The Courier News from ,  on June 7, 1948 · Page 5
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The Courier News from , · Page 5

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Monday, June 7, 1948
Page 5
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"MONDAY, JUNE 7, 1948 FLYTHEVIU.K (ARK.) COURIER NBWS THJO BLYTHEVILLE CUUKUOK NUWS TH* COURIER NEWB CO. H W RAINES, Publisher JAMKS L. VERHOEFr' fcdltor PAUL D HUMAN AdverLLllln Manager Sole National Advertising R*presenUll»»s: Wallac* Winner Co, N«w York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta. Memphis.. Puohshed Kveiy Afternoon Except Sunday Enter to as second cta-si matlei at lat post- office at BIyihevilie, Arkansas, under act ol Congress. October 9. 1917. Served by the United Pro SUBSCRIPTION RATEB: By carrier In the city ol BlytnevllJe or any auburba'i town where carrier service la maintained. 20c per week, or 85c per month By mall within a radius ol 60 miles. »4.00 pel scar. »2.00 (or six months $1.00 for three month*; by mall outside 50 mile cone, 110,00 per year payable In advance. Meditation Rejolclns In hope; patient 111 tribulation; conr ilnui'ng Instant in prayer . .—Romam 1Z:12. » » » bet us pray! God is just. He tries us; God is pitiful, He will comfort us; let us pray!—Joseph Roux. Barbs Often a milliner's prize creation is a fcalhcr in her hat. • * * Reins in crowd* releases «ne'» emotioni, ac- torillng lo a psyrhulngUl. Who wants to make love in a rush-hour bus? Give the bore credit for havjng one good point —he doesn't lalk aboul niher people. Bals avoid obslmclions thrnu(h a sixth ««IIM. I>oe« that explain some of the baseball stars' slumps? Maybe a Georgia goiler who figured In an auto Collision should Improve his driving. Unions Want Sympathy But Won't Get It by Threats There are still R few labor leaders who can't seem to realize that militant class consciousness fits awkwardly '" the American democratic system. Among them must be included the heads of the 21 railroad un'ons who have imperiously demanded that the government nationalize the country's rail lines. One of them, A. J. Glover, president of the switchmen's union, said: "If the government is going to coerce us—and prevent us from striking—they should coerce management, too. We're getting a rotten deal." David B. Robertson," president of the firemen, admitted thai & nationwids strikes does nobody any good. "But," he ssked, "what else can we do to get someone to come over to our camp and listen to our aide of the argument?" Such remarks will not win the unions much public support. A great many people know that the government has "coerced" railroad management on occasion. Railroads have waited as much as a year for the ICC to raise rates, after labor and other costs have gone up, he- fore they could operate at a profit. They must get ICC approval before they can abandon an unprofitable line and prop- etrj% and sometimes there is a stiff fight from municipalities that don't want to lose the tax revenue from the railroad. But they keep on operating, or lose their charier. A railroad can't say, "We'rs closing down and going home until we get what we want," and then resume operation when it gets a higher rate. That would be against the public interest. If Mr. Robertson thinks that a nationwide strike would bring people into the unions' camp and win sympathy for their side of the argument, he shows an amazing ignorance of human reactions and public relations—especially since several unions have accepted the government terms he wants to strike agninst. Mr. Robertson might contemplate the general popularity of John L. Lewis. Then he might think hov, popular the railroad unions wvuld be if they put the (Hiick freeze on ra.l transportation, thus stopping the nation's commerce and the income of millions, endangering the nation's ^icalth, blocking the American life^ line tor European recovery, and injuring T ' the nation's prestige abroad. Mr. Lewis and his UM\V recently hired a new crew of public relations men in an attempt to recapture some of John L.'s vanished glamor. James C. Petrillo and his musicians' union recently put out a book rjf text RIKI cartoons with a gay- colored cover, defending his ban on recordings. Maybe the railroad unions should get themselves some agents, loo. The press'agents might point out you can't sell anything in this country successfully, not even a point of view, unless you first have gained public interest, sympathy »iu' acceptance. And that new press you don't gain them by threatening th« public with inconvenience, frustration, shortage of food and loss of money. Unsolved Traffic Problem A ChicHKoan wants to install express lanes in supermarkets to cut down on traffic jams and pushcart collisions. We imagine that mosl shoppers couM bear the traffic if somebody would only do something about those prices, which still seem hitched to the principle of "all the traffic will bear." VIEWS OF OTHERS A Break, and Industry Has the Ball Is the ominously predicted campaign by big labor for a third round of wage boosts, with its threatened wave of strides, going lo subside on Ihe basis of moderale cost-of-living adjustments? Might this be the psychological moment at wtilc.h statesmanlike action on Ihe price front loo could actually break the Inflationary spiral? Consider what has l/'en happening lo the Ihird- round campaign. The General Motors li-cent-an- hour settlement without a strike Is, ol course, Ihe big news. News of an end to the Chrysler strike On the same formula may come any minute. Most of the CIO packinghouse workers are back on the job with a settlement lliey could have had wilhout two months on the picket lines. The railway engineers, firemen, and switchmen so far have failed lo win better terms than those which 18 other rail unions got without challenging public wrath. What has taken the steam out of these slrilcei and ihreats of strikes? If It were a disintegration of the union movement, there might be cause for concern to temper public ftalislaclion. But It is doubtful If organized labor 1ms ever been numerically stror.get or more heathily vigorous lhan loday. It Is partly the Taft-HarUey Act. In wayi too numerous and complex to mention here the new law has made It less profitable to strike without regard to consequences, less safe to apply pret- sures other than legitimate withholding of services until granted better terms. Us national emergency provisions, and even more the evident solid public backing which atands behind them, has had a moral effect In more than Just the essential Industries. But the key to the change in the atmosphere of today from that of two weeks ago is to be found in the negative vole of the big Euick local of the United Automobile Workers—a vote against striking even before General Motors had made it.s settlement offer. Here is evidence that the men In the ranks of organized labor are beginning to feel that one more strike is loo many when the goal Is a wage boost which, rightly or wrongly, gets ^.translated Into higher costs of everything they buy; when day» or .w«ks without pay make those things even .harder to pay for. Alter all, in spite of zooming prices, Iheir wages still buy over is per cent more, on the average, than did Iheir prewar incomes, and Ihey know it. What is Industry going to do about all this? Is it merely going to congratulate Itself that It haa slowed Inflation on the wage side and then proceed to feed the fires'by charging all-a still hungry market will bear? Or ii It going lo display the. enlightened self-interest of which Its leadership is capable and work to halt, or even' to reverse, the upward price trend? We trust that American business leaden do see the fairness and the long-range wisdom of the second course. Business, for its own good, let alone that of the nation, dare not risk a gaping disparity between prices and purchasing power. And dividend figures challenge claims that an attack on Ihe price front would work hardship on either business or the investors behind It. According to the United States News, IMS divi- ideuds lo stockholders (afler all reserves for replacements, expansion, and olhcr purposes have been care for) are expected lo re.ich *7,500.000,000, an Increase of tSOO.000,000 over 1947 and of $1,900,000,000 over 194fi. Industry, at this moment, has the ball and a barn-door opening through whtoi to carry it. —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR SO THEY SAY Making a Clown of Us lacing Pigeons Boost Speeds When Sex Psychology Is Used Things Up Washington Way Seem to Be in High State of Confusion for Big Wigs in Government By Peter Kdwrn NKA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON —(NBA)— It's a good thing (here Isn't a "Voice of. Congress" program or a "Voice of tile White House." If there were. nd if they were broadcast to the world, there's no telling what the lurriners might think of America. Far seldom hnve things around Washington bech more hysterical, cause their relatives or In-lawj are The entire White House record reported la lie fellow travelers, handling the Palestine Issue Summoning Gen. Douglas Mac Arthur before stone In the auto wage i prounbly going to be nmde the goat. Whooping through so-called anil-!of these "Illy Spanish program* Communist legislation of unclear But the ta.M that real respouilbim meaning and doubtful constitution- ; rests with Congress—which by la' ""'J' 1 „ directed that the handling of Vole Hounding government officials o( America broadcasts be liken on like Army Sccrelary Kenneth Royall 'of the linnrls of the State I>ciiart Col. Hamilton Robinson of Slnte ment ami given to Department'.* Security branch, and prise—will be John c. Virden (.< Commerce, be- ! looked. private enter conveniently over by on handling the seems to have been governed emotion rather than reason. State Department handling of a diplomatic exchange with Moscow backfired, throwing Hie administration for a bad propaganda loss. Admirals, generals and fly boys Must Re ('ampalgn r'ever You can't blame all this on th Gen. Douglas ... _. from Tokyo Just to testify j hint, for the Washington spring ha Senate Appropriations been fairly reasonable, thong Committee, like some two-bit bur-[rainy, it must be campaign feve caucrat. What kind of a hero's reward Is lhat? Why Neil Share The Kim? How can you explain all Ibis ex- re still teuding, despite armed aer- cllemcnt over a few corny Voice of .vices unification and orders tc gel : America broaden.*!.* to Lnttn Amcr- togethcr. Mca? All Ihe stuff on those broad- In Congress the recent record of casts wns drivel, and mnybe the jitters Is unbelievable: 'liovrrnmcnt owes Hie Latinos an Trying to tack civil rights or rac« auology for an Insult to their Ill- segregation riders onto military ap- , lellicence. But all these cracks propriatfon bills. about cows nnd witches and In- Authorizing a bigger air force dlans have been marie before itml In much more Insulting language lor home conMimritlon. Thc-y are all part of America European recovery through peace- greatest country In the world. Why ful means, for reasons of economy, shouldn't the fun of hem be shared Wanting to wreck the United Na- ! wllh other people? tion.* by premature charter changes. | There Is worse stuff on the Approving $200.000.000 worth of domestic radio all clay long. If con- pork barrel flood control, but reny- wants to Inunch a triple 1n- Ing $4.0CO,f>00 for TVA expansion. I vcstlgation abnut something, why 'Hamstring the reciprocal trade doesn't It go nftcr the soap operas, agreements program which Is now! Ihe commercials anrt the crime basis of American foreign policy, serin!.* that keep tile kids from go- Cutting Bureau of Labor Stalls- Ing lo sleep at night? tic.* appropriations when Its cost- A couple of National Broadcast- big«er air force than the Secretary of Defense says is necessary, but blocking the draft and UMT. Quibbling over appropriations for It that's what it Is. Ihe cure woul seem lo be, a complete overhaiillr fo tlx American elcctornl machli ery. What we have now was deslgne for n, wheelbarrow and pony expre: civilization. Bill. It no longer taki three weeks lo get a letter or * tcleri from Washington to the we, const It therefore doesn't mak sense to s[>end nine months out every fourth year gWng through th ordeal of political campaigning, pi maries. conventions and final elections, pnrtlcularly It it drives every- the folklore that make J botly nuts. Ihe most colorful and Hie,' The election I.* still five months away. Forlutuilely lliere. are still a few sane heads around like Senator Vnndenberg, who can move in to stop some of these ra.*h »cllon.* and keep the whole place from going up In smoke by spontaneous corri,- THI DOCTOR SAYS Nil nil hcadarhe.5 are migraine, nif mlKifilne Is imsimlly one- ilpil. conies on nl Intervals, mid often associated with vomiting ' temporary disturbances of .sin ii. Many pallents can lell when an Hack Is aboul (o come on. Such lifer signs is fcelliiu particularly being UIIKU. urt depressed, common. or very Occaslon- * By Han (Dolled Trtm SUM WASHINGTON, June 1. <UP)_ There, arc more waya than on* t* akin a rat—or rar* »• pi««on.'. ;'. This 1» a pie cc about pluon ra*- Ing, which, oddly enough ha* M Indirect tie-in wllh CongrMi. Not long ago, Cong Raymond f. Biirke oJ Ohio Introduced » pinoti bill lo his stibcommltt** on Burin* and fsherles. The measur* would' hnve mad. It a «ih to r«llt» • Coining bird of life or limb, with a stiff penalty attached. Tlie committee had an inlerastin* 1 discussion on how a farmer, n lly llin early signs nr« remark- ble, especially when Ihey are onneclcri with vision. I'ntlenls are reporled scelns visions of nlmnls. More trequenlly the eyesight Is omewhnt blurred or balls or llghl to be present before the yes. The headache itself comes n « short lime after these pre- iionllory symptoms. It stiuls «a rule gradually and becomes I'orsc and worse. It generally be- ins In a IncnllMd spot over the emple. (oreliead or In the eye- mil, «n<! gradually spreads until I rovers Hie entire side of the lead. During this time the lace nay be pale and Ibem may even ><• a difference In color between lie Iwo sides. - Attarkt Are Dreaded Victims of severe migraine rend Ihe ntlacks. There Are ew conditions which sre more prostrating; during «n acute nt- ark Ihe piUlent may be scarcely ible to rnlse the licntl from Hie illlOH-. ,Tlie Irast nolst or light nay seem Inlolrrable. In a iicrson who has an Inherited tendency, some severe fever, eye- *lr«ln, slomach up.sel or certain 'ood may bring fortli th* first attack. A great many treatments hav« leen suggested for migraine. Some have proved successful for some people but tint for others, A spcclnl diet, called a ketogcnlc dlel. which is rather complicated lo be- useful for 'some. A called ergotamlne Urtrale hmi been used successfully lo ward off some ulUcks. Thh drug, however, lias lo be used with cmilloi id cannol be repented loo ollcn. Attempt,* have been made l< control Ihe lieadaches by inllala lion nt oxygen. Some vltamlm and hormones have been tried, at with varlng degrees of success Hlslamlne, which Is a subslnnce Important In allergy, has beet tried and seems to Improve Hi symptoms to some exlent. but no all patient.* who liavn mlgralu- respond favorably. Nole: Dr. Jordan Is unable t answer Individual questions frm readers. However, each day li will answer one of lh« most frr fluently asked questions In hi column. QUESTION: Does cooking mak Iodized salt poisonous? ANSWKK: No. ho bullion, But for arbllrar.v line now dividing Europe is drawn In sand and can move toward the ,\vest at a command from Moscow.—Grcgoire Gavencu. former Romanian ForclRn Minister. • * * farmers and maiii'.lacturers won't trade good foods and good goods [or bad money.—Paul o. Hoffman, EGA Administrator. • » w Armament Is as obsolsle as the Maglnot Line against the new form of subvcr.sue war being waged by the communist pariy. —John Foster Dulles, U. 5. delegate to the UN. • * * Our life C.IIRIH not to be crushed or flattened out by any kind of totalitarian tyranny, elttier Na?t, which we fast out. or any other.—Winston Churchill. . « » We need have no fear of anybody If we will stay unified behind Ihe great principles that have made this country what it is today.—Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower. • • « Third parties may come and third parties may lo. but the CIO-PAC must keep living on forever. —Philip Murray, president, CIO. gosh almighty's sake. isn't it about time that everybody calmed down and regained his senses—Including his sense of proportion and. most Important of all of-living index is being made a key- i Ins Company script writers are his sense of humor? IN HOLLYWOOD BY ritSKlNI JOHNSON NKA .Staff Corr»pon«eM HOLLYWOOD INEA1—How doc.5 nique is still in Ihe 'Little Theater 1 Harold Slassen slack up alongside ! .stage. If I were coaching him, I'd Gregory Peck In the heartbreak de- rim ofl a ctmen of Will Rogers' old partment? Does Thomas E. Dcwcy ! lilms and then have him try Will's trick of .scratching his head and turning on Dint million-dollar grin." Us okay tor a presidential aspir- Don i have Ihe makinge of anolher Anieche? T popped these question.* at a Hollywood drama coach. Ben Bard, and got some surprising answers. MCKENNEY ON BRIDGE B) William K. McKenney America's C'arrt Aulhorlty Written (or NEA Service anl to imitate Raymond playinK "Abe Lincoln -.„,» Barct thinks rnavbe Harold Naturally. Ben is far more ™n-; 3lassen . s ovc ,.<iolnj It a litile. On cerned with whether Tillie Din- • glehoofcr will turn oul to be a second Lana Turner than whether Ihe Democrats. Republicans or Henry Wallace's Ihird party will pocket the next lease to the White House. But when It come.* lo smelling out the ham in political aspirants, { [ or sen. Robert, but he docs- Bard is right at home. In fact, he j n't ihiak Tall will ever make Hie think.* it wouldn't be a bad idea to j membership roster at the Screen postpone Ihe elections a whole year I Actors' Guild. There's an actor in so lhal all the candidates could come out to Hollywood and study M.«cy Makes 3 N.T. Rid Illinois." ! The^ Midwest regional championships lournamcnl. which was held .second thought, anytime the ex- ] recently at the Hotel Gibson in j governor of Minncasota want* to 1 put in a beard and play Lincoln Iwilii .some of Bard's would-be Grrer Gallons and Robert Taylors, he's welcome. Bard said he had n lot of respect Cincinnati. O.. was one of the largest and nicest tournaments I have ever attended Back In 1933 the national championships were held In Cincinnati For a number of yenrs afterwards, it did not rank among the top tournament cities, but today it Is an outstanding center. Charles A. Hall, one of Clncln- If Yearn Ag» In KlythtvilU Mr. and Mrs. Cliuence Wllso and family will spend the weeken In Little Rock as Kilests of Mr. an Mrs. Dwlght Bluckwood. Miss Lela Bl; the accompanlc by her*, Mr. and Mr J. 'T. Phillips '.nrl family of Ch cago sre spending today in Men pbls A baking rllsh was awarded 1 Mrs. C. W. Affllck when the Thnn day Club met at Ihe home of Mi Russell Phillips lllls week. Gues were Mrs. W. D, Chamblln Mrs. Harry Klrby. to m»ke the contract was to gU the opponents a chance to make mistake. He led the seven of hearts, We won and East discarded the del of spades west Immediately casl ed Hie other two gno<l hearts an Bast discarded the eight of spade then the len of clubs. Next West shifted lo a spade. Hall won will) the ace. On Hit last two heart.* he had discarded the four and rlence of clubs from dummy, and hi.* four of spades and five at u pigeon In the first place, could tell a homing one fro mtht barn- . yard variety, which eat a lot W valuable corn and oats. One Congressman, Ed Millar tt Maryland, I think,suggetUda,rid- er (o the bill providing that rac«n equip their birds with a whist]* lug tied lo their legs. A gimmick nl would mnke a noise of tdthtl- •iitlon as the feathered SDMd- • • er sped through the air. ^^ ' All of which Is background. At >y rate, the bill finally wu vif- on-holed to coin a nice one. Our ory today comes In tht poat- lorlem calcgory. . Th* boys were hunched arouni pot of coffee In the How* r*»- oiirnnl talking about th* dead bill In general and plccon nclng In particular. All pigeon mm ' course. walking Mr. Harry o. Burk*, works in the office of th* ecrelary of the Senate. Stiffic* H o relate, Mr. B. (no kin to th* eora- illlce chairman) Is a pigeon racer. He said Ihe olhers at the Ublt Idn't know their lofts If thty Idu't use a lltlle sex In Uwtr tanning of a pigeon race^ Mr. Burke snapped his stilus** , utliorltatlvely and began his spl«l. "There are neveral ways, to get he best nut of a pigeon throufk. » psychology," h» said. One, he claimed, Is to Uk* tfc* lain away from his lovely a f«w ays before a rac* and just l«t ilm fret. A few minute* btfor* eavlng for the Rlartlng (ate, you '"ce a rival male In with tht mama eon and let pap* get a gaadtr lhat! He's hoppln' mad a* you firry him away. Yon can Imagln* 1 low fast ho geU home to cltan th* 'low of that rival, as thty '»ay in- he South. "A racer can play still artothff .rick on the mate." Mr. Burk* skid. The dnd pigeon Is mor« fond 'at ils young than the old lady. Tak* 'he squabs away befort a raot and et Ihe old boy stew awhile. Just before Ihe race put 'em back and ct the male get Jimt a tiny film DM. You know how fast hell get horn* for th* reunion. "You cnn also exelt* th* hm hi- to doing a good job of fast hom*- comlng." the pigeon man said. A lady bird gets all choked up Inside If she feels a sign of lit* In thf! egg she's squatting An. a* what do those mean old .pigeon ftl- low.* do? •lust befor* a rac* they takt *• . :K. Imre a hole in It and drain out' Ihe yolk and white. Then they run out Into tht back yard and fork up tht soil .until they find a fishing- worm, or wiggle worm, as we used to call 'em back In Illinois. They take tht worm and poke It through the holt In th* egg and tuck it under th* hen pigeon. Being dumb like a pigeon, *h* thinks she's about to becom* *. mother. It's easy to s«* how fart she'll wing It back to the n*tt t» see if it's a boy or a girl. . ' "Win a lot of races that," said the. wise Mr. Burke, giving hta.. galluses another snap for tmpha- .*!.*. or clubs. After winning .tht tpade ««. Hall cashed the ace and king of clubs, and East was hopelessly squeezed. He could follow with th* jnck of clubs, but then It he let go a diamond. It would set up th* needed ninth trick In the diamond suit. If he let go a spade, Hall's third spade trick would be good. !. In commenting on the hand. Hall said lhal West should have been warned by the Greeks bearing filfts. He should have guessed th* evil Intent behind the gift of th* heart trick. Had he cashed only on* of the heart-* and Ihen shifted UV a spade. Hall could not have madt the contract. Screen Star hool. 'Let 'em bring alon? their wives, loo," h« said. "We haven't hart a good actress In the. While House shire Ciingrr Rogers—I mean, Oolly Madison." "A" For Effort The talent wizard said he didn'l have any idea about President Truman's chances for re-election, but he'll give him an "A" for effort in his dramatic progress any day. That doesn't mean that Trnmart L* ready for an Oscar, though. 'Ilie \vay Bard sees It, our chief execulne still lacks showmanship and needs lo shed some of his inhibitions. "Of course," Bard pointed oul, "you don'l elect a prrslrienl on showmanship alone. If II was lhal way. Krrol Fl3'nn would win hands down." Gov. Thomas E. Dewcy Is Bens Idea of R politician who could hold his own on any movie set. He likes his clear enunciation and the way he punches his key words. The governor's .dead-pan expres- the Tart family, but It's not* the i n all's line players, was one of the senator. It's Mr.s. Tart, who has Claudctte whinny like Claudctte Colbert's and who can chew the scenery with the best of them. "Ike" KisenhoMer t.* down In Harris hook a.* lt)e Spencer Tracy or still-^alcr-rnns-decp type. If "Ike" pvrr tossrrl bis hal inlo the ring, Rarrl ho|>r* lhal he never fancies hiniscli as another Orson Welles. "Gov. Earl Warren," Bard said, "kr.ows more about acting Ibail he let.-? on. Hr 1 '.*. watched enough actors on sound st.ngts lo have a couple of good tricks up his sleeve." Bard picked Grn. Douglas Mac- Ailiiur a.s Ihe best aclor of Iheni ail, recalling that classic goins f around about an Army man asking A pal: "Do you know General MacArthur?" The. pa] replied: "Do 1 know linn! Why. 1 studied diamatic-s tinder bim lor live years." V952 » AQ« *7«47 » Q.J 101 6 » 7.1 * Q993 N W E S Dealer + .M093 4JIO Hall * AM V A 73 » K84 2 * AK5 Tournament—Bolh vtil South West North K«jt I N.T. Pass 2N. T. Pass 3N. T. Pass Pass P«ss Opening—* Q Virsl Apples workers who made the Midwest tournament a success. He gave me today's hand. H Involves one of the most difficult slralegies In bridge, the "suicide squeeze." East overtook his partner's op< ing lead with Ihe king of lies and Hall (South i let It hold. E The first cultivated apple or- sion «nd tight smile need working ! chards of the New World vcif In over though. Baird thinks that , Nova Scotia. Although various | returned' the four of hearts and maybe a couple of love scenes with wild crap-apples had been used Hall won with the ace He could Ava Gardner would fix that up fine. I by the Indians, the first domestic! count only eight tricks. "Homey H«nk" planting.* came from stock brought! if the club.* or diamonds broke •Henry Wallace." Een said, "ha.* in Acadia. from Normandy, shout : three-three, he was all rlcht but ».lot oJ acting ability but bit itch-1160«, ' HORIZONTAL l.SPiclured aclor 1 1 Minor ,>a'rt 13 Published form 15 Aid 16 Scrutinized 18 Proceedings 19 Male sheep 20 Opposed 22 Relatives 23 Diminutive sum* 24 Hebrew deity 25 Parent 27 Alop 28 Calyx leaf 30 Flower 32 Mineral rock 33 Annoy 34 Cause pain 36 Laughing 39 Tantalum (symbol) 40 Compass point 41 Eye (Scot.) 42 Area measure « High mountain 4SFormi 50 Consumed 51 Restrain 55 Norse god 54 In addition 55 Showed contempt 57 Guide* VERTICAL 1 Argue 2 Entry 3 Feline 4 Kings (ab.) i Legal equal fl Advantage 7 Wosl Indies fab.) * Greek letter 9 Lap 30 Oinlment 11 Venture.* 3 [Turkish weight 12 Bulgarian coin 34 He is one of Female goal 17 Biblical pronoun 20 States 21 Realms J-l Merits 44Whirf 26 Kagle's nesl *6 Cultivated 29 Hawaiian food47 Augments 48 Mixed type 49 Abstract beim 50 On the sheltered >id* S2 Born 54 Wooden pin Ihe popular movie 35 Ability 37 Character 38 Lock of hair 56 Sun god 58 Preposition W Curved I Mali dKld*4 that UM wtiMt' wa* 1 voldui*

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