The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 9, 1950 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Monday, January 9, 1950
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f fSOTFOUR I.E (ARK.) COURIER NEWS MONDAY, JANUARY 9, 1958 iubu \ {THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS f THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HA1NKS, Publisher JAMES tj. VERHOEFF. Editor PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager ' Sole National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Wltmer Co.. New York, Chicago. Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. ^_ Entered as second class matter at the post- oJflce at Blythevllle. Arkansas, under act of Congress, October 9, 1917. Member of Tlie Associated Press SUBSCBIPTION RATES: By carrier In the city of Blj'thovllle or any iburban town whore carrier service Is mainlined, 20a per week, or 85c per month. By mall, within a radius of SO miles $4.00 per year, $200 lor six months, 51.00 (or three months; by mall outside 50 mile zone, $10.00 per year payable In advance. ^ Meditations Hut in all things approving ourselves as the ministers of Guil, in much Primer, In afllutitms, in ncieisitte, In dislrcsw:s.-ll rorinlliians B:l. t * * However bitter the cup we have to drink we are sure it contains nothing unnecessary ov unkind: and we should take it (mm His hand with as much meekness .is we accept the eternal lite with thankfulness.—William Ooodeli. Barbs An Indiana woman of 82 split two cords of kindling wood. We're hoping that coal strikes will be a thing or the past by the time we're thai old. t * * Consider tlie auto lire anil the tack and don't 10 around blowing yourself up. t * * Women are taken at their face value, says a professor. Especially since long skirts came bacK. * * * Interesting novels are among llie tilings that make folks jump at conclusions. » » * Police arrested two in a Texas town after a fist fight during i bridge game. Grand siam! stores of power. He declared that present processes . convert only about J/1000th of uranium mass into energy. The other 999/lOOOtlis represent the room we have to advance toward a brighter industrial future. Handwriting on Wall? There is no sni'i>vi.se in tlie ClO's decision not to press for repeal of the Taft-Harlley act in the 1950 session of Congress. It has been generally assumed that defeat of repeal in 19-19 ended nny prospect of such action until ai'tcv the coming general elections. But the decision does have meaning. It shows that the CIO knows political realities. A great deal of energy that otherwise would be wasted in a futile drive will now be conserved. But the decision does have meaning. It shows that the CIO knows political realities. A great deal of energy that otlierwi.se would be wasted in a futile drive will now be conserved. Congress does so ttuich that unfortunately conies lo naught that any citizen must breathe thanks when some group displays the good sense not to consume public time and money in a fruitless campaign. Peacetime Atomic Uses To Get More Attention We average citizens don't get much help from the scientists in grasping the complexities of atomic energy. The air of mystery is of course deliberately contrived in the interest of national security. But every once in n while the experts come up with a statement that partially shatters the secrecy. Such a statement came in New York the other day at a meeting of top scientists. Dr. John R. Dunning, Columbia "University physicist, announced that the cost of producing uranium fuel—a basic result of atomic fission—had been reduced virtually to the price of coal. Aside from natural gas, coal is the nation's cheapest fuel and the United States has it in tremendous abundance. Despite wartime and postwar boosts in its cost, coal still supplies nearly half the country's fuel needs. Yet there are important new industrial processes on the horizon which are crying for a new and cheaper fuel. If sea water could be distilled for general public use, New York and other coastal cities might forget forever about •water shortages. But fuel costs of the process are today prohibitive. National reserves of high grade iron ore are dropping steadily. One solution for the future would be to refine the billions of tons of low grade ore on hand. But again, a cheaper fuel is needed. Ever since the first announcement that the atom had been split, the people of America and the world have been eagerly awaiting word of progress toward the broad peacetime use of atomic energy. Its use- for power iias been uppermost in our minds. Dr. Dunning did not enlighten us too much on the meaning of his statement about uranium fuel costs. But certainly its production at cosls comparable to those of coal is a great step toward the making of a truly cheap atomic fuel. There is no hint how much closer that goal now is than H was before this advance was completed. Right after the war scientists were saying atomic power was probably a decade off—at li'asl. We've gone almost half way through that 10-year span. The achievements so far give rise to hope that we may clip a few years off their prediction. In telling ns of this first great .stride toward low cost fuel, Dr. Dunning offered some details but they actually tended only to increase the mystery of atomic energy. He spoke vague about "gaseous diffusion," the use of "many thousands of strainers," the present need for factory buildings big enough to house several football fields apiece. The new gain will mean smaller buildings. None of this adds much to our understanding. But the scientist did say something that indicates we have a right to hope that atomic fission may unlock untold Views of Others 'Not Enemies but Friends' After himself growing fioin adolescence to fairly responsible manhood. Murk Twain arrived at a frequently quoted appraisal of Ills father. He was "surprised at imw much the old man had learned" in thnt period. Without attempting lo assign roles as father or son, It can bo observed that some ot the more progressive elements of American business and some of the more responsibly minded members of the New Deal-Fnlr Deal administration are coming slowly to Jind a certain amount ol value in ench other's contributions to society. Free enterprise and free government, as the report of the President's Council of Economic Advisers terms them, have found thnt they hnve need of each other. The council speaks of ":ui Increased appreciation by business that business and government arc not enemies but Eneiids," and the tenor of tlie whole statement reflects an increased recognition of this relationship on the part of the government spokesmen. Assuming that tlie report is predominantly the work of Leon Keyserling, this matured attitude Is significant. We hope it will carry through into the more specific; and tangible recommendations to be embodied presumably in President Truman's forthcoming messages on the state of the Union, the national economy, and the budget. Particularly wholesome in the council's study is the sentiment that expansion of the total production and income of the country is more 1m- puUrtut Uum redistribution of the uatioual wt!i\uti to aid the underprivileged. This does not Ignore the under-privileged, but aims at their sell- help through participation in a dynamic rather than a static economv. The report endors'es "the firm conviction that our business sysiem, and with it our whole economy, can and should continue to grow." This is a basis on which business anrl government can and should cement an enduring friendship. It need not and should not be an exclusive friendship; for labor, agriculture, and other elements of the national economy, have an equal interest with business and government In the maintenance of n free, growln. dynamic field of enterprise and employment for R maximum number of people. The friendliness-of government for business, labor, or agriculture needs to be the kind that likes to see all its friends prosper. Is dominated by no one of them to the detriment of others, and that is not inclined to try to sweeten up relationships with one merely lo m;il-'.c new demands upon it. If the Truman adnunistin- tion is entering upon the year 1950 with that attitude, then the; indications for rciult.s to tlie country are propitious. —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR So They Say You're on Your Own Now, Bub! MacKenzie Recalls Experience With the Deadly 'Crazy Flies' The DOCTOR SAYS There Is perhaps little doubt that the world would he better off if uk'oho! as a beverage h;ut never been discovered. But it has been find millions of people all over I he woild have become so attached to dlcoholic drinks that they are un- ibte to stop. It Is this particular aspect of the drinking of alcoholic [quor.s which I want to discu.s to- lay. Such people are labeled as chronic alcoholics, Often the dividing Hne between the "social drinker" find the cluon- alcohoMc is not clear-tut and .he heavy .social drinker passes by imperceptible decrees into a s'.ale \vhcre ho or she can no longer "lake By l)e\VUt MacKcnzlp AC Foreign Affairs Analyst Lome L. Clcmcs, of the Adrian (Michigan) Telegram editorial staff suggests we do a bit more reminisc' ing in our column, devoting a day here and there to slory telling H« figues I must, have had some un' usual experiences. Well, it's true that during several decades of chasing adventures In many narts of Hie world I've en- corntcred some queer situation'; and thrills. So when anyone- says "tell 113 a story. Uncle Mac." I f i!ul u har<l to resist. Tins (hen, as an e-nerl merit, is the adventure with "Molichf-s Sans Rai soir . , crazy (lies) which nearly cost inp mv life ill the French Ciuiana jungle ;* years ago. You may recall that | n ., KfTf.t column T remarked thru there aje innlt rabln ways ill wh it or leave- il alone" a.s they usually fhiini, but moM. coutmue to "take ! 1'ell-hnlcs Nol llerrilllnry No one know.s exactly why some -i , . , , ., c1 ' "»» e;in L , I meet horrible death in <| 1( , j lltlR | c f the South America,, Cinlatia.s. Crazy flics are ouc of the na/ards. I never had heard of crazy flies svhcn I started into the hmglo for people df-vc'lop this craving for al- EDSONS V/ashington News Notebook Notion's Editors Believe Democrats To Retain Power in 1950 Elections alcoholism seeks to shut out his troubles more and more often in dviuk. It is an escape. Most doctors have come to consider chronic alcoholics as sick people and the alcoholism as a symptom of the condition which caused the person to take to drink, just as a fever is a symptom of pneumonia. Unfortunately, there is as yet no specific treatment for the chronic alcoholic. Under careful supervision some alcoholics have been cured by a method which leads them to develop an aversion or distaste for any drink containing alcohol. Hypnotism lias also been tried with some success. Electric shock treatments are under study. An organ!- j J zillion of ex-alcoholics, called "Alcoholics Aiianymous," has often succeeded when other methods have tailed. Ry I'ETKU KDSOM XHA Washington {'crrrcsyiiinUinl WASHINGTON — <NEA> — President Truman's "Fair Deal" program will not be repudiated by the voters in the 1950 election. /v«t the Democrats will not lose control of either the Senate or the House, Thc.se are the prediction:; of 70 per cent or the 3-15 U. S. newspaper editors responding to a political poll conducted by this col- uman. Only 21 per cent of the editors s:ud they thought there was a chance for a Democratic defeat. Nine per know. cent said they didn't per cent expressing no opinion. Eight per c-=nt of the editors said they would like to see the transportation tax cut, though not the luxury taxes on jewelry, cosmetics, admissions and the like. Sentiment against excise tax-*s run three-to one in the industrial North-East, only two-to-one elsewhere. Cry To lied nee Government Spending What the editors seem to think the country really wants and needs is reduced government spending. So they were tusked where they would reonormzc — on national defense I foreign aid or domestic programs? This editorial prophecy for the T j 1? Answers were something of Ne\v Year is made in spite of the fact that G3 per cent of these same to President Truman's re-elfetion. and opposed to his program. As for the things the editors don't like about the Truman domestic program, the alitors were very specific. They cited taxation. spending, farm, civil rights and | , Ilould - bi! cut gradually. In nnotber, welfare issues before the ne.v Con- , a ,, c] qlKstlo n. editors were asked S ress - -no von favor continuing the Mar- With reference to (he S5.000.COO.- [ ^ ]t ~ plan Uvo rs m o rc ?" sev- 000 deficit winch the r-cdcral gov- ! ,,'„'(,,_ t , lV o pcr ccnt ' saill ..yes", but :zed cutting gradu- vevclation. Only 37 per cent said national | defense expenditures should be out. Those who expressed this opinion said they should be cut the !l>ast. Fifty-two per ccnt of the editors i said they thought foreign a i d i should be "cut But they qualified j this by saying that the amounts entipedes and what not. Huntsmen Alarmed It was an eerie sort of world. N'ot much of the tropical sun filtered through the lattice-work of I foliage, and for the most part \ve I were moving through a perpetual twilight which invited flights of im- RSination. The most unusual aspect I of this was that, no matter how | far our fancies wandered, we couldn't begin to conjure up tlie tilings witli which we knew we rmist 1 be surrounded. That was the mysterious nature of I he junsle. We finally arrived in a tiny clear- I Ing on a side hill along which ran the only open trail. One of the huntsmen wns acting as scout about yards ahead. Suddenly he ered his head ami face with his I arms. I "Mouches Sans Ralson!" he yelled I in Guinna French as lie raced ... 'o our side of the clearing -r. • Note: Dr. Jordan is unable to T|le nimlsmen c]e!lrlv answer individual questions from lllough T yct hlu | to tiud out „., ' I readers. However, each day he The head man explained to me thatl will ansuer one of the most fre- •• • one iti the Midwest and almost unanimous on East and West coasts, A natural question to follow that one was. "Do you think the Brannan farm income support plan Is workable?" Nine per cent sitid they didn't know, but 79 per cent voted "No." Many of the 12 i>?r cent who voted "Yes." indicated it might be worth a try. "Fair Deal Got Poor llecoplion Oilier parts ol the "Pair Deal" program up for consideration before the corning Congress fared no better. Did editors support Truman's health insurance Eighty-four per cent said Whnt did they think of the idea of pensions of SIOQ a month for all over 65 yeans of age? Eighty-one per cent were nghf It. Many of those who favored It said they insurance plan. An dhow about the controversial matter of federal aid to public quently column. asked questions in his ernment faces this fiscal year, the ; Rn ' hasiz , editors were askedl "Should the [ (1 p lO.iO Congress rai.se taxes to bal-i ' •' since the burisct?" Seventy-four I But 87 per c per cent voted "Nn!" Twenty-one | ™ cc d In favor per cent indicated thev 1 would sup- ! *M>enditures — port a tax rise, however, preferring I sometimes witti it to operating the govcrmuent in ; ™s s'™"g wnte-m voting in sup the red Five per cent of the edl 1 Port of the Hoover report, rhen .schools? This one lured a little tetter than the othres. One-third oJ the editors >aid they \vere lor it, two-thirds against. The $64 question before the coining Congress is of course President QUESTION: I have a friend who became blind and I want to know if he can go to an eye oank.—Mrs. Ij. ANSWTR: This is not a simple question. An eye bank is not a place where one can get a new e.ye but merely a portion of the eye which is useful in a few—a very few—cases of blindness. Only an eye specialist could tell whether a corneal transplant would help your friend or not. safety plays In today's lesson hand. South cashed the king of diamonds, then shifted to tlie queen of hearts, which Mr. Goldberg, sitting East, won in his hand with the ace. Mr. Goldberg knew he had a losing diamond and a sure losing club. tricks. Therefore, the correct play at this time, as Mr. Goldberg points out, is the ace oi spades to guard against the singleton kinR. lie played the ace of spades and wtien the king dropped he had located the there was a colony of crazy flies I (they are black and about the size I .nd shape of hornets) up forward! among the huge leaves of a plan-l tain tree. He said they were deadly I dangerous—could sling a man lol death ill short order. Then he ?nve| me my instructions. I was to run the gauntlet first I while the huntsmen waited. Later il realized that fhey sent me ahead! because that was the safest spot.l Those who followed me. after II had stirred up the crazy flies. would| be the sufferers. "When they start." said the head-1 maii anxiously, "run like the devil.! Don't stop for anything. And tlon'tl let yourself fall, whatever you.do!"f Terrifying Kxperu-nce He put an encouraging hand onl my shoulder and yelled: "Run!" The! rest of the huntsmen joined in and! FoUewed me with a chorus of "Riri F Run, Run--don't stop—Run, Hun I Hun!" Well. In days past I had sVJt my way across a battle-field afl( a barrage of German five-point-J nine shells, but It was nothing Ills tliis. The crazy flies hit me as Truman's civil right program, editors were asked what The they itors expressed no opinion. But op- abundant vitriolic comments thought about the three most controversial parts of it—anti-poll tax There j nn[ j anti-lynchlng laws and Pair Employment Practices Commission. Twenty-one per cent o[ the ed- nosHion to n iax increa^? . I about the extravagance of bureau- to-one in tlie South, thrcc-to-onc . 'racy, elsewhere. Along similar line, editors were ' 'heir answers asked, "In spite of deficit finam in:;, i ixxsals, as on Hrre again the editors backed up '.vith specific farm policy. "Are pro- do yuo think excise Uxcs should ; present, farm support prices too be reduced?" Heic \vas 65 per cent in the opinion | hizh?" they were asked, "Yes!" favfir of 3-?- answered 37 per cent. This vote was duclion. 25 per cent opposed, two i t:jur-[o-one in the South, nine-to- the West. itors shied away from these questions as too hot to handle. Of those who did give their views, there was !ar greater opposition to the permanent FEPC than to the other two Th.? opinion was nine-to-one against FKPC in fhe South, two-ta-onc opjwsed in the North and four-to-three opposed fn Before picking tip the outstanding trumps he led the king of clubs.' guarding against four clubs to the ten spot In one hand. SoiUh won the trick with the ace of clubs and returned the jack of hearts. This was won in dummy with the king. Mow Mr. Goldberg cashed two rounds of clubs and ruffed the fourth club in dummy with the ten of spades. He then led a small spade and finessed the nine spot. The queen of spades picked up the jack and Mr. Goldberg made five-odd. If North had been able to mff the third rlub one lead of trump would have picked up North's last tnimu. Dummy still would have a trump to ruff out the losing club In declarer's hand and four-odd would have been assured. their nest. I never havfl endured such pain anywhere el.sc'l It was like red-hot electric needle 1 .-! See MACKENZIE on 1'age IN HOLLYWOOD Fly Krskinc Johnson NUA Sliiff C'orrc,S[Min(lcnt The ccunotiiic outlook certainly is a lol ijntcr than it was «t midyear.—Leon H. KryMTlusy, acting chairman of President Trumans bo;ml ol economic £i<lvi.scrs. Unification lias about weathered llic stoimy seas of service controversy. It is now emergniR into the comparatively calm waters ol fiieatcr understanding and acceptance.—Defense Secretary Louis Juhuioii. * » * The Soviet Union considers 'pea'-eful competition wiih capitalism fully tenable.—vice Prc- mier Gt'orgi Matcnkov, member of rulir.£ Politburo. My freluig is that most con^ro.-inc'ii me honest about the payrolls. But a Ir-.v vi«it;-jors luuc huvt \]\c io])nlation nf all.— IK'p. Lvticr L, Buniirk iRi Norlh Dakota. The basic pnrpo.sc of all sclioohnR in America is to ninke our children effective citizens in a tree count w. It is VUe thing ft Vroc pcoplt iired If they are to govern thcni&clvcs.— Oen. U^.^nt \Vc will no! accord to the central govcfini uulinuteii nyiihoiily, nuy more than. \\c \viU our necks to the dictates of untamuiru ^r aflt'i [>ri : niial power In f Dinner, liH^rr oj otlitr iicld.-Gen. Dwifilil EUeuhov-er. l!y i:r>kinc .IdbiiMin NT..A Slafl r.irrrspeimlciil | HOLLYWOOD (NKA) - iu:::il | B^r^man will not imtiry RO:.,-;;L:.! j Rita Hayivorths marriage wil! <•::'! in a divorce court. j How d:> I know? I The .'•tars told n;c--Duvtrt S'u; ::••••' j s. Sluracs is th? '•Sun M-III" v. i.u j has horoscoc-prt such cclcbriiir., ,< , FDR, tile Duke and Duche s c>t Windsor and Paillette Ood'lind In 1 September of 19J8 he iorcci'.si Tr,i- HK'-ii's election. Sturges says both In^nd •-hy. .sun-bonneted leading lady. You knw her now by the name of Jen- r.iHT Jones. Itngcy Clears I'amhi Humphrey Bogart .says that Fnn- ti,\ \jc.-\r publicity did not cast him :iie .sale of lii-s radio >liow. I»c learned il on the -steel strike. . . Celeste Hoim opens a three-week sUtnd at the N. Y. paramount thca- (er Fob. 1. George Pal, the Puppcloon pro- ciiiccr, win bring the 'irlvu:ilurc.s of Tom Thumb to television. He's cur- McKEHNEY ON BRIDGE Hy William K. McKrnncy America's {'anl Authority \Vritlrn fur XK:\ Service Look Over Y'Apse Two Safely Plays Today's hand was given to me by Herman Goldberg oi New York. Years ago Herman opened one of he largest bridge clubs since op- crating in New York City. Since Bright sunlight damages the fur of live mink. /5 Years Ago In BlytheviUe — Milton Webb and his orchestral are now at the Edwards Hotel, osf Jackson, Mtss.. for a two nioiT'h|| engagement before going to Florui:|, : l where ihey plan to spend the &pria^ season. | Mrs. William P. Hollis. of Littlf Rock, is the truest of Misses Mar guerite and Carolyn Pride She w.i formerly i Miss Ida Sue Jolm.Tou o this city. Mi's. Farnsworth Black. Mis. l-:l ton Kirby and Mrs. W. J. Wvmtlor lieh will motor to New Orleans to morrow (o spend several days. Diving Duck Answer to Previous Puzzle Rita "went to Europe nuclei ti .1:11 i rently out of this world .producing | 'DrsUnation Moan." . . . Arthur j Blake says he wants to sec a docti- ' military produced ;'.bimt movie 'r[i-oi.-,iiip with the title, "Tsk pianetary iiifluence.s." whicli irif.ui.- "seriou.i consequences for both ihrrn." Ili^ 1)1 edlrtions f ( ir Rita: "Her m.irriasr «ill break up 1 twcrn January 211 and April For Iliciid: t.' "Siie ^ill not iiiarry Ft v:^cKir,i \\ Her hor«^cf:iic is mast acivrr.se Irf>m A up!e oi Cl.mo'e p.ctors named Wright and Seal Won? arc :iiig in Columbia's "Customs nt." Assistant Diri'i'tor Charlie Sept. IS. 1948. to Nov. 1. 19"-0." : Could says it's easy to tell Wright DeiKirtmnnt of ca-hnl'.'-in-'UL- :'in;ii Woiu;: Bnu'ma:i IT adlinc.s. Aiutlhcr »r: 4irian Uim, "The Suii.' l: for reissue. N.J'IV tii.it. John Wai lit'.-- old v.c.,1- err-s have been revived oil television, home audiences are duo £nr a ro;iple of .surprises. In "lie cioitp o] these iiini.-. imiiie In 1W Wtvynr- wa.s billed .is Hollywood's lirst "\Vhi-n I want Won; I just stio" his n.'im-. \Vhrii ho aiiswcrs 1 ki\o« I'm rhhl and lie's Won s . When u.iut Wrinlil. 1 ill) Hie same (liiii Him I knmv he's Wright and I'n rislll." 113 cowixiv. witii dubbed in voriU-; sljo Dan D.nley's birthday prosen fiom lr.s wile lust year was a Irom ixine. V Q J 1 f> 7 5 2 * A K J 8 A A 6 Lesson Hand—Both vul. South West Xnr'.h East 1 v Pass Pass Double 2 y Pass f'.iss 3 A Pass 4 * Pass Pass Opening—* K \\brn U\r\ f..i\r him th"-c seines in our pirlurr. W.i.vnr rrln'Hi'il iin<l ^.lill•. "I'm Ibrnnsh slnaine. (irt ; >nnrsrl( another boy." So the sliiitin went out and cut atmlhrr ln>y— ] Crlic Aulry. ' The- i.'h< I ...nri-ii.-e !•. a Kill i'.ain- ; ta Miiilis Islcy playniK Wayne's! then he has managed several restaurants and now he has gone back This ycLir, for his birthday, into the bridge business, «• licrscif and the nelglibors] He is director of bridge activl- pii-.i-nt. by taking il a way. The: tics at the Unitcy Contract Bridge rw.-f" of the (roinbonc was the club in New York. He Is also the ni'ivhbor down Ihe street iron) ' instructor of bridge a), the club. Mr. Goldberg not only should make fine bridge Instructor, but be the D.iilry home. Kunming Kirk l)nm;lrvs Kirk should do well the club, as he Watch for a Hood of old * , !),•..••!,•.•, lilms if he wins »n O.icar ' is _«'"« "^'''y,'^ 1 llndgc nffn ~ Sec HOLLVWOOI) on I'ajc S Mr. Goldberg brings out two ihca HOKIZONTAL a Mineral rock 1 Depicted lype ^ Tantalum, of duck (symbol) 7 It is a 5 Rim bird 8 Bnmboolike 13 Harangue grass 14 Worshiper 7 Venture 15 United 8 Romrm date 16 Style 9 Verso (ab.) 18 Self esteem 10 Anger IB Concerning I' Nullify £6 Interstice 20 Reparation 12 Woody spots ,13 Pass 22 Average (ab.) ' 7 Naval reserve 34 Mute 23 Australian <.ib.) 36 Fall llowers ostrich 20 Merciless 37 Capes 25 Tardy 21 Calumnies -12 Mist 27 Seasoning 2'1 "Lily Maid ot 43 Malt 28 Greek JJCK! of Aslolat" beverages \vnr 29 Exclamation of satisfnclion 30 Northeast (ab.) 31 Not (prefix) 32 Accomplish 33 Domestic slave 35 Dash IIS r'a'ischo&ls 3D Demolish 40 Indian mulberry •II Shades •17 Till sale <ab.) 48 Caress 50 Unaccompanied 51 Legal mailers 52 Nasal spasm 54 Uncertain 56 Warehouses 57 Emphasis VERTICAL 1 Sliops 2 .Motion 44 Accomplish 4f> Burden •JG Departed 49 Afternoon social event 51 Regret S3 Epistle (ab-li; 55 Senior (ab.), "

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