The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 11, 1949 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, March 11, 1949
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,THB BLYTHEVILLB COURIER NEWS £ THE COURIER NEWS CO. .; H. W, HAINES, Publisher -i.' JAMJB L. VERHOEFF, Editor - PAUL D, HUMAN, AdvertUinf Mtnt«tr ; 6ol» NilloiWU Advtrtlllni R«presentatlves: , Wallwe Wllmer Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. Publlalwd Bv»r» Alttrnooa Except Sundif j.- Entered as second class matte/ at the post- i oflice at Blylhevllle, Arkansas, under net. ol Con; • gress, October 9, 1917. 1 : MenlWr of The Ajsoclated Ptest - BUBSOK1PT1ON RATES: By carrier In the city ol Biythevllia or any , euburtna town wlier* carrier servic* ia mam* ; MlnW, SOc per tceek, o< Bin pei month ; By mail, within a radius o! 60 miles, i-J.OU per • year, $2.00 lor six months, 51-00 for three months; ;- by mail outside 50 mile zone $10.00 per year '-. payable in advance. Meditations But If we'hope foi thai we sec not, Mien <ln we with pallcnce wait (or It.—Kom»ns g;Z5. « » » Let nothing disturb thee, Nothing affright Ihee; AH things are passing, God never changclh; Patient cndunincfc AUaineth all things; Barbs An expensive diamond an Indiana man bought, from a "friend" turned out to be paste. And we know who was stuck] * * » We read more and mere altuut good J:uly barbers—top nntchttf, as II were. * * • Cats »re not allowed to rim loose on a private Florida beach. There ain't no sandy claws. » » » We'll bet a grajic has more fun Xmiioillng lhan becoming (,-rajie juice. * * t Pupils who practice In this musical age will go far, says a teacher. And the farther the belter, as far u neighbors arc concerned. Joiner Sets an Example In Supporting Red Cross Workers in the anmnil Red Cross campaign in Mississippi County to finance 1949 operiuions of the Chickft- sawba and Osceola chapters and Hie , national organization should i'iiul cii- ; couragement in the report thai the "'; citizens at Joiner went over their quota :. early in the first week of solicitation. " Further encouragement should be found in the fact that the quota for Bradley County was raised even before the campaign for the state was officially under way. It was in Bradley County at Warren where a tornado hit earlier this year taking the lives of 57 residents of that city. And out of the Bradley County tragedy came proof that the Reel Cross was quickly on the job caring for the wounded and assisting in the rehabilitation work almost before the storm had ended. But disaster relief is only one phase of the work carried on throughout the nation by the American Red Cross. Chapter offices here and in Osceola receive daily requests for assistance of a less spectacular mature and persons deserving assistance have come to look upon the Red Cross as an angel of mercy in times of troubk. At the same timp the public which supports the Red Cross has learned that it i s an agency which .inernles with thoroughness to give its sponsors the most for their money in performing its services. Every request for assistance is investigated with care in order to determine the need and U weed out those who so often prey on charitable organizations seeking funds to which they may not be entitled. The goal for tue campaign in Mississippi County is fyi',573. H is the responsibility uf tht Chickasawba Chapter to raise §13,873 in North Mississippi County. The tmota tor the Osceola Chapter is $8,700. A total of 71.5 per cent of the funds raised by each ot the chapters will be retained by the chapter tor disbursement for local woik, while the balance will go to the national urjranizaUon to finance relief and rehabilitation in such • disasters as tlve recent storm at Warren. The Bed Cross merits the support oi the people in every community, and it .needs funds to carry on the work of the organization during times of pence as well as during war periods. Let 'Em Eat Beans J8LYTHEVILLB <ARK,) COURIER NEWS Russia and its satellites have told I the UN Economic Commission that they ; are willing to explore possibilities of ; greater East-West trade in Europe. '•] 'Along with that news comes a report that food hag all out disappeared from Albanian market* since Albania Joined the Comlnfonn break with Tito. Cut off from Yugoslav supplies, food prices have risen from 200 to 600 per cent, and the people are subsisting mainly on beans, Hurd-headcd Tito has an economic weapon that may make Marshal Stalin change some of his political plans. For Hits Kremlin cannot afford to perpetuate a politically-induced bean diet for the sake of iron discipline and complete obedience. Major Offense \V'c believe In n free press find the wide dissemlmiUou of news. Bui there is one iloin that we hope Hie editors of the Amcncan-sponstn-ecl newspapers in Gormiuiy won't pick up. Somehow we wouldn't like to have il.sc Koch, Dr. Hjiilniiir Sclmclit, Frit/ Khun and other prominent Nazis, now Tree after a brief prison terms, pick up llicii papers and read that ii man in Spokane, U'linh., had been Kcntenuud to 15 yours for stealing a turkey. VIEWS OF OTHERS Most Dangerous of Lobbies The most dangerous lobbies cue-rating In Washington today nrc not tiimiiccd by labor unions, or by Wall Sticct, or by farmers, or by those bad old octupuscs, the public utilities. The most dangerous lobbies are financed by the taxpayers themselves, mid arc headed by bureaucrats who use p:iblic funds nnd the (rank- Ing privilege for propaganda purposes. The propaganda, In almost every instance, is aimed (it increasing the powers of the oureaucriils themselves. The situation has been clearly outlined by Representative Forest A. Harness, Indiana Rc- piibllcnn, In an article in The Reader's Digest. The article hus been reprinted in the Congressional Record. Mr. Harness, as chairman of a congressional subcommittee on publicity and propaganda by government agencies and employes, looked into the lobby for compulsory health Insurance. He found "startling evidence oi attempts by federal officials to mans Big Government bisscr and to extend by another vast grant of power, ttic authority O f the stale over the lives of all of us." Government employes, specially employes of the Federal Security Ager.cr, tr e in back of a campaign to pressure Cungrew into passing a socialized medicine law. Mr. Harness's statement found. The FSA already has 35,000 employes. Administration of socialized medicine would be vested In FSA. whose size and po-yer would be immeasurably increased. The Harness committee found that the J-SA had sent representatives abroad, at government expense, to obtain ammunition for their propaganda campaign. The stalf and resources of FSA were devoted freely to the preparation of propaganda pamphlets for distribution by the CIO AFL, and Physicians forum. FSA lawyers wrote -.estlrnony for witnesses to read at senate hearings ana dralted bills to be introduced in Congress. Hoping to enlist grass-root support of the idea, a group of )o government officials organized supposedly spontaneous -Health Workshops" to be held in various states, to Indoctrinate leaders of farm and labor organizations, women's clubs, church groups and similar organizations. The taxpayers, whether or not they tavored socialized medicine, paid the bll! lor these lobby activities. "The members of our committee," Mr. Harness wrote-, "unanimously agreed th:it these cllorts ot certain federal bureaucrats to organize pressure against Congress to advance their ideas and increase their authority urc a threat to our representative institution." With that The Nctvs :md Courier agrees. There arc existing law* prohibiting -ericrai employes from using public funds to influence legislation. The Department of Justice- nnd ihc Fedora) Bureau of Investigation siiould tuke action. — CHARLESTON, S C.. NEWb & COURIER SO THEY SAY Russia has rownicred more ol Ewrtpc since the war ended thrtn Germany did and at a traction of the cost, onri the Kcd Army Iras never ucn in this trout line. II is quite useless lo possess arniaineius of any kind, even atom UomSs, if fherc Is not tie will aim the guts to use them —Lt.-Gcn. Sir I'K-dcrick Morgan former deputy cliiel of stall to General Eisenhower. * * » Over the years there is no MiDstiuite lor productive work—nard and sustained prmmcluc woik—if the netH-ssary iconomic ijasr for political and social advances is to be established am! maintained.—Edmund E. Day, president. Coiurli university. * » • The brain Is controlled by Ihe body, and tnc bony is timtrti.e'ii by ,vhni we put uiin u. nu , re is tembic contusion in Ihc 'world today ixxausc people are over-eating ana eating too many preserved loutls.. They fog ihc brain.- Gcoisc Hacx- ciisxlurmU, wicbtlcr. In ray cpmion. in 111 probability in order to stay out of tile red w c will have to have some tax legislation, Certainly we should nave enough revenue to reduce Ihe debt each year while tne country K prosperous.—Hop. Sam Kaybiirii in> of Texaj. Time to Abandon Ship FRIDAY, MARCH 11, 1949 Working Man Has Rights Under Labor Low, But NLRB Language Hard for Him to Decipher By Peter Edsnn Correspondent state." Sen. Scott Lucas, It with « master's voice how the . l tunietl mlt - was of the Haft-Hartley ln«' hns become was cited before Senate Labor Com- nittec by Gerhard Van Arkcl. for- ncr National Labor Relations Board general counsel. He read this paragraph from a recent NLRB decision In the Perry Non-ell case; "Our dissenting colleagues apparently do lot believe that section 8 (b) ill (A) \vould be substantially duplicated f section 8 (c) were read Into .sec- lion 8 (b) (4) (A) because - f "-.-, .. tiu t.ni » j I*JR a n niujj 5 , — I't>w j made In Massachusetts. Sen. Levcr- elt Saltonstall of Massachusetts showed his open faced, gold case number, which topped them all. It was a I90fj watch made in Pennsylvania. • * * During this wnlch hearing. Senator George said he thought there was now more than one watch In every American family. Daniel J. Lync. representing the Waltham Watch Co. trustees, said he thought Hint sounded a good bit like "two w civil suit by an Injured party can be brouKht under section 303 of Title lit for damages sustained as n consequence of act.s described is unlawful which also constitute uifalr lubor practices under 8 (b) " . "How," asked Van Arkel, "arc you going lo tell a mnn working on a picket, line what his rip-hts of free Miecc-h arc nude,. a decision like that?" Jn The Scmifo It's Time, For a Cliaiife Senators got to comparing watches when the question of tariffs on Imported Swiss watch movements was before Sen. Waller P. George's committee. Sen. Eugene Milligln of Colorado asked si-hat the life of a good watch was. Sen. Edwnrd Martin of Pennsylvania pulled out his timepiece, and showed it, "Here Is one I got In 1C01," he salrl. "I earned it with me all through World Wnr I. It wns made in Senator Lll- homc." Sen. Tom Connally ot Texas topped that one. "When I was a small boy." he said, "my father brought home six Walthnm watches-far mother, my sisters and all of' us. The company was In business (hen; now it has failed." Earlier In the hearing Senator George had remarked. "Maybe the watch Industry needs .some new blood Everything ncM |s new blood—even Congress." Congress Produces Classic Bombast There has been some classic bits of bombastic debate in Congress, bill recent remarks over a speech by the Hon. L. Mendel Rivers of South Carolina set some kind of a record. Subject of the speech of South Carolina set some kind of a record. Subject of the speech was "Oleomargarine." Before he delivered 11. Rli-crs warned congress, "This is my major speech of this session. If you gentlemen whose hearts cry out for the n-elfare of the house- wlv 's will remain...I will point out e housewives of this nation spentVe- 000,000,000 minutes... the equlVa- lent of 13,00 years last year in mixing margarine. ...1 advise you to slay because : believe this is one of the best speeches I have ever written." * * * It turned out to be just another speech, but in the debate that followed Representative Rivers said, "I am telling you, I am for the Rivers bill (to repeal the tax on oleomargarine), u is the greatest piece of legislation ever struck off by (he hand of man." Rep. Clare Hoffman of Michigan Interrupted to say that the congressman was out of order in using the word "you" to address congressmen, as that was against parliamentary principles. Rep. John rtankin of Mississippi then interrupted to remark: "Yes. He ought to use 'you all.'" * '• • Respective merits of Idaho potatoes, oleomargarine and cheese also' cnme up In these great congressional deliberations. Rep. Complon White of Idaho asked: "Would the sentleman from South Cnorlina advocate carrying this synthetic butter thing through with synthetic cheese?" Mr. Rivers: "What about synthetic Idaho potatoes?" Mr. White: "They would be good if you had a way to make them." Mr. Rivers: "If there was a way of making them, I bet you would find it." Mr. Rankin: "Have we not just about got around to the. point of using synthetic money?" IN HOLLYWOOD By Ersklne Johnson NKA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD. INEA1—Walt a minte. Isdy! Your husband isn't leering at that blnnde's legs. He's just giving her n character analysis. Not palmistry, but Icg-istry—leg reading. B "Really, a gars leg* >n . die, truest key to character and for revealing Ihc traits which shape your destiny. They have the lines of the hand bent all hollow." ] Welt, anyway, that's what the! man s:nd. Fellow by the name of' Alberto Vargn. tlir- artist Rlortfier of feminine pulchritude ;\nd cre- utor of flit- fnmert "Vn\-£t, Girl." ( Varga Ivas been looking at legs i with ,1 profpssfotinl eye for years He hns a theory tlint'the secret of! « girl's chnra'clrr and personality [ lies In the contour of her limbs. KKCKNT RKAOING • I asked him If he'd read »nv good lets lately. "Quite a few," he said. Ritn Hnyworth's. for example. • Very nlcr reading.! "RH-.v's legs." snid Varga. "have n hhli. sweeping inslcn Indimtini: a love of travel nnd excitement. The curve of her •li shows an Impulsive nature nilrd by hrr hrart." Hmmmiii. "Holly Grnblc has a lt<s passionate instrp. a sr.lrhinlly slop- Ins lino that meals a love rvf homo life, family ami srnirily." \tnybe yon haven't noticed them cither, lint .[onr- Russell's ICBS nro nmoiiK (he finest in Hollywood from VIH-R.TS lep-lsiry point' of view <Whnt n vicwh "Jane." he said "has the lone, eftlrlent forele* which shows a love of outdoors, physical nctivilv and nature. Her slim nn- kles slum- n deep appreciation of true " In c;w you'd like to read some lcs.«. men. Vai-ga cencrnll^rs: Knock knrr.s air an liKilciitfnn of n basically sefish iwturr. thriftincss bornei-lng on frncnHtv. and n preoccupation with the tiny thinss of life, nut a 8 irl with knock kr.ces makes a good housekeeper. Bow legs Indicate a hlqh-strung tempornmont. "f5Iris with how less " said Varsa. "bu. h n lot. Iran to lighter mu^ie. dnnrim; and outdoor spovls and have a terrible time saving money." What sbout men's Icgj? I asked him. How docs the science of ICR- "stiy apply to them? Vaisa snilTcd. "Men's legs? Who «cr looks at men's legs?" Chester Morris is deserting Hollywood for New York as soon as he tells his Bevcily Hills home. His family will accompany him. . Prediction: "Champion" will put Kirk Douglas in the top star bracket. What a picture! It's whnt "Body aim Soul" should hnvc been. *isn reported by Irvitifr lloff- ii'iiii nn ;, neverlv Hill* m;in . "on: "For Sale. Any reasonable "Her will be rcjct-tcil." MAY SmrVYRKCK Glt.ANT Latest candidate for "Robinson Ciiime" nt M-G-M is Gary Grant. «"<-;ui::c. I suppose, he'd look sood «:<li a board. . . . No doubt about r.ivabctii Taylor concentrating on miinij-e roles now. AlthouKh she just turned n, she'.s married tn Peter l-uwforrt in "Little Women" and PlavhiR some torrid tovr scours with " ll! > Taylor in "Conspirator." "r»c Jack" will feature Wally Br-ry and Marjorie Main ns lovebird* n In (he old Brery-Marlo l):<>sirr comedies. Cole Povtcr may yet KOI that round I million for the film rights to "Kiss| Mr. Knte." The bidding, between Paramount anri M-O-M. is tip to "50.000. ... j ">no. hoo. Dotlie! Cyd Chai isse Is! breaking out in u sarong in M-O-M's' "Tahiti Landfall." . . . "Caught"i jut c«ui?lit n B-rallv.g from the i 1-ocion of Decency. | North Atlantic Alliance Aimed At Maintaining World Peace Sunday School Lesson Br William t. QIIroT, D, D 'Th« son of Man," $ >i<l j' tus , referring to Himself, "came not to b« ! m nlttertd unto, but to minuter. «nd to give His life . ransom for many" (Matthew 30:2»>. , ,°" ll m " n * er dictionary «>•» ihst It means to supply K S something needed. The *reat outstanding fact concerning M ,, - OU S old, rich and poor, sick and l, o/ every tlm«, race, And color, the one common denominator of the human family It need. T » e u 8 "'' nfcds th *' tne greyest wealth cannot supply, « n d nccc | s hat the most robust health leave those thus fortunate still In want. Man needs food, warmth and rest He needs health and peace of mind. Besides Innumerable other need* of ivhlch he Is aware, he needs a great deal of which h* l s not conscious. K is ft part of man's progress to become aware of new and expanding needs. JesiiR cninc to supply mm,'., nfe ii or to tench men the way to Oori's supply. He ted men's bodies, but lie brought to them the bread of life He healed man's diseases, but He was the physician to sin-sick souls He offered men rest. He ministered to man's need or faith, hope and vision. There was no need or man to which Jesus did not minister. And w e ought to write that In the present tense, for there Is no need of man to which Jesus does not minister (oclay. Even the basic physical needs of man for food, health, housing surf welfare can be met in our modern complex- world only as men learn to be mutually helpful, and minister to one another, in the snirit of Jesus, it Is ministry that the world most needs. But the supreme ministry of Jesus was the ministry of salvation, the ministry In which He did Indeed give his life i ransom for many, As a boy I was impressed by a picture in a boys 1 paper that came to our house. It was a shipwreck at sea, a vessel returning from the California gold fields, with miners laden down with their treasure, but casting their ba<rs of gold across the deck with the cry, "Take it, who will; we are nil going down." The mnn who has spent his life getting and grabbing, and even being very successful at it. Is like those miners, little as he realizes it. ''My God shall supply all your need." says the Apostle. And first n man's need Is "the kingdom of God, and His righteousness." 7.5 Years Ago In 8/yfAevi/fe— Mr. and Mrs. Jose -Ei-wln Whit- vorth announce the engagement of heir daughter Ruth lo Robert Gilford Joyncr jr., of Union. Tenn. Tlie wedding will be solemnized Sunday afternoon April first at he First Methodist Church with nly members of the family and ntimate friends attending. The Rev. W. V. Womack will read the crvice. Misi Jesse Srlte, who is at the Blythevilte Hospital, will probably indevgo an operation within a few .ays following the arising of new developments. Mrs. E. M. Bryan returned today rom a visit to Mt. Vernon. Mo., with her son, Dr. W. J. Bryan »nd amily. By DelVilf MacKcnii* Al' Forelei, Affairs Analyst The North Atlantic alliance, which finally has be«n approv-' ed in draft, foim by all partly t» gcncrlly described as a defenses pact—a back.handed way of putting a far more telling fact: It is designed to be » powerful instrument for the maintenance O f peace. "' Canadian Prime Minister i^^. St. Lauvenl, whose counlry 1, on, of the subscribers to Ihe alliance emphasized ll«, p oint in a 6pcccch ' m Montreal the other day. He Raid: For my part, T »,„ convinced mil uio surest and most practical way of assuring maintenance of peiic< ? B 1° bring aboul as soon Mm Hi 6 . " 1C UlUon ot "alioiM friendly to peace." Of course the ideal situation would be for all nations to. be no peace-minded that war would b« outlawed. However, we haven't reached that happy s t agc . As st I Laurent remarked: "Thcic in no doubt thai ««r in I avoidable-mid i am sine that If , we follow our present firm policy we can avoid war. But one would have to be lacking most elementaly t'rt^iltetii l rt ,.,„, j i P»I»/ o coiibldei' war an imuf McKENNEY ON BRIDGE Ry William E. ^IcKcnncy Americi's Card Authority Writlen for NEA Service Look for Ways to Make an Overtrick One of the Interesting personalities In bridge circles in New York City is Arthur Jarmel, who was written up recently In Family Circle Magazine. Jarmcl is a public accountant. His father's banking business took him to Hamburg. Germany, and it was there that Arthur w.i.s born. Jarmcl * AQJ 1012 ¥.14 « 87S *65 Tournament—Boih vul. Sniilh Wat N'orlh East Pn^ Pass I • P.TSS 2 4 Pass 3 * Pass 3 * I'nsS S N T Pass J A Pass Pas-5 Pass Opening- » B II Hospital Kr|)l Busy NEW YORK lU.P.i— Hospitals .11 the United States cared for nearly 18.roo,C(X> bed patients last year at a cost of $2,354,341.000. the American Hospital Association re- poiis. The number was 2.0(10floo mm- Ilian the vear before. In ad- ! dif.on, 40.0CO.COO visit.'; lo hospital.; j were msds by outpatients. I I. The family came back to tile- United States In 1910. Arthur, ol course, was an American citizen anri served in the armed forces for 18 months during World War I He- has a pet theory in living, name ly. that it is more Important to build human beings than to build structures or machinery. Arthur laki> bridge very sninuslj ami plays in a great maiiy toiirna MHIU.S His conlract on today's ham was four spades, but that dirt no .Mop him from Hying to make an extra trick. West's opening lead of the of diamonds was won by East with the nine-spot East returned Ih jack of di.inionds, which Wes Innniicrt with the four of spade? West now Vd Mck the Ihrec o htartj. Jarmel won this trlcit Ir William the Conqueror built the irst castle on the site, of present- lay Windsor Castle, from which he British royal family takes its urnamt. dummy with the ace of hearis. He then led a spade from dummy and took the finesse. Now he laid lown the ace of spades and dropped he king. A diamond was led to lummy's ace and a diamond ruffed n Jarmel's hand, which established i good diamond in dummy on which :ie was able to discard his losing heart. > Objective is I'cace So the Atlantic nlliance is calculated to br peace insurance. Apropos of this U.S. Secretary of stats Acncson Thursday tokl a news con- lercnce in Washington that th« treaty ns now drawn provides means for eliminating a sense ol in, e l curity and thereby aiding recover-/ atnonir the signatory nations. Johi, M. HightOK'er. AP diplomatic reporter in Washington, Interpreted this as moaning "that the Marshall plan countries of Europe, having extraordinary assurance of United SUtos military support, will feel less fenr of war and great confidence in the future—» confidence necessary to economic progress." The countries which thus far have participated in drafting Ilia treaty are America, Canada, Britain, France, Belgium, the Netherlands, Norway and Luxembourg. Others who may join are Denmark, Iceland, Portgual and Italy. Sweden has been burning midnight oil In debating the momentous question of whether she should desert her traditional neutrality and follow the lead of her two Scandinavian colleagues, Norway and Denmark. Russia Shows Concern Naturally sVich an alliance, ni matter how peacefully designed, must be expected to cause heart- burnings in Eastern Europe. Thus it isn't surprising* there should be a report that the powerful Oomin- ? form (Communist Internationa^ Information Bureau) might be preparing to launch an alliance to. malch the North Atlantic pact. A : recent report from Poland said a i Cominform military conference was to be held about March 15 in Hungary and this has given rise to speculation about a possible alliance. , Recently all the cominform na- ; tlons having Communist govern-; mciits formed an Economic Coun- j cil for Mutual Aid as a parallel to i Ihe Marshall plan. The nations Involved were Russia, Bulgaria, Hungary, Poland, Romania and Cz«ch- , osluvakia—all of the Cominform ' Countries excepting France and Italy, where non-Communist governments are in power, and Yugoslavia, which ha? been expelled from ths Cominlorm. AL lhal lime some observers pre- ! dieted that a parallel military or- ' ganization also would be formed. • The Cominform satellites already . have mutual-assistance treaties with Moscow. However, these pacts • don't have the character of a general alliance. They pledge mutual j asUtance only in case of war with i Germany or a power joined directly or indirectly with Germany. The question now is whether the Cominlorm meeting reportedly scheduled for mid-March will form a military bloc to counter the Atlantic alliance. Still, such a develop mcnt wouldn't greally alter the re' ,'ative positions of the Eastern an Western groups. Read Courier News Want Ads. Small Mammal HORIZONTAL 1 Depicted small mammal 6 It belongs lo the genus U Select 12 Greek letters 14 Headgear 15 Fence crossing 17 Eggs .IR Higher 19 Many are found in the heir) (sphere 21 Preposition 32 Rip LM Imilnted _6 Him '.!7 Vehicles 28 Guineas (ab.) '2!) Plural ending 30 Diminutive sufiix 31 Lieutenant (ab.) .12 Amnion part 34 Soft melal :i7 Gaelic 33 Icelandic myths 39 I.cft guard '•0 Chooses iG Correlative of either 17 Chance •13 Light boat 50 Exist il Steps ,3 Wall7.cs 15 It 1-is a phnrp 56 Gives forth VERTICAL 1 Formed 2 Torrid 3 Artificial language 4 Essential being 5 Moistens 6 Shoe part 7 Hebrew measure 8 Concerning 9 Self esteem 10 Spanish saint 11 Trough 13 Beaches 16 Pronoun 19 Struggles 20 Balloon cars 23 Biblical prophet (var.) 25 Fastened 32 Small rooms 33 Jargons 35 Worships 36 Venlures 41 Unbleached •12 Kndure 43 Half an cm 44 Cipher 45 Group ol players 48 Hrown 50 Deed 52 Butterfly 54 Symbol for nickel

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