The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 14, 1947 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, October 14, 1947
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PAOB BLYTHEVTLLB (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS TUESDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1947 •LTTHKVILLK COURIER NEWS OOCMMNVW* 00. JAMB U YBRBOWF. KUUr FADL D. BUUAH. A4r«rtWe« M>o*t«r Mb HtHnail AiiWMtMnc IUpnMnt»tlv»: O*., H«w Y<Kk, Cbicxo, Dettoti, AfUtnoon Bxtapt Rur.<Uy M Meond dm B*tUr at th« posi- Myth**Dt*> Arluuuw, under *ct of Con*, 1*17. br tfa* UnlUd RATES: la tht eHy of Blythevlll* or in; •nturfeu V>wn wr>«» c»rrl«r iewlce la maintained. >*• P« "*•*• or Uo p«r month. Br »*U. within » ridiuB of 50 miles, MOO per n*r MM lor ilx months, 11.00 (or three months; tr »»U out»W« 50 mlU »on«,,»10.00 per year Meditation •ur ftnger, ftnd Ml MifMlf in inywise «o i wrath; tr*t tvtt. — P Who's Got It? Farm incomw «re up 11 i''«f cent •v*r 19«, «»r« Ui« Department of Asr rinultur*, Imt costs »r« up 16 ;»v c«'it- TTi« fin*nci»l tUtements of ni«»y corporations ihow inci'wwe* in similar proportion. Million* of workers «re ifftl- ting higher *•««• than they die! last year. But most h»v« found thai their living <o«t» Hav« txceeded their pay rises. Somebody's getting that difference between higher incomes and higher costs, but who? Not the farmers, say government researchers. Not the corporations, say the accountants. Not the workers, say the statisticians. Not the great majority of any of them, certainly. All of which is turning that handy phrase, "the inflationary spiral," into a painfully clear, three-dimensional picture. The Comintern Enters the "Cold War" •id. American* may b« Assured, from p»«t actions, that th« Communist* will us« anything that give* promiM of succ«m in their efforts to !>rev«nt tht resurgence of a healthy, independent, free Europe. There can b« trouble if the Aa?*r- ican people refuse to co-operate in the Immediate task of feeding and warming needy Europeans through indifference or selfishness or disapproval of government methods, if the American government delays, fumbles and gets sidetracked by political quarrels, then the Comintern might win, for all its unpromising prospects. If further notice were needed that Ihe "cold war" is on, the Comintern communique gives it. The warning is explicit. The call to action is clear. The resurrection of the Communist International, or Comintern — which probably was never dead anyway—has called forth a good deal of pessimism. This formal declaration of "cold war" by Russia, her six satellites, and the CommuniU parties of France and Italy has dealt another blow to the United Nations, to be sure. But, contrary to •ome views, it may not signal the failure of .American foreign policy. The communique of the nine-nation Communist conference simply makes official the aims of a coalition that have been apparent for some time. The extravagant charges it contains are familiar. They have been made earlier by the Soviet press and by Russia's Mr. Vishinsky before the. UN General Assembly. Perhaps the most noteworthy aspect of this declaration is the fact that the Soviet nations have finally taken a defensive position. From the end of the war to the Truman Doctrine and the Marshall Plan, the U. S. was en th| defensive. Meanwhile the Soviet policy ha* b*«n aggreiiive. Russia moved in on all the Balkan countries and, by strong- arm methods and fake charge* of "treason plots," has taken over their fovtrnmtnt* and destroyed th« opposition. Tht object of th« old Comintern WM wwW rerolution. K wa«. founded in 1811 and "dissolved," nc.cording to Premier Stalin, in 194R. Now it U back wtth the *t*,t«d aim of getting an "exchange of experience and co-ordination •f «ctiYitie»." In other word«, Mo«- «ow'» direction of Communist policie* ., abroad will be «r«n closer. Kut this time the Comint«vn'i goal do*4 not »*em t* fee world revolution. We may discount the anti-American aecuwUona of imperialism r.nd w&r- . Most Interested Europeans hwrd and -weighed them ky now. More important is the amount of food mrsd other economic help that Ru*e»a wad the Balkan conn tries are prepared and able to give in trying to •top or at leatt contain the Marshall Plan of aid to western F.uropc. The evidence at hand suggests that they could not begin to match our potential contribution to the relief of acute need and the eventual rebuilding of Europe. But that is no reason for A»ev!cn:5:s to'relax. The check to this move of the Comintern must through actual, not potential, VIEWS OF OTHERS The Need For Accurate Maps Tlit Allied InvHSton of Biirop* *»« Incilitalert _p«rhiip« even mode jxxwlljlr-by Hie very accurate topographic maps obtained and reproduced In quantity by tlie War Department. But II I he Nazi* had succeeded In landing troop* on American shores thry would have been seriously lmin|>ered by lack n( exact knowledge of our Inland terrhin, at our own defending forces would have been. Topographic maps for more than half the United' States still do not exist, The topofiraphic map giving in three dimen- itons the lay ol Hie' land and locating the slg nlficant works of man Is the basis lor all general and specialized Inntl maps. The military's need for such maps Is obvious, but they are also essential to many vital civilian pursuits. The country as a whole and tin slates Individually now recognize the need for Inventorying resources, and planning economic development. Yet we do not know In many Instances where our physical resources are, or how to get to thr-m. Of all the United States area, only 10 states, the District of Columbia and Hawaii have lieeti completely mapped to lopogiaphlc standards. The Geological Survey reports that only 48.5 per cent of Arkansas has been topographically mapped, and some of these maps were made M) long ago they sliottlri be revised. The alluvial plain of Eastern Arkansas and lh« Lower Arkansas river valley are ttie' Best mapped parts of Hie state. Topographic mapping had to be done for these regions because flood control demanded it. However, the dark and Ouachclta uplands, where the majority of our mmeval resources outcrop, have not. oeen. adequately surveyed. South Arkansas—east of the Mississippi flood plain—Is (he poorest mapped area in the state, yet all of our oil and a high percentage ot our natural gas come Irom this region. Federal flood control projects will require accmnte topographic mapping of large areas ol Arkansas; the Red river comprehensive program, for example, can hardly gel underway until topographic maps are completed for the river basin counties. The oil industry and many other private enterprises have a heavy slake in this project, for full development of Arkansas's natural resources depends, In large measure, upon It. —ARKANSAS GAZETTE. BARBS BT HAL COCHRAN The more you Iran on aomebody leaner your chance* for success. elst many mm work harrl and savr t only »o thrlr chlldrrn wnn't hav» which m»cie mm ot them. They Sure Pick a Capable'Assistant IN WAR Othman Laughs at Predicament But to Joe It Was Not Amusing THE DOCTOR SAYS * lly FKKDKKICK O. OTHMAN (United 1'i-c.ss Staff Correspondent) WASHINGTON, Oct. H, (UP) — I laughed when my friend joe told me the following tale about his ad- "cr.t'jj-cs wiVi. 'sfs VT?l' aa^;u«i nf WII.UAM A. t'HRlKiV, M. I), j | nto tho le alms or high" finance Written for Ni'.A Service j joc'x not ninused. He still -hasn't family medicine cabinet | go t his J21.09. And I'm beginning be house-cleaned at least, | ( O wonder whetlicr I chuckled too nice a month. One section should : sunn. 1 H could happen to inc. K- reserved for cosmetics, and the j oe ' s (roubles began, though h» ither for a few simple household ! never realised it then, when he emcdie.s, j went home Ironi the newspaper •flic average home medicine cab- office in Columbus, O.. in March not usually contains a variety ot 1015. He snt down with his con- nliscptics, pain killers and partin'ly I seiencc at iho dining room tabl« . iscd boxes and bottles of powders. I for his annual struggle with tho I .ills, capsules and liquids prescribed | income tax blanks. Then mulled >y a physician for .some past Illness, j in his return for 1944, went wearily . "«**.,. V// Voice of America Retains Dignity in Contrast To Warmongering, Slanted 'News' From Russia The honld f anyone took too much of one ot lip.se remedies by mistake in thy nidcile of the night, or if a child ;ol into tlie cabinet, disaster could -o.su] t. After ft patient no longer needs t a prescribed remedy, it .should -bo j Bureau of Internal Revenue sloni di-Si'iii'decl. It is never advisable 10 e<i* in and slaps>ed a bill for $2 hrow medicine on the rubbish heap, to bed, and forgot about 1L Soon thereafter he was transferred to Washington n.i a reward (or excellent newspaper reporting in Ohio. He was deep in the writing of a piece a gent from th« up- \pjind a bill for $500 Uncle's bill collector on his desk, By PETER EDSON NKA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON, Oct. 14. (NBA) — Increasing pressure is being exerted by advisers within trie State Department to make the U. S. government's "Voice of America" The game was played differently j in wartime. Then the idea \v.is j foreign broadcast policy more tig- ' to wage phychologieal warfare, 10 Today. Tlie Voice Ls pretty refined and gentlemanly. There is 10 checking up. no answering back when Rndio Moscow, Warsaw or • Belgrade fabricates some whopperj about warmongering in the U. S. j and expects the native listeners ] believe it. I nothing to mcLip Hie Bulgarian f government to turn much or (he people against their Russittn over- ; program over to the commercial lords. i broadcasting chains, to handle on a RADIO WAS MOKE WARLIKE Leon tract basis for the government. IN WARTIME ItKI'ORTS SAII> BROADCASTS iMi:rTi:cTivK One of the first complaints to be lifard when thai was done came from the American embassy in Athens, Greece. 'This was at the lime when the Truman doctrine for Greece and Turkey was :i highly controversial issue. The criticism was that programs were so colorless and ineffective that -it would be . throw at the Axis countries every 1 argument that could be used to make the people discontented and make them realize how they were being: exploited. The overseas branch of the Office of War Information, the Army's Psychological Warfare branch and the Office of Strategic Services alt became pretty expert at it towards the end of the (here and tnkc it. Liquid medicine should be emptied into a drain and the bottles destroyed or boiled. Uti- isc(t pills, powders, and capsules iiul their containers should cither IP burned or buried. Kvi'iy home medicine cabinet .should contain absorbent cotton, blindages gair/e, adhesive tape and prepared adhesive bandnfjre.5. Aspirin is the strongest pain killer which should be kept in the home medicine cabinet. While excessive doses may be harmful and some ]X*op!r are sensitive to aspirin, the average person can be Riven aspirin xviihoui difficulty. Sleeping taWeAs, laxatives, purgatives ntiri narcotics have no place in home medicine cabinets. For minoi' burns, any commercial burn remedy can be used. Serious burns require the services of a physician, and nothing should be applied on them. DKNTII-'ltlCES ARE COSMETICS Tooth pastes and tooth powders are classed as cosmetics, they do not have any medicinal , value. Many homeniakurs do not ! buy them, as it is more important ! to have 'two good tooth brushes | with two rows of stiff bristles for j each member of the family. Water, I salt and soda make a satisfactory dentifrice. There should be n special cabinet for general nursing equipment, such as a thermometer, healing pad 01 hot water bottle, iccbng, ruobcr sheeting, eniesis basin aud bed. nan, QUESTION: What Ls myocardi- tis? Would penicillin be of value? said Joe owed that much from 194/; he was tough about it. "Hey," cried. Joe, after a prolonged study of the riocnmen's, "you got me down as a single inni). I was a husband In 1944." The man said he'd .see about that. A year passed. Joe received. A non-apnloRctlc letter from Columbus, .saying that a review of his account showed lie owed the government $30 for 1045, but th« government owed him : '$21,09 for 1914. And please send the $30 immediately, joe did. Then he waited and IIP waited some more for his $21.09. Eventually it slipped, his memory; he was a busy man, covering the news from the House Appropriations Committee. Tlse lawmakers figured that there were too many clerk.s in the revenue buvcau iu\d chopped the appropriation accordingly. Three months ago Joe was a- nia/ed to receive at home, 1414 Umpthumpf Street, K. W., Washington, 15. C., a letter saying: Detir Sir _ yon have a refund coming on your income tax and if you will fill out the enclosed form, giving us your present address we'll sinul it nlong to you. The letter also .said this would take from three to six months, because of iho personnel reduction in the bureau's staff. Joe regarded that crack as oblique propaganda, but he did as instructed. He copied his address from the bureau's letter, 1414 Umpthumpf Street, and sent it back to the sender. This seemed odd to ,Ioe, ; but the ways of government are mysterous — as he well knew by ' now — and he thought nothing ANSWER: Correct use ol the term | mucll of , t H( , was aft ' cr an about myocarditis limits it to an infcc- ; lo gel lljs mon cy, leaving him in These radio tirades against the j W!lr Bven fighting men realized U. S. have been incrca.sing In tempo since the end of" the war. The Russian radio is. of course, trie worst offender. Satellite countries lake ll>e pitch and do their shrilling to the tuiip set by Moscow. Often the Russian radio is plctcly inconsistent. It will one story to Korea, another to China, still other versions to the Middle East or Europe. Anything to suit the local situation. The Voice of America has never called this game, nor replied by radio or even formal diplomatic note to these inventions. It has, Instead, played the news straight. The emphasis has been on building up n reputation for conservative reliability. It was The Voice the psychological services did some 8°°"' ' particular postwar problems. The WhiK" waging psychological war- , servLce p i c ked up. fare, the U. S. Information serv- [ But nmv a ncw phase of ,, 1fiio rc _ M ices did not resort to propaganda, laUuils llfts arisen, AS the volume com- ln the sense ° r teUin S a lot of llc - 5 " ' of anti-American propaganda in beam That was the Hitler and G°° hliels creases, (here is a growing fcclin -technique. The bigger the lie, the l? - - that the U. S. should not sit back more the sucker population was rf take aU Uljs nbl|5e w uhouL supposed to believe It. -protest. The situation is now Hut, as the U. S. information thought to call for a more aggres- seivices proved, It is possible to s ive policy to nail the lies, .set the wage L; of value in these last condition.';, taxpayer Joe — he received in an official envelope a pale green check ' from the U. S Treasury for ,521.09. • | It was a beautiful slip of paper, but Joe hardly stopped to admire it. He hurried to the bank, before uncle changed his mind again. "Unhuh," tlie teller said. "This check's no good." Joe didn't exactly faint on the marble floor. He excused himself. • 15 Years Ago ! In Blytheville— « '^••••••••••••••••••••^ Mrs. R. E. Gnrlinglon of Scarcy, has arrived 10 be hc psychological warfare with- record straight and maybe point I sister Mrs. B. A. Lynch and family out distorting the truth. Ugly facts O ut S0 me of the crimes the other are convincing enough In them- (enow i. s committing, selves, without coloring. \ c With the end of the war. how- ing ever, all ideas ol carrying on psy- may for two weeks. Figures released by Mr.s. H. A . got a drink of ice water, and asked chological warfare were dropped subject when they America, j from U. S. foreign policy. Peace was Washington. One of how come Uncle Sam wa« Issuing --= -j --• rubber checks'? There it was on the cwgrcssme'n'wh^iiavc been tour- Smith librarian revcaYtnal the total j tack in 'fine P™*- ab °iit l ™ w summer ! circulation of books last year m 1 this check cottldn t be cashed un- on this 1 Blytheville Library was 22.502 with ! less presented for payment within or instance, which broke 'hroug'n i supposed to be at hand aoortu on t n & rird or Ilk* it'* <1\ltlcw girl— Lhni »o gel mor? and the assismncnts has been to check the money to join the library. Sept. 8. censorship but. In mattcr-of-l7ct • line was a quiet everybody down, up on the O. S information services manner, first told the Bulra.ian j not stir them up. Nothing was ever overseas. First-hand information on >eople that their Peasant. Party to be broadcast by Trie Voice that carter, Nikola Pctkov, had been I any foreign government might con- . arrester! on charges of plotting to | sid'er unfriendly. ; lawmakers around to believing this, overthrow the comnumist-dominat- j Dubious Congress cut appropria- country should start waging psj - ; erl government. Hut The Voice dirt ' lions, which eventually forced the chological peace. •IN HOLLYWOOD BY ERSKINF, NRA Staff CorrftsiKti HOLLYWOOD, OcA. U Hollywood is trying to save money. They've hceu firing secrrtnrics and press rtgetus to trim iherr budgets and. just a* it generally doRs, Hol- lywcrf»il has been penny-wise anrt pound-foolish. The J>iudios have put prrmch Kold dust ori their vViLtina-rnotn floors to pave thR main street in your home town or put gold chairs in I lhe Hollywood Bow], An hour iinrt 40 minutes was cUp^r-d from "Arch no b*d durltig th« *un>mer until itiu-tcd singing U. tHI atl T h«w Uitt« Know. [t'« criminal records.* Loretta Young goes kisslrss in "Rachel" despite the presence of Bill Holden and Bob MHchum Milt Gold's solution to the box- office slump is monthly theater passes for the whole family. Char- Icy Skouras is giving the idea some thought,.. .Bandleader Woody Herman is set for a role in the George Pal feature. "Tool Thumb.".. .Harry Richman is packing 'cm in at Flamingo Hotel in Los Vegas Charlotte Greenwood's switch to ; drama in a local stage version o i "I Remember Mama' 1 gave filn of Triumph"—that's about a quar- producers a different slant on ler of a million dollars that only \, the comedienne. She has three ot men!, there are many who McKENNEY ON BRIDGE With A r /;»e Trumps Use Safety Play. By WII.UAM K. McKENNKY • America's Cnrd Aulhorily Written for NKA Sprvice The safetv' play has been •.vrit- ten tip in this, column so ott€n in the past, that I feel that .-very bridge player knows it as writ ;:s he knows that the king sho'ild be led from !he king - queen - jnc'i-t. However, every time a hand of this type comes lit) In a tourna- According to figures compiled ov- I It turned out that the only way er the country, the average cost of ! lie could get his money was ap- distortcd maintaining a public library is SI . peal to the undersecretary of trea- of Uie i Per capita. In Blytheville, counting | Miry. When last seen t-y me. Joe the white population at 750 last, j was composing a letter to this gcn- yc-ar it cost less than six ccr.ts I tlemnn. by name: Archibald L. M. per person for the librarv to func- i Wiggins. Joe was having his tniuble tion. The annua'l drive for S1000 is I getting the facts down concisely. he on at this time. This is lo cover j being in something of a mental tlie budget for the year for the j state, and I only hope that this City Library. ! dispatch will be helpful to him anri — -- - [ to Archibald. i four spades lo the Jack-ten, there | 'would be no way to pick up lhe : to the nine-spot. If East pvrts up suit, but declarer should give him- ' the. ten, which is the correct j>lay, self, the one chance that all four ~ ~ ' '' are in the East hand. The correct play is to lead to dummy's ace. and then East can declarer covers, goes back to dummy with a club, and leads another trumn Note that declarer must be cflre- I be fine-wed out' of his spade! After ful to win ih c fir.st club trick with I . . .., ,, __ _ n *!„„ i-;.,,» ,,ntil\r»iff» in orrirr m winning spade with thp ;irn. played from dummy tho king, not the ace, in order have the needed ehlry in dummy. Artist miss SO THEY SAY M Pi-oductivity ta the key to wir rnture nation. A boom *nd bust ;x-r;od c*n be evened if we produra )!;• goods needed In our own anct ol.hpr connlhe.s.— John W. Gibson. Assistant Secretary of I.Abor. 1 firmly believe thAt 'he only pr for absolute jcciirity for any nation Inriiidins nur C7* v n iJi \nvernationaA \indevsvav\rtu^« unri ro- oprration.— Gen. Dwiphi D. Elsenhower, Army Chief df staff. » « • Chaos oiiRht lo bf rttnnnaied by Britain Bnrl her people by going to Tvork. Before ihry nsk us (or anything more, they otiRln lo mow sonif evidence ot good fatth and MlhtiKness lo «irk My answer to him (Bevmi would be "forget it and go to work."— Rep. Jolm TaDcr iRi of New York. • » » The ration'* (fold Is » Unit«\ Statrji rn^iter. —Joan W. Bnj<S«r. fetereUrj « th« Tr«»«urjr. thf cutter enjoyed. "Morning Becomes Eieclra' 1 was cut an hour. Another hour was cut from the new DeMllla film, "Unconquered." Prom a third to a half of every I big pictures goes the way ot all i garbage. And the result is still too j long. If Hollywood wants to save money. let the stuuiiv; plan their s' pictures so they can save shooting time—not waste it on the run ing room floor and I hen ory lhe blue.s. j HURT TIRF.R OF KIU.F.RS i Burt Lancaster wants a change of pace after those two kilter cha; 1 - , anerualions for Mark Hellinser. He's interested In a story about a whimsical bartender who turns dip- ; lomat...Bud Abbott and Lou Cnr,- \ tfllo Just mailed out 100.000 le;- ters asking [or financial aid in the I $80.000-a->oar operating expense o[ their Youth Foundation Robert dimming* is having moles dr- j nioiort from his physiognomy, which I will lake him oul of circulation for ; A week or two, I Louis Calhcrn will test for the ! role of nrn Franklin In "Proud | fers for serious roles corning up in January. MONI/INO A UON Jackie the movie lion was cele- braUng his 10th birthday. "Wcr'e having an open cage party." his owner, Mel Koonu, said. In fact, is was a double celebration. Jackie had Just started work in his 510th movie, "Caged Fury." But Iherr's nothing furious nbont -larkie In or out of a cage. Hf.'s tirfd and bored anil hasn't evrn made a pass at a My for years. Jackie let out a few embarrassing yawns, then a snarl or so. just for tlie photographers, and took a look at his birlhriay cake. He also locked at two of his guests. Shelia Ryan and Mary Beth Hughes. He looked disappointed, probably because not one litlle girl lion had dropped around to wish hini a happy birthday. Jackie licked the icing off the the play. Just n word of comment on the | bidding of this hand. When North ] bid two spades, there was no need | for South to show the h?irt Miit. As a matter of fact. It might prevent a heart lead. cake and then Mel took Jacxie back to i,,, cagc . it WBS a little a(l uons, Mel says, rarely live , o ^ more man a ripe old 25. j :>c |;ic. probably the most famous ""I'l"?''!' "J!'". ri " " W ' lh l™ t ' rt ' [1|! - ' lion In the world, with whom Mel i , ._ _..... .. pven slrpt when the lion was a ...bast laiirjh i.< on Madison Square Garden, *hirh didn't like the handling "Bodv anrt Soul" gave Hie Gar- i jve den. tntiiuaiini! that some of the promo!m and tight managers aren't lilv-whui-. They protested to Enterprise jtnrtin h'Kr ma d and then, annrdinc lo a UP dispatch. ; were ' ' »-Hh c\ib, has only a tew more years to Not All Vicious Ml hears arc not vicious. The American black bear is no mmr fini-rl $2-,no for "negotiating j dangerous lo the hunter than a. dog unlicensed Individual! with ot th« »am« <lzi would b». * A7-1 2 ¥ 1065 A543 A None A K 7 S 42 *QJ 109 W E S Deolcr A .1 10 6 3 ¥973 » 086 *876 *KQ985 ¥ AQJt » 10.1 + K2 Tournament—Both vul. Smith West North East 1 * 2 » 2 * Pass 4 A Pass Pass Pass Opening— » K 14 captured !ho fivo' tricks, then \Ves' The defense two diamond shifted to tlie queen of rhibs whirl declarer won. Mow a svrprisin number of good players iaid down the kin<? of trumps, only to lose the whole hand because they could not then Pick up the spado suit. ' When you hold nine truing, with one top honor in one hand and t-wo top honors in the other. you must play to the hand with . .,7 E , c the single top honor. If West held HOKI/.OSTA1. 1.7 Pirliiicrl 12 Chun I) 13 Biblicnl mount.] in 15 Ventilate IS F.thu-s 18 Pen Cyiil'j mother ID Symbol tui thallium 20 Greater quantity 21 Svmlml f.-r tantalum 22 Homeric epic 26 Lower 2!t Willow 30 PniRiwlie .11 Hallway <.lh ) 32 An (Slot) .13 Operatic solo 35 Female i ufT 30 Provided with weapons 41) Wipes 11 Pound (nlj.l 42 Genus of shuibs 46 Nova Kiotia •17 KiMllier smi f 49 Klcrt 51 Dutih city ^2 He is an cdi- f.^ Vr;n hrlween U and 20 VKRTICAI- 2 (l\-ei (contr.l 3 Right hue (ab.) 4 Mayan Indian 5 Particle 6 Kormui emperor "1 Bari:;iin event 8 Written form of Mistress fl Indian nnny (ab 1 10 Malayan coin 11 Hurry 12 Courtyard HRip \*l Are.T measvire :)7 Purciui^er 23 T\*.-o (Rinnan) 38 German t lly 24 Knqle's nest 3H While matter 2rS Wood nyinph of brain 2R He hns spent 42 Morsels : 3fl years at the -13 Long meltr ] drawing (ah. I : 27 Prince 44 Facilily 28 Symbol («r 45 F.nlrancc selenium 48 Goddess ol 33 Hmvcrs infatuation 34 Hearn (ah.) 49 Snake ; 3d F.nst Indies SO Cutting tool <ab 1 51 Kven <conVT.-> 53 Irt est (ab.) 55 Trace (ab.)

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