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November 18, 1961 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1961-11-18

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"U' Regents Accept $634,000

Gestures Help Scholar
In Study of Languages


The Regents yesterday accepted
gifts, grants, and bequests total-
ling $634,715.36.
From the Carnegie Corp., the
Regents accepted $236,100 for re-
search on organizations. The grant
will be paidin three equal annual
installments retroactive to ATov. 1.
The Regents accepted $200,000
from the estate of Gilbert H.
Montague to establish the Amy
Angell Collier Montague and
James Burrill Angell Law Schol-
arship Fund. Income from the
fund wil be used to provide schol-
arships in the Law School.
Two Gifts
There were two gifts totalling
$65,405.80 for the Medical School
Color Television Fund with $53,-
350 coming from the Herbert H.
and Grace A. Dow Foundation,
Name Eight
The Regents yesterday an-
nounced new faculty and commit-
tee appointments.
Dr. John G. Batsakis of the
medical school was appointed as-
sistant professor of pathology
from Jan. 1 to June 30, 1962.
Other faculty appointments in-
clude Daniel H. Carlson, current-
ly associate research psychologist
in the Institute of Science and
Technology; as an assistant pro-
fessor of psychology, one-fourth
time, for the second semester of
1961-62 during the absence of
Prof. Paul Pitts.
Another appointee was Miss
Dorothy J. Nelson as assistant
professor of nursing in the School
of Nursing from Dec. 4, 1961, to
June 30, 1962.
Completing the list of new fac-
ulty appointments is Frederick S.
Simmons as research engineer in
the Institute of Science and Tech-
nology from Dec. 4, 1961 until
further notice.
Prof. William G. Dow, chairman
of the electrical engineering de-
partment, has been named to the
Executive Committee, University
Extension Service, to fill the posi-
tion of' Prof. John Kohl of the
engineering college, who is on
leave. He will serve from Nov. 1,
1961 to Dec. 31, 1962.
Other committee appointments
include Professors Fred B. Knight
of the natural resources school
and M. David Galinsky of the
psychology department to the
Committee on University Scholar-
ships from July 1, 1961 to June 30,
1964 to succeed Prof. Richard A.
Deno of the pharmacognasy and
Prof. Benno G. Fricke of the psy-
chology department, respectively,
whose terms have expired.
Named to succeed Prof. Nor-
man C. Thomas of the political
science department, who resigned
from the committee, was Sol Git-
tleman of the German depart-
ment. He will serve retroactive
from July 1, 1961 to June 30, 1963.

and $12,055.80 from an anonymous
The Regents accepted $22,819
from the W. K. Kellogg Founda-
tion representing the third pay-
ment on a five-year commitment
for the purpose of conducting
community health administration
studies at the public health school.
From the American Cancer So-
ciety the Regents accepted $15,-
000 for the University Cancer Re-
search Institute.
Pharmacy Fellowships
Lilly Endowment, Inc. has given
$15,000 for a graduate fellowships
in the pharmacy college.
From the American Association
of Dental Schools the Regents ac-
cepted $14,500 to be used for pay-
ment of expenses related to a
workshop on dental manpower and
effective utilization of auxiliary
personnel to be held next Janu-
There were three grants total-
ling $13,380 from General Motors
Corp. with $6,980 for the corpora-
tion's college scholarship fund
while there were two grants of
$3,200 each from the corporation's
Warren Research Laboratories
with one grant for a fellowship
in instrumentation engineering
and the other for a fellowship in
U.S. Treasury
From the Treasury of the Unit-
ed States the Regents accepted
$4,449.26 for the National Science
Foundation Cooperative Graduate
Solvay Process Division, Allied
Chemical Co. has given $6,005.80
for a fellowship in chemical en-
Three grants totalling $5,670
were accepted from General Elec-
tric Foundation with $1,140 for a
fellowship in mathematics, $1,750
for a fellowship in marketing eco-
nomics and $2,780 for a fellowship
in metallurgy.
Roy G. Mitchell, Sr. has given
$3,074.90 for the Marie Mitchell
Memorial Scholarship F u n d.
Crown Zellerbach Foundation has
given $3,000 for a land use and
conservation seminar.
From the Aaron Brown Educa-I

tion Foundation, Inc. the Regents
accepted $2,800 for a fellowship
in dermatology.
From the Hon. Paul Jones the
Regents accepted $2,498.53 for the
Law School Practice Court Fund.
Two grants totalling $2,276.33
were accepted from Parke, Davis
& Co. with $1,500 for surgical re-
search and $776.33 as the first of
three payments on a grant of
$2,329 for tissue culture growth
study under the direction of Dr.
Donald J. Merchant, of the Med-
ical School.
Babcock & Wilcox has made a
grant of $2,050 which will be for
use by the engineering school. This
grant is part of the company's
aid-to-education program which is
designed for assistance in engi-
neering and technical education.
Cancer Gift
The Regents accepted $1,750
from the Michigan Cancer Foun-
dation, Inc. to establish the Mich-
igan Cancer Foundation Brain
Tumor Scanning Fund. Washte-
naw County Tuberculosis Asso-
ciation has given $1,500 for tu-
berculosis research.'
A fellowship in health physics
can be provided with $1,500 ac-
cepted from Oak Ridge Institute
of Nuclear Studies, Inc..
From the Committee on Insti-
tutional Cooperation, Purdue Uni-
versity, the Regents accepted $1,-
200 to cover travel and other costs
of a meeting of the Far Eastern
languages group in Ann Arbor on
Oct. 9.
Upjohn Grant
Clinical evaluation of steriods
under the direction of Dr. Irving
Feller of the Medical School will
be undertaken with $1,000 accept-
ed from Upjohn Co.
Other gifts and grants accept-
ed by the Regents were for
amounts of less than $1,000.
The Regents also accepted ab-
stract records, tract books, 'plats,
maps, index and equipment for
use by the Law School in teach-
ing principles of real property and
the law of conveyancing. These
items, valued at $6,468.75, were
given by Lawyers Title Insurance


Kenneth L. Pike of the
and anthropology depart-
demonstrated Wednesday

the means of learning a language
from someone speaking a foreign
tongue, without using any sec-
ondary ormutual language.
Every language,. he said, has
patterns and structure. Having
once found tlese patterns, you can
build up formulas which can be
used in learning and teaching a
Gestures and behavorial re-
sponses are essential for learn-
ing a language in this way. By

ever, if they frown or laugh, you
know that you have made an er-
In grammar, you start with sim-
ple nouns and build up into clauses
with verbs and adjectives.
In all these aspects it is neces-
sary to contrast, vary and distri-
bute your examples. In other
words, if you are trying to estab-
lish how to count, you could find
out how to say one leaf, two
leaves, three leaves and contrast
it to one stick, two sticks, three
A girl speaking an unknown
tongue (which was later identi-
fied as Finnish) was brought up
on the stage and, using his meth-
od, Prof. Pike gathered informa-
tion for fifteen minutes.
Dane Leaves
She left the room and Prof.
Pike explained the data he had
collected. He showed the audience
certain sound, grammar and lex-
ical patterns he could see probable
and also showed some difficulties.
The girl came back for fifteen
more minutes of questioning. Then
they both talked in English dis-
cussing the information and cor-
recting it.
'U' Musicians
To Perform
At Half Time
The University Marching Band
will trace the development of
communication between halves of
the Michigan-Iowa game today.
Iowa's band will not appear.
The opening number will be
"Say it With Music," followed by
A log formation representing man's
early attempts at sending mes-
sages, to the music of "Log-O-
The band will then outline an
Indian and blanket sending smoke,
signals to "Indian Love Call" and
"Smoke Gets in Your Eyes."
Jumping to modern times, the
band will form a telephone to
band will form a telephone to
"Pennsylvania.6-5000." The receiv-
er and dial will move to "All
Alone by the Telephone."
Man's newest communications
development, a satellite above the
earth, will then be outlined to
"How High the Moon" and "It's
Only a Paper Moon." The show
will conclude with the printed
word, symbolized by a typewriter
formation. The band will play
"I'm Going to Sit Right Down and
Write Myself a Letter" and "The
Typewriter Song."



1 m

ONE EXPERIENCED salesman and
handyman wants a part time job.
Afternoons and/or evenings. Call
Bruce. NO 2-5571. J8
MAGAZINES-for special student and
Christmas rates. Call NO 2-3061, Stu-
dent Periodical Agency, Box 1161 AA.
BEFORE you buy a class ring, look at
the official Michigan ring. Burr-Pat-
terson and Auld Co. 1209 South Uni-
versity, NO 8-8887. Jig
709 Packard
Finding holes in your winter cloth-
ing? Find that the wind whistles
through and sends chills up and
down your spine? Then send them
224 Arcade NO 2-4647
"We'll reweave them to look like new"
709 Packard
It is fail changeover time. Time
to check your cooling system and
"You expect more from
Standard and you get it."
NO 3-9168
w Ji
1 1
RIDES WANTED to New York City or
New England area. Will share driving
and expenses. Please call NO 5-4237.
WILLOPOLITAN-Will take you to the
airport Wed., Nov.22. Tickets on sale
in the fishbowl. Another service of
Alpha Phi Omega. M13
DISHWASHER-3 meals, in a small
fraternity, daily, 6 days a week. Phone
NO 2-0994. H6

. . . value of gestures

GENIUS with shears. Don Orenso, beau-
tician and barber. 320 S Main. J9
REWARD for lost senior ring from St.
John's M.A. Call NO 3-7541, Ext. 199.
LOCAL CHURCH seeking pt. time par-
ish visitor, good wages. Send quali-
fications to Box 23 of the Daily. H33
BIG CLUB-Sat., Nov. 18, 9:30-12:30
(Late Per). Featuring The Arbors.
Music by Johnny Bell's Band. F30
WANTED: Songwriter or Lyricist. Pop-
Rock, 50/50 Collaboration. Sal Lig-
gieri, 910 South 5th, Ann Arbor. H4
E.G.-How lucky can a girl be. Not
only can she go to an ATO party,
which will undoubtedly be the coolest
thing on campus, but she is escorted
by none other than her humble hus-
band. P49
pensive adjustable 4' high lamp, now
only $4. NO 5-7910. F48
mines to you, RobertHaack, Diamond
Importers, 201 S. Main St., NO 3-0653.
for experienced photographers. See
Tim at the Ensan office, 420 May-
nard. Tues., Wed., or Fri. aft. F33
ARE YOU collecting Marlboro, Philip
Morris, Alpine, and Parliament boxes?
Remember there is a package saving
contest going on. F3
DO YOU feel like sitting around talk-
ing, maybe singing some old songs,
having a beer or two, a Schwaben-
berger? The only place to go is the
Schwaben Inn, 215 S. Ashley. P59
PASSENGER to fly (or drive) to Madi-
son, Indiana or Louisville-Leaving
Wed. afternoon 11/2 and returning
early Sat, morn. Round trip $24 (via
air). Call NO 8-7386 after 6 p.m. P19
AT THE BORN: Jazz, Art, Modern
Dancers, Coffee & Poetry. Fri. & Sat.
8:30 on. Location: 3945 Pontiac Trail.
Phone: NO 5-4240, Bob James Trio.
BOL WEEVILS, Ann Arbor. Fabulous
Dixie-land band, now accepting book-
ings for late fal and early winter.
Bud-Mor Agency, 1103 S.U. NO 2-6362.
GENIUS with shears. Don Orenso, beau-
tician and barber. 320 S. Main. J9
only ones who can folk dance Come
Friday at 8:30 to the Women's Ath-
letic Building and join the fun of
square dancing. ISA members and all
women, free. Others 50c a head. F47
We service all makes and models
of Foreign nad Sports Cars.
Lubrication $1.50
Nye Motor Sales
514 E. Washington
Phone NO 3-4858 S2
STUDIO, 800 sq. ft., Music, Dance, Re-
ducing, Ceramic, large assembly room
33x15, 4 smaller rooms, over Pretzel
Bell, 2-5 year lease. Will sell entire
building of 3 floors. Call Lansing,
ED 7-9305. R6

1957 VOLKSWAGEN Sedan in exceller
condition. $895. Call 3-5501. N:
1960 VW CONVERTIBLE 11,000 mile
oxcellent condition. NO 3-1004. $145
SPORTS CAR, MGA, 1956 turquois
new top, radio and heater, Al. 2-709
57 Mercedes-Bens 190 BL. Black, ne
tires, R&H, Only $2295. Caall NO
4316, b-7 P.M. B4
1958 RAMBLER AMERICAN. Snow tire
radio, heater, standard shift. On
$700. Call FI 9-3569. N
1961 FIAT SPYDER 1200 Roadster. Lo
mileage, perfect condition. Sacrific
See during day at 502 E. Madiso
Evenings call HI 9-2332. N:

pointing and gesturing to a
son and then watching for


TWO GIRLS' Raleigh bikes-$30 each.
1424 Iroquois. NO 2-0987. Z18
NEW HI-FI battery operated transis-
tor portable tape recorders. 25% dis-
count. Call NO 5-4574 after 8. B37
1957 LAMBRETTA motor scooter, good
condition, buddy seat, $150. Call
Detroit,LOLgan 5-0868. B16
TERM PAPER typing bothering you?,
Don't despair. Check the files in the
League Office. M12
FOR SALE-5 tickets for Ohio State.
Good seats. NO 3-0895 after 5:30 a.m.
MUST SELL VM Hi-Fl tape recorder.
Two years old. Full equip. $100.87.
18 S.Q. 342
suits 37 and 40 regular. Pd. $100 for
blue worsted, now $35. Pd. $120 for
brown tweed, now $45. NO 2-2768. B17
FOR SALE-8 mm. Keystone Movie
Camera, Projector, light bar, screen;
and accessories. Going as outfit for
$110. Must sell 50% of original cost.
413 Lloyd. NO 2-4401. B38
MICROSCOPE-Hardly used. Binocular
For more information, contact Ron
5X and 10X. Quadruple nose piece.
Mechanical stage. Attached substage
lamp. 1 yr. old. For research or Med.
school. $500 or best offer. Call NO 2-
2371. B14

response and reaction, words and
patterns may be learned.
It is the universal nature of
gestures that makes this system
possible, Prof. Pike said.
Language, he.said, was made up
of universal units. These units
are divided into three branches,
phonological, lexical, and gram-
The smallest unit in the phon-
ological branch is the noise wave
and from this you build up more
complex sounds.
First Simplicity
In approaching the lexical
branch, one must first find the
meaning of simple objects and
then simple verbs, building up to
more complex structures.
With learning meanings of
words, it is especially important
to watch for the other person's
For example when you point to
a stick and say the word you
think means stick, you can as-
sume you have the right word if
they seem happy and smile. How-

Dean Hubbard Examines
AMA Education Report


It is /very difficult to compare
the college records of medical
students over the past two dec-
ades, because the standard of
evaluation has changed. Dean
William N. Hubbard, Jr. of the
Medical School said yesterday.
Commenting on the annual re-
port by the American Medical As-
sociation Council on Medical Ed-
ucation and Hospitals, Hubbard
noted that, although the report
says the records of students ad-
mitted were "relatively stable"
since 1954, the standard for eval-

uation has
years and

varied both between
between individual


Free Delivery

Free Delivery

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While the report cited a trend
toward relaxation of residence
regulations for admittance to
state-supported schools, Hubbard
noted that the University now re-
ceives more out-state applications
than in-state ones.
Among trends at the University,
Hubbard cited the extensive cur-
riculum revisions. By these, the
Medical School administration
hopes to both recognize the dif-
ferent needs of the individual stu-
dent and "minimize the differ-
ences between pre-medical and
medical studies for the especially
competent student."
He should be treated, not as
being in one division, but rather
as being a "University student,"
Hubbard explaiIsed.
This report, the 1960-61 results
of a study started in 1910, also
states that the number of future
applicants to medical schools may
be expected to rise and that there
is a decrease shown in the num-
ber of unfilled faculty positions.


(Continued from Page 4)

The Cottage Inn Pizzeria
The Brown Jug Restaurant
PIZZA Free Delivery PIZZA
Pizza delivered free in hot portable ovens.
Real Italian food is our specialty.
Cottage Inn 3-5902 Brown Jug 8-9819
512 E. Williams 1204 S. University
Free Delivery Free Delivery Free Delivery

ICE-Seniors & grad students, please
sign interview schedule at 128-H West
Engrg. Bldg.
NOV. 20 & 21-
Edgerton, Germeshausen & Grier, Inc.,
Santa Barbara, Calif., & Las Vegas.
Local Contact: Dr. Jacob Trombka,
Phone: NO 5-6662-BS-MS: EE-(Elec-
tronics),BNuclear Engrg. & Nuclear
Physics. Both Men & Women. R. & D.,
Advanced Systems, Nuclear Power (Nu-
International Business Machines,
Ph.D. Recruiting for entire corp. -
PhD: Communication Sci., EE, EM &
ME. 1962-63 grads. Both Men & Women.
Des., R. & D.
NOV. 20-
Shawinigan Resins Corp., Springfield,
Mass, for all & Detroit for Prod. only-
All Degrees: ChE & ME. Feb. grads.
R. & D., Sales & Prod.
Union Bag-Camp Paper Corp., Savan-
nah, Ga.; Franklin, Va.-BS-MS: ChE,
IE, ME, Chem. & Forestry. Feb. & June
grads. Des., R. & D., Prod.
Westinghouse Electric Corp., All Lo-
cations-MS: EE, ME, Nuclear & Met.
Feb., June grads. Both Men & Women.
Des., R. & D., Sales & Prod.
NOV. 20 & 21-
U.S. Gov't.-Agencies, Nat'l Aero. &
Space Admin., Cleveland, Ohio; Wash.,
D.C.; Langley Field, Va.; Moffett Field,
Calif.; Edwards, Calif.; & Huntsville,
Ala.-All Degrees: AE & Astro., ChE, EE,
EM, Instru., ME, Met., Nuclear. BS:
E Math & E Physics & Scl. Both Men &
Women. R. & D.
NOV. 21-
Douglas Aircraft Co., Inc., Advanced
degrees for entire corp.-MS-Prof.-
PhD: AE, EE, (Electronics), ME, Math.,
Physics, Astronomy Propulsion, Nuclear
& ChE. Heat transfer, .servo mechan-
isms, electronic systems, propulsion,
environmental, structures, aerodynam-
ics, solid state physics relating to
metal surfaces & fatigue, & space ve-
hicle & weapon system studies.
General Motors Corp., Cadillac Motor
Car Div., Detroit, Mich.-BS-MS: IE,
ME. Feb. grads. Cost estimating-act as
liaison between engrg., mfg. & pur-
chasing divisions in the preparation
of cost studies for mgmt., under the
direction of divisional comptroller.
Ingersoll-Rand Co., Entire Corp.,
Northeast U.S.A., and Sales, through-
out U.S. & overseas-All Degrees: ME.
BS: AE, CE, EE, 'EM, IE, Met. E &
Sci. Engrg. Feb. grads. Des., R. & D.,
Sales Prod., Bus. Engrg. & Overseas
New York Civil Service-Challenging
careers in many fields await college
juniors, seniors & grads who take the
New York State Professional Career
Tests on December 2. Applications
should be filed at once. Bachelor's de-
gree, regardless of major, fulfills re-
quirements for most beginning profes-
.inil nciimn_ Omn o +nres.en+s

required to handle customer orders &
requests pertaining to product line.
Also Asst. Engnr.-Servo Systems. BS
Engrg. with electronics specialization.
Good understanding of all phases of
basic engrg.
Retail Store in Downtown Ann Arbor
-Career opportunity for outstanding,
recent grad with Bachelor's as Manager
Trainee. No experience necessary. Must
be personable.
Please call General Div., Bureau of
Appts., 3200 SAB, Ext. 3544 for further
The following part-time jobs are
available. Applications for these jobs
can be made in the Part-time Place-
ment Office, 2200 SAB : Monday thru
Friday 8 a.m. til 12 noon and 1:30 til
5 p m.
Employers desirous of hiring students
for part-time or full-time temporary
work, should contact Jack Lardie, at
NO 3-1511 ext. 3553.
Students desiring miscellaneous odd
jobs should consult, the bulletin board
in Room 2200, daily.
1-Busboy, 11:00-2:00, five days per
week, also Sat. & Sun.
-Salesmen, sell china & silverware,
commission basis.
-Salesmen to sell college sportswear
for men.
1-Engineering student, must be at
least a junior, background in ra-
-Several salesmen to sell magazine
1-Baby sitting, light housekeeping, 8
a.m.-12 noon, Monday thru Thurs-
2-Fountain sales work, 4-10:30 p.m., 5
days per week, four hours on Sat-
1-Waitress, Friday & Saturday eve-
nings, 12 noon-8:00 p.m. Sunday.
1-Full-charge housekeeper, babysit-
ter. Live in.
Congregational Disciples E & R Stu-
dent Guild, today, after-game cider
hour, Guild House, 802 Monroe.
* * *
Full Gospel Student Fellowship, meet-
ing Nov. 19, 409 S. Division, 6:30 p.m.,
topic "Gifts o fthe Spirit."
* * *
Graduate Outing Club, Nov. 19, 2
p.m., hike. Meet at Huron Street en-
trance, Rackham.
* * *


EXECUTIVE HOSIERY representation-
Minimum work - maximum profits
guaranteed. Free details, Gina's Hos-
lery, Box 2731, Sta. B, Toledo, O. H5

Call NO 3-5010
HI-FI, PHONO TV, and radio repair.
Clip this ad for free pickup and de-
livery. Campus Radio and TV, 325 E.
Hoover. NO 5-6644. J24
A-1 New and Used Instruments
Rental Purchase Plan
119 W. Washington NO 2-1834
Leave Nov. 1. NO 8-6037. 026


Boys, is the pold weather keeping
you from the Hill? Ride a bike
bought from
605 Church NO 5-660

Army-Navy Oxfords-$7.95
Socks 39c Shorts 69c
Military Supplies

1 GIRL WANTED to share 3 bedroom
house in Livonia. For info, call NO
8-7284. C16
SENIOR desires large room near Archi-
tecture Building. Call Paul at NO 2-
5571. C17
STUDENTS: Beautiful, 1 bedroom, ful-
ly furnished cottage, along Huron
River in Dexter. To be rented just
during week. Can be seen any week-
end. 3672 Central Street. C18
3 BEDROOM HOME at Whitmore Lake,
full basement, furnished with stove
and curtains. 466 E. Shore Drive.
Call NO 2-4534 9-5, and NO 3-3136
after 5. 019
LOOKING for something new? Try
living on a University parking lot
surrounded by brand-new furniture,
a patio-type laundry, and four walls.
For some information contact Ron
Westman at 663-1511, Ext. 287W, or
Rog at 665-0962. C20
A distinguished address with
every modern apartment conven-
ience provided: our own bus
service, large private balconies
for outdoor living, the sophisti-
cation of a swimming pool and
sun decks, complete building
maintenance service, trustworthy
domestics and underground park-
ing at your option, individual
room heat and air conditioning
controls, color-coordinated kitch-
ens, continental bathrooms. Stu-
dios with dressing room, one, two
and three bedroom apartments

LOST: Brown notebook in Grad. Li-
brary. Call Sue. 5115 Markley. A25
LOST: a Signet 40 Camera in 4068 Frieze
Bldg. Contact Stuart at NO 2-1807.
Reward. A9
LOST-3x5 Bibliography cards on Sleep
Deprivation. Lost between S. Quad
& Mason, about 12:45. Reward. Call
NO 3-7541, Ext. 656. A17
NEED papers typed? Qualified typist,
evcellent job. Call HU 2-4246. 016
WANTED Ride to Erie, Pa., soon after
12 p.m. Wed. 11/22. Just off road to
Buffalo. Call Craw at NO 2-5571. M11
RIDER WANTED to Phoenix on 12/22-23
and (optional) return on 12/30-31.
Call NO 3-0159 after 6 p.m. week-
days. 018
WANTED: Corvette 56 or later. Auto-
matic transmission, cash. Inquire J.
A. McKimmey, 1634-4 Murfin Ave.,
North Campus, Ann Arbor. K5
WANTED-Lead and base guitar men
to fill vacancies in a local rock and
roll group. If interested, contact Jim
Wasco, NO 5-6115. Mll

1. Worry
5. Fruit
9. Plus
12. Pronoun
13. If ever
14. Solicit in
15. Screeches
17. Scoop
18. Pother
19. Obscure
21. More costly
23. Applauded
27. One: Scot.
28. Shoe part
29. Toothsome
31. Shore
Patrol: abbr.
33. High in
the scale
34. Arrows
35. Number
36. Tramp.

37. One who
puts papers
38. Scorch .
39. Male
40. Remote
42. Move
45. Dessert
46. Turmeric
47. Blunder
49. Dish of
53. Oriental
54. Space
56. Trans-
57. Wily
58. Went
59. Stop
1 Eye

2. Article
3. Lamprey
4. Fused
5. Italian
6. Tip
7. Sour
8. Reiterates
9. Mindful
10. Vibration-
less point
11. Entrance

16. Title
20. Bullion
22. Some
23. Shellfish
24. Circle
of light
25. Adjective
26. Defied
30. Dismantle
31. Graceful
32. Wine
34. Formal
35. Light repast
37. Adversary
38. Gives off
39. Causing
41. Pet name

1 2 3 Q S 6 7 $8 9 /0 /It
lx 1413- -
/i 7 /8
/2 20 21 22
21 25 ?6 27

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