid or dropsy, depends on what can be done for the original cause. In the case of Meniere's disease 'if 10 dropsical variety, the problem is difli:ult. Many victims find that • drinking a lot of fluids tends to I bring on an attack. As a result, | some forms of treatment are aim- ; cd nb reducing the intake of fluid, i or trying to remove as much fluid from the body as possible. [ Surgery Employed | Tn addition, several medical treat- i nicnts have been favored. Surgery | is also employed with success in some cases, but not in others Surgical treatment is liable to bring some, but not complete relief, Unless people fall, as a icsult .if dizziness, and hurt themselves. Meniere's syndrome Is more annoying and uncomfortable than it U dangerous. This form of dizziness does not interfere with activities or .velogue. II- conceded that the problem of the rising cost of living and money didn't have as much emotional appeal tor some people as foreign events. Buffett said that although h» too[< journalism and almost became a newspaper man himself, he didn't have the words to dramatize the losses suffered by the thrifty. People—little people—who had stood on the sidelines helpless like, and watched their savings melt In half in purchasing power. Tlie Midwestern Republican said he thought his colleagues would be smart (O look back to the 16th century for a iession. King Sigismund of Poland, way back there, asked Copernicus, the great scientist. In. make a study on what ailed thlp country and come back with a report. He riid, vis: 1) discord, 3) S. information broadcasting services employer! 2600 people. They prepared and broadcast some 200 i acid into the mark, just enough '.o to 300 hours of programs every ! avoid bleeding, and then rubbing day, broadcasting around the clock I silver nitrate over the area until great mortality, 3) sterility of ths soil, 4) deterioration ol money. On matter No. 4, Buffett CfJoUd the learned Copernicus as saying: . "Very few take Interest in it. This bodily functions, except those re- j ; s because it ruins the state not at iatfcd to balance and hearing. ! once, but by small degrees, but an " " " action which is In a certain sense QUESTION: How call a tattoo be hidden." removed from the skin? I Buffptt said he thought CopernlANSWBR: The most popular | cus had son . ethinl!i inde€d . That. h « method involves tattooing tann.o , 5a|d> waj . ]ust thc way it a! , starte j here. Back in 1933, with the. New Deal. It was then that we changed from a currency redeemable in gold can pay. Actually, he's leaving the | Job because of a feeling of Irus-, ernment radio policy. It has never employes, broadcasting 56 hours of 1 ever method is used should be em- tratlon. j met Results—nothing done. | programs In 24 languages. The | ployed by an expert. The voice of America Isn't ac- The radio program has also been i economy-minded Congress last year coinpllshing desired results over the fouled up in a fight between the ' cut this to 210 employes, running International air waves. Congrcs- government, 'and the publishing In- j 32 hours of programs in 22 lan- m w loreign languages. At tne it becomes black. The black crust . .,, onev svstem—Buffet speak^^L^IY^L!'^™ 1 .,. 1 . 0 4 !° I se P arat « 1 ? aboutJlfil , da ?j'^ V1 :!L t ' Ing-tied domestically to the print„„., ,„„ - . .1. ^ ._ .... - ... , „,«_ p re5s and, internationally, to gold. He called.it a mongrel, or mixed breed, monfy system. to get right down to (lustry over how much information S. officlnls overseas should be guages. . Frye says there is no need to go j slonal restraints and government methods ol doing business being. - .-_ — - _ - - — __ „ . what the v are, there isn't anything ' allowed to feed the foreign press. I back to wartime schedules, but to- | he can do to change it. So he's | Failure to settle this side Issue has i day's program should at least be getting out. He says he leaves with- i handicaped th e Voice. ] doubled to be effective. Congres- out bitterness- -he liked the work j The radio Industry—the broad- ; sional appropriations for the cur- and wouldn't trade his five years casting part of it- wants the gpv- : rent fiscal year were cut to appro* -- • ' ' Imately six million dollars. Congress is now being asked for an additional six million to continue present operations until June 30. For next year, Congress Is 15 Years Ago In Blytheville— n war and postwar government 3roadcasting for anything. But, in ernment to subsidize the Voice program, then turn it over to the net- leaving It, and In telling what he j works and the short-wave station thinks Is''wrong, hespeaks as an ex-i operators to handle. A sizable num- qualHled to give a | l>er of congressmen support this to give a Voice could be Being noisy about It doesn't mean Hint you make a sound argument. * » » An Illinois night club charges sevcnIy-Uve cents for a glui of milk. No wonder the cowi arc contented. * * » With the 1948 styles In women's clotlics, it's the men who are getting the "new look. 1 ' V V * AVatc-h the scenery 1 tut cat) of the roart and you have a fine chance of becoming a part of both. * * » The fellov. who is a good catch has a better chance of having a girl throw herself at him. pert witness, line on how the made better. | As the Senate now takes up the ' House-passed Mundt Bill, which' would make a legitimate child out' of the sCjiialliiig Enfant Voice of America, this advice may be worth listening to. Definite Policy Is Greatest Need What the Voice needs most, says Ftye, Is R government policy and a plan that decides ',fho does what. At the present time, the whole program is just drifting. It Is torn between private radio ambitions and real government needs, while both have waited over a year for con- ber idea, believing thnt private Indus- ; being asked for $15 million for the try can do anything better than ! Voice, phis an additional S5 mil- government broadcasters. ' lion for cultural relations work. Of late, however, the broadcasters ! What the Voice needs, says Frye, have been shying awny from any ' are move foreign relay stations Idea ttiat they handle broadcasts | like those now operated at Mun- to any of the trouble spots, like i ich. Manila and Honolulu. Also, j Russia. Greece. Turkey or China ! the Voice should go in for more re- i They're afraid of getting messed up ! broadcasts from foreign-owned sta- ' In international incidents. So the ! tions transmitting on the standard tough jobs are now left to govern- band frequencies, ment. and the easy programs are! Coming from a director who turned over to private broadcasters : learned the radio business ill prl- to handle on contract. ! vatc industry before the war, and Because of reduced approprla- is now going back to it, these options, the Voice programs handled inions must be given respectful by private broadcasters have had i consideration. The Blytheville Chicks defeated the Holland, Mo., quintet 33 to 23 in the opening game of the annual invitation basket ball tournament at the armory here this afternoon, j The second semester of the city's • public schools will begin Monday. ! Tuition for Junior High School pu- I pils will be $6.60 for the next six weeks and for senior high school pupils $7.50 for the same time. marked with the two missing kings, declarer should discard carefully on the hist spade trick. HP, must throw away the queen of clubs, not the small club. Then, regardles-s of what He said, to get right down cases, it wa^ not much different Irom the paper money system used In Russia. Nicolai Lenin, the first head of Communist Russia, the Nebraskan thundered — having 30 minutes for hand-waving and thundering—is reported to have said th at the surest way to overturn the existing social order Is to debauch the currency. T Ail that was back in the back! ground in November. The bill which Buffett introduced yesterday wouM—if it became the law—be called the Gold Standard - Act of 1948. in 15 sections. j The author admitted privately Ihtit he expected to hear some beefs about Section 9, as it stands now. It suggests that nickels and pennies shall be legal tender only up '. to 25 cents. He said he realized that that'd •»••••••»»•»*••»••»»•»•••»•*•**»*»«••»•»•••*»«•»«*•*• IN HOLLYWOOD BY KKSKIXE JOHNSON NEA Staff Correspondent flrcal Uane itog in (lie hack sent, pointed to the liounrl and said, "Double for ttie lion in the long sViot." The cop waved her Sample B. She went on a date Spook and the Headlines Premier Spaak of Belgium, former president of the UN General Assembly, doesn't like big headlines about international negotiations. He criticizes the press for treating diplomatic news "like crime and other sensational affairs," and says he would ban headlines bigger than a half inch if he could. We don't think that makes sense. Mr. Spaak seems to approve of "sensationalizing" crime stories, but he would play down negotiations that affect the lives of most of the world's people. But, thank goodness, th c , n . c . mier isn't censoring the American press. So if we think Mr. Mololov's behavior is a crime or one of Mr. Vishin- sky 3 frothing speeches is sensational, we shall treat them accordingly VIEWS.OF OTHERS Better Be Looking 'Em Over n» <bwa ol » new election year U breaking SO THEY SAY i with her ex-husband, moderate t writer, who asked for I fciss. Snid Jacqueline: "' V ° klss 5. f ' a Iot ° r *»ys a lot , of 'Wfcrcnt reasons, never for old-times sake." w . Shoo( rh;a Tl *er There's a new Hollywood fflmtowu goodnight *»ys for but All the resolutions passed by Congress can do no good toward establishing European stability tiU Europe itself -is ready lo act.—JSen. ElberL D. Thomas (D) of Utah. • * • We have no desire lo split the world.—Ernest Bevm, British Foreign Secretary. • » » Maturity is arrested here; there is no need for it. She has all the pleasures of aduH independence bul none of Us rc&uonsibilitics.— Philip Wylic, well-known author, slating his views on whal is wrong with college for women. * * * So long as the backlog ol urgent demand is large, wage-price relationships have a very limited ellcct upon employment.—Su timer H. Sllchter, economics professor, Harvard university. » * • • We must lay plans for the future of ever- increasing production and distribution tor a higher standard of living.— President Truman. » « • The threat of communism, as practiced by the Russians, is indeed serious, and it's high time thai all Americans accept it as a reality. —Rep. T. B. Morton (R) of Kentucky. * * * The United States is now assuming us place of world leadership in its own interests as well u the interests of mankind.—Rep. c. A. Eaton (ft) ot NCw Jersey. HOLLYWOOD IN'EAl—The next big movie biography may be the. life of Arthur Murray, the famous dance teacher. Joe PasternecK Ivas writers working on a story. If it Jells. Gene Kelly will play Murray. . . . Sign in Hollywood Boulevard bra shop: "Inflation at prices " Orson Welles' first wife. Virginia Lcdercr, is working nn her second j novel, as yet untitled. Her firs!.| "Married at Leisure." was bough',! by RKO. . . . Radio Influence In night clubs, or signs ot the times. 1 'orniula: Blllv Orav's Band Box advertised , "Dish Jockey wanted.' Another S"j- ss - Tl B' icM sets l>ny. Sound dllcct .rib for Los Angeles, background <>tj8 l i'P. SUlp. Dick Powell's new film. "Pitfall."! ... 1Malr1 'f? Ucl ' ! : , M''™on" s h | A native Angelenr, In the picture I 'I 11 ', ° f . »> c ! >lct ' lrc - r ™in Col. Jin has the character name of JoJ Cortctfs best-selling ,tory of track- Dalyn Gels Around There's no argument about Jacqueline Dalya getting around, both socially and on the screen. Or that she is Ihe mast uninhibited gal in Hollywood, and thai Includes Lana Turner. T3oy mcet.s plot Boy loses U- intt down and kiilitiE man-eating ti gcrs in India. Vetcuui trainers Mel vin Koont/. and Arabic Stark an directing the cast, of six tigers am a black panther. I3yron Masking diroctuip the humrm cast; Sabu, Jo\ Page and Wendell Corey. For realism, they're pulling th In seven years Jacqueline, a crew in a cage ami lettln* the eati l,,Uni-lyi>f from ManhMUn. has • 1lavc 1hc r " n . of '^ 5 .°"" rt sl ' 1 S c - apllfareci in 51 pictures and has 1 dated, she says, every male of Importance in Hollywood. That Includes Clark ftahle and Krrol Flynn ami Van Johnson. Sim almost became Mrs. Johnson. But the roles and the romances The newly weds, Roy Rogers an : Dale Evans, have changed thel 1 minds about living on Roy's Lak Hughes ranch 50 miles from HolVj I wood. They just bought Noah Ber; Jr.'t. old home hi Hollywood. Roy McKENNEY ON BRIDGE Recall Bids During Play—It's a Help ' By William E. McKcnncj- Anirrira's Cnnl Authority Written fnr N'EA Service Today's lesson hand stresses the importance ol continually reviewing tlio bidding in your mind during the play of a hand. Some play- South docs, declarer has control of be hard on people who have nickels the situation: if South leads a small and pennies. They'd have to spend heart, declarer lets it ride to dnm- all of their time running to ths niy's jack, cashes the jack of dia- bank for hard money every time monds and leads the jack of clubs. If South covers, West wins with the ace. goes back over to-dummy and takes the heart finesse. If South refuses to cover, the heart finesse is taken immediately. South elects to return a club instead of a heart. West lets it ride to dummy's ten of clubs, discards the dence or hearts on the jack of diamonds, then takes the heart finesse. Most pla\ers have their two and one-half tricks when they make a uilncrable opening bid. so on this type of hand all you have to do is they wanted to buy something that costs as much as 30 cents. Methodist Minister Is Kiwanis Speaker The Rev. Harold Nash, pastor of the First Methodist Church at Maiden, Mo., presented a humorous talk entitled "Birds I Love" at. the weekly meeting of the Kiwanis Club yesterday noon in the Hotel Noble. Edward A. Hollingsworth, recently assigned here as assistant I visualize what their two and one- county agent for North Mississippi • half tricks are. i County, was a guest. A 81 » 7 6 5 3 Fashion Expert * 8532 AK962 V AQ2 # AKQ * AQ6 W E S Dealer V J94 » J 9S3 + J 107't A AQ J 105 V K 108 • 1052 XKD Tournament—N-S vul. South \\csl North Ei»l 1 4k Double Pass 2 * Pass 3 N'. T. Pass Pass Opening—* 8 22 wccidiiiR present to Dale was a goui crs would tall to make three no trump on tins Hand. They would rash the nee. king and queen watch, xvith 15 small diamonds and rubles. Home-made Grenade hamonds. then play the ace follow- have been fleeting. For instance, she has n oue-mluutc role tn 'Treasure of the Sierra Madrc." "But," she says, "I only had a two-minute role In 'Voice In the Wind' and i pot 750 fan letter?.." \Explodes in Nuernberg To the autofrmpli fans, .laequi:- , r » line says she ia "Miss What's- Vour- ' N'UUr.fiNRKRO, Jan. Name?" "Hut some day," she sa»s, ] _ A homc martc grenade csplodcd' "I'm Rolnir. lo he the l>lKK"l slar i tonight Just outside the main din- I lhc name in Hollywood." ; | nR rO nm ot the Grand Hoicl while To Hollywood. Jacqueline Is Miss Merton of the Movies. Sample A: She was working in a picture at the RKO Pathc sttidiu. and the policeman at the gate wouldn't let her park her car on Ai killed and 3COO injured .vliols of fellow huntsmen ... evcrv hunting season in the United three Rood spade States. Bearing in -" the lot. Next day, Jacqueline drovi tip and snapped: "PcrsonM TrlciH of David O. Sclznlck." The cop re- luscd her admittance. fr'hullr, fthe drove up wilh her cd by the queen of chits, hoping find North with the club king. Bnt if declarer reviews the bidding he will know that the only cards South can have to justify nn | . opening vulnerable bid are the ace- j „, ,,,„, I queen of spades, the king of hearts "' k nnd klnt; of clubs. That gives him two and one-half tricks. When South wins the first spade hundreds of war crimes prosccli- I "^ wlth "! c , nc(! ftlu "! '"^ ^ ! tor.s. ludacs and their staffs 'were the queen, West can win thai.trek • having dinner there. No one was »"<« then cash «"««<*, king and • Inturcd ' 1" c ™ ot diamonds. Since North lus | 1 ' j followed to the second spade trick., Krring Shnls declarer knows that South has no [ estimated 500 hunters arc ! more than three spades left, so it' from the this point he leads tlie nine of duriuj spades, and South can cash his HORIZONTAL 1.6 Pictured Hollywood fashion cxperl 10 One whose property is subject to a lien 11 Edge formed by surfaces mci'lLiit; 1.1 Hipped 14 Co by. boat 16 Preposition 1R W.lr god 19 Woody plain 20 Deceased 21 Doctor (ab > 22 Universal language 23 Compound ether 21 Tardier 30 r'ish 31 Native metal 32 Chat gcr 31 Canvas shelters 37 Him 38 Musical note 39 Son of Sclh (Bib.) 12 Humbug 1C Verbal IS Negotiate 49 Great Lake 50 Post 51 Body of soldiers 53SliQ is a lamou& ci S3 Let it stand! 56 Ray VERTICAL 1 Ireland 2 Low haunts 3 Within 4 Trial 5 Listen 6 Robusl 1 Symbol (or erbium 3 Dry 9 Rat 10 Peers 12 Fixed look 13 Domesticated 15 Id esl tab 1 ITSincl! 24 Bind 25 Dutch city •>6 Crimson 27 Land parcel 28 Exist 29 Number 32 Cast ott 33 Doctrine 35 Engine and cars 36 Vend 10 Boat paddles 41 Deer track 42 Tribal division 43 Hour (ab ) •H Assists 45 Mild tempered 46 Leave out 47 Storm 52 Whirlwind 54 Symbol for sainanum mind that South

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