The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 23, 1949 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Friday, December 23, 1949
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FACE BIGHT BLTTHEVII/LE (ARK.) COTJKIER NEWS TOE JBLYTHEV1LLE COURIER NEWS TIUS COURIER NEWS CO, ; H. W. UAINES Publisher t JAMES L. VERHOEFK Editor , PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertisln* Man»*«T Sole National Advertising representative*: Wallace Wltmei Co. New Vork. Chicago. Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. ' Entered as second clus* matter »t tbe port.. office at Blytbeville, Arkansas, under act ol Con- gross, October 8, 1917. Member of T&8 Associated PrtM 1 SUBSCRIPTION RATES: ; Bj carrier ID the cltj of Blythevllle or anf : suburban town where carrier service U ca»iu- ;' talned, 20c per week. 01 85c pei montb .'•• BV mall, within a radius ol 60 miles J4.00 pel • year. 42.00 lor sti months, 11.00 for three months: ' by mall outside 50 mile zone {10.00 per jear payable to advance. Meditations Thru all (lie nliillitlKlr kcpl sllente, and Rave audience to Itarnabas and Paul, declaring wnat miracles and n-ondrrs God had wrought among the Gentiles by them. * * * When I look-to my guiltiness, I see that my salvation Is one of our Savior's greatest miracles, either in heaven or earth.—Rutherford. Barbs "COLLEGE TO HONOR PKOf-'KSSOR'S MEMORY" — hea di i tie, 1 le \v as obviously not ol the absent-minded kind. * • • Thieves who look §500 worth of gonrls from an Indiana department store were just doing their Christmas shoplifting early. * * * In the first nine months of tfhs year 228,295 babies v.-ere born in Hew York state. Tiie same number of homes are bound to have a merry .Christmas. * * * * Santa will agnin leave homes empty-handed — (he children with tlic toys and dad holding the A western town has & traveling classroom, It's H way of keeping lip with the geography during a dust storm. Science, Research Vital for Farmers • In tlie years that arc alteatl for agriculture in Mississippi County, aiifl in every other farming section, much of the emphasis will be on increased yields per acre in an effort to offset high production costs and the prospect of lower prices which growers will receive for their crops. Researchers in the U. S. Kegioual Soybean Laboratory in Perioria, 111., have.'figured that if production could be increased four bushels per acre it would be worth 5100,000,000 annually to soybean growers. These same researchers have prepared statistics showing that if an additional pound o foil can be obtained from a bushel of beans, it would mean another increase of between §15,000,000 and ?40,000,000 per year for the bean growers. Here in Mississippi County the Blytheville Jaycees with their annual yield contests, which were launched three years ago, are working toward the same goal. And that they are making headway is attested by the fact that this year it took a yield better than 50 bushels per acre to win the top award. Farmers if they are to realize tbe utmost in profits need to devote more ami more of their talents to the scientific side of farming. Many in this county are doing this, and the Jaycccs are to be commended for (his project to encourage further trends in this direction. What is true of soybeans, is true of cotton and the other crops which are to take on greater significance in the years ahead. Eisenhower Keeps Politicians Guessing Friends of President Truman say he views Gen, Dwight D. Eisenhower as an active bidder for the presidency in 1952. They do not say so, but presumably , he sees the general as a candidate for \ the Republican nomination. Certainly Ki- \senliower's public utterances are not in a vein that can be easily reconciled with Democratic Fair Deal philosophy. Eisenhower himself is of course denying his candidacy with almost as much regularity as lie did in (lie campaign yoar 10-18. But it is true lie is speaking out more and more on the chief issues of the clay. Moreover, a clear pattern of thinking is emerging from his statements. lie is resolutely opposed to the welfare slate, lo bignoss in government, to emphasis upon security at the expense of si'lf-rrliaiice, all the things the Republicans say the Democrats stand far, Ike's rcrcnt "hot dogs and beer" speech, in which he advised the average man to scale down his dreams from th« champagne level, is said to have convinced Mr. Truman the general it trying lo build up strength for entry into the political arena. The President's intimates add that despite Ill's great admiral ion for the general as a soldier he regards him as strictly an amateur in politics. An old political axiom has it that no one ever wins a parly presidential nomination without working like a Trojan for it. If Mr. Truman is right and Eisenhower really wants to run, then he has a lot of work ahead of him. Assuming that ambition, we'll soon see how much of an amateur he is. His present heavy round of speech-making may indeed be the first step along the road. Many candidates in the past have begun their determined drive in this fashion. But there is much more to it than keeping in the public eye and outlining one's views. In the very process of telling where he stands. Eisenhower is bound to lose some of that huge reservoir of popular esteem he has enjoyed since World War II ended. So long as he was silent, any citixen could imagine the general stood with him. Not many must know he does not. Inevitably that will impair his vote-get- ling appeal. Thus the general's task is somehow to hold as much as he can of his magnetic strength while still forthrightly declaring hj s principles. A neat trick. Furthermore, Eisenhower is a politi-" cal outsider. Though the general hunch is that he is a Republican, he has never said so. The professional leaders in the GOP will nol be after him so long as they believe they can win without him. Oulsidersjjire too hard lo manage. Other things being equal, a party faithful will always get the nod. So if Ike really wants lo carry the flag in 1952 he will have the tough job of selling himself to the professionals. Wendell Willkie bowled them over in 1940 by extreme effort but Lhey repaid him by crushing his further ambitions in 1944. The regulars are tough lo beal and most candidates don't try. This is what lies ahead of Eisenhower if he has actually set out to capture the GOP nomination, as Mr. Truman suspects. If, on the other hand, he still means it when he says he isn't a candidate, then all this speculation is a pipe-dream and Eisenhower is jusl availing himself of the happy American privilege of saying what he thinks about his government. We'll know which.il is by 1952, if not before. "!"'.-".'. FRIDAY. DECEMBER 23, 1949 Views of Others England's War Debts One of Hie rjb.stacles in liic way of freer trade in Western Europe is that England will not Join In. And one of tile reasons why England will not join In, and could not do it effectively K it would. Is England's war debts. These debts amount to nearly 9 billion dollars. They are owed to India, Pakistan, Iraq. Egypt, Argentina. Brazil, Uruguay, Israel and Ceylon. England IK paying them off in goods at the rate or some S300.000.000 a year. As long BS U Keeps on paying out these goods withou tony goods or money coming tack in reliirn, it will have to maintain controls on trade with other countries to compensate. After Worm War I. the United Slates and virtually every otlici country found that paying nuge war debts was impractical. It didn't matlcr so much whether the ilebls were reparations imposed on a country hy other nations, a.s In Ihe case o! Germany, or whether they were Ireely sell- tncurrcd. It was common to both that when payments were made on them everything was going out and nothing was coming In, and a nation can't cio business on thai basis. Neither can the nations that need lo do business with It. Trade Is disrupted, and everyone suffers. England Is not the only country that Is suffering under thc.se war debts. The covmlrlts ot Western Europe are suffering because they lack an essential partner in a trade alliance. The United States is suffering because it needs that trade alliance to help bulwark Western Europe against the threat of Russian expansion. One of thcic days the English war debt question is going to have to be treated realistically, certainly to the extent of marking; It clown to a sum that can be paid without frustrating the hoprs for building a sound and strong democratic community of nations. -ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH SO THEY SAY In our country o woman Isn't considered t woman until .she can attract a man with ner clothes on.—Italian actress Marina Bern, denning Hollywood "cheesecake" publicity. * » » This Is a \cry testing time 1 helievc that Ihe world i.? going throngli one of Its vast secular revolutions — a switchover In human affairs such as the world has not seen since Roman days. —Field Martha] viscount Montgomery. The Old Master Deification of Stalin Becomes Noticeable in Atheistic Russia A new and startling viewpoint of Marshal Stalin's amazing birthday Ls bring discussed editorially by newspapers on both sides of the Atlantic—an angle which Is sum- Sunday School Lesson liy WilMiim E. Oilroy, n. f). Out celebration o f Christmas centers chiefly. If not entirely around the infant Jesus, nnd the story of the birtli in Bethlehem. That, in a measure, is as it should be; for it brings Christmas into every home, and surrounds with sanctity every birth, ennobling and sanctifying motherhood as won. That, at least. Is what Christinas means in every place where Ihcie is sanctity of home and mar- riace. Christmas cmphasii-.es the cult of home, motherhood, and the child. Anci if one would uhder- .stanti the full sismfiince and glory of he must contemplate, in PETER EPSON'S Washington Hews Notebook Foreign Newsmen Tour United States; Items Hold Interest for Americans WASHINGTON (NEA)— There's an awful lot of foreign official sight-seeing now going on in this country. Everybody from Persian kings and Indian prime ministers to Dutch farmers, British foundry- men, French labor leaders, and Latin American \wcls and philosophers gels invited over to spy on the olhcr.s entered the cubin, a. | afternoon walk through the town. French journalist fell backward j One foreman to whom I talked down the .stairs to the bar and remained there." Kant! of Many Piclnrcs Vi.'ky. cartoonist for the London News Chronicle, saw and .sketched: ''The laise.st 'nite' club in the world at S:in Dieeo . . . The Tc-.xans are proudly said, 'And they change their dresses every day." "The Ameri contrast, the low estate of women, the neglect of children and even I tiu'ir exposure to death in primitive and C-VCH cultured, areas in which Ihe Jewish and Ctnifti?.:: ideals lave nol prevailed. Even the cul- me ol Greece ciid not prohibit or irovciu tho exposure of unwanted •hihlren, regardless of mother-love. \Ve must never forget what the coming of the B;il)e in Bethtehcm, •UK! >he Jewj.sh heritage out of He came, have meant to ihe world. But Christinas ought to have a deeper significance as well It is enough to glorify or worship [fie Babe, bringing adoration like ihe shepherds, and gifts like the Wise Men. The true celebration of Christmas must he related to the vviiule life, nnd death, and resurrection in the ministry of the Savior "f Men. The note of trngcciy, crowned with glory and triumph. Ls in the -story of Christmas. H began in sadness as well as joy, as Mary ixmdcrcd in her hcnrt the strange sayings, und the prophecy of the sword that should pierce through her own henrt. That prophecy was fulfilled as she followed her Son to Calvary, and stood by the cross (John 19:251, a marvelous revelation of strength, courage, and devotion: a mother worthy of such a Soil, ami sharing the reality and glory of His sacrifice. In that- hour on Calvary one conld see the climax of that problem of suffering, set forth so poignantly in the portrayal of the Suffering Servant in the 53rd chap- med Hi) by the New York Herald Tribune under the heading oj "th. Soviet deification." Tills theme Is developed In general along the line .that mankind needs a spiritual anchor, and that atheistic Communism therefore Is deifying Stalin. That theory has a rperial interest for this column which many times has pointed out that virtually all peoples, including primitive savages, believe in some hind of god. We alMi are reminded that one frequently hears Communism re . ferreri to as "a religion," meanlne that it is a way of lite which Is calculated to take the place of le- hsion. Hut let the editorial t/i. their story. The Herald Tribiinf says in part: "Karl Marx would lie more than astonished, he wnuld be stupefied if he could witness the scenes today being enacted around one-half the glebe in idolatrous adulation of s creed supposed to be his and of its principal present representative on earth. The iconoclust scholar who urnffly announced that 'leligion Is the opium of the piople' could not have conceived tliat the unpredictable and unfathomable human s'vrU would have constrrclcj uir, of his own writings, a bare hundred vcars later, an amazing parody ->[ all the ereat reunions ideas, appointing Marx himself as a. kind of remote god. with the child of a humble :™* *r±^ ™V *"'!:' ^1 I h . c . ' IKVit »™»"*^ ? <\« A »«f-! «* ^nopea^nu.^ invent things n'nd fulfilled in tl John Hallows, London Daily Mail: | ter of rsniah. That suffering could The America have more food and not be in vain but could bo a more clothes than they know what' part of the divine plan of blotto do with. Any new tilings they j ing ami redemption, was the mcs- buy mu.st Interest and amuse them.Lsnge of that chapter, confirmed .somebody else's expense, of course. The question Is what good It docs and It's hard to answer. But lost September American Overseas Airlins brought over 50 Journalists from JO western European countries for n two weeks' leans. . . . las Angeles LS a city | without pedestrians. ... All Amcr- j lean businessmen look alike . . . The hamburger chef, at Mnry Pic'--j Ralph Pride, London Evening Post i Servant, or to the snfferin" rcm- Inrd'.s dc-licaU'ly wore white gloves." and Telegraph, after President Tru- : ' " " " William Towlcr, foreign editor of \ man's pre.^s conference in the White the LnmUjn Daily Herald: "It is al- j House: "The press made the PrcsL- Uwr. The ulterior motive was to nm st impassible to be serious in the! dent s promote European travel to Amcr- . half of the continent, in all ica. In the opn was the noble ob- [ho newspapers I have seen, I have Jcctivc of promoting intcrimUomil i round no item of International news good will. | The Journalists wrote back pieces : that makes any attempt to inform renders of the. world's problems. In- for their papers. It is of conr.se im- t s toart you get this: Los Angeles— possible (o translate and reproduce i pants presser tomahawks ma- love nest, scandal." An unsigned article In all they wrot. It can't even bo stun- j tron s an Diego—Scry preachers in ruar&ed in this space. But a few randutn quotes from 500 different articles will highlight for us Amer- group of visitors got out of their ican natives what this particular tour, at any rate. A columnist who signs himself "Eld" of Dagheiis Nyheter, Stockholm, put this in his first article, "I discover America," written on the , --., --- --ie suffering and that do just that, and we must, ad-; triumph of the Christ. verti.se. They want it. They will buy! r Whether or not the porlraval Let's make it." * ' '( referred to some earlier Suffering the suffering rcn innt of Israel, or direetlv to the coming Christ, the fulfillment in the life, death, and re.sur rectum of the Master is none (lie less real. "Pie shall see of the travail of his soul and shall be satisfied." Even in the dark hour as the cross awakei! Hini Jesus could say to the disciples, "Be of good cheer, I have overcome the world." So, let our Christmas celebration be one of joy and beauty, nf re- ;pcll out a mans name. Another reporter said. 'You're lo fast.' Asaiti Mr. Truman obeyed. This was indeed democratic government at wort." Alfred P. \Vr.ds\vorth, editor, the Manchester Guardian, after a trip through the air-conditioned, win- dowlcss Consolidated Aircraft plant j at Fort Worth. Tex.: "P,->r the next j Uusi j few years the peace of Europe must' >nicm ° m glorious birth, of Sucmi, HeKsingfors, Finland: "Eg- ] depend on the American B-36 bomb- tior.ince. is to be mot here, too. The ordinary citizen knows that Finland has paid Us debts, and that is all. Many people believe Finland is behind the Iron Curtain, ami we have answered lots of curious questions," Rudolf Kuesterineir, editor. Die plane en route to Tulsa, "the Indian ! We -|[, Frankfort, Germany; "I was town where we will get off for a : mOK [] y impressed by ihe women, while to say hello to the rea] It]- j wording uncler equal rights with dians: ! men <nt the Plymouth plant in De"Th stewnrdc.ss is blond, and mast i { ()r iL). With modern shoes, nylon people would, after seeing her, think ; ho,~c, richly colored dresses and a they hnd discovered enough of the j good make-up, they do not corrrs- U. S. To our surprise wn di.scovcr |>ond to our female factory workers. there are three stewardcss&s. When They look like ladies ready for an er. To he European the power that lies behind a material triumph like the B-3B . . . seems more impressive than it does to Americans. But the ordinary American, to do him the sanctity of love, and home, aiiri children, of (he Christ who took them up in His arms and blessed them! But let it be also a celebration of victory and triumph, the Christmas of a Christ who died that we. and all men, might Hve! justice, is not bcllictvse. m spite of L what the Communist pre.^s of Enr-j ope says, one meets wlih no war-j ^Y hen West passed. North hid rnongering." Frank J. Geary of the Irish Independent. Dublin: "It fthe tour) will do an Immense service in creafin diamonds. Nmv there \vss noli ting mucli Rosciiblum could but to pass. When West miidc the opening lead of the king of hearts, and better understanding nnd £oocl will 1>cfore tne dummy went down. Hos• • - cnbtummnrlc the remark, "V o u between the peoples of western Europ and the people of the United States." IN HOLLYWOOD By Erskinc Johnson NFA Staff Correspondent .Mr. S- (riaus No. 1 Xorlh Pole Avc. Arctic Circle, DCLU! Center Dear Nick: ticket to Hollywood. Kolicrlo Kossellmi; Stromboli Is- latid and no boat. .Mfltnn Krrlc: A double for nlsj ers or the South, participating In the Metropolitan Tournament. Ros- cnblutn is associated with the Unit- Orleans Johnson, the humanitarian, is at i inntlier. She'll need one to cet iitr it ngflin This time Lt'.s nbout- the j [lmr:i;h applauding Milton through gift situation. I thought I'd help his touch schedule of weekly tele- yon out again by giving you the lowdown on what the boys and girls on my block need for Christmas. Tf you can't fill some of the requests, you can always play safe by substituting H Canasta deck or Di.stributors of nnd he was in New YorV , little buying trip Ho hus ! gnod sense of humor. T asked him for a pnod I have not actually got a Yankees from New York certainly do place a iot of confidence in a Southerner.* 1 The king of hearts held the first trick anri West shifted lo a club. That was nil there «-as (o the hand. j enough tricks now contract. cobbler as ills son on earth r.nd even with a Lenin to complete (he materialistic trinity. "The celebration of DjugiuhviM- Stalin's seventieth birthday is surely one of the ino-rt amazing phenomena of nur times. . . . 'Glory to Stalin' ar'ses in a >los:tnnnh from the brazen tin-oats of llio loudspeakers and the propaganda machines such as no living man has eve r bee ti a coord cd. •Why? It is a fascinating ami )aff]ing event, tn part, perhaps, reflecting the inability of any human society to exist on a plane of nine natcrfalEsm. without soma kind of faith and adoration. But in put It must also reflect the weaxtiMs of any political struniurc balanced on its apex, forced to shoot or n^Aits ablest men because it has iTo*' place for them in the slavish conformity which it demands, forced to find mystic or emotional -.AnctAons to impose an obedience ^rhich it can ro longer be sure of otherwise from the proconsuls of its sprawling empire. ''The Kremlin ha? impressively deified Stalin; but the impression may :iot be e.xactly what was intended." The London Time? also speaks ot "the Communist cult of Stalin worship having come near to deification at this stage." The Manchester Guardian, another outstanding English newspaper, refers to the "devotional note" anri says that never before has this religious side of Communism been so plainly in view. The Guardian continues: "The Soviet peoples have less access than most to the normal re- lig.ons; t^cy have no royal family; they are insulated from the Hollywood stars and the supermen of ihe ccrnic -strips Those feelings of love, worship, gratitude or admiration, which in. other societies flc^ along such comparatively noff political channels. find. under Communism, no outlet but the figures of the p.u ty leaders. It is not surprising, therefore, that this occasion shot)Id bo so scisced on, and Stalin himself rould probably do little to prevent if. "Yet. here precisely is the danger, A political system which sets out to make all religions unnecessary can oiuy end by taking many of tho features of a religion itself," 75 Years Ago In B Mrs I, N T Hcnbc-st and daughter- Lady Ruth, will spend Christinas at Judsonia. Ark., with relatives. Mr and Mrs. Joe Litzelfcliter and .son, OT Washington, D.C.. who have been visiting Dr. and Mrs. S, P. Martin, are In Caruthersville for ihe weekend. They \vill return here for Christinas. Mr. nurl Mrs. Rosro Crafton. and children, of Little Ruck, have Rr- Ro=,eiibliim hart more than | rived to spend several days with lo make his ! Mr. Cm (ton's mother and other vision .shows. K((!1 n ; iv,vorlh: A better ar- raiiEcment 'ihnn flying her babv's ri; , lpclf; to Ncw York trv bo Iau ' tl . .^j-^. as TVo read. With her mon«v it tcc . m ,, to mc ^ conlc , n!t<]rt , ( o a pair of dark glasses. ] jus , thrmv - cm a - vny Humphrey Ro^arl: A Panda brar ] , lr , b l!npe . A slrltlg on his fil ^ er carrying rase. This will permit Bo- j lo , r .| nitld hinl to ln ^ r u Casv " gie to lake a Panda bear Into a; mh - n ,, p || av illantl: A string on Music-Maker into New York night club without starting a riot Dcnnna Durbin: The loss of U5 pounds. Lou Costcllo: The. 25 pounds Deanna loses. Brtlc Davis: A (rood movie. Montgomery ('lift: A comb ar.d a couple of new suit. Al .Inlson: He (toesirt need anything, Santa. c\cppt mnyhc a wastebasket for his soiled $1000 bills. Fran!iic ),itnr:: A hammer, all thr exisMr.p records of "Mule Train" and a locked room. When they are all broken we'll let him out. T en- Joved the song: the first 5G7.345 tunes. T heard it but please—I've had enouph. PAUI.ETTK'S PLIGHT rautcUr . GndilArd: One b o y friend. UowarH UnchVs: ^^idnight oil. He burns so much of it. .Arthur -Murray: A new Rag wrilrr Charles llnyrr impersonators: A Rand-McNaNy alias to .show \\wn\ the way out of the Casb.ih. t.ana Turner: Same as last yrar. Only with long sleeves this time. Hrlty Hullon: A sedative. Television: The Hollywood know- how. Shirley Temple: Happifte.ss. BPU.T 1>rakc: Gary Grant. In j rid Bergman: An airplane JUT Ihipor to remind her to s bark into clamorous roles—quick, f Jiuly Oarlund: Some Ice cubes for f nl! tho hot water she seems Co get I Answer to Previous Puzzle A A 7 ¥6 » AC}.I 10976.13 A K IUr. Knscnblum A K .! 8 6 5 -I 2 ¥87 « K * AG3 Tonrn.lmcnt—E-W VIF]. South Wrsl \orlli f]3sl ! A 2 ¥ IN. T. Pass 5 » Pass 6 * p ;iss Opening—V K 23 Sir ll(>r.t,Y\YOOI> nn T.IRC U McKENNEY ON BRIDGE IU William K. MrKcnne; AnirrlrVs f.ird Aiillinril; M'rllUn for NEA Srrvirc /'/«//« Slain Contract With Knt One Trump. I recently saw Julius I.. Roscil- bluin, one of tlic ouuiandtng play- HORIZONTAL 1,5 Depicted musical instrument 5 Verbal 6 Chest rattle 7 Great Britain (ab.) 8 Ventilate 3 Tidier 10 Strong cords 11 Canine 13 Rock 16 District Shelley Winters: A husband. Tu- j P pi rod, of course, by her own re- tunrk aftr-r encountcrinp *.omn cold |\vrnil:cr on n location trip: 'It was so ro'd l nhnnst got married." Marqaret OTtrien: A new career Alii-r V.iye: A great comeback iuo\'ie. ^ an .Inhnsoii ami llvir: A posle for turning ihelr mnrringc into a , , . r , . , liappy one ^°° ri onc - bllt T certainly have one M'\N' is ni srvu vrr that waSr P acfccrt ^ vitn thrills," said ri.i.fc' c;,ibTr:'The'nfBativrs of Koscnblnm. While this | s not ihe those piihlirHy pictures showing | Iir.st liine I have seen a person play a slam contract with only ono trump in his hand, still I think it always makes youd read-' ing for bridge players. j It all happened because of the! Blncknood convention, Roscnbhim | i South) opened the hidtlmg with ! one spade. When his left-hauit op-] ponncnt h i d two hearts. Nortli j jumped to four uo trmnp, which' Ls a nlnckwood bid, a^kiuc for * acos.. Without an ace you blci live ! chibs, one ace bid five rfiatnonds, etc. Rosenblum had only one ace .so he responded wiih live diamonds. 12 Hydrophobia 14 Poem 15 Knob-like 17 Rodent 18 Parent 19 Treats 21 Preposition 22 Volcano in Sicily 24 Prayer ending 23 Closer 26 Sow 25 Strong and 27 Female horse dark 26 Three- toed sloth 29 Paid Cab.) 30 Sun god 3J Lutecium (ab.) 32 Vegetable 34 Gaelic 37 Monster 38 Thoroughfare 3D Correlative of either 40 Clouds 46 Mixed type 47 Beverage 49 Worship 50 Dec ay 51 Endeavor 53 Singing voices 55 Cloys 56 Seed vessels attorney (ab.) 32 Footwear 19 Shines 33 Herons 20 Pieces of 35 Flavors embroidery 36 Revises 41 Possess 42 Fruit drinks 43 Accomplish 44 Morsel 45 Cry 48 Brazilian macaw 50 Pola 52 is large 5-5 Negative repl) VKRTtCAL. 1 Having feet 2 Chill 3 Kalian river 4 Sea eagle 59 47 55 30

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