The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 1, 1949 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, April 1, 1949
Page 10
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?ACK EIGHT BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS FRIT) AY,. APRIL 1, 19« THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO, H. W HAINES. Publisher JAMES L. VERHOEPP Editor PAUL O HUUAN. AdvertUini Manner Sole Nitlonal Advertltlnt Representative*: W«U»c» Witmet Co. New York. Chicago. Detroit AU«nt». itemphli. Published Even Afternoon Except Sundiy Entered us second clue matter at the poct- oBtce at Blythevllie, Arkans»s, under act ol Con- tresi, October », 1917 Member of The Associated Prea SUBSCRIPTION RATES: B> carrier ID the cltj ot BiythevUle or anj suburban town where carrier service 1» maintained. 20c per week, ot 85c pel month By mall, within a radius ol 60 miles, *4.00 per year, 12.00 for six months. flOO lot three months; by mall outside 50 mile zone 110,00 per year payable ID advance. Meditations Far other foundation can no man l»y than that it laid, which 1> J«u§ Christ.—I Corinthians 1:11. I ... If Christ Is the wisdom ot God and the power of God in the experience of Ihnsp who trust and love Him. there needs no further argument ol His divinity.—H. W. Beecher. Barbs Only little children should be satisfied to sit and blow bubbles and wail lor ihp breaks. ! * • W Don't worry about lh»l barkache—maybe you're juit been (hinklnj about having to push the lawnroower. ... One of the spring tints for women is shaped like a co«l scuttle.. Now a man won't be so embarrassed in a stove pipe. » • » Summer dresses soon will have thflr placr In the >un—which is exactly where some nf the thin ene'a we've seen In wtnrtowm shouldn't be. » » • It's estimated an umpire makes an average ot 200 decisions during a ball game. Imagine being a big bum that many times. country to attend the Cultural and Scientific Conference for World 1'cace and at the same time barred others. We understand the explanation, but not the logic. Russian, Polish, Czech, Romanian and Bulgarian delegates jfol visas, because they were'official representatives of their government. (The official delegation of Hungary, however, was barred. And a West African, who did not represent his jfovei nnienl, obtained a visa.) Non-official Communists from France, Italy, Kngland and Latin America were not permit led lo enter because of the law by which individuals who believe in the violent overthrow of this government can be kept out. Thus it seems that the State Department was less concerned with the powerful governments dedicated to our destruction through revolution than with individuals who hold to the same Jdea. Because a man is a and representative of a government which would destroy us, he was admitted in the interest jf free speech. But a ninn who is not such a -iHimi and representative, though his allegiance is the same, was barred as undesirable and dangerous. Why not let them ah in or keep them all out? We don't get it. Mom's and Pop's Pride and Joy VIEWS OF OTHERS Aren't Yog Interested, Too? Premier of Belgium Sees Hope For Real Peace in Atlantic Pact House Bill Gives Landlords Break—Except in Capital The House of Representatives made nome major revisions before it voted to extend the rent control law. Among other changes it provided that: Landlords should have n "reasonable return" on their investments. Slate or local governments could abolish federal controls within their boundaries by a simple vote. Hotels with apartment facilities ' should no longer be subjected lo controls. These changes indicate that the majority of House members think the landlord deserves a better break than he got under the former law. Whether you agree depends, we suppose, on whether you are landlord, property owner or tenant. At any rate, the considered decision of the House was for fewer controls and higher rents throughout the country—with one small exception. The exception was Washington. It appears that the situation there was so different that the House fell compelled to draft and pass a separate rent control bill for the District of Columbia. This bill did not guarantee a "reasonable return" on landlords' property investments. It did not give the District of Columbia any chance to modify or abolish rent controls. (t did not remove the ceiling from apartment hotel rents. Now let's see if we can possibly guess why the situation is so different in the capital. Well, no doubt most representatives are property owners at --.•'home. But expense and uncertainty of : r.lerhploy merit makes many, probably ^•'-mQSt,.of them tenants in Washington. The ,Cdngressionat Directory lists more than 130 of them as living in hotels, clubs and apartments There must be a lot more living in •jp.qrtments identified in the directory only'.bjj/ street number. Furthermore, the ;; cv>ngressmen have nothing to feai from Washington landlords. Those who live within the District can't vote. And the irate landlord whose residence .is Maryland or Virginia could only 'cast one ballot of protest against his represenlative next year. Congressmen have some doubling-up of expenses, lo be sure. That may be why nobody squawked very loud when ' they gave themselves a raise of $5000 a year and made half of the increase a tax-free "expense allowance." But we think a few million of the representatives' rent-paying constituents are going to be good anci sore at this new policy of'status quo rent ceilings for $15,000-a-year congressmen only. It yon are a typical American reader oi this newspaper and also a jread-winnei 1 , it, would be our guess Hint It lakes you every working day for six weeks each year lo earn ytmi federal income tax. There are other tuxes, loo—federal as weii as local. But tins Is startling enough: six weeks a year working tor Ihe government just lo pay your Income tax. It cost, currently, ground »42,000,000,IXKI annually lo run Hie federal government—ten times what it cosl two decades ago. Within thai span, to be sure, the United Stales nas weathered the worst depression and the greatest war In history. That weathering, inescapably. Is costing proportionately to the magnitude of the slonn.s. As a typical reader, you know all Dial. You know also that the great bulk of governmental costs Is to be found in whal is done, not 1 In how it is done. And you are aware, we are sure, that what Hie government undertakes lor Its citizens is not just wlml you. ynursclt, nilgai a-sfc of It, but the sum total of what you and some millions of other Americans, at one time or another, have decreed »t the ballot box. Still— 142.000,000,000 Is an awful lot ol money. If we know our typical reader, we are pretty sure you don't want your country to evolve into even a benevolent stale. We would guess, on the other hand, that you snare neither the illusloni nor desires of those who talk as though government hi this day and ane could oi should be turned back into nothing more than a collective soldier, policeman, flremrm, and Judge. Much of what the government Is to do, apparently, has been pretty well settled. But six weeks a year is. a long slretch to be working just for the government. Perhaps, llien, we will have lo look at how ttie" government noes what it has been told to do. And here Is where the Hoover Commission comes in, and whal is and whal is not happening to Its recommendations. You know most o( its story—up to a point: That by an overwhelming nonpartlsan vote Congress set np this commission two years ago. That Its Job has been to study all the executive branch departments and otlu:i agencies and to make recommendations lor tht'ir more ellectlve organi- sation. That it found what everyone snspcclcd chaollc Jumble, built piecemeal over the years. Thai It believes KS much as $3,000,000.000 a year could be saved through Us recommendations. That's a small fraction of total Roveninient costs. But it could mean half a week off those six you work lo earn your income lax The President Is AI: lor the Hoover report. And former President Hoover is all for giving the President the necessary aulhorily (subject lo a proper check by Congress) lo streamhng the antiquated machine he now runs. Isn't everybody else for it, loo? Yes, everybody is—provided ilie agency he works for or is imercsloo in isn'l louclicd. Already Ihe authorization bill passed by the House exempts seven big and important agencies from the over-all reorganization. Already contractors and power companies intcre-.lcd in river and harbor construction have sent over 2.000 telegrams lo the Senate urging exemption, too. toi Ihe Army engineers wilh whom Ihev are used lo working. If yon. Mr. and Mrs Typical Reader want lo work more for your family and less lor the government, you had better show as much concern about your interests A« these construction and power men show about theirs. —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR. Some Air Force Officers Hedge on Statement That Foreign Bases No Longer Needed by U.S. By Peter Edson NKA \VashlnRton Correspondent WASHINGTON (NEA) —Air Force officials would like lo suck back some ot the more extravagant claims that foreign air bases are no longer necessary. Over-enthusiastic generals made lliese statements following the [light of the B-50 Lucky Lady II, around the world non-stop. In saying that a plane based In the U. S, can now drop a bomb ally place In the world nd return home, what they mean s something like this: The bomber could take off fully oaded, accompanied by a tanker plane. Two thousand miles atier akeoff. the bomber would be rc- ueled by the tanker, which would hen return lo base. The bomber vonld complete 1U mission, drop Its bomb and start back for home. Two .housand miles out it would be met | by another lankef plane and refueled again for the last lap. This would have the effect of giving the bomber an extra 400 miles of flight. But If Ihe lanker and bomber failed to make their rendezvous for refueling, it would be just too bad. A foreign base then would be mighty convenient Close Enough for l.ewiii When United Mine Workers boss John L. Lewis receiver! the Swedish labor leaders delegation brought to the U. S. by Ihe Economic Cooperation Administration, news photographers tried lo get them to- you please-move In a little closer?" asked the cameramen lining up the picture. Growled Lewis:. "Men don't get close to each other." And lie wouldn't budge. When former Supreme Cou Justice Owen J. Roberts and lorn Secretary of war Robert P. Pa tersou announced formation their new Atlantic Union Comm lee for a Federal Convention Incidentally. Lewis and Dr. James | Democracies, their meeting was Boyd, who was opposed by Lewis i terrupled almost as soon as it got for Senale confirmation as dlrec- i started. Justice Roberts explained lor ol the Bureau of Mines, are j that Mr. Patterson had to appear believed to have met only once. " ' That wns in a Senate committee hearing room when they were Introduced. Lewis simply decided to oppose Boyd as soon as he was picked for the }ob by Interior Secretary J. A. Krug. Lewis has made no effort since then to meet Boyd and sec If their differences ol opinion—real or Imaginary—could be worked out. Still Lewis claims he has nothing against Boyd, personally. Sunday School Lesson By William E. Gilroy, It. I). Some (ime ago, discussion arose long a group ol ministers concern- g the exact nature of the ministry d work ol Jesus, and Implledly e demands of Christ upon curves. A paper had been read In which e writer look exception lo the mnion portrayal of Jesus as the ntle Christ, the Christ of the Ids and flowers, the Christ of casant and leisurely journeying In His disciples, and the discus- ons and teachings by the way. He nphasized the sterner aspects of e gospel In the portrayal of the rils and dangers, the sufferings nd sacrifice, and the climax of that crlflclal experience in the Cruci- xlon. The strong impression was of the ecessity of seeing Jesus in both lese aspects. The shadow of the ross was undoubtedly upon Him •om Hie beginning, even as Simeon ad predicted the sword that should ierce Mary's heart (Luke 2:35). but le was Ihe gentle Christ, the lover I the out-of-doors, the fields and lowers. Hie bles.ser of lijtle children, lie visitor in homes, and the aml- blo companion. But the ministry of Jesus moved oward Ihe Cross. He came not only o minister, but to give His life a ranscm for many. It is remarkable low disproportionate a part of the four Gospels, so far as actual pages and space are concerned, is taken tp with the happenings of the last week or so before Calvary, and especially the very last days. It was here that the mission and ministry of Jesus began to be realized. How far the full realization of His destiny in the Cross came to be realized by Jesus Himself we cannot know. We do know that up to the last 111 the agony of the Garden He prayed that the cup might pass: and it was almost impossible for the disciples to believe that the glorious adventure on which they had entered was to have such an issue. Peter expressed their feeling, when he said, "Be It far from Thee, By DeWltt MaeKcnil* The foreign ministers of eleven nations are assembling In Washington lo join U. S. Secrelary of State Asheson next Monday in signing history's most notable alliance of ^ Its kind—the Atlantic defense pact. The broad significance ol this momentous treaty was summed up by Paul Henri-Spaak, Belgian premier and foreign minister, like this: "I'm convinced lhat since the end ol the war and the organization o( the United Nations, Ihe Atlantic pact is the world's most Important step toward collective security.' Specifically—to quote the language of Senator Wiley of Wisconsin, member of the Foreign Relations Committee—tills treaty will make America the "big brother" to other democratic nations, and will create a moral obligation to resist aggression If there Is no peaceful way out. When Ihe Unlled Nations has become a real force, he added, then the pact can be dissolved. Among them these nations muster material resources and strategic bases calculated to render them invulnerable to attack from any quarter. One of the most interesting adherents Is Portugal, which is stuck into Hie side of Spain like a plum Ma). -Gen. Albert M. Jones, recently returned to from his post as head Washington an American military advtsory commission to Ihe Phllllplnes, has denied cabled reports from Manila that he recommended abolition of the Philippine army. General Jonss was reported to have made this recom- mendalion at a super-secret meeting held in the office of Filipino President Quirino. General Jones said he was under oalh noi to reveal what went on at this meeting but he sold no U. S. military man would thin kof recommending abo- BCthcr lor a group picture. "Will lltlon of the Philippines army. s attorney for a cient in federal ourt. "The trouble is," said Mr 'atterson, "that when Justice Rob- rls was on the Supreme Court, he nade all the courts so punctual hat I have to be on time to earn ny bread and butler." • » • Most optimistic view of the new North Atlantic Pact Is that it will delay war In Europe by five years, f not longer. Most pessimistic view —held In varying degrees and for different reasons by men like John Foster Dulles, James P. Warburg and others—Is that the pact may nclte Russia to even more precipitous action. Take your pick. • • » United Nations General Assembly opening in New York next month is not expected to produce much fireworks. It will be a continuation of the Paris session of early last winter. It will consider issues not taken up at the Paris meeting, like disposition of prewar Italian colonies. Troublesome questions like the Berlin and German sUuhiions which snarled up the Paris meeting, won't be considered. Lord." But many words of Jesus In those last days reveal how conscious He was of that destiny in death and sacrifice, despite His earnest prayer and agony In Gethsemane. In that Prayer .however, was the deep trust :md confidence in the Father's will. "Neverthelss, not as I will but Thou wilt." Those who would truly be disciples of Jesus must'be as their Masler. "If any man would come after me, let him deny himself and take up his cross and follow me." But the religion of Jesus, even in its sacrificial demands, is not a matter ol gloom. Paul, who -was a supreme disciple, sounds constantly a note of joy. That Is the paradox In a Christmas pudding. Obviously for Lisbon to endeavor to settle the alliance problem without reference to Madrid, would be like trying to touch your nose with your elbow. Porlugals problem was delicate be- _ cause Spain's Generalissimo Franco^ has been the bad lad of Western Europe. However, Portugal Iniliated conversations with Spain and diplomatic sources in Madrid are quoted as saying Ilial the talks cleared the way for Lisbon to join the alliance. By the way, U will be worth while to keep an eye out for a possible change in the attitude of Western powers toward Spain. Already there lias been a quiet easing of hostility to the Franco government. Next Monday's gathering of statesmen In Washington will be s colorful one. Among the most striking personalities will be Britain's Ernest Bevin and Italy's aging Count O»rlo Sforza. Both these men are fighters, Sforza, the most blueblood of nobility, was born with a golden spoon in his mouth and yet fought for democracy to the limit of risking his life by defying Dictator Mussolini and even refusing to obey a summons to a conference with ft monarch in whose kingly prerogative he didn't believe. His vast for- ture was sacrificed to the cause. Bevin, an agricultural laborer's son in England, went out Into the world as R small lad to earn hlstf living the hard way. His wife wns devoted to the cause of the workers, and he battled his way to the top of British labor ranks as a two- fisted leader of men, Now he represents his Socialisl government in the foreign field. So each, after his own fashion, has been working for the alms professed by all the nations represent- of the Christian experience and the i ed among the treaty signatories- Christian way—that the religion of The Pienernl welfare of mankind, for IN HOLLYWOOD By Erskine Johnson NKA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD, (NEA)— I'll never rust wallpaper, trilly curtains or gingerbread furniture in Hollywood again. All these years I've been gulping down the old chestnuts about career conflict and mental cruelty. But now aloiifr come.s a' famous New York Interior decorator and "No" to Lana Turner. It happened when Lana came into his swank East 52nd Street office In New York with husband Bob Topping. Lana started talking about doing over the Topping house— last done by Arlirie Juris*— when Mont shook his head and changed the designer named Jamc.i Mont to Icll rue that a lot ol Hollywood rli- lems of the beginner. In today's hand it looked as if declarer would have some trouble in trumping out all of his losers, and still pick up the king of trumps. West matte the tricky opening of the four of hearts, which East won with the king. He returned the eight of hearts, and when Mr. Mc- subjcct. "I do not think Lana and I would vorccs arc caused because husbands t ). c h a pn V tccether redecorating a can't stand the dccoratltic ideas of 1 h oll5c •• n e tells It. "We would not— their wives. Monl. an owlish looking man who talks with a Turkish accent, has been making a study, be snld. of Hollywood home interiors. And he's convinced thai movie- town glamor dolls arc setting back the art of interior decoration 50 years. Maybe, rignrrs. Artie Shaw- how do you say it?—see eye to eye." ! Mont pets a bis kick out of read- j inz alvut what an aiitnorllv Paul-,; ef.c Goddard is on Ihe subject of tintlquc furniture. Once Paillette dropped in on the j bie divnn-and-coffcc-lable man to ; select sonic furniture for Charles i Chaplin.bul Mont wasn't Impressed by the way her mind worked. Hc sur.virs niavbc rmilclle has smartened up a lol .liner that limr. Moni hart a dickens of a time, hc said, toning down Jinx Falken- 4..T6.53 V95 4 KQ J 107 + K5 V A l_n 7 4 2 k.J 96 N W E 5 Dealer AKB-52 » A5 4 10832 has been the victim nf a special allergy to drapes and love scats. I "Why." said Mont, "the wife of one ol the screen's great lie-men has done their home up In lace curtains, lavender walls and satin- = toort furniture, rrctty soon this ac- I y,5, rR . s yen (or passionate colors and j clubs McLeod * ACJ 10 7 + AQ14 Rubber—Neither vul. South West NorUi Eisl 1 4 Pass 2 * Pass 3 X Pass 3 * Pass 4 * Pass Pas* Pass Opening—V 4 the Cross should be the religion of joy, of gentleness and peace, oi inward satisfaction, of rejoicing in all that God IIRS Riven in nature and grace for enjoyment and blessing. 'Melody' of Swedish Language Is Problem STOCKHOLM —</Ti— Professor P. G. Lestrarie of the University of Capetown arrived in Sweden recently with the avowed desire to .earn the "melody" of spoken Swedish. He hoped that mastering the difficult Swedish Intonation might help him find the solution to some linguistic riddles In the 333 dialects spoken by African Bantu negroes. The Dutch born professor, an expert enthnologist and linguist specializing in the Bantu dialects, spoke fluent Swedish when he arrived here on his first visit. Swedish is only one of the 34 languages professor Lcstrade can master but he was still as baffler! by Swedish intonation as by some of the more intricate Negro dialects, of which he learned about 15. which peace is essential. 75 Years Ago In Blytheville — Miss Ruth whilworth became the bride of Clifford Joyner In a ceremony solemnized Sunday afternoon April 1 at the First Methodist Chinch. The Rev. R. J, Hunter pastor of the First Presbyterian hurch of Union City, Tenn., read .he service in the presence of » arge number of relatives and friends. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jose Whitworth. She has been the recipient of numerous popularity honors Including having been selected the most popular girl In Mississippi County. Mr. and Mrs. John Whitworth entertained members of the wedding party with a dinner last night at their home at Driver. Immediate^ ly after the party, Mr. and Mrs. Joyner left for their honeymoon. Billy Law-she who Is & student ar^ Vanderbilt University, Nashville!! Tcnn., is -spending the Easter Holidays at home. Malaria-Spreader Lcod in Ihe South played the queen, j West won. Wcsl now shifted to the six of) and East's len was captured o- . ( , rRs vcn OT pnssOT tor will blow his top »nd move to I ollcc hc wns ,, p n g a jnst the prob-! by declarer's ace. Mr. McLCon tri Ihe Hollywood Athletic club. The t( , m of furnishing Irving Berlin's 1 played the four of diamonds to whole house looks like Mac West's ofrjcc (, r ounrl a beat-up, old-fash- | dummy's king. East won the trick HORIZONTAL 52 It lays its eggs 1 Depicted' irl or ' insect w aler 9 Us often *4 Attendant* spreads s7 slern disease 58 Vendors 13 Listened VERTICAL 1-1 Brain passage i Small tiger qat t T, , , v^ 2 indolent Institute (ab.) 3 street (ab.) 12 Expunged 4 Which was to 18 Behold! be proved(ab.)2l Instructors A TjC RjEL boudoir." Inlcrlors Trrrifyinjr Next to the faces of actors office around a beat-up, loncd upright piano. The lute John Barr.vmorp Mont's idea of an actor with plenty television, (he decorator finds Hoi- j O f know-how about furniture and SO THEY SAY Why Not All or None? The State Depavtment has explained why it let some Communists enter this The new government, no matter who heads It, will face even worse diKlcultles than mine.—Ex- Premier Sun Fo of China, on his resignation. f » * The mere existence u f the United Nations will not break down Ihe difference which now divide the east and west. But Ihe United Nations can and must serve as a means of settling those differences peaceably.—Trygve Lie, secretary-general ot Ihe UN. • * * Houston (Texas) is following a typical capitalistic pattern. The wealthy are building lall monuments to themselves on the hard pavement, while (he rest must live in one-story homes in the outlying mud.—Archllcct Frank Lloyd Wright, lywood home interiors the most scary ..i^hts hc has ever scon. He'd hop a plane back to New ork tomorrow, but M-G-M Just rt him Into destining 160.000 orth of modern furniture lor fn- ire movies. Thai's a piddling sum to Mont, lio pels that much and more tor ccorating and furnishing the cs- ales of rich New York socialites, ut hc thinks his furniture can do lot to Insure the continued sex ppcul of Ava Gardner. Grccr Garon and Elizabeth Taylor. "Take Ihe most beautiful star in tolls-wood," Mont said, "put her In negligee, (hen place her In an absolutely empty room. Go ahead." 1 was mentally getting a certain doll whose name Is Susnn Hayward Interior decoration. But Barryi er than his bank account. Monl said his check for a lot of wilh the ace of diamonds and re-1 turned the deuce of clubs to dummy's king. The opponent,*: now had their 1 book. True, If declarer could finesse •mo e V s taste was sound- the queen of spades and pick up the trumps, hc still could make his •ito b'irk lace Interrupted: when the designer ,ntrac.t. He led the Jack ol spades from dummy, and when East did not cover, declarer let it ride. Next the three of spades was led and the I len-spol finessed. West showed out. Nice timing from Hits point on was rcquircci to make the hand. 1 McLeod trumped a heart In dummy and led the n"cen of diamonds, oii which he discarded his last heart. Now all hans were down to the four cards underlined. The jack of diamonds was led from dummy "Ah, $011 see. you're completely uninterested. But now, put the- same star In Ihe Mme negligee In front of a magnifk-tiit piece of furniture. "What happens? Your pulse has gnnc wild and you are very excited." A lew month] ajo, Mont said expensive furniture bounced. McKENNEY ON BRIDGE By William E. McKennrj America's Card Aulhorily \Vrlllcn for NF.A Service Missing Trump King Overtrumped to Win Today's hand was sent to me oy „,„ ,„.G. Gordon McLeod of Ottawa, Can- his losing club in dummy and led back the ten of diamonds. East trumped and once again McLeod overtrumped. The quo.en of clubs was good for the last trick. Botanists list more than 300 wild plants growing in the Canary Islands. Read Courier Newi Want Adi. and East was helpless. Hc trumped with the king of spades. McLeod overtrumped the ace. ruffed ada, with a compliment which I appreciated. He satd that he enjoys the articles because I outline reasons tor certan plays. Mr. McLeod Is attempting lo wrile a small book on bridge tor beginners, though he admits hc is just all average player himself. Perhaps In that rase hc will have * betler understanding of the prob- 16 Expire 17 Ancient 19 Pa rent 20Oblaincd 22TDnlalum (symbol) 23 Artificial language 21 Harvest goddess 25 Bewildered 27 Liberate 28 Measure ot time 29 Domineer 30Court fab.) 31 Part of "be" 32 That man 33 Pronoun 34 Pitcher 36 Japanese outcasts 39 Well ventilated 40 Clan' 41 Legal matters 42 Correlalive of either 14 Goddess ot the earth « River (Sp.) 47 It is found — all parts of the world 48 Blackbird of cuckoo family 49 Constellation M Hebrew deity 5 Entity 6 Notion 7 Tellurium (symbol) 8 Scent 9 Offer IflThal thing 11 Moderate 24 Aneroid baromeler 2fi Blood vessel 27 Fire lights 34 Small rope (naut.) 35 Sausage 37 Each 38 Pilfered 42 Alop 43 Tears 44 Celt 45 Gaelic 48 Limb 50 Roman bron* 5.1 Sloth 55 Sun god 56 New Mexico (ab.)

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