The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 19, 1951 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 19, 1951
Page 6
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PAOB MB BLTTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWjl WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 19, 1951 BLYTHEVBLLE COURIER NEWS TH« OOCRIKR NEWS 00. H. W. HAINES, Publisher HARRY A. HAINES, Assistant Publisher A. A. FREDRICKSON, Editor PAUl. D. HUMAN, Advertising Mannger Bob H«tlon»l Advertising Represent a lives: W»llic« Witmer Co, New York, Chicago, Detroit, AtUnU, Memphis. •ntered u second cl«w matter at the post- efflc* »t Blylhevllle, Arkansas, under act of Congress, October 9, 1917, Member of The Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION HATES: By carrier In the city of BlytherUle or any •uburban town where carrier service Is maintained, 25c per week. By mail, within » radius of SO miles, 55.00 per j-e»r. $2.50 for six months, $1.35 for three months; by mall outside 50 mile zone, J12.50 per year pnyablfl In advance. Meditations Return nnlfl thy real, O my soul; for the 1-ord hith dt*!t bountifully with Iliec.—Psalms 110:7. • • * Every thing here, but the soul of man. is a pass- Ing shadow. The only enduring substance is wlth- Ing. When shall we awake to the sublime greatness, the perils, the accountablcncss, and the glorious destinies of the Immortal soul?—W. E Chan- nlng. Barbs The toreador who was seriously Injured In a bun fight In Mexico should know by now that bulls have * bad habit of horning In. * / * * Operation* Conducted U'ilh Great Pains" — dental ad. No comment! * • ' • AJ tht holidays approach, holdups are on thi Increase. The popular exercise, right now seems to be hands up. * * . * Hop* really li (reat stuff, because life wtth- nrt H to M Soon It will be dad who is worried about his the income tax form. ton to itep In. There certainly were times, too, when Industry felt that Itg own chances were better that way, or at least that its case before the stockholders would look stronger if it acted under government compulsion. The control-mindedness of wartime Washington officialdom made constant Intervention appear more and more logical and essential. By war's end, it was largely an ingrained process. The life and stuffing had gone out of collective bargaining. Occasionally since then, there have been real spurts of honest negotiation. Rut to most onlookers today, the performances of both unions and management have usually appeared to be preliminary sparring. Actual dealing waited upon federal action. Possibly, in war and in defense emergencies like the present, there is sound reason for "settlement through government." Hut we would hate to believe the current fashion in bargaining practices represents an irreversible trend. Wages nrul conditions of work ought-primarily to be the concern of the people directly involved—the companies and their workers. Today we are moving away from true economic democracy. Views of Others Waste Can Be Stopped, at Least. BlythcvilU Personalities— 4th Ward's 'Short' Alderma n Leslie R. Moore Was Valedictorian of 2nd BHS Senior Class t (EDITOR'S NOTE: This Is another In a urlcc of Blorles about the men who will compels? City Council Jan. I.) By CLAUDE E. SPARKS (Courier News Staff Wriler) They grow 'cm both tall .itid short in Blythevllie's Fourth Ward anrl the man sometimes mentioned around City Hall as "the Jeff half of a MiiLt and Jeff learn" te Alderman Leslie R. Moore, who has lived here since ]&03 and was valedictorian of Blythevllle High School's second graduating class. This jcstful comic-strip reference is provoked by the five-foot seven-inch height of Airier man Moore as compared to thnt of his Fourth Ward counterpart. Alcierman Charles Llpford, who stands six- feet, five ami one-half Inches tall, a disparity of t^n inches. Alderman Operates Farm Outside his City Hall activities, Mr. Moore operates a farm and Ls co-owner of Mcore Brothers Flour nnri Feed Store on West Highway 18. His farm to located Just two and e-half miles west of the store. Born Oct. 18. 1890, at CovLngton. Tcnn., Mr. Moore came to the city with hlA father, R. K. Mocre, in 1953. the year Blytheville's first brick school was erected. After his graduation with honors from Blylhoville High School in 1912, Mr. Moore was offered an appointment to West Point, which he declined. There were six in Ihe cln&> that year. Mr. Moore later attended Memphis Business Ccllege and In 1916 formed Moore Brothers Company with his brother, U. \V, Moore. This firm has operated since at Its present location, Interrupted on- i"« to Mrs - Moore, he usually prefers "just a pencil and paper." Sometimes, ly in 1936 when fire destroyed the however, he does bow to the machine age. building. once over lightly- By A. A. FrrdrlcksoB I( I weren't already a front-rank member of the Legion ol Late and Uniamented Bachelors, I think I would strike out for the Mohave Desert or the Black Hills or Washington or somewhere else a man can )0£e his Identity and otherwise drop from sight. » In reality, Leap Year never did pose much of a threat to me In :hose unwed days of long ago. Through conscientious study and long practice. I managed to maintain my unpopularity in Leap Years as well as in the off years. But things have changed since —Courier News Photo SOMETIMES WITH A MACHINE—Fourth Ward Alderman Leslie R. Moore computes a long list of figures with an adding machine. Accord- The DOCTOR SAYS By EDWIN F. JORDAN, M.D. Written for N'EA Service Frcstbite has been a terrible problem In Korea and is indeed omething with which military men have to struggle In any campaigns conducted in cold part* of the R'orld. It has long been' a hazard for Arctic explorers, or for any persons living In cold climates, or whose occupations expose them to severe cold. In ordinary civilian life, it is less often a problem, though in Norih- ern sections every winter brings its toll of frostbite victims. Prevention of injury from' cold Is worth any amount of treatment Attention to clothing Ls Important and those who cannot avoid exposure to dangerous cold air or water should try to arrange for fre- ou quent rests under shelter. of dependants to dull the tax cut. The tip or the nose, the ears, the' And the girls will know this, blesa lingers, and thevtoes are particu-1 tneir little Intuitions, and I^ord arly vulnerable to frostbite. Frost- . knows how much energy they will bite may come on gradually or sud- conserve as they cherche le Jerque. then and like everything else, not for the belter. • • • BUT THE UPCOMING year ought to be a "dinger." to quote & man who can't keep his cliches straight. What with the high cost of living and the vulnerability tax- wise of the unattached individual, 1952's romantic by-play will take on a resemblance to- professional wrestling. Neither party will be trying very hard and the stage business and sound effects will be for the benefit of the audience. The men will be dragging their feet as they flee the predatory female. The love light may nicker in their eyes, but it will be kindled by mental computation of the undeniable advantage Collective Bargaining Is Becoming a Dead Letter Th« evrrtint iteel wage negotiations sharply Illustrate an aspect of American labor relations that is steadily becoming more significant. It's this: in most in*jor Industries, collective bargaining it:being reduced almost to a fiction. . Collective bargaining In that hallowed process for which organized labor . fought so long and dearly. It waa sanctified In the Wagner Act of 1935 and preserved by the Taft-Hartley Act of 1947. Yet events and attitudes which developed in that 12-year interval went far to nullify the principle in actual practice. And the unhappy heritage of the period has made an indelible mark on labor relations in recent years. Thus we find Benjamin Fairless, president of U. S. Steel Corp., saying on the eve of the new wage talks: "Whether our workers are to get a raise, and how much it will be if they do, is a matter which probably cannot be determined by collective bargaining and apparently will have to be decided in Washington. He added that ihe present discussions involve broad questions of public policy which go far beyond the scope of collective bargaining in these days of \\nge and price controls. In the light of those remarks, it should surprise no one that the discussions have made little headway up to now. Evidently no real progress can be expected until the federal government takes a hand to compel a settlement. Union chiefs say they want to bargain, and they blame steel officials for the delays. They are said to be discussing seriously the idea of a strike threat at contract expiration Jan. 1, not with the intent of actually walking out but rather with the hope of scaring industry and the government into action. Naturally, industry's version of the negotiations is at odds with labor's. Neither side is ever likely to concede publicly that it has stalled for tactical reasons. . But the real blame for situations like this should not fall primarily on either of the present parties to the dispute. It rests with the bargaining practices which sprang up in that 1935-47 era, especially as the war came on. More often than not in major wage controversies. Washington intervened to enforce a solution. Sometimes defense requirements compelled this course. Sometimes it just seemed like habit. Shrewd union officials soon conclud- x ed that referral to the government meant a better settlement for them. They therefore frequently felt it wisest to avoir! serious bargaining with industry, in the comfortable knowledge they would get richer rewards by waiting for Washing- the throat of th« federal joendlng monster will BO, this fiscal yeaj, about $65 billions of taxes from the people's earnings. That Is half aa - much a-s the nation's total Income In 1042, only nine years ago. It will be •bout one-fourth of tha national Income as Indicated for the current 12 months. And slill the federal monster clamors for more billions to appease its ravenous appetite. A big deficit Is predicted, even though the terrific spending Is yet Bt a rate much below the $02 billions appropriated for this year by Congress. The spending is mounting rapidly, however, as our huge arming program swlnga Into gear. Unless th« total outlay Is reduced, our taxes are . increased, the government will wallow bllliom deeper In the red a year hence. Thoughtful minds are asking whether the nation can endure such outlays—and In addition there's the burden of state and local taxes. Many say flatly that taxes are at the bearable limit. , ) Heavy debt spending could be worse than taxes, by kicking up more Inflation, and shrinking ths buying power of every earned and saved dollar. We must avoid that If possible. Our arming program Is thej.'big-re venue eater, and a cut-down of this outlay;by spreading the program over a longer period, Is quietly suggested by Philip I). Heed, chnlrtnan of the General Electric Company. He thinks Russia will not start a war In the near future. There'* the rub In that proposal. We dare not risk a half-armed war with Russia's well-armed hordes. Our military men must decide whether the war danger is greater than the danger to our economy from gigantic spending to arm. It's a risk either way. Heaven give us wisdom to make the right choice. In any event, economics are possible. A congressional group has been finding military wastes. There Is proof of wasted btlUoixs In the government's ordinary spending. And it Is seriously to be questioned whether all of our aid to Europe Is helpful or wise. This problem demands Washington's earnest attention. H towers in importance over anybody's election prospects. The people should tell their congressmen so during their present home-visit before the next session. —ARKANSAS DEMOCRAT In Full-Time Farmer 1940. Mr. Moore decided he liked farming better than the business world and now devotes all hts time to his farm holdings. He also has stock In Farmer's Gin Company at Dell, Alderman Moore is assisted in his farming operations by hts two sons, Forrest W. Moore and Byron E. Moore. In keeping up with his farm office at his home. He will begin his third term as Fourth Ward alderman Jan. 1 and now Ls that ward's senior council- mil n. A member of the First Baptist Church, he Is a Woodman of the World and a member of Mississippi County Farm Bureau. He Married In 1915 was married to Miss Ella ,....., ..,, cathey of Blytheville in 1915 and holdings, Mr. Moore works from an[they have lived on the-same site, 5517 West Rose, since that time. As for the recreation, Mr. Moore says, "I'd like to be a sportsman, but business doesn't give me time for it." He does have a hobby, however according to his wife. "That hobby is lending money to people," says she, "and if they do not pay off, he makes no effort to collect. He Just says it was worth that to find out the man's character." Peter Edson's Washington Column — Your Dollar Will Go a Long Way If You Can Manage Trip to Spain denly—the latter especially If the wind Is high. First a stinging feeling Is present in the exposed part, followed by a pleasant numbness often without any pain. Sometimes frostbit* BARCELONA (NEAt— Spain is still the tourist's best bet 'a Europe. With the official exchange rntfl at ust 40 pesetas to the U. S. dollar, and the black letter, money market rate much will go fnr. A big double room and bath at the RU?. here costs $4.40 a night. Best rooms 1 n Madrid, with linen sheet*, arc $8 and $10, Rates at. the official government inns are from $1 to $2 night. Second - claw hotels w t th o ul the conveniences aje less. Food in Peter Edsnn Barcelona is higher than other parts of Spain, but the average table d'hote lunch- con or dinner, u-ith three courso-i and dcwcrt. Is $1.15. ThealT tickets are SI, hut bull fighte get up to $20. A bis tilei mlgnon in Toledo was 75 cent.s. Five ptt£ta£—L2S cents — Is an average tip and will get you service with R smile. For those who can take it. Mediterranean seafood offers some rare adventures in eating. You with French fried minnows, leads, black eyes'and all. < You go from Ihere to bnby clams about the size of your finger nail. Bnby octopus in the -soup or snails the rice are the next step. Then eels. When you can ea6 octopus cooked in Its own ink—then you're real Spaniard. I'rnbTcm in Portugal LISBON—Difficulties of trying to bring European armaments up to modern standards are best t.rnted in Portugal, where illus- next SO THEY SAY North Atlantic Treaty Organization meeting will be held. If Portuguese armed forces were mechanized and modernized, Portugal would have to double its present military budget, just to main- lain The equipment. And this would.' of course, as- r-ume that the United States furnished all the modern let planes. tanks and guns needed. Portugal couldn't afford to pay for them — much 'less make them in her own limited industrial plants. Still No Change MADRID— Spanish govnrnment of El Caurtillo Francisco Franco is still dos^edly, determinedly fas- in character. This was striking ly shown after a recent Spanish start I government order temporarily ex- tails, 1 pelling a New York Times corres- pondent.' .: When the order cancelling the expulsion was Issued, some U. S. newspapers praised the action. It was interpreted as a sign that Franco • as at last seeing the wisdom of greater freedom of expression and less censorship. Spanish government press officers Immediately protested. The Franco administration was not becoming more liberal, they said. And they didn't want credit for being considered liberal when they weren't. We're Still Friends PARIS Dr. Philip Jcssup. doing a job here as U. S. representative to the united Nations General As- scmily meeline, hati a unique ex- perieuc? after the Senate refused to confirm his appointment. Republican Sen. H. Alexander Smith of New Jersey, whose vote against Jessup had resulted in a 3-to-2 Senate Foreign Relations subcommittee adverse recommendation, called Jessup to his office. Smith and Jessup had long been friends. Smith's vote had therefore come as a surprise. The senator said he hoped his vote would make no difference in their friendship. He said his reason for the vote was a belief that Jessup had lost See EDSON on Tagc 12 is discovered only by a feeling of ( stiffness or the noticing of a whitish appearance of the part. When the frostbitten area begins to thaw, swelling develops and the skin becomes pink. In severe cases, red or purple blisters filled with serum or blood may appear. After the frozen part has thawed it may remain cold and without feeling, later becoming swollen and purple and death of the tissue may set in and that part eventually fall off. Whenever frostbite occurs thawing should be gradual In cool air or cold w;atcr. The practice ol trying to nib snow over the frostbitten part Is dangerous. Watch Treatment Nothing warmer than the heat ol the body should ever be tried, and a person who has been recently frostbitten should not go near » (Ire or into a* fully heated room until the circulation has been thoroughly restored. After thawing, the skin \s not yet strong and there Is special danger of causing infection from robbing. Recently, excellent results In treating acute .frostbite with substances delaying blcod coagulation have been reported. This, however Ls a professional rather than emergency treatment. As usual there will be no records available at the finis of '52 on how many women proposed to men, because no one will 'fess up to luch a thing. Anyway, most women aro cagey enough to make the guy think the Idea was bom at his own 75 Years Ago In Blythevilte — Blytheville's new 1037 car tags, novel windshield sticker, arrive here today and are ready for dis tribution by Miss Ruth Blythe. cit clerk. The tag ts designed so as to »p pear as a bale of cotton with th year, the number and wording "Blythevllle — King Cotton's Cap: tal" printed upon it. Ijoy Weld local cotton broker, serving on th city council. Is credited with th new design. club to dummy's 1 ace and rfiturne a club to finesse the ten. When th IN HOLLYWOOD By F.RSKINE JOHNSON NEA Staff Correspondent I have learned that comedy based on reality gels the deepest, most satisfying laughter.—Jackie Gleason, TV comic. * • * The luckiest thing that ever happened to me was being born a woman. 'At first, directors used to tell me, "Acct sultry." That only made me nervous. Now they Just say. "Be yourself." That dees it.—Marilyn Monroe, movie actress. * * * At the head of Britain there is now a statesman whose political skill may somehow compensate for the weakness of his country . . . although we can be certain that for whatever personal service he may render to Ihe Allied cause Winston Churchill will charge as rather high brokerage fees.—Max Oscoll, editor, publisher. * • • The South Is becoming rips for a two-party system. In the 1952 elections we are going into the so-called "twilight" . . . and we are going to build the Republican Party in the South by starting at the precinct level.—Guy George "abrlelson. Republican national chairman. • » « Ctime never dies; it only lies in wail, if the American people now forget what they so painfully learned (during Kefanver hearings! . . . Tthe criminals who sat out previous reform waves will do it again.—Sen. Herbert R. O'Conor iD., Md.K • • * Public education ... In trying to be non- sectarlan, quickly became non-Christian, »nd so In total impact, often anti-rHigious.—Dr. George Hedley, professor, Mills Collcje, Calif. HOLLYWOOD <NEA> — Movie emoler. 1 ; who scream "Eek!" at the thought of television cameras have a soul mate in Ihe great Ethel | Barrymorp. • She was as scared as an ingenue in a Boris Karloff [licker, she con- ! tossed it to me, w'tien *ic marie her : video rtebnt with Jimmy Durante I on NBC-TVs "All-Star Revue." I Ethel rrfiisort In rate tlir rye of thr TV cameras as the No. I monster In hrr Itmg, distinguished >M- rr-cr, thoujrh. "I have tensions and aeony in e\vrythinE I've ever done." she sighed. "I'm terrified in every mo- dium. It's sheer terror. I wonder that I've lived as long as I have." Sports-minded Ethel—"I've been going to ball pamcs since I three years old"—taw every gsmp of the World Series on TV but she snorted "Humph" about video wrestlers. "I looked at the wrestling matches once or twice in the beginning, i uwd to see real WTCS- tling in the old days. What I taw on lelevu=ion wasn't real WTPS- fares in the screen has developed a nc-.v gimmick—retyping of old fares sn they'll look new. Distinguished, silver-haired Henry O'N'nll, who's played doctors, h'vyers and district attorneys for 20 year?, pops up as a skid-row wiuo N 1th Brorierick Crawford In "The Dark Pace." "It uas a urlcomc change." O'- Xrill s^id, but Uicn he wailed that Hollywood's rim sulnsr Ibp economy .»•:?. in '.'/.i- character league. i "The studios," he whispered, "are importing character actors from Chicago and New Vork. They're See HOLLYWOOD on Page 13 • JACOBY ON BRIDGE U Isn't Hard to Recall Past Hands nd East had to win with the king. Vhcn East went, into a short Inui!e and then returned Ihe three of iamonds, it was perfectly clear hat East had no more spades. Now South knew that West had tarted with A-Q-J-9-3 of' spades. Mevertheless. East had not opened he bidding. Hence he could not rave the ace of'diamonds as well as the strong spades. So South put up the king of diamonds to win the second trick. Now South was sure of A diamond, two hearts, and either three or our clubs. He needed four clubs to make his contract. Ho'v should •t play the suit? Since he wns rtr:!r;c his planning early, It was easy for him to re- NORTH 4 :o*7 ¥ A 7 S 4 » J5 + AQ94 finesse succeeded the contract ws safe. If you have trouble with your bridge memory, just try to read every possible meaning from each play. Your memory trouble will disappear, completely. SOMJ! SORT of « re- ctionary movement sweeps tha ountry In the upcoming year—and hU ain't no bad • idea In spots—I m a little overawed to think what may be In store. Precedent Is no ttle thing smongest U.S. mores, nd succeeding events have a ten- ency to be enlargements upon hose which have gone before. The past annum has been a rough nd ready proposition In the field f romance and Cupid has taken bad a beating as a well-grilled ax collector. Wouldn't surprise me bit If Cupid resigned for reasoru ' health. Kid Cupid probably thought hs id It rough trying unsuccessfully i get the Bergman-Ross elllnl match Into the standard sequence of matrimony arid malemlty year before last. But that was just a. warm-up. Like the close-timed of Rita to her Junior-grade Khan. * • • CUPID WAS STRICTLY on th« defensive, for example, hi the Pran- chot Tone-Barbara Payton derby, which combined all the romance of Hollywood-after-dark, a Reno"T-ourt docket and Madison Square Garden. Fisticuffs, fractures, vodka for breakfast—and a long and happy 27-day marriage. , Even with a quiver full of arrows, moving target* are tough to hit and Cupid needed a radar-run fire control director to track Frankle and Ava, who finally staggered to tfia altar In spite of themselves. And not even an aspirin for Cupid. Transatlantic operations, Including champagne and sweet nothing! on a sand dune and an Irate mother-in-law, kept Cupid panting ai he fired on the run »t this Samta, Somebody-or-Other and King Abdullah or Abdullah King or someone from somewhere called Texas, I think. Then Rita and Aly go pffft and a Mr. Wanger plugs & Mr. Lang over « Miss Bennett or a Mrs. Wanger or someone and Tallulah Bankhead—old enough to be her own grandma—gets accused of maintaining gigolos and . . . but why go on: Ifd take all day. :. But maybe Leap Year will give Cupid a little rest. I hope BO; I'm tired of reading about orange blossoms growing in the city dump.' Nocturnal Mammal Aniwsr to Previou* Puzzl* By OSWALD JACOB Y Written for NF.A Service n pie> ?ome'!mc5 wonder how cp rxnrrt remembers all the ' r- th.M li.ivo been player) in a | ri. Thry'ri be even more Mir- rci if they sa'v the experts at * ' * a Td::ni;imf nt. discussing every There'. 1 : talk at Paramount orihanrt thai ihry have playpd, each r 35 tin? Imoccne Coca a? M^bel evrr r f r pnio;ii boring the exact lo- Normanrt in the movie biography [cut inn of each card in every single of Mac* Srnnett. jinnci. SOFTKXEl) IT ! Thu i* r..V a.? difficult as It Audrey Totters alrshow "Meet [MM;nd> To the export, every card Will the horns lookers srr her now in her great stage* roles? . j "I'd rather die." she shuddered. Toller's airc-how "Meet Millie," in which she's a comedy click, is opening Ihe eyes o! movie makers who always cast her* as R touchic. Despite a big new ronianrr with Jack Myers, a TV wi?arrt at CBS. Audrey says there arc no video plans for Millie. ' remrmVr a It's much easier to meaningful story than lo vr er nbcr a series of unrelated The contract in today's hnnd not ;m!icularly excitinc, but ?ncs me a chance to show is It how she flipped it, "none of my towns each card tells a story. It's all so Is cut low enough for television." :loc;rai that fiouth has'no reason to • • ' :IVr';r-i what has happened Hollywood's mad rush to put new I West opened the queen of spades. 1,6 Depicted mammal, the bat WEST « AQJ93 EAST A K V QJ32 452 Sonth Pass 1 N. T. SOUTH <D) 4 6542 V K 98 • K72 + K 106 East-Wcsl ml. West North Pass 1 4 Pass pa ss Opening lead— 4 Q East Pass pass member what the previous the three ot had happened Iricfe. Eos' had diamonds. Evident^ HORIZONTAL 2 Heavy Jacket 3 Times of prosperity 4 That is (ab-) .„,_., . .5 Snare 12 Social outcasts 6Hc roicpoem 14 More than one 7 Singing voice 15 Assent 8 Tungsten 16 Verity < ab .) accounts 18 Greek leller 19 Providing 20 Fruit 22 Preposition 23 Bird's home 25 Cross 27 Sand 28 Sea eagles Eiwt had only [our diamonds.' This meant that West also ha four diamonds. Since West wa known to havo five spades, It wa clear that West could have only \ four cards in .hearts and clubs to- gelher. South decided lhat West was | short in clubs. He therefore led a 9 Anger 10 Countries Jl Body organs 13 Above (prefix) ' 17 Two (prefix) 20 Was present 21 Learned •writing 29 Direction (ab.)24 Offender 30 Sloths 31 Girl's name 32 Tellurium (symbol) 33 Imitated 34 Peruvian Indian 37 Nostril 38'Pierce 39 Pronoun 40 Maim 46 Measure 47 Unit of wire measurement 49 Head ornament SOIts fur Is in color 51 Made amends 53 Sedative 55 Podded vegetable 56 Urge VERTICAL 1 It Is also called a fox P 5 = fr p E 4^ m i A S 1 i ,j = — A —• A A T A ^ I \ T •i SJ ^ ^ 1 K s| ^ <L> V A v_ K a A 1 tltANO TAN1N =lir" srr g] I' — A i> 1 f 1- T = N f, i> O t= A T i A r< A fl V A ^ .* *' A _ A C *? i- V \ A A J( — S A •p *T fc ^ v\ jj£ S A a A 26 It is found in 42 Lateral part the 31 Common ' mineral 33 Beast 35 Punctuation marks 36 Remains 41 Ledger entry 43 Rough lava 44 Brother (ab.) '.. •45 Finnic person 48 Piece of wood 50 Feminine ' appellation 1 52 Greek letter 54 Not (prefix)

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