The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 10, 1947 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, October 10, 1947
Page 6
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PACK BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.* COURIER NEWS FRIDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1947 THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIEfc NEW* ita coram NEWS co. ' . •. w. HAINE8, Publisher JAMES L. VCRHOEPT, Editor PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives: Willie* wltmer Co, New York, Chicago. Detroit, AtlaaU, Memphlt. Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as eecqnd clas* m«tter at the' post- office at Blytheville, Arkaruu, under act oi Con- jress, October », 1917. Served by the United Frew . SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier in the city of BJytheville or any suburban town where carrier service is maintained, 20c per week, or 85o per month. By mail, within a radius of 50 miles, $4.00 per year, 1200 for six months, *I.OO for three months; by mall outside 60 milt zone, 110.00 per year payable In advance. Meditation A man that flattereth his neighbor spread«th a net or his feet.—Proverb* 38:5. • • * Word* art BO ches* am) plentiful they HUT often become meaningless M even harmful. Strictly for Home Consumption Grove Patterson, Toledo, 0., editor, says Russia's Andrei Vishinsky "fills the record for the sake of Hie folks back home." He's right, and his slate• ment is worth remembering. The UN General Assembly IK an impressive sounding bord, but Jlr. Vi- shinsky's use of it does not add truth or dignity to his accusations. Nor do we think that the UN delegates are overly impressed. So we would all do well to keep in -mind that the Vishin- sky oratory and the harangues of the" Russian press are cut from the same bolt of cloth, and that they are tailored chiefly for the Russian people who must be constantly reassured that the American government is a pack of villainous warmongers. We're Willing, But Are We Able? Everyone with whom we have discussed voluntary food^ rationing has been willing to do his part. But no one .has expressed much faith in the plan's success. Any one person's inquiries • can't compete with the professional pollsters for accuracy. Still, we should be surprised if the sentiments that we have heard expressed do not prevail throughout the country. . . If everyone is willing to pitch in on the voluntary plan, it should be a complete success. But, with the best •will'in the world, it is easy to forget. "And it takes real will power to see a neighbor backslide and keep from thinking, "Oh, well, if she isn't cutting down, what's the point in denying my- th« mwket «omrlng «nd which prom- lies «v«n higher food price* to come. An allocation *y*tem could go Into action faster than any consumer r*^ tidning program, and it conceivably would require lesn money for an administrative and enforcement staff than either rationing or a rollback. There is a lack of assurance, to nay the least, in the proposal for voluntary rationing. Most of us may have had pur fill of government regulations during the war. Some tort of temporary control seems imperative, however, jf western Europe is to be kept alive and free. The country can afford to endure controls for a few months, better than it can afford to take a chance that aid to Europe may be loo little and too lati. It is also easy, again with the best will in the world, to forget the enemy, hunger, when it is distant, silent and invisible. The need for us to cat less «o that Europe may eat more h;is been explained carefully and repeatedly. Yet statistics and calorics are not always" stirring Siiongh to keep us at the top pitch of battle with the distant, unseen enemy. Even though the Citizens' Food Committee explains to us just how much less meat, poultry, eggs and dairy products we must cat so that each person in this country can save a bushel- of wheat in the next nine months, there is still danger of failure. Some people just won't deny themselves, except under compulsion, for »U their good intentions. Others, whose low incomes are pinched by high food costs, can hardly be expected to cut down voluntarily much more than prices have forced them to already. Perhaps the most evident weakness of voluntary rationing is that it starts it the top. The entire, uncontrolled responsibility Js placed on the consumer, and none at the source of supply. Henry Morgcnthau Jr. has proposed *n interesting alternative to this voluntary program. He would have the President set aside 10 or 15 per cent • of our grain for Europe, then rare- .iully allocate the rest to domestic users. , . Mr. Mongehthau also proposes a roll' b»ck of prices to Jan. 1 levels. ' The allocation plan sounds promising, or at least more promising than the present setup. Even without the rollback, it might lend to bring prices * down. For.'if domestic grain users knew that they were to get only so much, ther« would be less reason for the frmfttie tpfcculation which ii keeping The Little Lady We Urged to Pay Us a Long. Visit VIEWS OF OTHERS For a Clean-Cut Food Program We trust that the American people will shortly have much more specific goals lor their national radio appeal President Truman, Sec-, retary Marshall, and chairman Luc-krnan of ^he Citizens Food Committee will lurthcr awaken the public to the larger aspects ol trie campaign. We. 1 hope they will also offer more concrete' suggestion^ as to methods. We have confidence lhal the American/people will grasp the "whys" of food saving, but they need prompt, simple guidance in the "hows." The voluntary army has enthusiasm; lt' ; ii already on the march. H knows the general direction of its objective. But each company and devlsion should have tmormalion—a map, perhaps—showing its position in Hie line and by what roads it is to proceed. The planning must be done In Washington. The suggestions already offered by the Luck-: man Committee are line. But housewives who hnvi been told what foods to avoid would'also like Ideas on what foods to substitute. The specific goal of 100.000,000 bushels ot bread grains 1« useful, but should be more clearly called a minimum. It Is helpfgi to know that each person should save a bushel of wheat, but there are a few people who ever meet up with a bushel of wheat, as wheat. They need to know what' are wheat's most efficient dis- It is useful to know that cutting tht eating ot meat to prewar levels would save'a vast amount of wheat now scheduled to be wastefully fed to produce meat. But concerted measures for cutting the meat eating—such as meatleas days—are badly needed. It It encouraging 'to hear that the public - in general .!»•responding to voluntary plans, but It will 'be necessary lor many businessmen to have dell- nlle directions aa to what Is expected of them and definite assurance! that competitors will be in the same, boat. Privates In the volunteer army of lood savers will b« inspired by further explanation ot the reasons for their efforla. But they will be inspired also by kno»l»*»e that their generals are equally devoted—and are using their available resources well. The volunteers will be heartened to hear that the Citizens Food Committee lias obtained promises from the liquor industry which Indicate a considerable saving of grains. One distiller has attracted favorable attention by proposing a complete Shutdown of the Industry. The public will watch closely to see what comes at this. Similarly In the matter of "gray" bread, which may have been some trouble to millers but was rarely opposed—or even noticed—by consumers. Similarly In the matter of preventing Ihe use of 350,000,000 bushels or wheat to feed cattle. Similarly in the matter or tht Commodity^ Credit Corporation's aulhorlly to buy up the wheat needed for Europe. Similarly in the matter of closer regulation of speculation. Similarly in the matter of resolute leadership to obtain a .special session to approve finding to Europe the food Americans are striving to save. UnltM the jenrrali show themselves ready to u*e the artillery >nd the »lr force—the resources which are already available or can be obtained to support voluntary food rationing— the "mud-slogging doughboys" of the volunteer army will soon lo*e enthusiasm. Let us have leadership. Let us have sp»cillc directions —if not mandatory order's—to obtain concerted movement toward easily recognized objectives. Let u* have a clean-cut food program. —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE IrfONITOH Othman Goes Deep Down Under Capitol for Some Antique Dirt undoy School Lesson ederal Bureau Reports on Soaring Prices for Produce Grown on Farms in U.S. IThls U the last of three rtls- atcbes on the condition ol the .merlcan' farmer today.) By TETER EDSON NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON, Oct. 10. (NEA)— ] PARITY Vhcn C-PA controls cnderl on June D; '1040. prices paid to fanners limped nearly 35 per cent In a few ninths. They have never come own. Instead, they have gone steady up. U S. Bureau of Agricultural 'conomics. reporting on prices paid o farmers as of Sept. 15. finds hem at 28G per cent abpve the 809-14 base period average. That s four per cent above the previous nonth, 18 per cent above a year ,go, nnd 22 per cent above the lost-World Wiir I high of 235 in •lay, 1920. While the prices received by armers have gone up, the prices laVd by farmers for the things', parity price, hey buy from town, such as farm both selling Hebrewt lill-ll; VM-tt; U-M; 1«:11-U J WILLIAM t. GILEOY, B. D. The topic of thla lecson for BV FKEDMHCK O. OTHMAN United PreM Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON, Oct. 10. (UP) — There's one good thing about the dirt on me todayT Its antique. The cobwebs in my hair and the grime I under my fingernails must be 160 : yesrn old. Deep under the U.S. capltol if a 1 maze ol corridors, tunnels, crannies and store-rooms, reflecting .tht oung people and adulta la.'The!'.' of granite hewn when the ufflclent Christ"; and that phreae I „.,[„„ wa s young and containing »A<...*t.i.. .u».»«.*«»i..._ u_n_ it_ - naiiun «"•' - 1 ° ..,,„, t the law-making appurtenances of generations ago. Here I've been », rummaging with William T. Reed, H;! the deputy sergeant-at-arms aog fv tht spiritual feri- "God," he writ*!, at sundry times and In dlvtri itnnem spake in time* put unto ht fathers by tht prophet*": and tht llth chapter ht record* th«r lory ef tht m«n and women of 1th In a way that only a lover f laratl and Isratl's rtllilon could avt done. Ht la convinced of "Sod's promise, and of His eoTt- ant with His people. But hU faith and outlook a* an arntlt Israelite 1* dominated by lie Bupremt conviction that God, who spoke formerly through the Tophets, has ipoken "in thMe last days" through His Son, Jeaus Christ, "the brl«htne«s of His rlory," and "the express image of iis person." Holding, thus strongly, a belief the divinity of Jesui, what Is remarkable about hi* Eplitle Is the clarity and Insistency with presents and expounds ' ccurately eharaeterlrea both their,*' ..... making appurtenances of h tter and spirit of the EpUtle of ".'^uons ago. Here I've been The writer of the Eplatle haa eep tense of tie of Israel depu storekeeper of the Senate, oov for barfjalni , . \ Such as * Jlgantlc swivel chair,' j which may or may not have been | carved especially (or Teddy Roosevelt when he was vice-president; • superb plate glass mirror 18 feet tall, which was removed recently from tht ladies' room, and the senatorial butter cutter, model of 1896. Theoe item« and many another, including a dozen couchea where some of America's greatest minds have done their thinking in times p««t, go on sale next Wednesday at the Senate's first auction in IS yea rs. We wandered by one of the first typewriters ever put to use in the *i capitol. seven vacuum cleaners ' Circa 1910. a few busied clocks in rosewood cases, an assortment of rugs upon which many a senatorial heel had turned, and a glass fire- screen with a mahogany rim. the fact of Christ's humanity. And then, around the corner. 1m- There U no inconsistency In this, ed against the white-washed wall I for the doctrine of the Incarnation. '• found . what I sought, a row of implies both divinity and human-, couches, with senatorial bulges ty. It a the doctrine let forth In the opening of the Gospel of John, of the word made flesh, and dwelling among men (John 1:14). With all the greatness of the past religion of Israel, it U the writer's contention that there was something incomplete, and a promise unfulfilled. Saints and prophets "obtained a good report through faith, but received not the j promise: God having provided i couch was. He's some better things for us, that they ' asked one ot his pressed permanently Into their black leather upholstering and headrests built in for the soothing of senatorial noggins. -^ I'm going to buy one of IheseAlp.' deep-thought purposes, if it takes every last cent I've got. Eight dollars should do the trick. Reed figured, unless other heavy thinkeri are among the bidders. Reed didn't know how old my young man. He assistants. S. K. But prices were sluble, l^e things | farmer will go back to a free ma: farmers bought cost lar less, and, \ ket. Obviously, In an election yea i In gcncrnl, it \va.s thought farm i CongraM will not bs inclisietl to , living was almost equal to city I pull lh« props out from under the I living. I farm vote in thia manntr. ' FORMULA ' BASKD ON THIS INDEX Tc get at the measure of this relationship, the so-called "parity formula" was devised. It Is the ratio of prices received by farmers to prices paid by farmer*. As the figures cited above show.- prices received by farmers are at the.index number of 286, while prices natd by farmers are at the lnd(|- | -tn- bei ol 237. The ratio is 121 lj 100. which means that the farmer Is now selling at a level 21 per cent higher than the level at which he buys. On today's farm markets, there I REVISIONS MADK IN PARITY SETUP it was written to Jewish Christians, subject to the same sort of persecution that Saul had carried on against the Christians before he became Paul, the convert. The farm parity formula has been TO the charge that they wei^e un- revlsed from tlm e to time, In 1935. true to the religion of their fa- Congres* included taxes and inter- thers, the writer asserts the reali- est in calculating th* Index of ties of the new covenant, and the prices paid by farmers. There is agitation now 'to have the price of farm labor Included In this Index. Such an amendment would live the farmer further protection. without us should not be made ( Martin, who said: "It waa here be- pcrtect" (Hebrews 11:38-40). t fore I was born and I'm more than Though it Is not known, with j 10 years old." liny certainty, to whom the Epistle There,must have been SO chairs, was addressed, it seems evident that nature and mission of Christ he minister of better things. The key passage, of which .he rest might be regarded arc less than half products selling for dozen farm .justice « than .the break. From the consumers' atandpolrtl, that is the trouble with the parity formula calculations aa now aet up. It is a one-way atreet. It c»n work only to the advantage of the farmer, to j*« that he gets his and an even economic During the depression, it was th* purchasing power of the farmer's machinery, building material!;, fer- The parity price on wheat Is »2.10 doll«r that went (town—the prices Wheat and corn arc above *2.40 a bushel. ilizer. mixed feeds. furniture, clothing and the foods the farmer :»n't grow lor his own needs, have been going up. too. j Prices paid by larmers went up one per cent for the month ending Sept. 15, to a new all-time high of 237 per cent above the 1D09-14 average. This Is 18 per cent above i year ago and 17 per cent above he post-World War I jienk of 202 per cent. In 1520. This 1000-14 period Is taken ns asse because those were the years when farmers were .supposed to be jetting a square deal. wns miy 88 cents a bushel then, and [logs were $725 n hundredweight. und on corn *1.52. Hogs >re now selltriB above S27 a hundred-weight. The parity price U S17.20, That may give one measure of how much out of line farm prices ere today. They could come down considerably without causing the farmer any hardship, and without causing tha. government to step In and buy up huge quantities of farm products at 90 per cent of parity as it must do if prices go below that figure. I The government Is committed to ; pay these support prices on specl- : fled principal farm products until : Dec. 31, 1948. Unless Congress acts : to extend this arrangement, the of the things ht had to «ell went clown, while the prices on things he bought stayid u». n was to correct this tnjustlct that much of th e New t3«al far» profram was set up Today, th* exact opposite situation prevail*. It la the purchasing power of tht consumer's dollar that is down., and there Is no parity formula for eoniumerj. Some revision of the parity formula that would automatically reduce government support prices guaranteed to farmer*, when the index of prlcts they receive rfets too high, would ttnd to correct today's unnatural price levtls. •eeeeeeaeee* IN HOLLYWOOD By ERSK1NK JOHNSON NEA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD, Oct. 10. <NEA1 — Alter 15 years In Hollywood, I thought T was shock-piocf. But, when a Hollywood press a^en!, says Fnye Emerson wants back to the Hollywood via a Broadway plnv. RAFT PAGES BROOKS George Raft Is trying Hazel Brooks for his l« eome cameras to gtt leariing he has been hired by the Girdle I lady in "Morocco." ... Glenn Ford Makers of America to rto 'oattla with | will be a bachelor for thre? months, the corset makers of America — ; while Eleanor Powell docs night "let the buldpcs bulticp wncve they club*urns,ln Boston and Washing- may" — I realize there jre ccr- j ton, D. C Diana Garretl. a tAin things I still no no*, know a- ; blonde model \vVio has ^ten lolrtf bout Hollywood. : places with Mickey nooney »nd Howard G. Mayer \va* the press Mcl Tonne, is now eoing places with David Rose. Loi Angeles. Ijou waJ i flytr in the last war and made many «u««stoJ missions over German territory. I like today's hand, which he played, for twet rexsom. First, It 1* a good example for not hlKt-blnd- in? yourself to a slam convention. If Lou had bid four no-trump an* found out he was oft thre« aces, Iam sure he would never haTe reach- a»' all exposition, is in the second chap- ,er. and especially iji 2:17. Though greater than angels, the Son of lueic iiiuan iiA>e ou v.iitmA, mostly/swivel and all solid mahogany, which the senators don't want any more. The big one. with the uncertain Roosevelt pedigree. 1 tried out for size. It was a jewel of the furnltuie-maker's art. carved all over in eagles, spears and flags, upholstered in leather de luxe, and soft as a foam rubber mattress. The seat was three feet wide and the back six feet tall. "It must have cost S500 to build special," Martin said. "Maybe more." "We ought to get a pretty penny for it, if we oftly knew for sure who used to use it. One story goes that it was built to order for Theodore God made himself lower than the Roosevelt when he was president of angels, taking upon Himself human nature, and being made "like unto His brethren that He might merciful and faithful high priest in things pertaining to God. to make reconciliation for the sins of the people." But what of priestllnes* and sacrifice In the Jewish religion? The writer's answer Is that Jesus is 3 superior high priest, Inasmuch as He has offered Himself a sacrifice, once for all. An insistent question, I think, concerns, how much of religious faith and practice of today is In the realm of unfulfilled promise, awaiting the supreme experience of Christ Himself BJ "the Minister of better things." '•••t*t»* • 15 Years Ago I In Blytheuille— The Blytheville Golf Teaaa defeated golfers from JoneSboro 2J to 3 In an Interclub match at Blytheville Country Club Sunday. H T. Gulp wai low medalist of the, j Thompson. the Senate; the other tin. 1 * it that Boles Penrose ordered It for use when he was chairman of the appropriations committee. The mirror from the lady's room was a beauty with a gold frame, but what anybody'd want today with a 15-foot looking glass, Martin did not know. Neither did he know where it had been prior to the last two generations of feminine visitor! »t whose primping it assisted. ' The aenators' old soda founlfflfc (that 1 * what I aaid. soda founta™ with the chocolate syrup pump pretty well worn out) was up for sale. So wa» a mahogany file case, loaded with stationery of the late Sen. Garter Glass of Virginia. There also were a lew desks hardly worth carting away. Reed said there would have been more desks on sale, except that hi» exports had hit upon a scheme to slice off the uppers erf the old roll- top numbers and turn 'em into modern desks lor the senator* now on the Job. Modern, that is, in an old-fashioned, solid-mahogany way. Miss Jewell Lee, Mis." BARBS BJ- HAL COCHRAN Male students In an Iowa school voted short skirt* The eyes have It! for •\pent who said ho had a new client — the Girdle Makers of America. ' "It 1* terrible, whal they are doing to the Kirdle makers." Howie practically crier! Into hi* bank hook. j "They? — who are 'they'?" "The corset makers, of course," said Howie, as if I should know. "They're trying to make the worn- en of America wear corsets and it will ruin- the girdle makers. Sales, not to mention girdles, arc falling off already." CtrahhinK fnr a dinner cheek ftnly ihflwn how Important a part yon think money plays In frlentahlp. Th« difference between a city b\ii mid » sardint can la you can't let another urdine in the can. • * » You can't do 'much without sonic sort ol backing, says a banker. Except make an evening drew. SO THE i TSAY~ The future of. the world rests In the hinds (it the United autcs.—Joao Hcnri^u?. chairman, Brazilian HouM of DepuilM' foreign atlsirs WHY I HATE CORSETS" So Howie had a campaign. "Down With Corsets," ond he was running around Hollywood getting quotes fiotn movie st?r.s on why they hated cor.>t:s. In fuel. Howie had in his pocket tour typowrlllen pjitres of quotes !rom movie stars on why they hated corsets. Such liltle mus as: .lurty* says: "Whin 1 svt squ«f7rd I don't want It done with cflrsct." Thll Harris says: "They dnn'l wear them in Dixie and that's what I like nlinnt the south." Don Ameche says: "Imagine a lush sweater girl with a steel corset around the middle, I'.ll take mine the old way. thank you." j Personally. I hale corscls. too.' Any pinrhliiB going on In the me. Bob 'Feller, the Cleveland Indian pitching ace. is about to sign a film contract with Producer Seymour Kcbeiual lor a baseball movie Hita "Hayworth's new contract at Columbia guarantees her a minimum of a million and a half Few people know It. nui actor Charles Korvin own* a piere. of the Broadway hit, "Finian's Rain- how." ... Ann Hlylh and Lon McC.illlsler were a luncheon duo at the Beverly Troplrs. Robert Alda. ,who hasn't hnofed since his burlesque d:\ys 10 years fif.o, has four dance routines in "April Showers." ... Sight of the week: Sir Aubrey Smith driving down the Sunset strip In a slick new convertible with his old school • tip flying In the breeze....A deal Math* *Non« WK 10*71 » K 964 * J 10 « 2 tourney. The local folfer made two j Evelyn Blythe, Miss Maxine Crook W N 4 AJM» Q 1 i* 7 st *»* AK14T5 » A8I + A74 • Ntme *K«J«3 , Tournament — Neither w«l. So** We** North EM 1 4k Pas* 1 V Past 2* PMI 1* Pan Past D*ublt Optni PMB Pan 1* rounds of the nine holt toura* In 75 one over par. Mlsji Cora I*et Colemah entertained members of the Business and Professional Womans Club with a spaghetti supp*r last night in the club rooms «t the Goff Hotel. Guests were; Mrs. Hva Poe, Mr». Sue R Mason. MiM Ruth and Mrs. A. T. Cloar. An informaJ program followed supper at whlcU time Miss Clara Ruble welcomed the guests and a report of the district meeting were given by Miss Coleman. Miss Marie Harnlsh, anrf Mrs. Bernlce Jones who Is second vice president of the Stats organization. Ckints* being negotiated to film the life story of Joe DiMngglo. Promised and hoped for: Dorothy Ij-imour doing n burlesque ol all her sarong roles for a sequence In "A Miracle Can Happen." ... Sign on a L. A. theater marquee: "Mother Wore Tights and Selected Shorts" ... Kdpnr Bercen liked his solo role In "I Remember Mamn" so much he'll do other films without Charlie McCarthy. McKENNEY ON BRIDGE Makes Small Slam With Onlv One BY WILLIAM K. McKKNNF.V America's C ard Authority Written for NEA Authority I think the most spectacular player that \vc will ifTccl ou the Pacific ed the slim contract. However, having reached tht slam his ]ob was not over. It took very cartful timing to make the contract. West won the first trick with the ace of clubs, upon which the king WM played from dummy, and now shifted to the deuce of trump which Lou won with tht seven of hesrls. Eart played tht nine of spades. Mathe correctly figured W*«t mu«t hav« thf ae* of dlamnnrts to Justify the doublt. *> at. thin point he led a until diamond *nd ruffed in dummy with th« Jack of heart* came back to his fin hand by leading th« six of hearts which he toot In his hand. Th* six of diamonds was trumpet with the queen of hearts. Lou thei 1 led a club, winning in his own hand with the ten-spot, and led the nine of diamonds, trumping In dummy with the act. Now ht came back w> his hand with tht Jack of clubs picked up the trump »nd claimed the balance of tht tricks. l'iiimi'«.iwiiiiii'-'-v«i''"«--' ... const at the Regional Tournament Value of impliments and macnln- to be held at Coronadn Beach early j ery on U. S. farms h«« been ""H H HORIZONTAL 1.4 Pictured Chineie government official «He if prtiident ot China 10 Outer 11 Mist 12 Notion! 14 Chemical 57 vend M Senior (ah.) S» Unit VHtTICAL J Greet 1 Higher 2 Seine 4 Delude t Ueniter • Contend! 22 Beverage 34 Memoranda 7 Htreditf unita 25 Put off g Cerium (symbol) • More faeile 10 HearU 11 Not many M Dispatcher 16 Ejaculation 17 Pronoun 27 At thii lime 28 Veuel 11 More infrequent JZExpungea 33 Recent 35 Short sleep 36 Indolent W V3 Opinion! M Symbol (or aelenium 18 Operate 21 Small owta M Negative won) 37 Tears 31 Metal 33 Engliah achoel 35 Act tf Surgical thread M Fruiti J* Towird SO Belonging to 31 Make fresh 34 Singing voice 36 War god 39 Price 40 Uncooked 41 Hit famoue father waa Sun 47 Fasten 48 Plural ending 49 Edited 51 Aliened force »2 Revolt 54 SheepV cry 55 Deprivation 41 Cry 42Adverlis«meri (ab.) 43 Labels 44Cicatrix 45 Greek letter i 46 Compass poirfl 49 Resistance unii *0 Dead letter office (ab.) ' 53 Exist 56 Atop W

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