Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on May 7, 1952 · Page 4
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May 7, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, May 7, 1952
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Arkanaaa Stntffl f « D«B»e«»tl Publlshtd d»Ur ·««» ·undayby FAYETTEVILLt DSMOCII** :; ' : PVBUSHINO COMfAHY .'!·· ; Bob.rli Fulbrlfhl. PrMldw) _ " ~ JFoiindnl Ju»» U, UIO · ' Entered »'. the post office ot F.jettuville, Ark., as Second-Clans Mall Mutter. ____ 'Sim E, Goarharl, Vic« Pm.-Gimral Manag«t Ted H. Wyllt,..EaUer_ __ _ "^MEKBEB OF"THE"ABBOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press it exclusively entitled to the use (or republlMtlon of. all newi dispatches credited to tt or not otherwiso credited In this paper and al«o th« local news published herein. '· - All rights at ^publication of ipecial dispatches herein are »Uo reserved. SUBSCRIPTION RATli Pel Week c rr!er) - Mtll 'pit» In WoElimjlon, Senton. tdidU'-n «le A r k . onct Adalr cnunty. Oltla . Or monih · - Tiirtt mnlhi - Btx nvn!h» --- --- .,,.......,-- °M,"i" -cninilM'otiitr'tVw'abovV!"" Tlrtf monUu"..^.'."..---'- - flfx months ;,,,--.» -- --» ---- Onr ywr ".,,-.-",-,-- ·-·-v.-r-|'" p i---_' .. We toun- .... itc : KM MM -.Jim ;$f Mtmber Audit Bur»«u el Clrculillon *· Bui the wieked ehail he cut off from the earth, *nd' the transgressors nhall be rooted out of tt,--Proverbs 2:22 Support '"T The Fnyetteville Chamber of Commerce has under way s membership drive with: a -three-fold purpose--to appeal to .those not now members of the C. of C., to appeal to those whose financial support ·-·to "the Chamboivis in arrears, and to ap- ; peal to those who are not supporting the organization"adequately with finances. ' The entire '.campaign is built around the activities of the Chamber and the good thstthe C. of C. is doing for fill the citizens of Fayetteville. . A five pnint program ia offered: Improving t h e ' economy of Fayetteville, working !for n better government, publi- elzimg the community, supplying special business service's to membership, nnd , : working for better facilities within the Community. ·/:'· Thin is a nrogrnm .which should'prove* ;the value of the work done by the C; of C. ;lt's » program to which the community jjrcost'-assuredly'can and should nubscrlbe, *nd the fi'rat all-out c»mp»lfn in five years Reserves whole-hearted »upport, '·:.. , ... »-. V ' ' ··· · ··- A Practical Way The city of Roger* is'having Iti troubles over damage to its streets throucrh th? installation of pew sewer lines. The problem js not Rogers' alone--we have had it, a(so. ; . Th Council in the Northwest Arkansas town, to the north of us is to make a de. clsteh'-on the question of having the city do .the repairing -rather -than individual coritrtictorK, " · · ' ' . ' ' : : y . , ' . When now buildings'are'constructed it becomes ..necessary. often to dig a l i n e through .one of the paved thoroughfares, nnd more likely than .not, tho filling placed hi this hole across the. F.trcet sinks. This makes a hole for drivers to'pound over, »nd as traffic across it increases, the hole becomes deeper nnd deeper nnd tho bump harder and harder to pass over, . The citv of FnyettEVlllc has been con' fronted with the problem, and under a n ' ordinance--the plumbing code, recently · ndopted--the. city sets a fee on each job ·where, "the distance is around 40 feet, an avcratrc. In the cases whore 8rt feet or . more has to be dug, the contractor puts up » bond, and if the work cosl,s less than the bond, the unused portion is returned to the contractor. The work in'each instance is done by the city department concerned --sewer or water. We might suggest to Rogers that this is a practical way to get at the problem. . Bikini swimsuils nro getting briefer i'n Paris. How Much is briefer than brief? -- , - . - _ - . . .-i -if _ . _ _ . t _ Potatoes are temporarily scarce. Wonder if the government is still burying its (surplus spuds. .---- ·*· ·Your'mechanic: can fix some of tho noises in your car. Or you might try leaving the kids.at home. THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round By DREW PEARSON '.Vachington--Now t h a i the steel mills arc running again, some administration leaders arc canvassing moans of winding up the entire meis by giving the »teel Industry a moderate price increase in order to take care of a wage increase.. £e'.'cr«] cablndt members privately have long favored such a plan, especially Secretary of Defense Lovelt. John Sleclman, the acting rtcfcn-e mohillzcr, once alto definitely fnvored n $5-a-ton price Increase for steel, as did Charles E. Wilson. However, each move in this direction has run up »Raln.',t the quiet, adamimt opposition of an ex-governor from Georgia, Price Administrator Ellis Arnall, who refuses to budge. At one White House meeting held just before the president seized the steel industry, various cabinet, members were urging a moderate price increase !n 5tee! prices as a eop to the industry. "You ran increase 'em nil right," drawled Arnall finod-naturedly. "You can increase 'em if you want lo wreck the country." Arnall wasn't mad a bit, He even sounded as if he was half kidding. But those who know him realized that he was deadly serious, especially when he added: "You can increase 'em all richt. But you'll have lo get yourselves a new price administrator." * *· * The quiet threat of Arnall's resisnatkm was enough to stop further discussion. Furthermore. .he was backed up by his immediate superior, Roger Putnam, a manufacturer from Springfield, Miss., who knows what It's like to make n profit ·nd n)eet a payroll. . Arnall alao produced figures showins that the uteel Industry could pay -the package wage in- (·retue recommended by the Wase Stabilization Board and yet reduce ils profits only 12 cents a ton under the high profit base from 1846 lo 1S49 --after taxes. Arnall likewise showed that the steel industry, after paying the wage increase, »r.d eftct paying taxes, would have a profit of only 80 cents a ton less than its record-breaking profits during the year 1951 when steel dividends soared to an all-time high as i result of the Korean, war. · ' Ke argued thai the steel Industry should not ' rhaXe money nl the expense of the Korean war. He also pointed out that these profits were after taxes. The sleel' industry has not challenged Arnall's figures. . * * * When news of the Court of Appeals decision first reached the White House, Justice Department officials wanted to get out an injunction against the steclworkers, forcing them lo go back to work. Solicitor General Philip Pcrlman and Holmes Baldrldge, assistant attorney general, both argued that the workeri were striking against the government . . . Secretary of Commerce Sawyer, however, opposed. He wavned that the Appeals Court decision favoring the government was by too slender a margin to ?el out an injunction . . . Justice Department officials then proposed that labor be offered an immediate wage increase. This Secretary -Sawyer also opposed. "We ought not to buy 'cm back," he claimed . . . As a result, Truman' issued his midnight ·pp«l to Phil Murray--which worked . . . . The preildent h»s asked acting Atlorncy General Perlmon to submit a full report on how the T»ft-Hartley,«ct could be used--If necessary. Oriflntlly Truman was leery about using h'is "Inherent" powers to seize the steel mills Charlie Murphy; White House counsel, at one time advised tho president to make a strong. speech to « joint session of Congress, urging legislation empowering him to tiko over any vital industry threatened with a shutdown during an emergency. Truman finally rejected this Idea, figuring the Dixiccrat coalition would block il * * * The oil strike, would have been speedily seilled last week, with very little loss In production, but for two backstage factors. No. 1--was the clamoring of congressional anli-laborlles; fired up by the slecl strike, fnr legislation outlawing all shutdown- in emergency periods. This suddenly stiffened Ihe backs of oil-company spokesmen who were close to a wage agreement with CIO, AFL and independent oil unions. No. 2--wan the bSckstagc kibitzing of powcr- !ul Standard Oil of New Jersey, which' had settled with its independent uninn workers for an approximate 10 cents »n hour basic wage boost (plus extrR pay for night shifts) and didn't want the rest of the mdustry to go any higher. At one stage of the negotiations several big companies, Including Standard Oil nf Indiana, Continental, Phillips Petroleum and Pan-Am Southern Oil, upper! their original offer of about 10 cents an hour (b»slc) for Iheir employes to approximate^ 15 cents an hour. These companies were also offering fix cents an hour addtional to workers on the second shift and 12 cents more for third-shift workmen. O. A. (Jack) Knlsht, president of lh« CIO 011 Workers and chief union 'negotiator," had .lowered the unions' demand for a 25 cents an hour increase down to 20 cents and it looked like a settlement was imminent somewhere between 15 and 20 cents, plus the shift differentials In fact, word was flashed back to Washington from bargaining stations throughout the .T"!,'^ t h a t an "B'' 0 TMTM! was near and that the 00,000 unking refinery workers, drillers vig- builderr, etc., would be b,u-k on the job in a mailer of hours. But just at t h a t point congressional ;mti- laboritcs, led by Howard Smith of Virginia got into (he act. Suddenly fcder.il mediators noted an uncompromising frigidity in the once-friendly They'll Do It Every Time --~ SWELL OFFlCfi,0;P.-"-PlR5T TI/ME j IVE BEEM HBRE, -4UTMOLI0W , ! BEEM DON'S 8USINIEG6 KJR VE/RS- OH.BX TWE Wity-VWSSEte WAT SlvEET- VOiCEP CMirX WHO ANSWERS WOME?6HE /MOST BS A HO^Ey.'HIR, I SOTTA MEET. 1 THE VOICE WITH ·WE CUPCXE! SHE'S wwrW /IT; LEAST / /.1ILU3HI SUCKS TO JtWS FIRM U GOOD MLL- ^ ,, . /(MOTHER 6UY y-ZlZi IS GOUM FIMD OUT «M ,UJ B^W* 0 0 GAlt* TCLU 1WWT OU-UH-ER-iH A SOPfMWO U30KS LlKS SOT -TO CAD. UP PROM THE OUTSIDE SOME TWE»SHE SURE SMfUS WHSU AW OF US /15KS HER TO, FROM THE WAY HER SOUlJD OR-SUPFOSE- tYEOO THROUGH i oorr Kw WHERE CM HE/? SlVEET VOICE, HOPE WE /(LPlME H4T MADE A COTE tVITW THE OOTLE VOICE, SIGHT UNSEEN--i N /MUST BE SETTlN' MS.AH A RELATIVE Of MRS. BK30CWES TX/*NX AHO A TIP Of THE H4T1.0 MMT ID RSWWT V,04MNtLL, ^ermanent temptation bargaining sessions. Standard Oil of New Jersey was quick to seize on this psychological advantage and grape~ vined word to sttlement-minded companies thai they would be foolish to make an agreement for more than 10 cents until Ihey knew wlial Congress would do about slrlke legislalion. Naturally, if other oil workers got more than 10 cents. Standard would have to reopen ncgo- lialions wilh ils independent union employes. Thirty Yeirn A«o Today (Fayelleville Dally Democral, May 7, 1922) Sixteen essays written by Arkansas high school sttidenls have been lurned in lo Ihe General Exlenslon Division of Ihe Universily of Arkansas to be entered in Ihe conlest for Ihe Harvey S. Firestone scholarship, which provides free tuition and all expenses for four yeara attendance at any college or university selected by the successful contestant The University has now 1,184 students enrolled under Ihe direction of Ihe General Extension Division, according lo Ihe rcporl just issued by the Bureau of Correspondence Instruction of the General Extension Division. Twenty 1'rars Aso Today (Fayelleville Daily Democrat, May 7, 1932) Services in local churches tomorrow will be dedicated lo "Mother's Day" wilh special music and sermons. Other Mother's Day events will in' elude dinners at fraternity houses for local and visiting mothers, and programs throughout the day. A rainfall last night just as it was needed put a new spirit of optimism in growers of the . county and saved the farmers a big crop loss from drought. Berries and all crops which were beginning lo suffer for moisture, now arc in splendid condition as are truck gardens. Ten Years Ato Today (Northwest Arkansas Times,.May 7, 1942) XXIII : pOR a moment, Marilyn had the ; upper h»nd and George Kenj dall felt that all.was lost As the , truck lurched forward she .tried 1 to gtt a half-nelson but George somersaulted fjuiekly and the next ; instant he had her in his arms. He held her tightly with her arms al : her sides. She s t r u g g l e d and ! kicked, but she was helpless. i .. "All right, wildcat, just calm down." Marilyn Sutworth panted for a moment. "You'll spend the rest · of your natural life in prison for this." she said. j,. "I don't care if I spend it and : my unnatural life as welt in pris- , on," George yelled back at her. i "But you're going to listen to what ; 1 have to say and there's nothing i you can do aoout it.'" I "I suppose you kidnaped me Just to have a nice little chat?" "Quiet, plvase. When I'm done talking, you can h»v« your «»y. | Then you cnn get your copi and your lather nnd Chief Big Bear and the militia if you want You cnn lynch Me and hang me up to dry, but first you're going to I listen." I "Hamjinii's not n bnd Idea," the I said. ''But I'll listen." j "You always wanted and here it is." huyride, "So you burned up M»jf'« hay? That's arson," "So it in. You're Hill going to listen. 1 Marilyn Sutworth seemed to realize at last that it was no use to struggle any longer. Her mouth was open nnd her eyes rested on George's. Out she said nothing. The words, the carefully planned remarks that George hnd intended In make nt this moment were inside him. pounding to get out, but for some reason, .not fathomable to George, they didn't come out n the right order. They bubbltd forth like « geyser, or volcano, In broken chunks and while hot sentences, Me stammered, choked and Muttered. ing for your dad," he began. Tm o private eye. It's my business to work for clients. I was- going to tell you all about it, After we got engaged . . . that cow business, you know. But the joke was on me. 1 thought I could use plan No. 2--I'd m'ake love to you, make you fall in love with me to break up your romance with Max. Thai was the idea. After that I'd dump you and collect my fee." "Of all the low--" "Shut up," George snapped. "I don't care if you believe this or not, 6r what you think of mo. But the truth is lhat it didn't work out the way it was supposed to. Everybody iias a laugh on George Kcn- dalL Funny, isn't it? I was going to lure you away from Chief Big Bear--Max Arno--but instead I fell myself." 'I don't believe.it." George shouted to driver. "Hey, Tom! truck. r THEY were on a country road, ·"· maybe nve minutes out of Seneca Springs. The r o a d was clear behind them. Pursuers, II any, had either lost Ihe trail or were far behind. It was unlikely anyone would find them now, for they were on a back road. Tom Fnbcr, the driver, knew the roads well. The truck .rumbled to a George roleastd Marilyn. "Okay. SUIT. Sura I wai work-1 backward. "That's nil of the story." George told Marilyn. "You can get out now and go bnck to Max Arno." Marilyn continued her silence, staring nt him. She rubbed her arms where George hnd held them tightly. "Do you want me to help you oft the truck?" George nsked. Tom Kabcr, the truck driver, was coming out of the cab. . Suddenly Marilyn's (1st swun»' out, catijht the crouching George Kendall on the jaw. It probably was not a hard punch, but tt cnuiht George lust right, making 11m lone his balance. Gwrj« went May 29 and 30, the Jast Friday and Salurday oi Ihis month, was set as the time for registration of Washington county civilian defense workers. At this time, a general registration will be held in Fayetteville and some other towns in the county. Springdale citizens have done it already-their over their quota for the United Services Organization drive for funds several days before the drive is scheduled to start and expect to raise about $800 for the military boys' "homes away from home" by tonight · ^ -i-j Questions And Answers Q--Whal is lodcslone? A--It's a hard black stone made up of magnetite which exhibits magnetic' properties. It was the first magnet of any kind. Lodestone made compasses possible. Q--Which president, in accepting the nomination, announced that he would not seek reelection? A--James K. -Polk, in 1844. Q--Where is Gainsborough's famous painting, ."The Blue Boy"? A--In the Huntinglon Art Gallery, San Marino, Calif. It is valued at $800,000. Q--How did Janus differ from other gods in ancient mythology? A^He had two faces looking in opposite directions.. Q--Which president of the United States received the greatest number of electoral votes? A--Franklin Delano Hoosevelt in 1936, wilh a total of 523. Q--What would probably happen if the earth ran into the head of a cornel? A--Even if the earth ran into the head of a comet, there might be no more than a great shower of small pieces of stone and metal, called meteors. In 1910, the earth passed through the tail of Halley's comet without any noticeable effect. Q--Who invented the accordion? A--Its invention has been credited to both Friederich Buschmann of Berlin- and Damlan o£ Vienna in 1829. Frantically George clawed at the tailboard, but missed and the next instant he was f a l l i n g to the ground. He landed like a cat on all fours. As he rose, he saw Faber, the truck driver, coming toward him. "What gives?" said the truck driver. "Hey, what kind of monkeyshines is this?" "Hs tried to kidnap me," said Marilyn. "So?" "Never mir.d," George spoke to Faber. "This is strictly between me and this girt You stay out of it." "Who says so?" The truck driver startsd forward, his fists doubled. "She looks like a right nice girl to me. and 1 didn't rent you my truck to carry off right nice girls." George backed up a step. "Be careful, young man," laid Marilyn. "He's vicious." "I'll take care of him." The truck driver swung, the blow caught George on the chin and h« went down. Lights flashed In his jrain fs his head rtruek the road. Very quickly George took a little nap. But as be drowsed off ht heard shouts, c o n ' u s i o o and screams.. · · 4 QTORGE K E N D A L L f i n a l l y opened his eyes. lu rest had jeen short and his haad nurt, even though it rested on a lap. But the up was not Marilyn's, it belonged lo Vcrna Denton. "About time you woke up, boss," said she. Her eyes lilted. George shifted his gaze to follow r.ers. Standing on his other side was Albert P. Sutworth, his client. George closed his eyes. When he opened them agnin, Mr. Sut- worth wns still there. "You shall hnvc the rest of your r ee, young man," snld Mr, Sut- worth. "And the o o n u I. My daughter has just told me-ihe Is no longer Infatuated with Chltf Big Bcnr." George swallowed hard. Ht wasn't quite ready lor I rtturn match with Marilyn hitworth ind t looked at it It were txpccUd of- him. the truck Stop the stop. Column HAL BOYLE .. New York-(/Pj-Is life 190 mu:h for you? Has care jol you.down? Since this is Rational Menial Heal'h Week, now is as good a time as any to figure v.'hat to do about keeping a l l . your marbles. Statisticians estimate that one o! every 12 children born in America today will spend some part of his life in a mental institution, This is a frightening fact. Going to a psychiatrist isn't the .solution. There are only about 6,000 psychiatrists in the country. Even if patients kept their couches warm around the doc!:, there are too few of these professional mind probers t o - l i s t TM to' all the people who want to trll their. troubles. Also, getting lo their ear Is a bit expensive for the average purse. What is the answer? Well, let's look at the situation, and consider the possible remedies. There are two ways to go through life--enjoying yourself to death,, or worrying' yourself to death. Most people are firmly convinced they will never .die of Pleasure and as a mailer of fast :he very idea frightens Ihetn. So hey slowly worry Ihemseivcs crazy, or fret themselves grad- aally into a grave, borne down by the weight of accumulated disappointments and frustrated am- )itions. The big fallacy of the human race is that it is spendthrift of its happiness, but Kotnh »«rry pri| viitely like a missr. This is all wrong. You shosild of course,-share your happiness] but, equally, you should sharl ycur worries. A happiness growl with sharing; a worry diminishes] M'e've had .sha're-lhe-work pr.i grams and share-the-wealth pi j grams. What we need now is , ' g o o d , nation-wide, .share-yoyr- worries program. People plaguy . by similar emotional, 'physical o ! financial woes could band to gclher on the same. principle a the members of AIcho!oics Anony mous, a signally successful er giinizalion. . Some folks might be. reluctant to share their privale worries withi j neighbors or friends. In lhat case I they oould team up with strangers I who knew nothing nbout them j personally but suffered the same j problems. j The advantsge of these share- your-worriis clubs is that tj'ey would put each worry in it's | proper perspective. The thing I about your own worry is that it always looks bigger to you than it docs to everybody »lse. Tell your worry to another person and .somehow, it doesn't loijm ! quite so large even to you. And | the one you told it to? He cnn i l n k e your worry and a 'dozen other worries like it from a dozpn other people and go right on cn- joying his meals as he did before. Dear Miss Dix: I have tv.'o sis- | and would result in a much bettf r ters-in-law, one married several | slandard of behavior among our years, Ihe other aboul to be mar- I youn? people. ried. Recently I heard the mar- | ried sister give the following a d - 1 Dcar Mte Dix; j , layc b and your husband are m public., tn( i pas ! year. During this time he be very affectionate and kind to ,,.,,. been t t j , ov | , ett Irom him. But when you re st home, a v ,om=n who once worked with step on him and let him know who him-beforc he knew me. She has is the boss." ! know that this tactful female has applied such lender treatment to my brother, Ihe mosl pilifur henpeck I ever saw. Could you prinl a few lines to convince the young bride lhat the older woman doesn'l know what she's talking about? Thank you very much. H. N. tried by all means to break up our marriage. These notes are mailed to his place of business and are handed . to me--unopened. They are destroyed as soon as I get them. I read the firsl few, but they revolted me so I never bothered to open any more. How can I let this woman know she is wasting her time, let her Answer: I wjll say this for your know the letters are never read? sister-in-law. She has the decency to do her henpecklng in private, which is more than most bossy She was told by a mutual friend lo stop sending Ihcm, and my husband has lold her the same thing, bul to no avail. . A. A. B . Answer: Instead of destroying wives do. There are many ways in which women usurp the Iraditional righl of their husbands to be the "head thc'unopeneri" letters, why n8t of the house." Some accomplish scnd thf ,- m back ,,, , he OTi ,J , A heir purpose with more subtlety , soon as t each j( than your sister-in-law; many_use j hcr address aoro5s the cnvelope and send it back, unopened, of less. All are wrong, but even more at fault is the Milquetoast who buckles under his wife's thumb. Without demur he surrenders all responsibility, all authorily, all righl lo parental respect, while i course. When she sees with her own eyes lhat her efforls lo reach your husband are fulile, she'll | soon stop. If Ihe annoyance con- threaten to call on the law Neither Should Be Boss In a modern, well-hnlanccd' household, neither husband nor wife is "boss" in the dictatorial sense of the word. Both demand, and get, respect from each other ] and the children. Responsibilities j are shared, but the finzl word o f ; authority comes from Pop. | Your young sister-in-law will j certainly establish a much finer j household by follow-in? this nd- vice than by heeding this cynicnl j wife's counsel. No women.can Iruly j love a man she does nol respect.: and she can't respect n man who so easily reliquishes authority. Too many households arc mqtri- | archial, with father -- largely, through his own fault--steeping i down from the top spot. To his ! children he is an animated nay- I check, to his wife a household j convenience. A switch to old-1 fashioned - procedure is needed,' Inferiority Complex Dear Miss Dix: I'm a girl nf 23, o.iinfull.v shy. I suppose I have Sn inferiority complex because I always imagine people are better than I am. Although I'm told by my friends that I'm pretty, I still can't get along with people. Wilh my inlimale friends, I'm full of life and fun. bul with strangers I'm completely tongue-tied. Mildred G. Answer: The best way to get over shyness among strangers is to get out among them more. Perhaps this sounds paradoxical, but it is only th2 initial plunge thai hurts. Group activity of any kind is what you need. Before you go out, prime yourself with a few observations on current topics, they'll serve as an opening wedge, then let the other party do the talking. You just listen attentively. Big Cities Answer to Preview Puii!« HORIZONTAL 56 Otherwise 1,4 Biggest 57 Pigpen United States city 6 - Lake City in Utah 12 Ear (comb. form) · 13 Pennsylvania city 114 Leg joint 15 High hill 16 Acts of swimming 18 Bewitch 20 Heating devices 21 Bring forth young , 22 Agei . 24 Endure 26 War god of Greece , 27 College degrees (ab.) '30 Buries 32 Small beast ur.sd for rabbit hunting 34 Cubic meters 35 Ancient city In Mesopotamia 39 Through 37 Fruit 39 Mail 40 Wagers 41 Vessel uHd In cookery 42 Make merry 4SKlllln| 49Remilni too lonf 31OCMK 52HIUcr'i MHurrlM J4 Pnvlnj! lUbltllK* U Statable VERTICAL 1 Short letter 2 English school 3 Massachusetls city 4 Chinese cily 5 Algerian city 6 German knight 7 New Zealand parrot 8 Short comic plays 9 Soon 10 Russian river 11 Theresa's nickncme 17 Annoyed 19 One who detests Eg SiS 3k 5. ,41e o rj£i? ISIS 23 Direct 38 Attack 24 Speak 40 City in indistinctly Switzerland 25 Poker stake 41 Outmoded 26 Property item 42 Italian city 27 Willful 43 Always burners 28 Mrs, Truman 29 Standing (comb, form) 31 Throws bnck 33 Compensate 44 Blood vesiel 40 Caustic solutions 47 Tidy 48 Indiana city SO Article

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