The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 18, 1950 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, December 18, 1950
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1LYTHEVILLE COURIER NBWI THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HA WES, Publisher AMW.Y A, KMNES, AssisUnt Publisher A. A, rREDRICKSON, Editor PAUL. D. HUMAN. Advertising Manager •el* National Advertising Representative: WtlUt* Witmer Co., Nrw Vork, Chicago, Detroit, Atl»nt», Memphis. Inttred »• second class matter »t th* postal Blythevlllt, Arkansas, under'act at Con- October I. 1811. Member of The Associated Presi '• SUBSCRIPTION HATES: »j- e«frler in lh« city al Blythcville or any «bt«b«B town where carrier service li maintained, Vf- per week. »y mall, within a radius of SO miles «5.0C per y««f, »2.50 /or six months, S1.35 tor thre« months: by mill out-side 50 mile zone, $12.50 per year p«y«N« In idrance. Meditations And trc •« hl» wUnraft ot Ihw things; • ltd M 1« »lw Iht Holy Ohist, whom God h»lh them thnl obey him.—Acts i:M. A religion without the Holy Ghost, though M had ill the ordinances »nrl all the doctrines rt the Nf»' Teslamenl,. would certainly not bt Chrietitnlty,—William Arthur. Barbs Do your mailing ot perishable Christmas •erly and avoid lh« crush. An Illinois dentist offerer) six months' ticnt*! (of Ihe return o( « lo«t p*4 cat. Quit* • (Fit* for one kitty. Anybody who didn't understand what good eld-fsshloned winter meant finally got the drift. M j«l want io do a )oor *«fi'» tekc j-oor tlm« »boni H. of jrwrt»i oM A inmd »nd glorious habit— sticking otir necks .out bf ukini junior, "What do you want for Christmas?" m«rcK <k» not *<* it »»• "ft was no retreat," declared » colonel with fierce pride. "II was an advance to the rear." What man, hearing of thii ordeal, dares to say it was anything less? It's Time Someone Spoke Up! Musical Hero is Unsung The hero of President. Truman's "music critic incident" is Ihe critic himself, Paul Hume of the Washington Post. With understanding and restraint, he has declined to condemn the President for a letter written in what appears to be a moment of great strain. Mr. Truman had just lost, Charlie Ross, one of his oldest and best friends. He was under terrific pressure to make wise and correct decisions affecting America's whole future. Hume saw it that way, and let it jro at that. He did not apologize to the President for an "invasion" of his private life, lie had no need to do that. For when the critic picked flaws in Margaret Truman's singing performance, he was not assailing her a,s the-President's daughter, lie was 'judging her as a professional musician, the only way she should have been measured once she stepped onto » public concert stage. Surely Mr. Truman must appreciate this himself. \Ve suspect that some day soon Hume will find a fitting expression of regret addressed to him on White House'stalionery. Views of Others Cotton and Men Allies' Retreat to Hungnam Will Live Through History When they slashed their way victoriously nut of a Chinese Red trap, some 86,000 U. S. MairneR, 7th Division G. I.'s •r«i British commandos etched a pattern of incomparable heroism in .the •now and cold of northeast Korea. This WM the longest retreat in Ma. ifee »n»«lB—nearly 50 miles of bloody itruggUng over icy, tortuous mountain ro*d«. Exhausted, tense, chilled by tem- ranging down to 25 degrees zero, these fighting men drove „.*« i«*THX>rary haven at. Hungnam through a eorridor of relentless enemy fire. The cost of this epic break-out wag hi^h. The 1st Marine Engineer Battalion, which carved a path through the Chinese blocking the route ahead, suf- 'f«r«i 60 per cent casualties of men and equipment. One reporter said 200 Americans were buried in a single grave, because there was no time for better arrangements. As the gallant force hacked through to Koto on it sway to the sea, it linked '. up with a smaller band of Marines surrounded for days by Chinese. Here's how, in the words of a correspondent, that little group looked to the larger force: "It was a gruesome sight—wounded men with their blood frozen to their skins, their clothes stiff with ice, grotesque dead men lying- across trailers and stretchers, live-men stumbling along, grimacing from frost uile, using their rifles #s crutches." Once the long. Ijumper-lo-bumper column stood almost, motionless for four hours as engineers struggled to replace a bombed-out bridge. There were similar anguished delays as craters in the slippery road were filled. To go 10 miles on one part of liie escape route required 14 houis. All the way Chinese Communists were creeling obstacles ahead of our weary men, harassing their flanks, sniping at the column's rear. The enemy force was estimated at from three to five times greater than ours. Yet we exacted a loll of 1.0 Chinese for every casualty on our side. When they finally made it down lo the coastal plain, embattled Marines could find no energy for the formalities of "link-up" handshakes with the U. S. patrols who met them, nor had they many smiles for uewsreel cameramen who asked them to "look happy." They'd seen and experienced too much. "We have, lost an awful lot of friends up on thai plateau," said a Marine officer. "Almost everybody up there was a hero. It's just that some guys are asked what they did and tell about it, and others don't talk so good." The schoolbooks of tomorrow will call this saga of skill and endurance and .; courage a retreat. But it is no surprise that the Marines who made that bitter So They Say Will India, Pakistan Recojicile Differences? By 1>« WITT MicKKNZIE AP Fttreifffl Affair* Analy* Arp the two great nations of the ndUn peninsula—India and PukLs- an—ever likely to reconcile iheir aclal and religious differences suf- iclently for union under on* gov- rnmenl? I rai.se that as somolhinp more ban An academic question because ol the sraVf dangers which snr- ound the two nations as Ihe result of the Hed upheaval in Asia, Al- eariy they have. b««n engaged In llxcussiorw regarding the common hreat And are reported to have One of the lop problem* facing tht cotton industry IE the growing scarcity of farm labor. This TVSS the major point developed at * Jive- state producers' meeting in Memphis, and it will be discussed again al a bell-wide cotton conference there Tuesday. The producers, uiiderstanri,- ibly, are taking the attitude that it will do little good to aim at the 16,000,000-bale crop recommended by the Department oC Agriculture as a d«~ fen.se measure unless farm hand* will be available to pick and tend It. I>ahor shortages have long been chronic h\ th* cot ton fields and over the years the Industry has gained a certain resiliency from, Its iips and downs. But. this time it is faced with the problem of going from one "extreme to the other.' Last year, with a heavy surplus .the government required the growers to pull In their horns .This, • year, with a dilemma snorting In the distance, it has asked them to shove them all the way out again. The normal Mexican labor supply was, adjcqimfe for the slim '50 crop. But there Is already some doubt that it cnn handle a fat 'M crop* flnd ! the government may be asked to ea.se immigration reside tin us, to allow more workers to be brought across the border. There ix Also talk of Higher .support prices, to allow more attractive field-worker wnces. Put regardless of what solution is oliered k> the problem, it is obvious now (hat U will be of Import to the,.nation as a whole, rather than merely to the~ cotton stales Farm labor shortages are by no means con fined to the cotton fields the.se days, particularly since the national defense effort is being superimposed on a farm-to-city employment trend which already existed. But cotton, already short in certain grades, IF a defense commodity which is second in importance only to slcol. At n time like this it* manpower problems are a renson for national concern—and national action. —ARKANSAS GAZETTE Peter fdson's Washington Column- Lawyers Will Have a Field Day With Price and, Wage Controls WASHINGTON —<NEA>— Con- 3re.« may have given E5A—the new Economic Stabilization Agency—an impossible job by tieiiiK price and wage controls together, "As I understand it," says Dr. Alan Valentine, the new ESA ad- eruption? in Hie other sub-sec lions, A ParjvlisK for l.auyfrs It's nji uncharted wilderness for laymen, but probnbly a paradise for iRwyers who ;vil] probably lie filing ble lo buyers and sellers, and getting rich for a long i Confusion Worsr Confi wage controls to- geiher. Feler M*wm "But the act allows flexibility sometimes." he continues. "It does not specify ,that In each case, a price fvefiw, nSeans * \vape freer.e, nor vice versa." All this, however, is still under study by the. embryo leeal slnlf m the ESA. How they Interpret it will b€ revealed only when ESA hands down directives to Director n( Price Stabilization Michael DiSalle and the Wage Stabilization Board under Chairman Cyrus Chlng. Their rc^u- latlon.s, in turn, will give detailed Interpretations on how the law is to he. administered. It may he a imt- ler or weeks or even months before any such orders can he issued. on autos necessary lo checlc inflation? Doubtful. Would they b« practicable to Impose? Yes, easy. And they could be made fair and equita- time in Icstins its various provisions. 11 Ihe Congress hart 'deliberately tried to make the thing unworkable and eel it al] snarled up in Ihe m i n I ?, trntor. "it'. co 1 ')'!*. U cmilriii'l Viave done better, the clrAr In-1 The jiricr-u-nce matter seems to tent of Congress renter in paragraphs <b>-<2). (b>- U> tie price and <3» and <4!. P.Tr.iRranh *3> pays that whenever a ceilirs? has been Imposed on a particular material or service, thel President shall stabilize wages, salaries and other compensation in the industry, or hiisirie.vs. producing the innterial or pevforniiriET the service. This seems, to be pretty specific, clear and \vithr>uf loophnle.v It would apply to puttinc ceilings on single materials like steel.-or single products like automobiles—to name t\vo products where hie recent price increases are. hot subjects right now. Under paragraph ibi-(2) Ihe act says llial. a ccilinp price may be 'oundert But where does this leave- you? Even If a case can be made thai it would be advisable to slap price ceilings on new aiitos. would this mean that the President would also have to put a ceiling on wages in the auto industry? If so, how would he do that in thf. case oi General established bv the F'residcni "only" Until all nations aifi wiltinu to sit down >nnd adjust their differences amicably, we must be prepartd. to meet- aggrcsMnn with greater military might.—Treasury Secretary John Synder. » » « Someday the Soviet menace, which i? the only reason lor the creation of the Atlantic force. will, it is Imped, come to an end.— British Conservative Duncan Sandys, * * * If i Secretary of tjlato Acheron hart the slightest regard for public opinion, he would resign out of loyalty to the f resident alone.—Hep. EU- gejie Coy (D., Ga.i. + t * I c!o believe that the extremism and" obstructionism which some of them (critics of administration foreign policy f display may well help another nation more than our own.—federal Security Administrator OsVar Ewinp. * * * A European army would be the final solution, and would guarantee the peace against all menare,<s, external lo Europe—present and future. —French Foreign Minister Robert Schunian. * « * It"* more riirf ticr.lt to launch * so-railed gray ^paniali mobilization than it Is to conduct *ll- ovit mobilization.-—W, stuarl .Symington, chairman. National Security Resources Board. * + » Considered Irom an international point- of view, the present hour is full of fear,- and dangers and the future Is darkened by uiureliUnty. The moxl ardent desire of all ppoulr is pcacr. and the Holy See will continue to worfc (or peace. —Pope pius. « + » NUIF ThanX£giving& aco 1 war- sUnrhnp In the Bow pry wailing foi a free meal. juAt before 1 ?ot loathe door, they ran out of food The next Thanksgiving I was drinking champagne with Kathermc Cornell.—Movie star Kirk Douglas. when ho finds Ihal the fl> has risen "unreasonably" above the May 25-June U. 1950. level: nil will "materially" affect The whole, thing Is Ihcrcfnre very i j|, P CO5 (. o [ livine nr national detense: fin i is necessary lo curb InMMion: flV« Is practicable to im- uo?c: and iV "will be Q Mr and rqlliiablc." Here you have enou^li road blocks lo stop any price or waee controls What constitutes an "unreasoURblP. 1 price rise? Are thr five per cent In rreascs just announced for Ford- and General Molors cnrs unreasonable? They'll say they're nnt. r> increase. 1 ; in the price of automo much up in the air. All business! ran do Is wait and sec. But this} matter is Ihe heart anri soul of I what, kind of price and vi'a^e controls will be tried this time. That part, of the Defense Production Act of 1950 which Is Intended io govern price, and wace controls is Secllon 102. You'll be hearing n lot about 102 as t-he. war £oes on. There are nine sub-sections to tt. 14 paragraphs under three of the sub-sections and Motors, which has an escalator lause in its contract, with the Unit- d Auto Workers? This provides lor automatic wage increases as the cost if living goes up. Before freezing such ^agcs. the President michl 'Irst have to freeue the cost of I[v- ng. As for the cost of living increase itself, paragraph fb>-(4) of 402 says :hat whenever ceilings on prices have been established on materials and services comprising » substantial part of all sales al, retail and materially affect the cost of living, then the President shall U> impose ceilings on prices anri services generally; and iril stabilize wages, salaries and other compensation generally. Does this mean that the President can't issue, any order lor general maximum price ceilings, as was done in the last war. until most of the Items entering Into t.he. oosL of living are first frozen individually? If all these soiuiri like crazy nues- tions. they are not. They are the very practical matters which ESA and the. auto industry representatives had (o consider in their first talks In Washington. The industry refused (o hold down prices volun- Th« DOCTOR SAYS By KIMV1.V P. JORDAN. M.D. 'Written for NF.A Service All kinds of statements have breit made about the harmfulne.ss of tobacco smoklnp. Some of the claims tor the riamaeine effects of smnk- arc pretty well establislied. bu 1 nthfirs are not. For example, it ha. been maintained that there Is ; general deterioration of intclligenc \r\ smokers especially If they are voting. The comparison of scholar Lie record.*; of, .smokers and non smokers have liren advanced hi Mip port of this idea, but it i.s riurstion able whether there Is anything it It or not. Tt is well known that PXCCSMVI smokitiR—and even moderate smok inc— interfere* with atJetic per formance. Certainly, those wh smoke are likely to eet .short <i breath if they rxerl themselves im mrdiaUly afterwards. It- Is not snr prising then that athletes hi train ing are warned against at least during the competitive sea son. Many smokers complain of col hand.* and feet, fn all probabilit this Is because the mcotine in to hacco smoke is absorbed and cause the blood vessels to contract, thi preventing them from carrying a adequate supply ryt warminc; biooi In some people in fact the cor traction of the blood vessels ts f great after smoking as to cause rise In flic blood pressure, further more, those who have definite blood | vessel diseases are forbidden toj smoke, since if they continue, trouble is almost certain and even amputation may he necessary. Tobacco smoke Irritpte.s the dell- rnte mucous lining of the breathing passageways. Tt \s alwi likely to cause coating of the tongue ami many smokers develop a slight- coueh and even hoarseness from the irritntiiiE; effects of the smoke. There is a wide difference nf opinion as lo whether sTnoWna shorten? the life span, Some who have studied the subject feel one way and some another. Whatever the truth of the matter I do not know of anyone u-ho claims that smoking In- ereas*fl the expectation of life. Harrl l-o Stop Tl ts surprising but seems to rau'ti cloj-er lo each other. Of course the problem of » unl« led government was under anxious, nd frequently bitter, debate for .any years before freedom was es- ablished. Indeed it played a protn- tient part in delaying the erantlnf ( independence while a futile e(« orl was made to bring the two pen- !es together. /j|, Despite the final division, thj^ J iiestion of unity has persisted. Or erhap* one should say It has per- isted because of the division, sines he present set-up represents an in happy separation o( the penin* nla's resources. Army Is Dtvirird And these resources included th« ;trong army which Britain had created. That was divided between tha ,wo governments. The current situation provides % cood illustration of the axiom that n unity Is strength. The recent moves by (he Chlnest CnmrmmisU lo establish rontrol over Tibet and Nepal, nn the north' «rn frontier of the Indian peninsula, lave caused both India and Pakis:an deep concern. Such fl control nieht constitute a military threat against the nenlnsula. On top of that there now has appeared a new Chinese map which shows R vast section of India's rich vsllev nf Assam, and part of north. Burma, as belonsEiiK to China. Indian officials assume (hat the Chinese Rerfs consider these as the proper frontiers. Nationalist China claimed the same frontiers but nev-,^ rr marie anv move to support ths^ft right, ™ Trouble or Nnl? Whether all this means troubla for India and Pakistan remains to be seen. Obviously the danger Li there, and this In itself is bound to force [.he two notions rioter to-. Aether, In event of war [hey would have to reunite their armies, and make the stand together. As a matter of fact there was a time back in 1G42. before the partition, when there were steams of hope that the warrinp Moslems and Hindus might be united under one government. I spent several weeks in Ittfla studying the situation at that time", and devoted some days to conversations with the late Mahomed AH Jinnah. brilliant chief of the Moslems. Jinnah was leading his people bi bitter tight for Pakistan—a sep- -atfl state from the Hindus. Not only were the religious, differences very bitter, but the Hindus outnumbered the Moslems three to one, .linn aft maintained that with such odds against them, (he Moslem position In a unified government would be .hopclfF^. The Moslems would be at the mercy of the Hindus on all scores. Yet T was confident Jinnah rec- oentzed that the physical division of the sub-continent was the wrong solution. Several times during our^ l^ng hours of debate he seemed nn" thp verge of sayine so—but always he sheered off. M? vbe union between Pakistan and India under one government^ definitely true tbat nome people would HP Imnnsslble now while the™ tolerate tobacco smoke much better than others. Why this should bn is, anyone's guess, but- it would seem eood sense for the person who reacts unfavorably to tobacco, nr who IRS some disease in which smoking known to be harmful, to give up the habit. This is easier said than done, i^ many people write to inquire how they can stop smoking. Unfortunately, there is no easy way. about all that can be suggested is the use of will power, and perhaps the substitution of some other motion such as chewing cum. Medi- rines. such as the alpha lobeline which was In voeue several years ajro. have not worked out, very successfully or have proved dangerous. fires of rrl'Tious and racial anl- mosifv still burn strong. Ho iv rvnr, F ijrcr'ict a quick tem- por?;-" nni-n .for -defense if either h M*-r'<--d. And f 'nt. might pave the iyny for a unified state. IS Years Today biles "materially" affect the cost of .score or more of clauses and ex- i living? Probably not. Are price curbs \ wages? tarily. force Can thf, government now roll This back on prices is the first test. and IN HOLLYWOOD Br KTCSKINE JOHNSON NKA Staff Cnrrrsponrffnt HOLLYWOOD . (NBA) — Thr,>e Foolish Things tcontj remind me of Hollywood in 1950: Marquee sizii of the year: Strom- boh—rather Is a Bachelor/' Don Taylor, who married Elizabeth Taylor in "Father nf (he B ride." wen t t o Ufa's m a r r iacc t o Nick Hilton <*nd later cotnmrnlrd: "T thought Nick gave a very convincing performance." Ben Gage added a now Hem to his menu al, the Trails Restaurant: "Elinor Williams Cheesecake." Thf new Unlvrrs'l-tninrnaMorial contract list .solemnly lisfrrt 1 wo, ntw stars: Francis ;uitl Harvey. t Andre rrrvin, MOM "5 von IK muslrAl nhi*, rnnfr^srd thai br ^rnlfc mor«> tntintr for lassie Un\n any other alar *( the, stiirito. "Tbe[ (hEnp harks for Iwn hour* and runs »CTO« Rteen f trlri v Von hxvr to Mil In all 1h»* silence with music." Robert Milchum told about work- ins hi an elaborate movie M MOM: "Tlie «lA got all t.he fan mail." A 'ailrr spilled a drink on Freer Ryan's nt.v evening co^-n anrt Pesrcy pipped up: "Go—and never darken my Dior acain." Man nf Honor A niovir fur designer received * letter from a feminine star whr^e speUing wasn't whal it should bft. The letter read. In part: '•Plea-sr 5ft me. know If you r.irry mink Ule.'. 1 ' The. turrirr dictated thi? ^Iratchl- forward answer: "No. InrWrd. 1 *lw-ay?i maVr H a point tn keen my mnulh 5^"! ahonl ,«irh Ihlnits.** Alan Ladd spotted this sien'on a falcon in Mi Ami. Ha.: "Always rum for one more." A catty act row. talVins: In Artdp Mara about. * "dear friend" said: "She looked w chic today. 1 Siir,fj$ her other head w»f out hav- ine a Toni." This atKcrlifi'ineiif appeared in Hollywood paper: "Ownrr leavinr healthful San Fernando valley. Rca.son for niov: Health." ''World's F;\ir Museum" open»S« HOI.LVWOOD nn pact 10 JACOBY ON BRIDGE .1ACOBF Written for NEA Sertiet Tricks Can Mean Trouble Likr many otber people, players often waste * treat deal n lime arcuint: Rboul wron? things For example, when today's hanc was actually played, North and South went Into * lone postmortem about the bidding. Hovrrer, nobod. had a word lo say about the WAJ thp hand wax played. \Vrsl- opened the nine of spades and dummy won with the king, trtinip was led next troni ri\imm> and East- took his are nf hearts once. HP, returned his .singleton nln of clubs. West wirminu with th are. Naturally, West rrcngniierl I hi lead as a singleton, and he there fore returned the queen oi rlub The king of flubs was playerl froi dummy. And East ruffed. Eas\ made • a safe exit with his last .'rump, since a diamond return mUlit be dangerous. South then led nut the irst of his I rumps, hoping tor tome sort of sque07e. Nothing wor.rprt, howe.vrr. and South h?.d to give -ip a diamond trick at IV.f. end. When Ihr play had rndfd. North pointed out thai three no-trump •ould have been t cinch even if last miraculously led a club Agajnsf, any other lead three no- ump would have been even ea*- er.) Nort*) insirtcd (hat, South hould have bid Hirer no-trump nstead of Jumping to four hearts, South maintained just a* stoutly hat same at, a soori six-card major have three l.ricks. If West led another club {his best chance*. South would ruff in his own hand, and draw trumps. Eventually South would, be table to discard his losing diamond on dummy's king of clubs. The vital point that South missed as that the king of clubs would be ust as valuable a trick if (aken later an. There was no need lo u-aste It when East was sure to ruff. NORTH (T» 4 AK J I V 105 * A a i * K 7 4 * WEST * Pi V 7 1 * Q 105 A A Q 1986 3 SOUTH North 1 4 1 * 2N.T. Paw U 4 Q 10 7 S3 » A«S * JP6 4 • K13 + J5 East* West vu\. E&M Smith Past I V Pass 2 V Pas? 4 V Pass Opening leart—* 9 Pas* The first annual Christmas story nour tor children of BlytheviHe wasi, inaugurated here this mo.rning when Miss Winnie Virgil Turner, elementary supervisor. ,Lold six YuleUrie stories to 163 boys and eirl.s rtt the . city auditOEium. Mis.s Mary Emma Hood accompanied the children in the singing of two Christims stings. Bruce Barham and son, of Morley, Mo,, will spend the holidays here with Mr. Barham's parents, Mr, and Mrs. Georze W. Barham. Mai Mcllwain. .who attend? Columbia Military Academy. Columbia, Tenn.. is home to spe*hd the holiday* with his mother, Mrs. MolHe Mc- llwain. Mrs. Pearl Horton, of Poplar Bluff. Mo.. Is visiting Mrs. M. E. Buchanan and family Tor * lei* days. State Banner Answer to Previous Puzils HORIZONTAL 1 Depicted is th« VERTICAL 8 N T ors€ deity 3 College degr suit Is usually safer than R jam at no-trump. "I had no way knowing about that ruff." said' South. "Without that ruff four heart? would have been ice cold." North was richt in the bidding argument. Three no-trump would have been an excellent contract, and South had no reason lo fear H. However. South should have, made his contract of four hearts In spite of the club rutt. The play was perfectly correct up to the trick at which West led the quern of clubs. But then it should have been perfectly clear to South that East was ?oing to ruff the trick. Therefore declarer should have played a low rlub from dummy! At this stage the defenders would I Appetiser state flag o* 2 Wild ass . 3 Edge 9 Wine cup* * Hindu mantr* 13 Enlivened 5 Headstrong H Island in 6 Husband of Indian Ocean Gudrun 15 Downy coating 7 College official 16 Killed IB Old cloth measure 19 Silver (symbol) 20 Climbed 22 English version (ab.) 23 Famed mountain in this stale, Pike's 25 Rim 27 Se» eaglt 2fl Swerve 29 Trinity term (ab.) *n Preposition 31Chcmicai miffix 32 Average (ab.1 34 It is —— in minerals 35 Narrate 3R Church recess 39 Iroqiioian Indian 40 Dov^ 41 Solve? 47Earlh goddess 48 Chill MkTasle M Distant 52 Vow 54 Renew SfiCicatrix *7 ForetoM O « §5T wt TERRIER T!A f, as. 26 Its capita) is 1C Girl's name t! Assci-l 12 It is known sf 33 Wirelesf sets Ihe " 34 Medicinal State" plant 17 Direction (ab.) 36 Bind 20 Outlined 37 Ogled 12 Plural suffix •13 Fifh ^ Above •to Accomplished •56 Love god •43 Greek letter ' s I Tire 53 Hour (sb.) 55 Virginia (ab.) rt

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