The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 24, 1948 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Wednesday, March 24, 1948
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fAGK BLYTHEVfLLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS BLYTHEVILLB COURIER NEWS THE COVEIEK NXW8 OO. i . M* W HAlWItfS. FuMMlUf ' JAJUS U VXBHOWr, Edttor . MOL WEDNESDAY, MARCH 24, 1948 **r«rhttn« B»pr«««nt>trt««: WtlMc* Wane Oft. N«» Tort, Chkavo, Detroit Bmy Afternoon bcept Sunday Meoed dM nutter at'tin pott- •ffia »i BlytbevUle, Arktiuu. undw act ol Coo- •crca, October », U1T. ' Served by ttw United SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Bj curler IB tb* city ot Blytnevlllt or my wburtan town whew c»rrl*r service I* maintained, 30o per week, or 85c per nonth By mail. Within * radius of SO miles. $4.00 per •ear, *2,00 (or <is month*. »100 foi thre* month*; by mill outside SO mile tone, 110.00 per rear payable In advance. Meditation »n« Tescbinc «s th»t den j Ing mgodllnMi world); lu*U, we thould live soberly, rlfhtewslr, and foeUr, In UU* prewnt world. . .—Titus 2:11. • « * * Our character is but the stamp on our sou U of the tree choice of good or evil we have made throujri Ule.— J. 0. Oelkle. Barbs Msh are said \t. be good bi'aln food. For those who cttch their own they ccrtilnly develop the Imagination. * • » Flu Up: Give the ipoon (hat serVM bad medicine a (Ood licking, • * • More than 651,000 wheelbarrows w,er« thlpped from factories Ust year. Ju»t what this country needs—more push* * * H took noun to work out the income lax and find out yoo knew .!<•> than you did hours ago. « • * Ev*ry m»n has his price and the best place to ' put it Is Into government bonds. Ud'te a bloodless war'for the protection of freedom, They are in •«_ position to determine largely whether 'that war is co be won or lost. They must'at ( least explain and justify their private interests which threaten defeat, or else expect the government to curtail further their freedom of private action in the interest of the public good. pring Again Well, the country seems to have survived one of the severest winters in recent years with few ill effects, and the recent discomforts will soon be forgotten. Already January's bitter blizzards and February's mild recessions in, the commodity market are little more than memories. * VIEWS OF OTHERS Success at Brussels Lewis, Fairless Forget Public Responsibility John L. Lewis and Benjamin Fairless have a good deal in common. Botli rose from jobs as manual laborers to positions of affluence and great power. : Both, are Intelligent, aggressive, tougli- minded men who are pretty sure of the Tightness of their decisions. The fact that they are on opposite sides of the fence often seems beside the point. v Mr. Fairless, as president of the United States Steel Corp... heads the biggest, single producer of .our basic industrial commodity. Recently he under- taok to defend and justify a rise in the price of semi-finished stec! products, even though the steel companies were making enormous profits and the increase would surely have a discoviraging effect on the-genera! effort to lower prices. Mr. Lewis makes all the policy decisions for the 400,000 coal miners on whose efforts so much of our industry and commerce depends. The other day he came back from a Florida vacation, sun-tanned and loaded with Shakespearean quotations, and began throwing four- syllable words at the coal operators. Ills oratory boiled down to a charge that the . operators had backed out of'an agreement for a miners' pension plan. * •, He didn't explain his pension plan, bijt he implied that he would-get it for the'miners—or else. And two days later thousands of miners suddenly discovered: they were" not "able and willing" to \ work, which is the neat righl-to-strike provision that Mr. Lewis got into a con- I* tract that he negotiated after passage i of what he calls the "Taft slave law." j Now it may be that Mr. Lewis' pcn- | sion plan—he already has a pension j fund of some $30,000,000—is just and !••; reasonable. It may be that Mr. Fairless ' can-make out a good account-book case j for raising steel prices. But it dobs seem | " that both these men are forgetting that a great public responsibility goes along with their great power. Whatever the reasons, the country and the t'ree world jannot aifurri a iong coal strike that would curtail industrial production and transportation. They cannot afford a rise in manufacturing costs which is imposed only for the purpose of piling more profits on top of profits already huge. Ideally, the best way to carry on commerce under the American system is witli a minimum of government interference. Freedom of competition and collective bargaining is one of the keys toi-this country's material greatness. Brit that freedom can only be maintained wh^n it is accompanied by a broad sense of, public responsibility. We do not quariel with the rights to raise prices or collect pensions or" strike. But today the insistence on these special ., rights must b« weighed against the oth- || # er, brr>ader rights »nd duties. I'lt, ^Mr.'LewwXiad Mr; Fairless must »ot forset that tfceur country U commit- Like an answer to the Communist, coup tn Czechoslovakia, and taking on dramatic high lights from the Masarylc trmedy, come reports of substantial achievements at Brussels. In the Belgian capital representatives of five nations- Britain, France, Belgium, the Netherlands, Luxembourg—have produced a draft for a western European mutual assistance system. Events tn Czechoslovakia obviously have speeded up the negotations at Brussels. In the first place, the Communist threat of Chechoslovakia, and Finland helped lhe five western nations to see .their own disagreements In a realistic light— one which showed them to be of secondary Importance. Then the lightening of the screws in the two Soviet border states kepi the pressure on at Brussels. The Initial mood of readiness to agree, of optimism as to the outcome of the meeting, had not time In which to flag. But there was an even more vital influence at work, at Brussels. That was—American power. Through Undersecretary of State Robert A. Lovett lhe United States had Indicated that It would back European political organizations, even as It Is backing European economic cooperation. So it is not enough now lor Americans to applaud, as If from a distance, the accomplishments at Brussels. Trie United States has taken a direct i part In those accomplishments, and consequently acquired new responsibility. The'Brussels plan promises to be a model for future endeavors to build a still broader western European union. It Includes military as well as economic plans for mutual aid. It provides for closer cultural and social Integration, it is no mere alliance with the temporary purpose ol turning »way present threat* of aggression. But l{ does /ace those threats, with plans to meet them militarily If need be. Already the success at Brussels, coupled with the examples ot Communist technique in Prague and Helsinki, has helped to clear the atmosphere In France—where success of the Marshall Plan has been menaced by Communist opposition. Foreign Minister Bldault put his foreign program . squarely before the French Assembly as one aiming to organize western Europe "as swiftly and as far as possible." He got a vote of 419 against the Communists' 183. Brussels Is already paying the dividends that accrue lo a no-something policy. So long as the United States continues to give a clear lead to nations desirous of organizing against aggression, the building of Europe's and America's security can continue. At Brussels long traditions of neutrality have been surmounted, along with fears that a mutual defense system might evoke Rursian wrath. Not one of the five nations but knows that grave risks remain. They have shown that tree European nations will take risks provided something other than bleak futility beckons. —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR,. J ust by Way of Variety Susie's Stick-Pin and British Crown Have Similar Flaws THE DOCTOR SAYS By Edwin P. Jordan, M. D. Written for NEA Service • By Harnuu, *>. Nichols ; United Press Staff Correspondent , WASHINGTON, March 2V (UP) —Grandpa (somebody else's, not mine) was a fine old Southern gentleman. A plantation owner He was a great one to doll up in not. i-1 . .. h ' s swallowtail when company wai . ?hr ! lg j > , alsy U5u «»y«f«s to coming. Stiff shirt( spats and a" a chronic disease of the nervous j The most prized article in hK „* system better called Parkinson's i up, though, was a stck pin he u«d condiu ° r *"* »* 1Uns - I" "'Is to wear In his four-in-hand It had Inr rtr •MU«,.I»I ( * i....-!..,__ _..,_ ,~ a r stone m the middle as big as your eye and it stuck out like a, bandaged ttiumb in an orchestra t. Well, when gramps made out hli or shivering involving principally the hands or arms, together with stiffness of muscular movement and a lack of expressiveness In the face. Tliere ir« two typtt of Parkin- sons disease pit. er people, m%e often l n men than In women Sometime: severe anxiety or shock brings on the symptoms but the real cause Is probably something else. The same symptoms may come also from Infections, wpeclally from epidemic encephalitis, a virus Infection of the brain sometimes spoken of as American sleeping sickness. When Parkinson's disease develops from this cause. It comes as frequently In women as in men. Symptoms SUrt Early Symptoms of both types begin gradually, usually in one hand At first the shaking may not be present all of the time. Some loss of muscular strength and stiffness comes early. Muscular movements are slowed and become more difficult. There may be periods of Improvement of the palsy. Parkinson's disease is, however, a slow process Truman s Reference to 'Kick 1 Discloses Where And Why, But Not Who Kicks Who In Expose By Peter Edson hievemeiHs In the arts and Vlt.r* h»n.»ii jL» j, swer lnnlvla NBA Washington Correspondent I hi,-! n 1 It , "" " ""• |** y were madly »*tae I readers. Howev WASHINGTON. (NEA)— Prcsi-' Condon says It should be away on gay peasant aprons and i answer one of will he deeded the pin to his favorite granddaughter, Susie. He in- jserted a little paragraph in lhe will ' saying lhe stone had come down in the family through the ages and was worth a lot of money. Somebody way back there had brought it over from the old country and It had a history as long as your arm. Susie's mama put the pin away in the safety vault and when the girl came of age she took it to a jeweler. She wanted something nice made from the stone. A ring, mayba, or a broo:h The jeweler squinted into his magnifying glass and took a good look fit the stone. He gasped a litl,.- at.what he saw. He told Susie it was only fair to say gramps' stick pin wasn't all he thought it was. It was, in fact, one of the finest hunks ol colored glass in those parts worth about a quarter on the current market. Maybe a little less. You can put it down, though, that old grandad wasn't the only one fooled by gems. He was, indeed, and Is likely to last many years. I m some pretty fancy company in Pain Is absent and the mental con- ! that respect. dllion is usually normal. We n! »'e tn e word of James G. A reasonably active life with some Donavan, Jr,, of Los Angeles, head work is good for most. However, °' tne American Qem Society, that strenuous exercise Is usually taboo, j the crown jewels of the royal fain- People who have this condition I "V °' Britain leave something to b» should be especially careful to avoid i desired. fatigue. There is no absolutely sat- One stone in particular, isfactory treatment, but there are This one. according to Mr. Dona- several drugs which are often help- van, was known in society and lul in controlling the "shakes." I around the palace as "Black Prince's * .* * j Ruby." It was a thing ol beauty Note: Dr. Jordan Is unable to an- j and caused the ladies in the cour't swer individual questions from to oh and ah. •'ing | readers. However, each day he will | It belonged to one of the Ed— ' the most frequently , wards who later became the kin°. S500 prize to Nat's. Finney of the ' public "servant who gets tiie worst t nls dramatic demmciat°io'n"o? 'the- 60 and has diabetes? i British kings for years and years Cowles publications for outstanding ' kicking around during the year. For I Communists. The Slaviks moved out I ANSWER: Drinking alcoholic 11- went around showing of I the ruby. Washington correspondence in 1947. i Instance, last year's award would °f the embassy. The sale was called I <luor ls 8 en ? ra "y not advisable for It was, they said, just the right . The award was made at the annual unquestionably go to chairman Da- off. Among the women who had While House correspflndents' din- j v 'd Lilllenthal of the Atomic Energy ner for the President. Finney was , Commission tor the public' beating wo a named lor the honor by a panel of «»d abuse he had to take from worked hardest getting ready lor five distinguished newspaper «ti- ] Senator McKcllar. this sale was Mrs Edward U Con- tors for a series of articles exposing ' " * , don. wife of 'the Bureau of Stand- When Dr. Condon explained his ards director she Is of Ciech de* a person with diabetes. It throws ; color of red—worth a fortune. Fi- the diet off balance and can re- nally the gem was taken to an ex- suit In serious complications. plans to impose peacetime govern- I ment censorship. The President shook hands with , . e Pinney as the $500 check and the wantln E lhe prize himself. Condon | of the demon seamstresses for the • gag award idea to several newspa- | cent. All through the war in P«'' nien they accused him of , burgh, Mrs. Condon had 'been one 15 Fears Ago In Blytheville- marked quietly, so only Finnev~could I-' Ihea Ing around with enough, you got a these things long ! wou 'dn't get this prize hands down, i soclated with kick in the pants. ! however. He has competition this and his wife?" , ~" «»*«•••• -"* "•t'-t Vi-_"-on |j IVLIUW Wllttlj LU ,,„_ _ ad the House/Un-American dp with them now. "Why doesn't It, that H you kept monkey- | * nc ,,*^',,' V.f n,; C °™™"!?,;,, C °"?° n ! *°metnay accuse us of having as- Dr. Condon asks With a big grin. "Slavik is now an American hero. They're the kind of people we know best." Hamilton Robinson, head oJ the , The President made it stronger than - vear ' Consider the kicking around that, but It's against the rules to tnat Dean M. Landls took , quote him directly, what puzzles ' when he wns boi i nced out °f .Civil Finney, however is 'which one of i Acro "»utics Board chairmanship. them got the kick? Was it the Or now about tne summary firing President because Pinncy's scries 1 given Surgeon General Thoma-s Par- had criticized censorship' policies? ' ran aftcr a ^-year unblemished Or wns it Finney himself because the President wasn't offering congratulations? • » • "Most-KlcWed-Around" Award Dr. Edward U. Condon, National Bureau of Standards director, has a gagged-up idea for a new kind record as head of Public Health Service? Or take the case of Marriner S- Eccles' Federal Reserve Board demotion • ' • i. Reds Put Bite on Benefit Before the Communists took over Czechoslovakia, the Czech ladles in in Paragould. pert for appraisal. It turned out "Black Prince'i Ruby" wasn't a ruby at all. It couldn't be, Donavan explained. "A ruby,"-'he said, is doubly refractive — that is it breaks light into two main rays. Thus particular gem was singly retractive, bending light into one ray. This meant it wasn't a ruby, but a spinel." But ruby or spinel, the thing still remains set in the British crown, From the files ol the Blytheville a "d nobody seems to care much. It Daily Courier of ten years ago rests beside the second largest cut there appears a column on March diamond in the world. This spark- ot the ^ er was cl 't f rom the biggest ever 24, 1933. Here are some State Department's Office of Con- attorneys regarding the forthcom- items. "Martha Anne, baby daugh-1 ^"j nd anywhere, which was the ter of Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Lynch is ' "'" quite ill from measles. Also "Mayor Douglas Is in Little. Rock consulting trols, was being grilled by Congressman Fred Bi " his assoclai cousin, Robert P. Miller III, ex- State Department employe once investigated for alleged Communistic bond Issue for the proposed - usbey of Chicago about • stree t Paving, which Is to be push- tions with his second ed °y er one ot these da l' s ""Sunday In Osceola, Miss Lillle Mae Crowder of this city was united in marriage to Earl Hatcher of , of "man of the year" award. He has Washington were planning to have In jest tried to sell the idea to puu- a benefit sale for relief in their hsher Marshall Field, suggesting native country. Madame JuraJ Sin- that he offer it in competition to vik. wife of the Czech ambassador, the Pulitzer prizes, instead of giv- had lined up all the Czech Indies ing the award for distinguished ac- ' in Washington to help with the connections. "What did Miller a o that city. The bride is the daughter when he was in Moscw?" Busbey | of Mr - and Mrs - J - T - Crowder and asked. Robinson said his cousin had i Qne ot tlle ver y Popular young girls gone to Russia to sell seeds, but 10 ' lnls cit i r - T he groom Is a well the enterprise had flopped. Con-1 known cotton factor and the son gressman J. Edgard Chenoweth of ! 0( Mrs ' B* 11 Green". Colorado Interposed with: "I hope I ri— 77 — T, "..—T~.—"~T 7- — he didn't go there and sell seeds lcd th S diam ° n ? el «M. discarding for Henry Wallace." **?* d ° f l om . J 1 ™"* ?«**"• SO THEY SAY IN HOLLYWOOD Enklne Johnson NEA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD (NBA)— No defla- lion lor Roy Rogers, the screen',; lop cowboy star. His pcacu treaty with Republic Studio, Just signed, gives him a 100 per cent Increase in salary. Roy just turned down an endorsement of a razor blade for fear lhe youngsters would be en- BY ERSKINE JOHNSON NEA Staff Correspondent If the United Nations falls to enforce ils decisions, or the great powers fall t-j back up thosg decisions, the United Nations will sink Into Insignificance is did the League of Nations.—Sen. Robert A Tall (R) of Ohio. » * * Today we are not only compelled to remain armed on what amounts to a gigantic war footing, but we must realirc that In cose someone would make war upon us we have no certainty of military allies In the world.—Former President Herbert, Hoover. • » • We want t o kick out these birds who stole the party from us. We want to see the South revive the conservative Democratic Parly.-Gov. welding L. Wright of Mississippi. • * • The first sir months under the Taft-Hartlcy Act has made the National Labor Relations Board Info a prosecutor of labor unlons.-Wllllam Green president, AFU • » » Times are to serious that we should cease to play polltiC3.-Prcniirr John A. costello of 'Eire • • . It is not enough for a society to guarantee the physical survival of Its Inhabilanuv it must also nourish lhe dignity of an ordinary human being -Wilson W. Wyatt, former U. s. housing expe- • • » American railroad standards are down to the hTm ir °" ey 1CVCI ' TWenty yca " <"*> «• had 2,300,000 freight cars, a much smaller nation and did not have the world lo feed. We have lc- tod«y.-R«bert D. Young, president C & o RalT- ouraged to meddle with them. When he recently endorsed a doy food, dozens of unhappy ma mis wrote in to say that junior had tried eating ihc stuff because Roy had okayed it. * * * Another cavalcade of Hollywood i coining up in "The Mack SenneU ! Story" at M-G-M. if the studio goes through with its plan to incorpor- I ate some old Scnnett bathing girl j icels m the film, you'll be seeing ] Mrs. Darryl Zanuck In a bathing suit, she was a Scnnelt bathing queen under the name of Virginia tomers thought was part of floor show. • th» McKENNEY ON BRIDGE Producers Bill Pine and Bill Thomas, who shoot their movies at . break-neck speed on 10-to-15 day I A DOUblC GO budgets, were lunching with C. B. DeMille. Pine asked DeMille if he'd like to read the script of their !a'.est. "Dynamite," which had Just, gone into production. "Yes, I would," said DeMille. "Fine. C. B.," spoke up Thomas, By William E. McKcnney America's Card Authority Written for NEA Service Col. Russell J. Baldwin, tourna- mciu manager of lhe American that if he ruffed this trick he would be end-played, so he discarded a The drop of the jack of spades on the first trick told East that North had no more spades, so now declarer led the eight of clubs. North won with the ten, but found he had to lead either a heart or a club. He led back the jack of hearts, declarer won with the queen, cashed the »ce and king of clubs, then led the jack of clubs which North Cullinan. Maybe knowing Susie and th« British king are in the same fix might make old gramps rest a littla Would-Be Bandit Gets Careless, Invites Detective to Help Him DENVER. Mar. '24. (UP)—Two men were sitting side-by-side at the counter of a Denver cafe. Alter closely eying the other, the man identified as Albert Huctt, 54, Rawhns. Wyo., spoke up. "Packing a rod?" "Yep," the other replied. "Gotta car?" "Yep." "Come with me," Huett said in * low voice. "I Know where there's a drug store in Fowler we can knock off for S15.0CO or $20,000." "Okay," the man with the gun agreed. The pair went out and got in thi car. The driver immediately headed won with the queen I lor the police building, where ne Once again North'had lo lead a! identified himself to a chagrined heart. Declarer won in dummy witn ' Huctt as Detective Fred H. Cur- the ten-spot and th elast trick was i rier of the Denver Police Dapart- won with the heart ace. i ment. •'but' why clon't you wait a wees Contract Bridge League, brought and we'll show you the finished pic- ! today's band back from the Mary- tin^." i lat >d Slate Tournament at Baltl- • • • [more. It was played in the team- Add Ihis one to Hollywood con- - of-four event, won by Ambrose Gasfusion: Warner Brothers is cur- 'ner of New York city. Robert Ap- rentiy filming "One Sunday After- ! Plcyard of Forest Hills,' N. Y., Mrs. noon" as a remake of "Strawberry | Ruth^C. Goldberg and s. J. Low- Blonde," which was a remake ' "One Sunday Afternoon." Henry Fonda, who Is Broadway's dreamboat these Jays In "Mr. Roberts," lias a clause In his contract thai he can be home for Christmas. . . . Molto on the wall of Hen Bard's tlriilvwuoil tlramaltc M-honl: "Btlttr a small role than » Ions loaf." Holljwood gets a break on my new ilrshow at 8:15 p.m., EST, every Thursday on the Mutual Network. Instead of dishing out the d:rl, I'm going to dramatize Hollywood's untold, real life stories, coasl-to-coast. Hope you'll be listening. KlM's Merr)-Go-Round Elsa Lanchcsler, who wrote the best-selling "diaries Laughlon and I." will start work on a. sequel this summer iviih some startling comment on the Hollywood merry-go- roimrt. . . . John Dall Is giving Margaret Whiting a big rush via a daily oozcn roses. Caught by M]rpri.'*c: Pcler Latv- fortl danciiij! with Jane Wyman nt [ Ciro's and causing a minor crisis : ery of Philadelphia, Pa. I Bast's lour spade bid was a cue- Selznick Statistics ibid, demanding. When South dou- Cultural note: The Davirt O. | Sclzniek Studio reports that exactly 17,386,591 ycople have seen 'Duel in the Sun." Shirley Temple and Johnny Agar named their daughter Linda Susan | but tney're Just using Susan. As Shirley put it, "Linda seems loo sophisticated for her." _ * * Claude Rains has plans to play the great attorney, Clarence Darrow, and several sludlos are Interested. . . . Bill Dcmarest will play Regret, (he role Lynne Overman created In Paramount'* remake of "Litllc Miss Marker." * • ' • The English star, Michael Red- j grave, is up for the role ol Samson 1 ' in DcMlllc's next epic. . Twcn- * K Q 10 9 6 6 2 V 96 » 965 + 7 Tournament—Both vul. Soulh West North E»sl 3 4t Pass Pass 4 * Double Redouble Pass 5 A Pass Pass Double Pass Opening—4 K z Ill LJC,MH'^-> IIC.M, Ul"*-. . . . inv" • llcth Century-Fox is getting M b^d. West redoubled to tell his background material for "Bur- i partner ho had no suit but prob- lesque" from L. A.'s Follies bur- I abh, did hold the ace of spades. Icsquc-theater. ... Back to nor- „ Norl ' ls „ do " ble would Probably mai note: Patsy Brogau, who sells dispose distribution of clubs, bul he mcd gavmenta of film stars. ,s °»« ' ardl y can blame a fellow for ' till ll.1l.vl |srtlilll.»«* (Tnillllttlc, a riva n n,1lr A nt ,i-V.*». V*A Premier opening branch stores in Francisco nnd New York. Sa'.i when Jan magazine pholnsr.iphcrs 1 About 2.000.000,000 buttons a tried to pholoKraph them lojctlicr. ] year me made from the shells of Thry nixcri all picture* after a the fresh water mussels taken i.'i thrw-mlnuU •rjumcnt Uul eu>- j the Mississippi valley region. doubling a five contract when he holds five trumps. The opening lead of the king of spades was won in dummy, declarer discarding the three ot hearts. Now he led the five of clubs from dummy and finessed the nine-spot. Next declarer cashed the ace, king and queen ol diamond* and HORIZONTAL 1,7 Pictured premier.of Luxembourg 13 Real 14 Kitchen utensil 15 Ceremony 16 Unaccompanied 19 Certain 20 One-spot 21 Slander 23 Observe 24 Plural <ab.) 25 Note of scale 26 Negative 28 Pronoun 29 Egret 3! Snow vehicles 33 Curve 34 Dress stone 35 Spear 37 Shun . 40 Part of "b«" 41 Comparative suffix 42 Anent 43 Greek letter 44 Color • 46 Balanced 51 Distant 52 Hii country has rich mines 5* Great Lake 55 Boy servant 56 Movement 58 Putts up 30 Tried VERTICAL 1 Signalure nourish 2 Pendent ol ice 3 Dimmulive suffix 4 Regret 5 Sun god 21 Terpsi- 6 Otherwise choreans 7 Fate 22 Trap 8 Higher 25 Power 9Kootlike part 27 Fruit 10 Burden 30 Operated 11 Sea nymph 32 Self 12 Welcomes 35 Lasso ' 17 Preposition 36 Mulcl 18 Louisiana 38 Likenesses 39 Restraint M 45 Specks , 47 Mind 48 Area measure 49 Two (prefix) 50 Dregs 51 Destiny S3 Insect egg 55 Equality 57 Whirlwind 59 Lieutenant (ab.)

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