The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 15, 1947 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Saturday, March 15, 1947
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K&\« PAOB'FOUB BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. •H. W. HAINE8. Publisher 4, JAMES L VEHHOEFF, Editor PAUL O. HUMAN, Advertising Mummer '. Sole National Advertising Representative*: Wallace Witmer Co.. New York, Chicago. Detroit, Atlanta. Memphis. . " Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday ^ Entered as second class matter at the po»t- oflice at Blytheville, Arkansas, under act of Con- cress, October 9, 1917. Served by the United Press ' •- SUBSCRIPTION RATES: j By carrier In the city of Blytheville or any suburban town where carrier service Is maintained, ZOc per week, or 85c per month. J.By mall, within a radius of AO miles, ftOO per year, $2.00 for six months, $1.00 for three months: by mail outside 60 mile zone, $10,00 per year payable in advance. THOUGHT > And -He touched her hand and (he fever left'her: and she arose and administered unto them. Matt. 8:15. * * * In these feverish days the need for that divine touch is great. The poet has said "Trie rush of lh» world/and Its ways iwllule, when »my brew Is fevered, my witness mute, Oh, I ki'g for the touch of the Master." : ~Y"' ' ' Minority Report ; Fiorello L'aGuardia, ex-mayor ! oif • Now York and former congressman, • Oscar Schatte, a union carpenter from ^Hollywood, had some interesting things •to say to the two congressional labor .'committees; last \veek. Their.'. views •were particularly interesting since they ;camc only one day after John L.' "Lewis had aired his views on labor ;lcgis!ation before the Senate labor •group. • • Mr. La Guardia was co-sponsor of -the Norris-La Guardia Act of 15 years ^ago which prohibited court injunctions Jin labor disputes except in extraonlin- "ary circumstances. This law has been imuch in the news recently in connection with thc court action involving jMr. Lewis and his United Mine Wofk- iers. , :'•• J " It was thc contention of the Lewis (lawyers that a Federal Court inj'uiic- >tion ' against the union was illegal, 'Seven when the government was operat- iing the mines. The dissenting Supreme .y tourrjustices leaned toward the same n the"secent Lewis decision. • . t M r .- I'.« Guardia expressed sur-. {prise s ,ttT the controversy/ To him, tiie jpuJhc jiiteresi obviously came..first. |Nct only did he considci government (possession of the''mines'' an "extraor- jdinary .cjrcpdsiance" which justified jthe .ryirobtion. -But he also suggested .)1d tiicfsenators';-.that' tne government ;be given-power to seize essential in-' , -clustfics in peacetime when circum- -slarces warranted. • Mr. Schatte had no suggestions for '.legislation: He simply asked the House '.Labor-Committee for an investigation ,of the two-year-old jurisdictional 'dis- PU,te..of ; movie studio carpenters and of the shameful and shocking violence ;which has accompanied it. [• He told of sluggings and beatjngg - ;and of threats against his own life for Celling the congressmen his story And . ;he agreed with a California representative that the strike was » a contest •tot dictatorship of AFL unions i n Hollywood' between two officers of the -rival unions. The testimony of Mr. La Guardia and Mr. Schattc, neither of whom could be called anti-labor, strikes us as illuminating and helpful, the con gressmnal committees have heard .enough, perhaps too much, from vi o - ent partisans on both side s of the , >r question. Following these extremes Mr 2 IT 1011 ' Mn L;< Guai *« anrf ,^K Schatte seemed to make particula, •> good sense. *>., *«'v A itho UMW president „..„„ ,ent lack of any scn.se of public respou jbiWy. His on )y concern seemed o,« rfor the mine,-., who, hc . ldmiUc( , """ "i good clothes and cigars'" ' **«• ^ whether he had the ' t'c up the whole country's - was a » lca f °>' "fair treatment miners -which might be transited ab complete surrender to his an Tnial contract demands. Mi. Schatte's pl ca for congressional Jielp , n the Hollywood strike served to ^-emphasize the inability or imwill- ;ing cbs of some union leaders to settle •their disputes without economic dam*go and physical violence. • U is too bad that, because of certain individuals' irresponsibility, Congress must consider enacting laws BLTTHEYILLB (ARK.) COURIER .which .perhaps 'are theoretically un- and unjust. ' Bill sirtrje present lawn |)c'rmil H selfish disregard of public welfare, there seems to be no solution except lo impose some restrictions. Jt is up to Congress to proceed wisely in drafting legislation which will curb the opportunities for heedless dictatorship without injuring the rights of tile rank and file and ther responsible leaders. < - ' , It Isn't Democracy • President Peron of Argentina made a., speech the other day in which, among otheri things, he declared war of) his political opposjtipn, proposed ati economic boycott of newspapers which do not supixjr him, and <jefeiuled the complete government control of labor unions. It may be necessary or expedient for our government to "do business" with the Pero;i regime for the sake of peace and unity in the Western Hemisphere. But we do not think it necessary, especially in the light of this further testimony from the general's own lips, for his American supporters in and out of government to continue ;. s'i)llyiii^< tlie, name of duniocracy by applying it to the present Argentine govcrnmtnt. ' • OTHRS Mr, Hoover on Germany -. .Mr, Iloovor puts It plainly. -' -He -has made clear that 1 Germany's present dewperate plight can endanger the future ol wtstarn civilization. UK has iMlntqd out America'^ Inescapable; responsibility to, continue and e'xpatid relief to Germany wlillc seeking U. 1 irlfke ,her economically self-sufficient, And he has advanced some eminently sane proi»sals as to thb form that icllct should lake. ' "America, needs' to li.-.ve r.ie cnse for German pellet presented with nil Hie weight and authority. of Mr. Hoover. It needs also to sec the problem., in Its larger European context, whereby Greece one! Roinanla, itnly and Poland, cannot be lelt miserably .below, the, Jcvel ^tq, whlph it Is 'proposed to raise Germany, tt- needs' to 'see America's stake 'ii\ revived European economy. Bui spine ofJiyfjT. Hoover's long-term assilmp- tlonii are niorel dcbatajjle. A revived Germany can be a revived danger.' It 1 is very' 'rash to sny, as lie docs, that s kli thc'-Qcnrums "that might . havpj,bnporial\sm Ih the'l'r'souls 'are either looked up'._or under ,^uic'|lons." The basic mpntal nltl- ? ttides triafprbdjic^d Naztlsin are still \it lur^c— aided, 'to ^be^suro, by the present chaos and mlserj-, of "..tlie'JbitlohV ' ' '•' >A(i unwise' f^te'tb'- build -lip .German industry for the^beiicflts /yncrjca,; and, Britain pan ^?j frorr it47ilght prove a' deadly bbomernriif. Until- sufi'lcleirt 1 ; political safeguards nre estnb- Ilshe4;.agalnst'::i resurgent German nationalism. the impatlcntxvictors 'cannot afford to grab tile lAujfts of. -.victory that might 'easily turn out to be the' grapes of wrath. They may have to pay for peace, out of their own pockets U It proves Impractical to adopt Mr. Hoover's suggestion that 'these expenditures be made n "first charge" on .the German economy, to be repaid from future German exports "before any payments to other nations of any kind' 1 • .Remaking a dangerous enemy Into a safe friend Is bound to be an expenslbc business. But It; Is a long-ierm economy. ' — OKRI8TIAN SCIENOfi MONITOR. BARBS ' ' BY HAL COCHRAN .Inflation never will help 'anybody—not even thc person who is a flat tire. • • • • • • When motorists slnrt' dctotrritis marble games, jumping; ropes and hop-scotch, hurrah. SPRING! . : • » • • Drivers of some of the antes in movie snush- ups arc dummies—too! » • • Right nftur March 15 comes the headache caused by Intaxlcatlon! It won't be long until we all can make botn ends meet again, says a writer. But will they recognize each other? SO THEY SAY Murder mysteries rule the WB.VCS by night ", n d, children are rendered psychopatni: by your bedtime slorics..—Dr. Lee DeForCst. Inventor or acdltioii tube which made broadcasting veutor of audition tube which made broadcasting * *'.*•: The Wagner Act never did give any i-lghls to employes, u only look rights away from employers.- John w. Seovlllc of Detroit, ;onsull- h>6 economist. » • • American labor, both, union nnd non-union. Is here to stay, but it can thrive only If It fcncs the public Interest.—Earl Bunting, president National Association of Mnnutaclurcrs. The strangest. Impression I have of Amcrl- c a»s Is that they «rc willing to listen nnd to understand.—Henry Soderbcrg, Swedish YMCA secretary. * * • There Is i, 0 air, ground or sea wai fore, "here is taclictd force applied to ft problam.— - ' Gal He Wants to Impress SATURDAY, MARCH 15, 19-17 Congressmen All Set to Slam Portal-to-Portal Door Right in Face of Richw/ds in Labor Camp Rv ¥)IT1'VIf Vf\t*/iihr > . < • By PETKR KDSON NKA Washington Corrrsiuindcnt WASHINGTON. March 15. (NEA) —Thc poor Richards of the Sen.ito and House (u-j now all set to slani thc porlal-to-pcrtiil p;iy Issue In Ihc fncc of the labor unions. But in sj doing, Congress may be opening thc . door. Richard, to let In a lot of im- constitut/onality grief. Now that thc Senate has brought out It's revised version of a bilMo. outlaw portal-to-jiortal Mills, brin"- ing it inlo line with the measure i'hlch the House passed by a vot» of 344 to 5G tow weeks n|jo, it is posoi- ble lo talk realistically nbont this thing, And of all the ballcd-ui) litesses which government regulation uf labor relations has produced, this stands a fair chance of becoming the worst. Test cases on either the Housi' Senate bills—or a comjiroumu if the two—would have to be liU"J to determine tlie cpiistitutioWaUly of some'sectlqns^ Unless such ; cases wrere given n joh'ii.' l£VLc*is spejd- up to the Suprerne,Court .it^vW&ii.'ti be two years-before clenr fntprm-.T' by Ihe llflh amendment to the Constitution. , Koine lawyers say this ban is con- r.titutionel. Others say it Isn't. Only the Supremo Court could decide MOKE AND BBTTEK IMSl'UTES Thc House bill further onll.iws after one year nil claims for back pay under thc Wage and Hour JJHV and the Bacon-Davis nnd Walsh- Ilcaly acts. The last two govern wage and hour conditions for workers on government contracts. The Senate bill puts u two-year litr.itnUon on such suits. EUt-.-»- limit woiilc. supersede state statutes of limitations which run from one to 12 years. Other federal Inws have three- lo seven-year limitations. } Furthermore, these bills would ill- low employers and employes to Kittle claims for back pay by compm- ntise. out of court. The possibility this raises is Unit employers in non- umon shops particularly would !*• aple to settle claims at bni-Qiiir rates. .^Employer sn-ould also lie permitted to offer the defense that their vio- . : . /•~* -"..^'..vMi'iuiiijiuv i."in good faith"—that i", (hit ihii- S"f 0s11ln1s ™ tlo 0 s/ 9(. b 9lrt'!'il'.swl,!chiti6ugi x t they were compiyhi" fh bar all claims for back pay'on wort- the Inw although they m "y have or tune which was not previously been violating i° Courts would b- paid for under contract by custom, required to accept °,ch ndefer- This is an important new definition ami, once established claims iK-Timr of what constitutes work. , such employers wo d b" outla^e- Insofav as pny claims for such I In short, to experienced imlustd-,' SEX ™ r^Ll" •"-!-»- »'- '-' ,5orla,-to d p"rfaT^ In inl-n I ' ' , ° PC11 tilC <l001 ' '° a " k »>4S . .„— 10 taKc action under i of new disputes due process of law, as guaranteed 1 Employers would te given author- ity to whittle clown thc provisions of established labor standards laws nnd their enforcement. On the other side of the street, unions wniilii nave the door opened for the making of all kinds of new demands. For pay while changing clothes. For pay while walking tiom time clock to work benches, and so on. The bills could 'thus conceivably increase industrial strife instead of reducing it. TOO SIMPLE? In view of thc recent District Court decision by Judge Prank A. Picard of Dstroit. throwing out the Ml. Clemens Pottery Company em- ployes' suit ch.-u started all this monkey business, there has bt:-.:r sertous doubt as to whether anv further legislation'on the portai-to- portal case was necessary. Judge Picard's denial of claims for time spent going from time clock '3 job and for getting ready to work probably makes invalid most of the six billion dollars' worth of suits filed sinre the original Supreme I Court decision last June. I Few people have ever believed thai, j these suits would be settled for any- tiling like the amounts claimed, ar.y- , way. ! Amendments putting say a three- year limit on the filing of back pay claims, nnd giving the administrator of thc fair labor standards acts authority to make interpretation; which would protect employer.; would in all probability be sufficient to clean up the whole situation.' But that would be too simple. Next Year's Income Tax Check Should Be a Wee Bit Smaller The DOCTOR SAYS MY WII'IJAM A. O'HKIKN, M. U. Written for NBA Service | Returning servicemen who con- •• traded hookworm infection are not' a menace to their families if they lake treatment, observe sanitary precation, a neJ if their locality Is one in which the disease does not naturally. ; occur. Hookworm infection in the United States usually l s caused by Ihc common variety of worm junclna- rla americana). Twenty-five years ago, .hookworm 1 infection was a serious public health problem but gradually it i s 'being brought under •Hookworms survive in Ihc Intestine by attaching themselves to the lining membrane of the bowel. They pass their egg's in the discharges, and other persons become infected when -they come in contact with the larvae which hatch In warm moist soils. Hookworm infection is suspected when rural area children of school ago in the sandy coastal regions of the southern states develop skin irritation (ground itch) on their feet. Thc irritated places in [lie skin are thc spols through which larvae penetrated after contact oi the feet with' infec'ed ground. A few wornis do not cause nny symptoms. Chief complaint in the average case 'a/L anemia, which results from thyr worms extracting biewd from their victim. Good nutrition is an important element in combating the infection, in one group of hookworm patients, tho harmful effects were temporarily overcome by feeding the patients extra rt'iantities of nutritious foot's to keep their blood up to par ELIMINATION OF INFECTION Sanitary control of the discharges of patients and the- treatment of infected persons are the keys to "the elimination of hookworm infeciion. A drug 'called hexylresorcinol followed by a saline purge will rid most patients of worms except, those who arc heavily infected.. Over 85 per cent arc rendered pw-asite free with one treatment; the others require several treatments. Installation of sanitary toilets will eliminate the possibility of thc larvae getting into the skin of barefoot children. Hookworm patients r..;so need goo<i food and iron. Infectctj persons are spreaders "f worm eggs as long as they harbor the parasites. Some apparently develop immunity to the disease so that it no longer bothers them, piul they become carriers. QUESTION: What, diet i s best: for an over-active thyroid condition? ' I ANSWER: Diel does not cure over-activity of the thyroid as it . . re C] uires medical or surgical treatment. Patients who produce excessive! thyroid secretion are required • to eat more fooct because of their high metabolism or their bodies will suffer. IN HOLLYWOOD BY ERSKINF. JOHNSON Nl'A Staff Corrcsjinndcnl HOLLYWOOD — (NBA) -. Slop the presses, blow the steamship u'hisllcs, and pop the bubble guin. Larry parks is playing Larry Parks nnd not Al Jolsori. There's no mistake about it. Franchot Tone comes right out i>nd says, "Ladies nnd gentlemen, our guest from Hollywood. Lnrr" Parks." ' It's for a banquet scene in the Columbia flicker. "The Lady Knew How." Larry is playing the two-day hi! ngainsl the advice of some friends. "Why play a bit." thc-v argued, "aiter being nominate f (or an Academv Award?' 1 Larry said he couldn't resist it. "I don't care." he said. "They introduce me as Larry Parks, not as Al Joison." There's a rash of shirs playing iiifs al Columbia, p.rrcl Hynn null Nora Ertitinglon il;nicc by |hr camera Tor a qnltk flash in "Tlii- I.ady From'••Shanghai." Jnc Cotton leads a mule across a strce-t for a quicker flash in tlie same picture. Hollywood Is n wacky place. Bit players struggle for years In become stars, and Ihen they ]ikc to play bit roles. WASHED UP, T1IEV SAV Eleanor Powell's screen c.ircrr has suffered lately. Producers said she was w.-uhrd So what happens? Eleanor geirs On n personal appearance tour. At a nlRht club in Buffalo, N. Y., slin I breaks Dip box-office records of .Sophie Tucker, Joe E. Lewis.'and Harry Rtchman. people stand in line outside In thc snow for mo hours to see her. U's the old story, stars aron'; appreciated until they go out c-r town and prove that 'the fans s il! love 'cm. j The censors again; I For a scene in "Jeopardy." Vin- I cent Price tells Ella Raines tint ] money is a mighty handy thin-- to have because "look at what you "ran buy-nSMns. airlines, mlknu c ouii- tries ..." 1 The censors y\id mili-unh and the line was reviscel lo "ships, air_ lines, hnadwaitcrs." it broke writer i Will Bowers' heart. POPULAR WAXINC: .."Ginger Rogers will do a fantasy. "I Found a Dream." at Columbia. Tliey're trying to get Jimmy Stewart, as her co-star. . . .' Glenn Ford plays another tough character in "The Man From Colorado." , "There's not a redeeming feature 1 about the guy." says Glenn, "but i I love It." 5 (Mi^-hvv nxilio rmrkaic. more- .-Uniinns brinir added day, is now costing his .•.nonsor SM.OOO a neck, nut Kins; h.is lo r .:\y all Ihe iiriuliictiun and cast bills. Swedish signo Hnfiso will gel her final American citbfnshm napcrs ir. Ju!y. . . . Amiabella sails fo" France on thr tMnerirn Ma run 1'J. She won't return to Hollywood until September. not unusual, but when West, bid five hearts, the question «as, should South double? He must havo_real- izcci that he was doubling on his partner's opening bid, because his will: every A A K 10 61 If None * J 10 9 7 5 3 2 *0 AQ J9 V A J85 3 * AKQ 48532 V 107 4 None + AK 1804 32 Rubber—N-S vul. Kolilh West North East 1'ass Piiss 1 * Pass 2 4> Pass 2 » 2V Pass 3V 3 A 4V •1 * 5V PriES Pass Double Pass 5 A Double Opening—•» K 15 McKENHEY ON BRIDGE .4 5-8imdc Take-Out Present!} Problem HV WII.MAJI K. JTcKF.NNKV America's Card Authority ! Written for NKA sorviT I dropped into the May-fair Bridse club i,, New York thc oin- I IT night. an,| brother, was there an argument! Todays hand had come up in one of Ihe" rubber h'-Tdni games. It happened to be duplicate 1 night, so many or Ni>w y one's cx- ! pcrts wern there, and the players in the rubber game rushed '^y- lo the experts to get their opinion on this hand. j Everyone more or less agreed that North should no'. Vj ; > rritici-'qri f'ir his oueniiiK bid with 7-5-1 distribution, even though he did not : Im'C two and onc-hal: tricks. MOM of Ihc exports fell, that they would Imvs come inlo the bidding on the • first round with East's holding. i From there on she bidding was >',wn hand would not take many tricks, it i s certain of course that South had no idea that five spades could be made, and he felt that North's pass was a forcing pass. Now thc big argument revolved around the question, should Norlh leave the double of five hearts in? 1 think you will have to settle that Question, because I found a great difference of opinion on it. When thc hand was played. North did not leave the double in. lie bid live spades, and with the diamond opening, he made six. Even If n spade had been opened, he still could make five by conceding n diamond. Firm I'ays Hack DEFIANCE. O. (UPI — The city of Defiance 15 years ago "cast bread upon the waters" by raisins $4,320 to give the Lcctrol'ile Corp. a start in business. The firm has f repaid the drbt. by turning over | $11.450 for a city memorial park ; dedicated to Defiance's service men ! and ucmien of all wars. A new plaMir 20 hi 30 n~v rp^l stranger Mian aluminum and •! per cent lighter has been developed. 'resident's Daughter To Make Debut Sunday As Singer on the Radio WASHINGTON, March 15. <UP) Margaret Truman, the Presi- Icnt's 23-year-old daughter, re- red to leave for Detroit today for icr formal debut as a singer. She was scheduled to sing over i nation-wide hook-up (ABC) on he regular Sunday night broad- :ast of the Detroit Symphony Or- hcstrn. Conductor Karl Krueger said she vould sing three numbers — Celilo Undo'' by Padilla. "Char- nant" by David, and "The Last :o£c of Summer." Margaret was expected to fly lo Jctroit this afternoon. She will pend Ihc time before thc broad- ast resting. Margaret's debut had been chcdulcd for last Sunday but, nf- L cr hours of rehearsing an attack, if laryngitis forced the postpone-1 :nent. She returned to Washlnj' *> recuperate. ' 1 JSY FKKDKIUCK C. <)TIIMA\ Unilc'ii 1'rcss Stall' Coj-resiiomlnit WASHINGTON. March is—IUP* —As an appropriate reminder to mail your income tax payment tonight. 1 want to tell you about Rep. Harold Kmitson taking his ease like a benign billiken in a swivel chair. ' If thc gentleman from St. Cloud. Minn., has anything to do about it --and as chairman of tile Ways and Means committee JJL' h"s plon- ty—you'll never again send the c lector of internal revenue a ch as big as th e one you'd belter mail now. He sat there roc'king gently. His head was as bald and as brown as thc egg of a Rhode Island red; Ills eyes twinkled behind his sici-1- rinimed .spectacles. The frustrated shouts of the Democrats on his committee could not erase the smile that, surrounded his cigar. Neither could thc pro'.ests of Secretary of Treasury John W. Sni'dcr. Before the committee was Kilut- son's House Dili No. i to cut Ihe iax bill or everybody a flat 20 percent. Knutson hardly had lapped for order and .suggested that S»y- der ' have his say, before Ihuse Democrats began to howl. They demanded plenty of time ior their witnesses to talk against any tax reduction. Knnt.soji said I here was no time lor this; we said their constituents cou! t i file affidavits. "That's pure hunk." , ;r ied Rc-p. John D. pingcll of Mich. "Thc chairman isn't gohis to read 'cm. He knows he isn't. Why try to kid the American public?'' Knutson let that one pass. He puffc-'. his cigar and he. .sniilod. Other Democrats shouted about steamrollers. Knutson blc-jv a boan- xitul ring or smoke. He said maybe the secretary or treasury nacl better Kct on with his statement. The mcek-lookinu Hnyder twici-. liltd nervously with one of those 'nek fountain pen; that write on the bottom-; o! swimming pools. He said. In several thousand more words than we have time for here, that, business j s s:o good no tax re- ciuction can make it anv better. Fact is. Snydcr continued, the co:mtry'll be better o;r if Congress will use the money for paring down '.he S2CO.OOO.OOO.OOO public clnbl. Tnis caused Knut.son to snort, but lie soon was puffins; smnke again IhrniiRh that imperturbable smile. When finally the secretary had finished with his statement, Kmit- s^n peppered him with questions lhat he and seven assistant experts had their troubles answer- in^. "It has been susgrsterl." Knut£on said finally, "that the a<'^in- fstration would take more kindly to a tax reduction next year." "Only lr inflationary pressures ave off," replied Snyder. "And we hold nn election . ... continued Kuutson. "No sir." insisted Snvder. "No. there are no politics involves in this." Knutson said, removing his cigar to make his sarcasm the heavier. "No politics, non c at ail." He asked Snyder whether he thought it was fair for a man earning S100.0CO a year to pay, as he does now, 29 times as much taxes as the man getting $10,000. Snyder srdd, we:!, he's better able to pay. "So you still want to keep the $100,000 man as a whipping bov." Kmitson said. Snyder said he did not, either. He dropped his fancy fountain pen. And so on, for hours. And for the last time, get that check in the mail; th e Knutson bill Isn't law yet. 15 Years Ar/o In Blylheville — T. E. "Uncle Tom- Hendrix, 80, pioneer resident of this cor.imunity and former coroner fur Mississippi County, died at his home her c at 2 o'clock this afternoon. Fire destroyed a cotton hem-so at the- Jake Ungar gin uiis morning. Announcement was made lod'ay or the sale of Fisher Bakery plant here by J. H. Plsher to W. E. Herman of Evansville. ind. Mrs. A. C. Ward v.-us hostess to members of the new Wednesday Bridge club yesterday afternoon. U. s. Of.iciol HORIZONTAL 4 Area measure l.GPicluredU.S. 5Tear undcrsecrc- 6 Horse's back tory of interior 7 In this place 13 Swerved IS Free 1 f> Stray 17 Character 10 Miin's name 20 River (Sp ) 21 Arranges 8 Beverages 0 Hebrew letter 10 Dutch river 11 Appoint 12 Approached 14 Daughters of American Revolution 50 Noise 32 Province in Kcuador 33 Kqualily 31 A loin 3(i Gel up 39 Preposition 40 Chemical suffix 41 Mouth part 43 Reach for 49 Nole in Guicio's scale 30 Adherent 51 Sailed ,52 Tangle 53 Ashes !. r i5CunlvivancG '. T>7 Properties : 58 Nostrils ' VERTICAi, < I Kxaggei.Ue ; 2 Sequence ! it Scombvoiil fish 27 Age 28SUilT 29 Watering place 30 Hoat paddle 31 Swiss canton 34 Spite 35 Earache 37 Comfort 3B Puffs up 42 Confined 43 Aid •>4 Painful 45 Go by 46 Pronoun 47 Color 48 Paradise •'•9 Prince 4 Deposit account (ab.) 5G He is from

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