The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 26, 1951 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 26, 1951
Page 8
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r P*W mm •LTTHEVILLB, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THURSDAY, JULY 2«, 1951 r Ml BLYTHEVTLLE COURIER NEW1 THE COURIER NEWS COl H. W. HAINE8, Publisher HARRY A. HAINES, Assistant Publisher A. A. FREDRICKSON, Editor PAUl> D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager Bol« National Advertising Representatives: Will»o« Witmer Co. New Vorlt, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. entered as wcond class matter at the post- sffice at Blytheville, Arkansas, under act at Con- p-eti. Octobet «, 1917. Member of Tin Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Bj carrier In the city 'of Blythevllle or >njr suburban town where carrier service Is maintained. 25c- per week. Bj mall, within a radius ot 50 miles. SS.OO per year, $2.50 for sU months, $1.25 for three months; bj mall oMtsld« SO mile zone. $12,50 per year payable In advance. Meditations Bavin* therefore these, promise*, dearly belnv- ad, let iu cltanse ourwlvrs from nil filth In rss of the flesh and tplrll, perfecllnj; holiness in (he fear ef God.—Tl Cor, 1:1 • * * The man who in this -vorid can keep the whtte- nefiE of his soul Is not likely to lose it in any other. —Alexander Smith. Barbs A man who left Rn estate ol $100.000 had been . ta the soup business. Now. the beneficiaries are in the gravy. * • • A genfns Is a man who ran wear a soiled shirt to work. •* • • Mom soon Mil be putting up berries—and the little tots will go into a real Jam sewion. * * * You meet A lot nf shartr folk on the sunny sfrle •f the itreet. * • * Pity the poor wife whn*e husband has gone in for both television and golf! c«t« opertttoni, thejr e«nnot hnv« mucX publicity. It might prove ruinous, One Informed source says Vogeler'g release was delayed five months by premature leaks about negotiations in progress. But Americans are impatient. They are not disposed to stand idly by while Oatis ia beinf? subjected to the terror of a Red prison. To them .every day he spends in Communist hands is g bad day. Consec|iionlly, the State Department should make thoroughly clear to all that the hard work of bargaining for Oatis 1 freedom is going constantly forward without rest. And it should proceed with the greatest dispatch to impose upon Czechoslovakia restrictive measures which are a just retaliation for his un- svarranted imprisonment. • Other possibly more sweeping restrictions aimed at preventing recurrence of the Vogeler-Oatis pattern must await solution of this case. \Ve must remember that the Czechs have Ibis man, and while they do he is always in danger. That is a strong bargaining point. To get Oatis free we must match that point in strength and we must avoid anything which might hamper his release. You don't shoot a kidnaper before he turns over his victim. Views of Others Real Effort to Free Oatis Goes on Behind the Scenes Czechoslovakia's Imprisonment of A. P. Correspondent \Villiam Oatis on trumped-up spy charges has stirred an understandably great sense of outrage in America. We are weary of having our citizens victimized to serve the Communists' propaganda aims. The problem really has two aspects. The first is how to free Oatis. The second is how to forestall repetition 'of these fake spy charges against other innocent Americans. Here we'll discuss the Oatis case. In a following editorial we'll look at the other phase. To begin with, for the Reds' purposes, the particular individual is not important. In thig instance it happens to be Oatis. Rut it could have been Dana Adams Schmidt of the New York Times, except that he fled Czechoslovakia on a tip he was marked for arres.t . The seized individual is valuable to the Reds chiefly as a symbol. He's a lymbol of Western "plotting" against the Communist world, and Is thus, victimized as a dramatic example to Iron Curtain peoples that they are circled by enemien. Furthermore, since he is a member of the dwindling Western rear guard beyond the Curtain, harsh treatment not only discredits the West but helps discourage others like him from remaining within the hostile Red camp and gathering information. But inasmuch as the man himself is unimportant, that means any specific person can be bargained for. Once, he has been convicted and imprisoned, the Reds' main goal is achieved. It was thus with Robert Vogeler in Hungary Thereafter the Communists' chief thought was to get something in return for his release. In the Vogeler case we did not have to pay a heavy price. Virtually all we gave the Hungarians in exchange for Vogeler was the removal of restrictions we had imposed in direct retaliation for his seizure. Up to now we have not dealt any comparable retaliation to Czechoslovakia. We must resort to some such pressure tactics soon if we arc to get into a shrewd bargaining position with the Czech Communists. Otherwise, we will have to pay real blackmail for Oatis' freedom. Secretary of State Acheson said recently another plea for his release has just been made to the Czech government. But as in the Vogeler case, such pleas are merely the external evidences of the governmont's efforts to effect release. The real job is a quiet, subtle, painstaking labor of applying pressures which can be traded off in the bargaining negotiations. In the nature of the** deli- Practical Reason for Dealing With Franco President Truman left no doubt Thursrlny about the real object of Admiral Forrest P. Sher- man'i conference with Generalissimo Franco. Mr. Truman said that, for military r«a,wn*. th« United Slates ii changing Iti attitude toward Spain. Ht die! not say to what extent th« United State*' official attitude toward thtU country will b« changed, but It Is obvious tlint Admiral Sherman li laying the groundwork lor obtaining military ba$t» from Franco. We may expect strong opposition In the United States to any form of military agreement with fipain. The American people ebhor the dictatorship form of government, and they particularly detest Franco. They remrmbef him HK the man who would have stabbed the Allies In th« baclc in World War II If he had thought such action to b« to his own selfish advantage. He in similarly regarded by th« people of Brit- din and France, and that. Is why they are showing such sharp disapproval of Admiral Sherman'* talks with him. Nevertheless. It seem* evident now that our government Is determined to reach .some kind of an agreement, that would give th» United Btfttes «es and air bastfi In Spain In exchange for military and economic aid to the Spanish Government. The first reaction of many Amorlcans will b« (rreat distant* for any auch arrangement with Franco, but these are times when the nation must be practical, not emotional. And in the final analysis, the people of the country probably will support the, national administration and our military leaders In their belief that Spanish co-opera- tton will strengthen our defenses against the Communists. Perhaps ths soundest argument against mU- Hary agreement with Spain Is the contention by the French and British that any association with the Franco government would provide Russia with H dangerovis propaganda weapon, because million* In Europe view the present Spanish regime as com- plelcly Fascist. We may be sure that this arcument was given full consideration by Ihe United States belfire Admiral Sherman left nn hln mission and that it was found that the advantaces of R military ac;rcem?nt with Franco outwcleh the dtenrlvnn- taceA. —ATLANTA JOURNAL 5O THEY SAY Can't Take It With You once over lightly- By A. A. FrrdrlcksoB Although I am .somewhat shy on rebuttal-proof tvfdsnce and le danger of making a life-long foe of Eleanor Roosevelt, I am nes'erthelwS* :oing to hoist an eyebrow In the general direction of the mysterious activities apparently being undertaken by one of the United Nation'* sub-divisions. I inn nnt completely acquainted i that an unpleasant trend is In the vlth nil rhat Is going on in this) n'akfne. HIP UN Commute? o* inrticrlnr sphere of activity, but one jubtishcd clue has lead ine to fear Peter tdton's Washington Column— Farm Bureau Head Makes Good His Threat to Cripple Controls WASHINGTON - WEA) — It didn't get In the papers or on the air at the time, but several weeks Allan B. Kline. Iowa farmer, banker and president of the American Farm Bureau Federation, called on Eric Johnston, Economic Stabilization Administrator. Mr. Kline demanded that Mr. Johnston issue an order re- Peter Ed!»on moving all price controls on meals. Mr. Johnston refused. All right,. Mr. Kline replied, if that wa.s the answer, he would have to take hU demand right over Mr. Johnston's head, to Charles E. Wilson. Mr Wilson, as Director of Ihs Office of Defense Mobilization, Is Mr. Johnrton's immediate superior. Mr. Kline spoke his piece. Mr. Wilson listened. When it was ended, Mr. Wilson. In effect-, told Mr. Kline whnt Maj.-Cen. Anthony C- McAuliffa told the Nazis at. the Battle of the Bulge: "Nuts!" Restrain Is N'redert Mr. Wilson, however, amplified rns remarks considerably. He was a free snterprlse man himself, and always had been. But in Mms ot emergency, like the prc-'mnt-. H tvas necewary to exorcise some restraints 01. the economy. If Mr. Kline and any other like him thought they could run the country on F. let-rverythlng-go bas- t's, they were crazy. All they would rto was brin? on more inflation, and about, reduce the value, of the dollar from I Ihe ray Mr. Wilson felt about, it, i ihere was no use wasting any more time there. Then the farm leader j pulled his Sunday punch. He wouirl beat Mr. Wilson In Congress, he threatened. And he boasted that he had the rotes to do it. Events of the pa*t weeks have proved thai Mr. Kline was only halt right. He had the votes in Congress UTJ cripple, but not to kill completely, ali control 1 ? on meat. Mr. Kline and the farm block have given Mr. Wilson and Mr. John- Alon the beating of their lives. It has teen one of the slickest lobbying jobs ever done on any legislation. Mr. Kline wasn't even in town. Neither were the heads of the. American National Cattlemen'5 Association, Independent Live-stock Marketing Association and nearly 2i) national regional and state farmers' and livestock raisers' groups. They operated tn Washington through their second ajid third string officials and their Washington legislative representatives — plainer language — their professional lobbyists. Out in the field, ho we v er. the heads of all these organizivtioru worked like beavers, organizing local protest meetings. They WPTP held all over the (arm belt and in the cattle-raising range states.They wired and telephoned and oUier- wi5E put the pre.^sure on their local congressmen This furnished the "ground sw^l of support, for terminating all price nnd wage control. 1 .." which Rep Woicott of Michigan talks Ion to price Rnd wage control newal. He mentioned no names. But this reporter It has seemed thai all elements of the press and radio nave given fullest passible covera to every nngle of this legislative battle they could learn about. Sforr N'r.t Complete Vet Sonie things of course—lil-\e the above-reporteri meeting of Messrs. Kline, Wilson and Johnston- hive not been covered. Nor has there been detailed coverage on what individual 1 ; and what representatives of farm organizations Ufcd u.'hfit threats—as Mr. Kline did—to re- cure defeat of price controls. Representative Woicoit, Taber of New York, Jenpen of Iowa, Hiilfecr; of Indiana and a host of othei" Republicans have a (.tempi cd tn put the blame on President Truman (or price ruses of the past yenr. Thfir charge Is that the President did not the control powers he was siven a year ago until January — six month* t<io late. This is perfectly true. In that period, however, it must be remembered that the administration was try in p to use the indirect means of controlling Inflation — increasing taxes, restraining credit. These are the controls which AI Ian Kline Representative Woicott and others think should b-i u>en ex- Ian Kline Representative Wolcoti himself Introduced an amendment The DOCTOR SAYS Thi? column constantly emn'ha- res how much boiler It Is to prevent disease than it Is to treat it But this is not always possible. Q --What preventative measure.* can one take against angina, peo tori* and coronary thrombosis? Would a reduction of weight to normal help? A—So far there IK no sure way of preventing these diseases. Those who are overweight rift have a greater chance nf acquiring' • coronary artery disease than those of weight. There are snme reasons for he- llrving that people who live, under nervous tension are more likely to become ill with angina or coronary thrombosEs. Following the which these hints imply should lessen the danger. Q- If a person ha.s a fear of be- ng shut up in some narrow place what -happens when he is lockec n a prison celi? Does he get panicky and lose his mind? J.f.F A—Some people are abnormal!? afraid of gt'Ing shut In—this is claustrophobia. T should Irn igincr-'lhal If such a person is lock•d In prison he would fee] tortured. Q—What Is cyanosis, the treatment and what causes It? Mrs. 8. V. A—CyxtiojsU Is ft condition in which the blnod is not getting enough oxygen. This produces a hlulsh color winch, when advanced can be seen In tbe skin and particularly the mucous membranes like the Hps. There are many possible causes: congcrrttal heart disrate, pneumonia, any form of heart (allure and several others. The treatment obviously depends on the particular cause, Q—Nine years ago I doctored for sugar. The doctor, after a while, let me quit the strict diet but he h as now p awe d a way. Rec en t! y I hnri a blood suear level which was 165. Is this bad and shouulcl I go bach on the strict diet? M.B.W A—The blood sugar level mentioned Is almost certainly too h —especially if It was taken before eating. A person with diabetes should have some tests marie nf the rtne and blow) and, b« placed diet (and! insulin If necessary] which will keep the urine free sugar and lh« blood level as sells- factory as possible. Q i think it would b« advisable at this time if you would dismiss the use of horse meat in place See DOCTOR SAYS on Pafe 1ft Wolrott- present. 50 pre-war cent? value j "certain rUmenUs of the preps anci to abnut 25 or 30 cents. liadio" of n .^representing con^rc-s- Mr. Kline replied thai. If that w,i« L .Atonal majorities on their opposl- which would have banned ti?e of cii- 75 Yean Ago In Bfyf JieviNfl re- re.ct. controls until indirect cor. had been applied. The House !u?ed to pass it. So indirect controls didn't -AMTS snd direct price and wa^e c.ontrnl became nrcewnry. Just i*van;these controls may have plied late is a pom continuing are on. Mr, and Mrs. W. O. Maxwell and Mr. and Mrs. Ray Hall had a picnic supper last ni^ht for Mr. and Mrs, J. R. Pittman. of Til a Bena, Mi5s., parent of Mrs. Maxwell and Mr*. Hall, and Mr. and Mrs. J. A ,i s I Cnleman and son. Frank, also of Itra Bena. and Jack Brooks of Memphis, Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Webb announce the birth of a son Saturday ab their home on west A?-h strer-t. The, baby, who weighed seven y have nren ap- j riOl]ndi: ha ' 5- been narne d Jesse Her- nr rrr-on for nnt ' rinR Wcbb Jr them, now that they UN Human Relations came into poa- ession of a rumor that a marital ;ntrcprene.iir was operating full blast in Darkest Africa, a lady au- hor checked Into the connubial m'iH[plicily of one Fon Bikon, a ribal boss with spouses in his 1O1ISCS. This Committee on Human Rela,ions obviously had been a bit shocked to hear that Bikon was maintaining a household of some fiOO frans. Actually, as it turned cue, the CHR was unduly alarmed. The lady author, one Rebecca Reyher, found "that the most wives he ever had at one lime was 104." Even I was somewhat relieved to hear this. Numbers notwithstanding. H scetns that Bikon is having troubles, as who wouldn't with a menage of 104 mates. Bikon is 80 and apparently the years are beginning to take some of the snap out of his charm and conversational ability. Anyway, whether it's because jA^ bridge Is lousy or he stays ovit too late, Ills wives have been deserting him nightly !n carload toU. So to keep tho harem stocked, ht keeps his boys healing the bushes for new material white he supervises the operation through a spy- class. And he likes his wives under 14 years of age. The pDint I strive for Sc this: What brought about the UN committee members' Interest in Bikon n the first place and what business it ol theirs, anyway? If & man wants to iccumulat* wives in excess nf the conventional limit and local law and custom approves, then let him. Whether h« cnows it at the time, such a character Is pronouncing sentence upon himself and needi no help from esoteric outsiders. I am ft bit puzzled as to what use ihe CHR will make of the information that Biiton ha* said "I do" 104 times. It rrught make a good ngencla. item, and 1 understand there Is no shortage of agendas among the UN's subsidiaries. A topic like this ought to be good for a plenary session in the Ladies Loungt of the new UN skyscraper plus a . luncheon' meeting at the Waldorf and a. nvitinee conference at Radio Center Music Hall, On per diem. In a way I feel a little sorry for pore ol 1 Bikon, and I think th« Committee on Human Relations i* displaying a bit ol gall in picking on him for whatever reason It i* t hey ca r« to of fer for th Is sort of international transom-snooping. There are too many chaw*4 males" clanking their m'arital fetters for any ona committee, no matter ho\v noble iU purpose, io attempt to maXt thi§ world * better place Jn which bo file n Joint Income tax return, If the CHR insisfc* on poking ft* gregarious snout into the world'* boudoirs, it could do better by Inquiring into the Hayworth-KhaA controversy or 1'affatre Bergman •* Ro&seillnt. Something like thl* might even make th« Security Council agenda- Hut short of sending him, under rne Marshall Plan, a shipment ol leg-irons to cut down on hU turnover in mate*. I don't se« thai there's much the committee can do for Br'er Bikon. The best thing r% can do If, mind it* own business, a* man 104 wives ha* enough Mr. and Mrs. Louis Appiehaum Irft yesterday for Dallas where they will attend the centennial for a on his hands without a bunch of outlanders snooping around hi« over-crowded bridal suite. IN HOLLYWOOD Rq ERSKTNK JOHNSON NF.A Staff Correspondent We, the Republican Party, have the will; we have the vigor; we have the talent to match with consummate leadership thru towering rhaHence of our time ibun if we tatJ, America fails.—Gov. John D. Locjse iCnnu.i. « * a Contrary to popular misconception (people who rend malarious literature^ are less likely to becon-e sexual offenders than thojf who do not.—Dr. Ben Karpman, psychothprapist. * * * The iipoef^ity dors e\i?t that we consider surrendering a small part of our common sovereignty to obtain a srreatrr security which only interdependence esn briii?.—-Sen, Estci Kcfauvcr (D., Tenn.i. * * * Batrball Is scttinc . . , hazardous. There are so many Truevision tvires around the field now I'm M-aieci to R a Ik onto the diamond. I'm afraid J might set electrocuted.—Frankie Frisch, mpr. Chicago Cubs. * * * 1 just ran f stand steik any more.—Michael V. DiCalle. price sUbili:er. * • » 1 never ran quit* understand Americans. Their most rnmiuon trpic |.t dipt me, Vet they never get together for any ni?et;ng withHut .srrvine ft hu§e meal—Mad?.TT.c Pandit, India's ambassador. * * * He's (he kind of guy who asks you a question, answers it for you and ihen says you'rt rrong. —Comedian Karr/ H«r**ifl*14. HOLLYWOOD. ' NEAi — Guvs and j The roulette wheel of movir luck Doll.':: William Powell's skin may j Is spinning again for Gig Youns. not be as smooth as Tony Curtis" f One nf the bin-named lads who inri his wnlk may not bp ns spnnpy : couldn't make it np.strram after his is Lex Barker's, but he's going right j war service. Gig is now lenping the on with his movie earner. ! current with "Slaughter Trail." "Trin Ymme to Kiss," ami whnr he terms "th? bicsest RCtins nrenk nf my life" in the Jnrncs Cagney star- rer. "Come Fill the Cup." "Thr h:ul t«ck was parUy my f.iult," ho confessed. "Warners save me a new contract a Her Ihr war. retirement for Bill, hut a new on Mardoni :is a rlrunrtrr in the \Yallcr Huston trarti- Trea- 1 He tossed it to me at UI'5 *.ure of FrancVmd" set: "It's a nmmii progression and it •houlrt happen. It's, about time t be:,in to act, my ace." Bill shnrkeri hi* debonair 'Thin Man" a couple ot years apo to play ' olrtptrrs in 'Life With Father/' "Mr.! Praboriy and thr Mermaid." and "bancinp in the Dark." . But this time he's ashcanmn? the i Pinza ?ip, too. "Men." paid Bill philosophically.' "rtnn't remain dapper once the >rx appeal folds up." ] • * * Sanh Bernhardt wovildn't dc it .ind you'd never catch Olivia dc Haviliand .lincine: "Hurry on Dn\vn tn My House. Baby," but .lane Wyman's gouir pooh-pooh to the rule that A tnwdy iViCi-n can't :-~xv.\z her hips and make like Dons Day vncslly once in a while. i What A Chance I "It fcrl cnnri. It'.t a lot r\f l.inchs." .T^ne winked on the 'Sfarlif!" j^pt Mter wTappuiB up a ziney mu>;<Ml number, "T pot kind of tirrd of ihe hravy Muff after 14 TCPks In 'The Blur Voil. 1 " And wli a I's mnrr. slip added, ^bp's ^s nrmirf as punch warblint ""itb Rine Crosby in "Hrro COUIPS tlir Groom." I a.sked Jane about the WhiMl n r'.* Mother (jray tn hrr hair. "I'm not ri.Mnc any thin;: about if." carne thp rotnit. "W.iii unMl n\y hair gets as white as I think it's Hut tliry gave me some Britisli parts In pby. TT 1 any brains I'd ' : have told them that T couldn't play , Src HOLLYWOOD on 1'age 10 | • JACOBY ON BRIDGE i By OSWALD .(AC OBY i Wrillrn for NBA Service ] i i This Hand a Gamble \ But Not Impossible 'TicAT set i If a percentage problem." rpqupst^ a San Jo^e reader. "My hushnnrt pTiiypd n^ South , hand at three no-trump. Tf Went , had npened a spade, u-p'd have brrn ' bratrn nlmopt bpfnre we could £et 1 ?*ftrtP<i RUT Wc->t cave us a chance by Ir-fldine a hcnrt "My lotrt and mastr • decided that : i his was a cond time to [in ewe the | heart, 50 he played low from the i dummy. East naturally I the fcinp of heart* and shifted to the five of spade?. "It. u.ii= alirmr.t worth brine .^et just to ,sro the look on my husband's face. Down t'.vo on a hand we should have made "Tlefore I could say a word {and if the diamond fmr:^p v on; thai j even with both kines -A-rnn^ all would he well If Ea-t had bo f h thp ace and quern of spades or run re ihfln five spades. "Cnuld hf pni5ibl\ - have i point --or is this JnM hip regular double talk?" i He had a point—but it".* no: mute ; cond finouph. Tf South put?; up the : ace* of heart? at the fir^i irirk and ^oo.s richt after the di^nionds, he i cannot h» brtUrn. At \vciv--i; he i> j ; sure of a heart, four riir\ninnri,>. and | 'three clubs: and then n^hinc cm f prevent him from rievrlopin;; oi:n- | er a heart or a spade for his tiJn'hj trick. I The immodfiite hcarl finf-;-e ?,'ill ] Beautiful Bird Answer to Previous Puizfe NORTH 26 A3 V A 8 i * Q.I 1072 *K9S 1 EAST 4 A 9 6 5 3 ¥ K73 • 4 * J 7 (5,1 SOUTH(D> AK.M WEST AQ 1072 V 10652 « K 8.1 + 102 * A9P5 * AQS Both sides vul. South Wc-ct North F«l l^ f . T. Pfl^s 3 * Pass 3 N' T Pass Pass F.iss Orcnins lead—V 2 HORIZONTAL 57 Projecting 1 Depicted bird, ^ the evening ° 8 ^""d 5 VERTICAL 9 This is i Odin < sword native to western North America 13 Answer 11 E:<tcnt 15 Social insect 16 Nefi.ilive reply 17 Ma;cuhne atipcllation 1!> Volume 20 l^eaa! point Jl Cookiig utensil 22 Symbol (or Icliuriuin 23 Behold! 24 Comparative gain only or^e ^)vpririck as acalnst putting up ti^e ace. If 'hr finesse' with' loses. South may lose the fiOl piUUs- for came and rubber tnrrfncr \vith • an extra 100 points for bfins set. j In short. South risks 700 prints to! ^ain ^0 potnts Ke needs bt'-Tfer th^nl -0 to 1 or!ds to take surh a risV. H? had pretly eood rhances. as bef pointed out, but the contract was I had quite a fe\v ready to dflfvrr*,! not even close to a *0 lo 1 shot, my alibi expert sa!d that percent-1 All the same. I'm happy to see ace favored the finrsse; that, even, that, the spirit of aovcniure still U UM bctrt (triMM lost til wu veil I live* in our Western malel sufhx 26 Fn?tening dr\ - icc ,28 Corded fabric? '31 Eternity 32 DuiTnond- cutter's cup 33 Bushy clump 34 Brazilian macaw 35 Frviit drink? 37 Genus ol maples 38 From 39 Delirium tremons (ab.) 40Chaos -42 Auricle Ti Golf teacher I? Arctic gulf 19 Genus of ffcrns 51 F,o::gh lava 52 Collection of sayings 53 Duration 51 U is related to the European (myth.) 2 City In Nevada 3 Hops' kiln t Spain (ab.) f> Skeleton part 6 Son of Seth (Bib.) 7 While 8 Retain S Pleasantry 10 Anser 11 Pause \1 Palm fruit Ifi Universal language 10 Wand O TTA -.- ^.. iN AT E cT SlE WE" 23 Disembarked 25 Edit MGreek Ift'er 27 Crucifix 29 Minute skin opening 30 Box ' 3fi Appeared 37 Bustle 40 Burmese wood sprites 4 V Distinct part *3 Sloth 41 College cheer4 •!:> Chessman 16 Log float 47 One time 43 E\clamationi of contempt .•iOOstricrilika bird 52 Blackbird of cuckoo family 55 .\n (Scot.) 56 Symbol for iridium

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