The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 3, 1947 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Saturday, May 3, 1947
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PAGE EIGHT BIATIIEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS , MAY 3, 194? THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NTWB CO. - H. W. HAINES. Publisher JAMES L. VERHOEFP, Editor ' PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Witmer Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. • Published Every AJternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class matter at the post- ofllce at Blytheville, Arkansas, under act of Congress, October 9, 1917. Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier in the c:iy ot Blythcville or any subur^n town where carrier service Is maintained, 20c per week, or 85e per month. Bv mall, within a radius of 40 miles, $4.00 per year $200 for six months, $1.00 for three months; by mail 6utside 50 mile zone, $10.00 per year payable In advance. • ___ Meditation And he said unto them, wist yc not that I must be about by Fathers business?-Luke ?.:«. * • • 1 The business or work of a innn's life shnuld , qiake a contribution to utliers, and rendered In ; a spirit (if service it becomes the Father's business. , itf ,Two Brave Men Gov. Thomas B. Do.wcy lately signed a bill outlsiwiiiB strikes by public employes in New York and peinili/.iiiK the strikers. This, as lins l>t:on noted, took a good bit of political coui'nrro in *a man who aspires to be elected President. Now Sen. Irving Ives of New York has offered a imitchiiiK, though contrasting example of political courage by opposing most union restrictions in the pending Senate labor bill. For Senator Ives was Governor Dewcy'a right bower and virtually band-picked running male in last falls election. Yet here he is opposing the governor on perhaps the hottest, domestic issue of today. One of these men is bound to have guessed wrong on public .sentiment. And that bad guess is bound to cause one of them political embarrassment and ;damage to one or both political careers. Mr. Dewey's chaii'.-es in '<18 may-depend to a considerable extent on whether he or Mr. Ives has the ino^rei.iSensitive feeling for the. public motives of Mr. Truman, Mr. Taft, and some others, it isn't statesman ship. The original political responsibility for high prices and undue union power is of secondary importance lr-day. Kvery effprt should be made to halt the inflationary price trend and to enact labor legislation which would curb some familiar excesses without impuring legitimate union rights. Whut is needed to fulfill that public wish is the sumo WNlo Hoiu;e- Capitol unity on domestic problems that now exists in foreign aP'ah's. The party which proclaims its sense of public responsibility by making the first move toward such, unity will surely reap the greatest political rewind. Statesmanship Truman indicated at. a inference the other dny that his speech appealing for vol- untafy^price reduction \v,is his last word'on the subject. One report of the conference _s<tid tliat the President made it clear that if manufacturers and businessmen insist on pi icing their products out of the market it would be their own funeral. One might make the respectful and obvious suggestion to Mr. Truman thai if necessary goods are priced beyond the buyers reach, it will he the buyer's funeral as well. If businesses stic- ^ ,Climb to such practices, tho damaging ' effects cannot be restricted to the men \vho set the prices. Perhaps the President is recalling that the voices of business and industry were among the loudest demanding the end of price controls. He may remember that business ami industry argued convincingly that, with controls off, production would go up and prices would soon come down. Now Mr. Truman, having asked for some free-will price cutting, may have decided to toss the hot potato to the Republican Congress. If that i s so, then the President is pursuing a line of thought which is currently popular at tho other end of Pennsylvania Avenue. For Republican leaders seem determined to use those tactics in passing a labor bill. Reports from the majority Senate conference on labor legislation indicate that Senator Taft's view is substantially Ihis: The House labor bill, much "stronger" than the Senate's, was passed by an almost 3-to-on e margin. This is an indication that the popular mandate of last November calls lor uteris labor restrictions, and that the Semite bill must be made more severe. It is indicated that Mr. Taft does not expect Mr. Truman to sign such a bill, or Congress to pass it over his veto. The effect—if Mr. Taffs strategy , worked—would be to wash Congress' hands of the whole affair and leave Mr. Truman- responsible for failure to provide the new labor lav, H that the .public wants. This may be good politics. But, unless we misread and misinterpret the VIEWS OF OTHERS Malice Must Be Stopped Deliberate cuUinu of Ironic telephone cables, such as lias occurred near Eden, Wls.. and elsewhere in the Nation during the i>lionc strike, shows that .some people are losing their heads. If strikers or strike ;ynipatlii/.e.rs am BUllty of this sabotage, they arc- damaging their cmrsc, their law abiding unionists and their unions. The unions, therefore slionUl display the utmost vigor in helping the phone companies and Hie police authorities In appiehendint; the culprits. Tlicy must be round :iml punished. Personal injury and property destruction resulting from lawlessness ntong strike nickel linos have sometimes been excused as the Irresponsible acis of youngsters and troublemakers not Involved in tile labor dispute. Hut this destruction of phone facilities was certainly planned and accomplished by those who knew exactly what they were doing and what the effects would be. There cannot be I lie shred of a sound excuse for this sljrt o( thing. Those who deliberately disrupt phono service in this way must \i« well aware Hint they are injuring hundreds or thousands of telephone subscribers, rather Ihan the company. The subscribers, who are not parlies to the labor dispute, arc not merely inconvenienced. The properly, health and perhaps ever, the hie ot persons depending on such lines are put In Jeopardy when cables are cut. The ollense, ihoiiKh It may not appear al first to be. Is in the same class with wrecking a pas.scnji.er train, and it is properly covered by the same sort of Federal law. It is not enough to offer rewards and mnkc perfunctory investigations, or to issue scathing statements in condemnation of Ibis sorl of thing. The public is the innocent and ol'[ended parly that must bear the brunt, and evenlimlly pay the costs. H already has skittered too much in the course of labor disputes tt'at cot out ot hand. If either side of a dispute will not protect the public welfare, the public must aci. more forcibly in its own protection, and cxcil more effective rcstrainis. WILWAUKEE, WIS.. JOURNAL. BARBS If it takes all world, this one if BY 11AI, COCHKAN kinds of people to mnkc \vcll made. Plic.s ti-nvel al the rule of live feel n second. but it takes Ihnu all summer to lonvo you alone. • » » Agulu mines Ihc -season for plaiUtiu* thu spring garden with moro than ;i smile. Hoe, hoc. hoe! The real thrill in comes when guessing an onion. They're Getting Tougher and Tougher WAA Has Many Embarrassing Moments and Headaches, Too The DOCTOR SAYS London's Philosophy on Tariffs and Taxation Offered as Formula for Sound Price Structure lly l>RTi:i{ LTJSON (NliA Wnslilngliin Ciirresiioiidcnl) WASHINGTON. May 3. INKA) —It all depends on who says what —\\hen and where and how. For instance: The other day a fella who used to be c< got up today are mote dangerous lo free _ enterprise. than the Communist' nninlsin. Party of the U S. has ever been."] uvKUYTinxr. LOOKS It wasn't Henry Wallace who i '''<> "HSU I'KICKS ocner nay a leua wno useu I •••"""' .-~-..—.*,, -*-- .... considered prelty important ; ndvonitin;.; those good nen ami said, "Ili|.:h prices of j doclnne.s of "soak Ihe rich and taxing; Die second, if necessary-— i.s i powerful weapon to en- conraue miiustnul and labor lerr'l- iTs alike ic work together towards a sensible price structure." Note a gain that this is not Henry Wallace sueukiag, but Air Lnudon Democrat!.: taxes lower tariffs as cures for Com- said this from a soap box in Eu- What the governor had lo s^y rope. ISut supiMi.se it had been. The to the parly bosses, however, aperies of anguish that would have ! parcnlly went, right over thci:- R. the i heads. They missed the ' c;inci) in Ooi The arisen from liepublieau leaclr NAM. and oilier similar minded parties would have been emni';h to drown the neighbors' radio. It would have been noiinunced an New Denlism or pro-labor, left wiiv.^ propaganda intended lo destroy the free enterprise system. II may come as a shock, therefore, to know that the quote above came from good old conservative Alf Lalldon. addressing the Republican National Committee at Kan- IIF City. It was Covernor Lutuloll, of course, who led the Hepub!i<::in 'arty in the \vnr.st lickiii!; it ev.v ol. Therefore, lie .speaks as. :iu authority on w-hut if tnke.s lo bcv.I the OOP. At the Kansas Ci'v meeting of the p:irty bosses h: 1 showed no restraint in giving thei.i several pieces of his mind. Amom: other notal'V- quotes was: 'Congres.s'oiial authnrity i-vcr lariff I'ifi-s ami excess profits — \\hich it xbHml not hesitate to u<-o by di'ns1ica:ly lowerint; the firs' They just a.s planting a narcissus bulb it it will Do a jonquil or nifi- Republicnn majorities ;ri'ss .--eem lo be missing <!. U. S. may miss the recession lhat so many experts are now predicting, but, there seems to b2 ; a lot of effort around here to head I ri'jht into it. A little depression is even suggested in some quarters as a good thini: It comes from the same people who in 1011 were siig- ; Besting that :i little inflation would I be a good thin^. All the bl.ime for this can't Iv put on ihe Republicans. Thi-> r.e' .ols O! ili:l;i iuvn Lhc p : : o,:rn'.s 'liie only il'.r..: (be Kepublu-i is cm lie blaiiv."! !'>• i; luck of :e:ul-;.'sh;p lo head in any other clii<V..,? ;l th.T.l towards- glorious boom and inglorious bust. On tills current issue of high price's, Congress got in its main licks againsi stabilisation bsl year, when the Democrats were i:i control. But this ycnr. coi;?.re>-si.innl aid to wool growers looks Imv.ird high prices. Removal of -s'.i^u- <:o'.i- Irols looks toward high prices. The. new Wolcott housing bill, if pass?:l, would mean higher-cost housing The Kiiutson tax bill is believed to be definitely inflationary in its implications. DECONTROL "MANDATE"? Drastic labor c'urbs. the proposed freeing from government controls in the public interest [or the private power industry, the natural gas industry, the railroad industry, the radio industry and othe special interests whose lobbies arc hard at work in Washington, tin abandonment, of the rcciproei trade agreements which seems I be a definite plank in next year's ! Republican program — all such i things can only make a lot ci^peo- pie think that some _[orm ol so-' cialisrn might not be. so bad after i all. The trouble is lhat the people, who claim to hate communism the most can't, see it—can't see what another, uncontrolled spree would lead lo. The last time it lead to the New Deal. It is difficult to grasp Ihe congressional frame of mind on all this. Republican congressional lenders feel that the last election gave them a "mandate" to take off government controls, restore free enterprise, curb labor, cut government expenses to the hone. When Roosevelt and Ihc New Dealers claimed they had a "mandate'' from the people to curb industry ar By U II.1.1 AM A. O'BRIEN, M.I> Written for NEA Service Fractures of the hip oflen i'e- i suit from a trivial injury or strain. ' Many elderly viclims on close ques- lioiiiiig remember that they had the piiin and felt the twist before they fell. Hip fractures, most common after so years of age, are on the increase because of the large number of older persons In the population. Although remarkable progress has been made in correcting these fractures, patients in advanced years should understand that the main purpose of treatment is lo give them a hip which Will be serviceable for persons of their age. When elderly patients are brought lo the hospital with a broken hip. they are treated for shock, if lire- sent. Later the fracture is reduced by a constant pull (traction) on the effected side until the broken bones are brought together. X-ray examinations are made to nle the position of the fractured hones. Then a hollow nail is driven round a guide wire, and the brok- ends of the bone are forced to- elher. The guide wire is then re- novecl and the skin incision closed, bailing is done under anesthesia v making a small opening in the kin through which the guide wire s driven. :ONSKIt,VK USE OF HIP Older patients do better if they re lifted out of bed the second lay and allowed lo sit up. They ire not permitted to walk on the iffcctcd limb until healing is corn- Mete. A lift under ihc shoe, on the ;ood side and a pair of crutches iclp them to get about. If the -bone fails to heal proper- y. an operation is advised. After ;his operation, there may be slight shortening of the affected leg. even hough the patient can get around without too much difficulty. The average patient can walk for short distances around the house umiid- •<1 but may require a cane for longer walks. There may be pain on over-exertion, but this can be avoided by conservalive use of 'the hip. 'lly FKKDKKICK 0. OTHJIAM United Press Staff Corresiiomlenf WASHINGTON, Ml',' :i.—H I weren't a taxpayer, I'd ieel sorry for the poor old War Assets Administration. It hardly finishes one i.xl-faced explanation of storc-kci'inr.r; in never-never laud, before inure com- jlaints bring on more inve,nis;ition = Us embarrassments rainy.' from <h Senate 1 .; inquiry into the v.'avelions full of WAG girdles tint h,u-_- lost. heir snap to the House •• amaw- nellt over the consi^mncMt of scrap ron that blew up iti a Philadelphia junkman's face. Somebody had pasted the wrong label on a box of dynamite The WAA spent $60 a ton •jhipnlng holts and nuts to the fellow vh-j'd paid $20 for them. It tried to tell M.mc surplus pajimnis hotiyht for the female infantry, hut it cGUhln't find the pants, All it had were the coats. It was delighted over the brisk demand for life rafts until ihe narcotics agents stopped the s:.!e: euch \-.\ti was equipped with a case til rocaine the WAA didn'l know abo'iE. Some of tiie.se bobbles were the WAA's fault; some were th; 1 Army's atul tlie Navy's. i\I;my wer? ranged by the sheer enormity ol the job. This wasn't made any easier v; ; ien the Army palmed off a few cises of blown soap and rusty ra:m<:cls left over from the Civil Wr.i and a warehouse full of horse-drawn hearses from the Spanisii-Anteriea:! War. So constant has been the criticism of the WAA thai many of its officials have quit, only to bi 1 rcpl.n-ed by other men, who couldn't lake it either. One mcdium-E',ra'l'j bniss hut iu headquarters here testified that he walked out when the documents bewail to pile up on the lloor of >n's office, like waves of paper l.i a sla- Ustical sea. I mention all this by way o[ introduction to the fact thai the committee of Rep. Ross RlK'icv of Okla. •s off on a new tangent. Seems that the Army and the Navy had stored in Utah >l'M.ntJi!,(KO worth of stuff, ram;int; trom '.?0-lun tanks and busted latulinu burses to percale pillow cases and st^rliu^ si!- 'cr finger bowls for sea-taring men. 1'hc WAA was supposed to soil the vhole works. It QUESTION: I have suffered with insomnia for years. What can I do? ANSWER: commonest cause of insomnia is fear of being unable to sleep. Go to bed at a reasonable time, stay there for at least eiRht hours and then get up. It usually is not necessary to take drugs. After you have acquired ihe habit of sleeping your fears will disappear. 15 Years Ago In BlijlheviUe — Hundreds of visitors attended the May Day celebration held yesterday at Blue Mountain College. Blue Mountain. Miss., in which all students of the school participated. Miss Elizabeth Haley, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. I. Haley of thi; city was a court attendant. Mis. 1 Haley who is a senior was one oj the nine, maids of honor. Mrs. Charles II. Miller State president of the American Legion Auxiliary will be guest speaker here Friday when the fifth district conference will be held here. heart Thcn whcn hk !)nrt , lpr wrt n spluICj Churchill's one no trump m )jjd (U( , not ne< . essnl .iiy S h 0w nd „,. install' light government regulation over business. Republicans said that was a lot of nonsense. So it all depends on who says what—when and where and how. IN HOLLYWOOD The avevnsc dream lasls aboin. lice seconds. No wontlor \vo never ^,t't to SIICIH! thai fuvtune It 1 ft us iti n relative's will. SO THEY SAY Prospects of an enduring peace will be lar brighter when fundamentals of free speech and free press are recognized and practiced in all quarters of the globe.-Secrei.ivy of War Patterson. If war comes, nil notions would be given the suicidal last: of choosing sides — Heenry A. Wallace. • • • No American citizen has ihe moriil right to conspire with foreign ixxiples in older to undermine and to weaken the hand ol his country.—Sen. James Eastland (fJ) of Missis- sippi. The women of America must wake up. not only to their power but to their public responsibilities,— liep. Margaret Chase Smith (R) of Maine. » * • America has her own problems and we cnn- not be a perennial Santa Clnus. —Rep. Dewey Short (R) of Missouri. uv L'usuixi: .HMixsnx NKA Staff t.'iirri'Mwnnlc'iit WOOD. May 3. iNT'Ai-- eally. Hollywood. I've had ennnsai. lv back is out o( joint. My evi-s url. and my sense ot values b:i. :one lo pot. Two-feature-lt nuili uivies. a newstt el. a cartoon, a ravelo^. anil a uvo-aiinute tmi'.T'i- e driving me cru/y. I i;ct the p'.ots mixed "IV 1 ;u- vays gel into thr theater iu 'i'.v liddle of tin i-ond incline. K\ lie time I '..el around their :I:M:M have the leading man in tht irst. piclure married to the J'.o:-t 11 the second picture. Or my favorite actor is the her: n one picture, and utter the ne\v . ; reel he i-oaies back wearini-. :i imisla'he ami is the- vii;:ii:i. ! 1'eoplr don'l i;o li> movie theaters anymore to be eiilrrtinofil. They C" lo In' torturi-il. Tlirv cmeri:o with tbcir slum's all nut of sluuie and \\ilh terlinirolnr headaches. loci's revive single IValiues. Or else replace theater se;its v.ilh hi>; pita! beds. POOH SMI.I 1X<! I'OIXT Afler all Ilie.-e >e:n.-. Krrol Fiynn is \vooim; tin 1 ;:ve.v : Hi 1 hosted \ luncheon for the M-ri'.M'.; cm the second day o' work on his n: - w fihn. "Silver River.".. .There's plenty of pressure in New York t i leave those fi^ht-nxim! s-.-c:u's ; n "Body and .Soul" on the cutting- room floor. ble keeps her il.it . . .Pj'odu.-ei (iiii't t iai'p;-,im- "V.'int.-r sarl and I,. l!.-.ia with the slork. i- Mike Curti/. is Kf.l" for H. B;>- McKENNEY ON BRIDGE 0. K. to Bid Short Suit Sometimes Asi<le to ;nc^ r ie pnuiuceis: With the Caiifornui Ceiltiuni-.il comi'ig O].-. how about :\ film version of •'P:unuel Biannan and the Gold':n Flei-.-e." novel of the gold rush i:ny:; by Urva S.otl. the San Fran- ICILKOY Marlene I Miakinn a the olhev • IrcK-.ps i women? lly WILLIAM K. McKKNNEY America's Card AuUnirlty Writlcn for NKA Service Several yoars ago S Clarion Churchill of Great Neck. L. I,. published a book elllillcd "Contract llidding Tactics at Match I I'oint I'lay." one of the few books DielrL-h. now in Paris, lll:U i, rmf , ou i the difference be- inovie. went to Verdmi] tween rubber and touniamcnt day to entertain some, Bridge ; However. Churcliill's kibitzers I find that his bidding is not rc- i stricled by his book. They might find it dllficull to account, for some of his bids, but each is made with i a definite purpose in mind. the hand off. instead, he elected to imike a constructive bid of one ness. In other words, rather than make an overbid of two no trump on Ihc first round, or sign the hand ferred n constructive bid with a off with two clubs, Churchill pre- short suit. Churchill won the opening spade lead with Ihc queen. He~ led a dummy's king, Wes tplaying the jack. Another club was led. West played Ihe ten and Churchill the queen, killing the ten and ace at I lie same time. East returned a heart, which dummy's ace won. Now Churciiill cashed the two good clubs and ran the Ihrec had 1.500 people in Sr.lt Lake 3ity and Denver, but it s^Mi'.cd to :iavc ignored them. Instead it paid the George A. Fuller Co, a linn of construction engineer:;, $3iJLi.OGC plus expenses of S2.500.000 to open a kind of temporary department store. Nobody charged the Fuller Co.. with rallins; down: R.M>. Mitclu-11 Jenkins or Pa., framed l!io tfuestion like this: "Why did we have 10 ;in out and hire somebody else lo do this jt.b, which was supposed lo huV'j been done by the 1,501) people we were paying to do it?" Frank-Creedon, one of '<!G- witnesses. tried to answer fhrr, one. Last Summer, when he li-iic'I ll)^ contract, he was a WAA oflicuil; '.flf the moment he is federal housing expediter. He insisted it was a "ood deal: he said in fact thai ho nelicvo-J the Fuller Co. would try hurde. 1 10 do Ihc job than his own pynifcyes. "Yes." snorted Rep. Jenkins "Ee cause they got an extra f'jc lo clj the job your own men had been hired to do." "And you signed the contract just couple of mouths after Congress authorized you lo liire ::;>.1>U!> extra ; >eoplc lo conducl lhe.se sales JTOII- erally. " observed committee counsel Hugh A. Wis,e. Jr. Creedon sighed. So dm T. An;l vim will too. before we're ci;v:,e with this one. spades, leaving himself with the iE of hearts and the king-ten-six of diamonds. East tried to save his queen of hearts so lie blanked down lo the ace-jack <>f diamonds and the queen and six of hearts. All Churchill had to do now was lead a small diamond ami the only trick that East could tnke was his ace of diamonds. Had lio blanked down to I lie queen of hearts ni:<] the ace-.iack-eight ot diamonds. Enst would have it^'le two diamond tricks. In tournament bridge it is these cxlra tricks thai mean so much. Radio Actor in t lie same theater iii.-h she c'ancod tor American ClI's duri'u: the war. Entering the ilu\\ter. she saw :s shapely pair of >!•.; druv.n on the wall with Ihe words: "M.nlene W.is Here." It was 'i:ned. "Kihov." Hi:ure> \\i;h a wallop from the Hollywood headlines: -Hollywood Spends S500.COO on Educational Films tor Schools in I,isl Three Years." "Hollywood Spends $12.030,0,10 on Two Films. -Duel in Ihe Sun' and I-',v.evei AIU'DIT.' " ! Thrre's a deal conking to film the life story of Jean Harlow. lint who rollicl they get to play Ihe part? There \vill never be another Itarlmv. I'eepy Cummins' mother ROCS into Santa Xlonicn hospital May 6 lor a major operation.. -June Haver will hecome a traveling orchestra wife this .summer while lui«;>rmd Jimmy 7<ito alternates be- iwecti entu'.gemeiits in Texas and Chiraco.. .Kdwnrd Arnold's dailRh- ler. .Tune, has set her wedoing date Ene.ene F.bvh:ht for June 'J7. The -first grasshoppers will wreck our new lawn. be the Ulds who The Stale !)<• 11.11 tinrnl has quietly asked llnllvwoml lo lay off sangslrr ninvirs. The reason: 1 Ilccause tlir>- were iiiierfcrim: with llnclc Sam's cffiul^ In sell (he T 1 . S. I,i a world looking for t nir;iuu. ..,,i«.n,i ^1,1,11111.^ v...., r .i.- . peace and scorn ilv. i.-,-. , Tune, has set .her wedding date m todays hand Churchill Faye Eincrwin Roosevelt ii wear- to Eue.ene F.brh:ht for June 27. \ (North) found himself in n po- , ine a lajiel pin brariiu: the words. — I culiar situation when Ills partner "Please Do Not Handle " The piii F.ich d.iy on earth bupins at Kiss ' opened the bidding with one club, or Fa\e?.. .Hairy James will he C'aiie. Ihe e.istermos'. extremity ol j lie either lind to bid two clubs, back Erom his h:in;l tmn- June 10. 01.11 ria. before it hci'ins at. any | which might indicate a weak hand, just Iwo weeks before Deity dra- other place. or one no trump 1 , which would sis Churchill *K7C2 'Tournament—Neither vul. Soulh West North K.isl 1 * Pass 1V Pass 1 4 Pass 1 N. T. Pass 2N.T. Pass 3N.T. Pass Opening—4> 10 12!>wect potatoes 13 Assistant 15 Army order (ab.) 17 Caterpillar < hair J 18 Aroma 25 Mover's truck 29Mnl;iyan coi 30 Number 33 Dray 34 Expanse 36 Woody plant 37 Gril 41 Prince 20 Compass point 42 Wife of 27 Le;^l point Tyndnreus 28 Atmosphere. 43 Hawaiian HORIZONTAL 5 Norwegian "> 1 Pictured radio capital star, Marlon 6 Hops' kiln 7 Chaldean cily 10 Sen eagles 8 Kill away 11 Tuscany river 0 I'it 12 Eli 14 Exclamation IGToo 19 Is indisposed 20 Plant part 21 Obnoxious plant 22 Doctor (ob.) 23 Toward U Cut 28 Perfume 31 Peer Gynt's mother 32 Anger 33 Walking slicks 35 Raves 38 Area measure 3D Sun fiod 40 Stagger p:•13 Cougar '•-?*• •17 Paradise 49 Domesticated 50 Coin's brother 51 Damboolike grass 52 Image s'i-' 54 Fabric 56 He is a —— VERTICAL t Shout • : 2 War god ( i ^ Registered lEi§| | [p!LJAUs!E i JsiPi'ftiw LS IPiA'iai'E'Di" Tp i E: w' ' Plntcau ,' 4C 1'i.sh sauco 4V Therefore •18 Forest I crcalurc Ti3 Alleged force nurse (no.) ii_f Endure

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