The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 19, 1948 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, March 19, 1948
Page 6
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r FAQ£ SIX BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS FRIDAY, MARCH 19. 1948 THB BLrffiEVILLB COURIER NKWS •aft oouunt HEWS co. H. W BAUUCS, Publisher JAWES L. VBRHOKFT. Editor PAUL D. HUMAN, Ad»«rUJii« W*UM* Wtoner Co, N*v Vork, Chicago, Detroit, Ever? Afternoon Except SuntUj fetend »» second clan m»tt«r at the port- eiriot »t BIytbevUle, Arkansu. under »ct ol Con- gr«s, octobtr >. 18171 " • • . flenred by the United Pttti 'SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Sj carrier In ihe city oJ Blythevllle or my •uburtan town where carrier service U m»in- Uined, 20c per week, or 85c per month By •»«« within • ri-ilus of SO miles, «4.00 per •ear, *Z.OO for six months. 11.00 (or three month*; br •*•" outside 50 mile loot, (10.00 per veu p«y*bto In »dv»ne«. ^^___ Meditation Nn, the juit (ball live by faith: bul If any man dnw b«t*, my »ul »h»ll hmve no pleasure for him.—Hebrew* 10:38. Believe God's word and power more tlian you believe your own feelings »nd experiences. Your Rock i» Christ, and it Is not the Rock which ebbs »nd flows, but your sea.—Samuel Rutherford. Barbs It won't be long until the new bathing suits will show that some of us »re in bad shape. •'• . * • * The man who Invented work made one bad •he didn't finish It. There are an average of 100 disasters In the U. S. every year. One of the worst in 1948 will come if the annual Red Cross Drive fails. » » » F«lki work hard and save money so that when they're old they can have the things only the ciu> enjoy. you »r.e.» jp-eat power. Thai realization is cominjr just in time." It U now the duty of America's divided, election-minded government t 0 justify Jan Masaryk's wisdom and the justice of the cause for which he died «by proving that the realization truly lias come in time, and not too late. Battle of the Century Both President Truman and one of his arch-critics from Dixie, Governor Tuck of Virginia, are to receive honorary degrees on April 2 from the Co)!>x« of William and Mary, in the governor's home state. We haven't heard what tiMiet scalpers are getting for a ringside seat. VIEWS OF OTHERS 'A clo»e >h»vt still m^kes the course of true lov« run smoother. Masaryk Had Message For Good Americans Jan Masaryk was the sort of foreigner that any American could understand. That is clear from the pff-tlie- record interview granted Hal Lehrmnn in 1946, which is now released for publication by his sad, untimely death. The late Czech foreign minister was i the son of an American mother. He had lived much in this country. He knew American slang and how to use it. He cussed, and he liked to tell stories. But his love of life and laughter and good living did not keep him from thinking and feeling deeply. Nor could those gay Qualities save him from the despair that evidently cost his life when he saw the death of freedom in the democracy which the great patriot who was his father had founded. So we may well take serious heed of the advice which he gave an American reporter in an informal conversation. "If I were an American," he said, "I'd go all out for a tough policy toward Russia. That's the only way for you ,fo keep her in'line: get tough." This was not a Russia-hater speaking. "We all love America," he told Mr. Lehrman. "But, you know, we love Russia too. . . . It's in our blood. We're instinctively pro-Russian . . . Right from the cradle I was taught to think of myself as a Slav. And the same goes for the rest of our people." Yet this man who loved Russia and admitted it knew the evil intent of the Russian leaders and saw the danger ahead. He said "gel tough"—the very words which Henry Wallace attacks as the motto of Russia-hating imperialists who would drag us to war against an innocent, unoffending dictatorship. Mr. Masaryk made some wrong guesses in this 19<16 conversation; either that or he was deceiving himself by •wistful hope. He hoped that Russia knew the Czechoslovaks would never dp anything to hurt her and would acl accordingly. He hoped the Russian leaders knew that the Czechs could do them more good as friends than as puppets, and that his nation's industries could do a great deal for Russia's economy if they only had peace and quiet. Yet, though he hoped Czechoslovakia might be spared, he knew that this would not change Russian policy. He only credited the Kremlin with good sense, not good intentions. It remains to be seen whether Russia has shown bad sense in enslaving a friendly neighbor and arousing world opinion even further. It may be that Jan Masaryk's death was not so much » gesture of hopeless surrender as an ultimate patriotic sacrifice to arouse Ms people and the world to realistic decision and decisive action." "America is a giant, and Russia re- •pectg gUnts," he said. "America is the only country left in the -jvorld that can .- make Russia go slow. . . . And you're finally beginning to understand that Time For Statesmanship by RAYMOND MOLEY The crisis in the South created by the President's civil-rights message calls for more than mutual recrimination and retaliation. The President could hardly have been more Inept in the manner and timing of raising this Issue. But there Is a constructive way out, If cool heads on both sides can prevail. The acute pl'ase of the trouble started with the appointment in late 1848 of the president's Committee on Civil Rights. The crisis appeared with the publication of the committee's report In late 1947. The President's message last month substantially adopted the committee's rcconi- mendfctlons. No one can quarrel with the humane objectives Involved. No decent person, North or South, condones lynching or favors Injustice, brutality or bigotry. Almost everyone wants more qualified people to vole.'And few will deny the desirability of fair employment, better housing and sound medical care for all. The committee mid the President seem to have forgotten llmt the South's problem is not a pure question of logic and law. It involves ft sense of bitter history and of personal sectional pride. A good Illustration of the ineptitude o[ the committee is its apparent approval of the civil-right.-; legislation passed between 1866 and 1875. Tls s program, as every reader of history knows, was the creation of « radical Republican Congress inflamed by post-bellum passion. It was designed to humiliate and degrade it defeated enemy. It was • measure of Carthaginian peace. No broadminded Northerners should want to recall that program or the sordid atmosphere of those drcad- lul years. Tlie timing of the report and message could hardly have been worse. The President Is left open to the suspicion that he has yielded to those who advise him that at all costs he must win the political support of Northern cities and that the South has no option except to vote for him. Tlius a blinding political fog is thrown o\icr a grave Issue of broad national welfare. The whole affair cannot but handicap the enlightened leaders In the South and add power to demagogues and clowns. The report shoots the works, practically every controversial racial Issue which has rocked Congress in twenty years ts included. The report recommends the withholding of Federal grants In aid lo force sovereign and taxpaying slates to obey. It only grudgingly admits gains, although gains have been significant. Lynching has, in lact, almost disappeared. The constructive approach to this problem Is to invoice the principle of regionalism. The President should have used this principle a year ago, but It is still not too late. He should call a conference of all Southern governors, senators, congressmen and possibly college presidents and other leaders. He should then say that in the interest of national unity and of the demand of International'cfffoils lor equal rights, the progress toward legal, political and economic equality should be accelerated by joint action. He should say, further, that the Federal government will help, not force, Ihis effort. In short, the President would be well advised to lay tills problem in the hands of the enlightened leaders of the South. The most persistent of traditions cnn be unmade. But traditions cannot be changed by threats or outside pressure. —NEWSWEEK. Marking Time No Snuff-Sniffers Present But Senators Discuss Ingredients By Hinnan W. Nichols (Uniled Prtss Stiff Correspondent) WASHINGTON, Mar. 19. CUP) — So far as could be determined by a voice vote, there wasn't a snuff- sniffer In Room 324. Scripture: I.uke 4-M-W); Mark 4.Z6-! «,.u," d ; f 5 , you have 8"esed. the 29; Luke l.iJO-Zl; iu.m,n s J4.. ! *" b £ Ct bef ° re your Congress was- Sunday School Lesson By William F. Gifroy, D. D | snuff. If we use the Lord's Prayer daily, i n OU B|U to be noled without de- we pray to God not only for our I y " lal tne body fingering Ihe dally bread, but also that His King-' f" u/f box wa « 'he Senate Agricul- dom may come. I J ure Committee. It was assembled What does it mean to pray. 'Thy I n 8 lleen - de coratcd Room 324 of the kingdom come"? Jesus himself de-! ^""'e Office Building to consider fined H in the iccompaning petl- » to , bacco Wll. s. 2282. so-called. It tion, "Thy will be done In earth ' * ouW make *°M, old Virginia fire- as it Is in heaven." > cuie d tobacco, "comprising Type 21. Kingdom, whether It be earthlv a separate kind of tobacco frbi or heavenly, Implies sovereignty other "'' e -cured smokes—Types 2*' loyalty and obedience. When a' 23 an(S 24 ' king's subjects'are no longer loyal, | More about that complicated sit- when they no longer obey his laws ; uation later. and commands, his kingship Is In \ The Senate has an historic inter name only and he is due for a fall. I est in .snuff, although none of the lad come and was in the midst of those to whom He spoke, the effect of His words is the same. The \ U.S. Attorney General and Senator Ferguson Appear to Be Playing Tag in Political Probes tension Division of the Polytechnic Institute. ... . . i He adjusted his red tie. and apol- Klngdom of God is here and now, ogized to the committee foi and when we pray for Its "coming," t is in the s ense that it may come in the hearts of all over the whole T wearing it on St. Patrick's day. Then he described Type 21 tobacco as good world. For the: kingdom of Ood wii, , £ e S^S'iy^'^ufTTe not come In its fullness until the , sa |(i •»"", "<; will of (Sod Is done In earth as it „' saicl , Uev( , ( , T...Tti vi H - ~ „ , but tne consumption of snuff here That the kingdom 01 God is so- \ Rnd abrORd h " incrcased |d _ cial In Its nature and effects seems j erabiy of late, for some reason of so clear from the passages for our lesson, that It Is strange that anyone should question it. It Is not a matter only of individual ciiarac- ter and righteousness. A kingdom implies subjects, relationships and responsibilities. "We are members. one of another." another. Maybe, he coycd, because of the use by snuff makers of Type 21. Dr. Maxton said that although he doesn't use Ihe stuff himself, He could prove thai Type 21 is the best there is. He quoted some do- I mestic companies which use it in But the kingdom of God has Its j their product a s saying that the " ' better and it's sweeter, By Vcter Edson Ferguson, who was taking a learl- NEA Washington Correspondent : ing parl in tile May investigation. WASHINGTON. <NEA) — When Ferguson had won his fame a.s a Michigan Sen. Homer Ferguson's, judge and a one-man grand jury new Investigating subcommittee cleaning up Michigan graft and starts digging into the 1946 Kansas, crime. It was this success that got City vote frauds, the real target _s j Ferguson elected to the Senate In going to be Attorney-General Tom i 1942. There wasn't anything there Clark and his administration of the Department of Justice | It was Sen. James P. Kctn of Missouri who last year offered the original resolution to Investigate Uial would make political capital. So attention wn.s centered on the senator's business connections and law practice. Tile Ferguson's only daughter is Unfinished Business The old Senate War Investigating Committee that made Harry S. Truman famous is due to expire foundation In character even if it does not end there. The notion I thet humanity and our world can ' be made better by laws and outward adjustments that do not make men themselves better has little before April 1, when its final re- | warrant either in the Bible or in ports arc in. The new Ferguson I common sense, subcommittee takes on where the I But this does not mean that laws old committee left off, inheriting , and outward adjustments are not J | ! some 50 investigations left over i necessary. They are expressions of as unfinished business. [ purpose, necessary for regulation When the Truman committee was a "d restraint of anti-social, forces, set up in 1911, It operated on a non-partisan policy. All its reports were unanimous. But when Sen. Owen Brewster of Maine became the Justice Department. Kern char-1 married to a young Detroit busi- gcs Clark failed to order n thor-1 nessman, Charles R. Beltz. He has - — -, ough Investigation ot irregularities | the Grossc point. Mich., agency for chairman in 1947, the committee i kingdom come'? In the primary race between Roger' Chrysler air conditioning unit sales. ! took a definite political slant. Brew- Slaughter and Enos Axtell, Demo- ' The senator naturally had an in- i ster was blocked on investigating cratic candidate for Congress, As-' tcrest in this business and l|id: conditions in Germany, however, tell had President Truman's sup- i clone some ot the legal work for his and the Howard Hughes Investiga- port. son-in-law's firm. Any good father- I tlon backfired on him. Brewster But their ultimate test Is. Are they helping to create a better humanity? Are they bringing up nearer to the ansv/er to the prayer, "Thy 15 Years Ago But investigating T',m Clark will m -lnw might be expected to do then appeared to lose interest and] ln "ly*-' " v " give Senator Ferguson a chance to '• this ' '< ''« wanted to see his daugh- *••"---"" *~^ "««• : even up an old score, too. Ever' tcr 's husband get along in the since the now-expiring Senate War | world. Investigating Committee uncover- Scjiator Ferguson says he has al- Ferguson took over. The fact that the committee's work degenerated Into something of polttcial mud-slinging contest has ed the Congressman Andy May and! ways been puzzled over Just what! been held against both_ Brewster Garsson brothers scandals. Fcrgu-; the Democrat's were fishing for. He j and Ferguson Ferguson, however, son claims the Democrats have i believes, however, that an effort was , says that the results of the May been trying to get something on him made to find that tie was serving ' and Hughes investigations were not applied to " tlon wl ' llle taking an active part i- these cases, both the Army and the I Boone, David Stephens and Shirley i he-irlno-;' 'he Senate War Investigating Com- j Air Forces reorganized procurement .Rodgcrs. .1 lit-ill 111"^ | = -f mi,- fl.-.~l f* {..nlnnn !»•{,•. ai.ii.- .ViaHfl In Michigan. The political pressure get the May-Gnrsscm hearing quashed was terrific. The RepublT- i mittce work, probing war contracts, cans were in a hot political cam- i This incident sets the stage for Talgn in which they were later to the coming summer's work of Fer- :ake over leadership in Congress. ; guson's Subcommittee ou Expendi- Mny was a Democrat. The Demo- \ lures in the Executive Department. Those in 3-A grade ,'at Sudburv School who made a perfect grade in spelling this temester were; Doris Muir, Margie 'Anderson, Rubye Collier, Ruby Grear. Billie Damon, Sylvia Reedman, Martha as counsel for the Chrysler corpor- ' Just- political. Aftern'dlsclosures in i McFarland, Walter Collier. David land inspection. The first airplane trip ever made Senator Ferguson, of course, is up j by a presidents wife was made to- Jor re-election this November. Any- day when Mrs. Franklin D. Roose- thing he can uncover on the Dem- flew to Washington from Newark, " ' ocrats before voting day won't hurt N.J." crats saw that any scnnrial, Invlov- ] This committee wa s set up with j fr»s chances In the slightest. He has 1 The Midweek Club is not meeting r*s cnnnces in me biigiiLcAi,. ne naa . -nn- *Tmtn^v.«. ^-.-^ ... n uu ..*„»,— 0 -, _ „ .announced that hearings will be j today for it's usual luncheon and Chairman May of the House Mill- , 000 appropriation. Other Rcpubll- I held all through the congressional bridge games because of the evange- Ing a Democrat as important as ! a broad grant of power and $170,Chairman May of the House Mill- , 000 appropriation. Other Rcpubli- tary Affair s Committee, would re- i can members are Ives of New York, act unfavorably against the whole ! Bricker of Ohio, and Thye of Min- party. j nesota. Democrats are McClcllan of The story is tnat an effort was i Arkansas, Hoey of North Carolina, therefore made lo get something on ' O'Conor of Maryland. IN HOLLYWOOD BY ERSKINE JOHNSON NEA Staff Correspondent I was cashed, a small diamond led | from dummy and the jack finessed, East winning. flavor too. Sen. Allen j. Ellender of lyjuls- iana asked the witness if he didn't realize that maybe he wodtl make the tobacco people in TeW nessee and Kentucky (where they grow types 22 to 24) a little mad? Dr. Maxton said he was aware of that and was ready to stand up like a little man and take the consequences. The man from Virginia said that what he meant, was that grouping tobacco Types 21-24 in one bundls wasn't fair. On account of the Department of Agriculture's allotment of acreage. The Type 21 farmers, he said, weren't able to plant as close lo their allotment as the 22, 23 and 24 people in Tennessee and Kentucky. Naming names. Virginia farmers, he explained, got discouraged—a lot of them, and sold their acres to folks who started raising hogs, or something else besides tobacco. That meant lost acres for tobacco, since the government says you have to raise what you say you're gonna raise. "Give us an even break." pleaded Dr. Maxton, looking at the Senators over, his silver-rimmed glasses. ''Each' tub ought to 'be given a chance to stand on its own bottojCj« Virginia has a bottom and is wi.^1 ing to take a chance of being able to stand on It." And what, demanded Sen. Tom Stewart of Tennesse, a 22. 23. 24 state, makes old No. 21, better than other tobaccos'/ "Well." began Mr. Maxton, "that calls for an analysis of a lot of things. There Is" the quality of tile leaf. The soil. And the care." Sen. Stewart said to excuse him. It was almost noon and President Truman was about to speak to the joint congress on the foreign situation ex- me McCrea is selling most of his cattle because of I HOLLYWOOD, (NEA1 — Exclu- | nil radio guest shots with Ihe slvely Yours: The people have been | pliination. "Jack Benny gets talking back to Hollywood for the ...... last year about bad pictures, and now a group of Independent mid- western theater owners will do the same. They're forming an organization to give movie makers an accurate audience reaction on what the public wants and, more important, what It doesn't want. recess and the campaign. If any-1 listic meetings conducted by the thing can be revealed which will in i Rev., Burk Culpepper for the First any ^way embarrass the Democrats, j Methodist Church, it will of course be purely coinci- j dental. Notice Is hereby given that there has been filed in the office of the Clerk of the chancery Court of Mississippi County, Chlckasawba iT FisT'liad returned a -spade at i District, Arkansas, a petition to , said court on the 12th day of April, ils point I believe he could have • confirm jind quiet In the plaintiff, j 1343, a t a time and ^not more than i killeo the squeeze play. However : he led the four of hearts, which made the Vienna coup ! Sterling H.iyiic-n is out of the Paramount doghouse after a five- month suspension- He was taken off salary for turning; liowti a role In "Sainted Sisters." The studio is looking for a story to build bim back up. SO THEY SAY 1 Herty Lamarr's ex. John Loricr, I now on the stage In Mew York, ' didn't forget their son Tony's first -..---.-i--.......-.---.-------.-----Birthday. Tony received an expcn- High-rent tcftants are just as much entitled to protection as those In the lower income brackets. —Sen. Irving M. Ives UO of New York. You cannot save free enterprise If you let the svstcm which protects it go to ruin.—Bernard M. Barucli. * 9 » If we leave the Democratic Parly, what do we do? We join the Republicans, and the Republicans have always kicked the South around.—Ellis Arnall, former governor of Georgia. * * * The United states slowly but surely is passing from a nation of plenty to .one of scarcity In many resources . . . More can be accomplished through first-hand participation than merely through our dollar.—William U Batt. president, SKF Industries. * * * An event of incalculable consequence has now rendered futile all the efforts made to liquidate Europe from an Intense tyranny.—Foreign Minister Georges Bidault of France, on Communist seizure of Czechoslovakia. * * . We all want the Marshall Plan lo be a springboard for Europe rather than a wheelchair.—Eric Johnston, president, Motion picture Producers' Also. ' sive present from his pop. Hcdy re- ! celved a long letter—boder Is still hoping for a reconciliation. Jack Oakle's ex. Vcnitn Vardcn. ended her three-month stay at the Oakie mansion and relumed to New York. Her mother remains here with Jack, the only person I f know who ever got a divorce and won custody of his mother-in-law. Sound Stage Stadium A $30.000 section of Yankee Sla- dium. Including Ihe Infield, has been built on a sound stage for "The Babe Ruth Story." Bill Bcn- dlx, who plays the swal king, goes i to the makeup department this i week lo have his nose flattened | out so he'll look more like the Babe tlian like Bill Bendlx. Jane Russell Is down to 137 pounds ,trom 1451 for anolhcr night club singing lour slated for this summer. Meanwhile, Bob Watcrlield has hired an agent lo gel him a Job as a western star. Jane and Bob JIIM moved Into their new tTV.COO San Fernando Valley home, A big studio deliberately is delaying the annoimccmeni of a divorce for ,one ot Hollywood's big| Best stars. He recently hecnmc David O. Selznick is still cutting "The Paradine Case." Ethel Barrymore's role is no\v down to four minutes. How Ethel was nominated for an O'car for this one is a major Hollywood mystery. Spike Jones l s (lie only band leader in (lie country not streaming about bp.d business, lie's grossing SS9,9(.0 every neck on » nation-wide tour. Lawrence Olivier has tbc inside track on tbc plum title role in producer I*. J. Wolfson's proposed biography nf ^yilliam Shakespeare. Hollywood quotes: "Anyone who can't laugh, who hasn't a sense of humor, should not be in the film business."—Constance Bennett. . "From the age of seven, a woman should know that men are fickle E Ellison, the title to the fol- j S ) x weeks after this date, and lowing land in the Chfckasawba j s ), ow cause w j ly the title of said ' land should not be confirmed in said Bert E. Ellison, the plaintiff In this cause. Witness my liana and seal as tbe clerk of said court, this the 26th day of February. 1948. HARVEY MORRIS. Clerk (SEAL) By Betty Peterson. D. C. G. W. Barham, Atty. for Pltf. 2;27-3;5-12-19 Ray ¥ A Q 7 2 * K J 854 3 *Q8 ! All persons claiming said lands I or any Interest therein, are hereby notified and warned to appear In nnd spend lUc rest of her life learning how to hang on to the man she wants."—Sylvia Sidney. McKENNEY ON BRIDGE An Unusual Play For Vienna Coup By William K. MrKenoey Ainrrtca's Card A'thorlly XVritltn for NBA Service One of the most difficult squeeze A J 1097 4 V J 10U5 « 1C 9 7 N W E S Deoicr * Q 8 ^ V 84 3 « Q06 * K o M '! A A K ii 'I South 1 * 2 A 4 N. T • A72 * A 10 C -1 ;imcnt — Xeilher \ul West Norlh East Pass 1 » Pass Pass 2 N' T P.iss Pa_5 6 N. T Pass 19 Screen Star Opening— ¥ 8 HORIZONTAL 1,7 Pictured actor 13 Interstice HExpunger 15 Knowledge 16 He is a movie 19 Ancient Aryan VERTICAL 1 Men servants 2 Satiric 3 Wax 4 Pedal digit 5 Chemical • suffix 6 Level 7 Simple be five of spades, ace-seven of icarts and queen of clubs. East at this point was down to the quecn-clght-three of spades and king of clubs. Dummy had the ace-king-six of spades and ten of clubs. On the last diamond West had to make a discard from the jack- tcn-seven of spades and jack-ten of hearts. If he let go the ten of liearts, Ray's ace and seven would be good. He discarded the seven of spades, and then Ray cashed Ihe nee of hearts and squeezed East, If East lei go Ihe king of clubs, Ray's queen would be good, so he had to jdiscarrl a small spade. Then the ace-king-slx of spades In j 21Far,m 45 Habitat plant machines form 22 Physicians 47 Gaelic 48 Negative 9 Scottish cap 27 Milk farm 49 Thus 10 Employs SOWinglike part 50 English school 11 Save 32 Meadow 51 Nice 12 Constructs 35 Gazes 53 Upon (prefix) 17 Tantalum 36 Place 55-Stalute (symbol) 38 Articles 57 Hebrew deily 18 Part of "be" 39 Man's name 59 Ancnt plays to recognize Is the Vienna j three tricks, coup. Today's, sent to me by Os- | wald J. Ray of New York, Is very | unusual. Declarer must employ dummy were good for the last: WARNING ORDKR , In the Chancery Courl for the ! papa and the sludio f a"frZ Ve the vioina coup and then execute ChlcK^wb. Dblrict of | separation would wreck his career « squeeze play on Botli opponenU pi Coinrty, Arka«s»s. „.„.„..„ because the baby L. so voting. I The opening lead of the eight of Bert K. Wilson ........Plalnllff, 1 A Benny Exclusive 1 hearts was won in dummy will, i vs. No. 10,410 Hon.ld Colm.n 1. turning down : th. Icing. The tci of diamonds i Sam Birnes, el al Defendant* 20 Compass point 8 Area measure 25 Angry 21 furrowed 23 Dry 24-Palm lily 25 Id est (ab.) 26 Hypothetical force 28 Diminutive suffix 29 Frighten 31 Soothes 33 Boy 34 Cravat 35 Roof material 37 Declaim 40 Preposition 41 Comparative suffix 42 Railway (ab.) 43 Hour (ab.) 44 One-spot 4 6 Feels 51 Fish part 52 Speed contest 54 Plant part 55 Row 56 Russian warehouses 58 Apes . 60 Chancel scat 61 Most recent I

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