The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 6, 1948 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, May 6, 1948
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PAUC BIGHT BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THURSDAY, MAY 6, 1948 THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TUK OOUBDBB NEWS CO. a W HAINE8, Publkher J&m U VKBHOEFF, Editor f 401 D. HUMAM. **T>rtidng lton«t» •ate MMfeMl Advwtttnc R»pr*»enUll»««r Wtktat* Wttrntt Co, tin Tack, Chicago, CMrott, Cv«7 AfUnuon Bxcept M'tcctnd clui mattti »t ta» pott- at B^tberllJe, Ariuiuu. und«r act ot Coo- oetotur i. I81T. __ ____ th* UniUd SUBSCRIPTION RATBB: BT carrier to th« city ot Blytn«irUl« or any •uburbau town wrier* carrier atrrte* li maintained. »c p*r »*efc or «e p« month, BT mall within a radius of SO mile*, WOO per •MX tt.00 tor «ta month*. *1.00 for thrt« montbi; b^mall ouUld* 50 mU« »oe, 110.00 per war la advano*. _ Meditation feud »p««th, that cwnot b« c»naeinn»d; (bat be th«t 1» of the contrary p«rt mmy b« be Mhuned, ha vine no evil thlni to say of you.— Him 1:1. • - • * * Such w thy words are, such will thy aflectloni be Mtetmed, und such will thy deeds »s thy aJ- 'lectlons, and such thy life « thy deeds,Socrates. neither concealed nor denied. But the Thomas Committee and its imitators ignore them. Instead they concentrate on the suspects and th'e alleged "front" organizations, often in the apparent belief that all those who do not interpret Americanism as they do are automatically Reds. The extravagant expenditure of their time and the people's money seems directed more toward publicity than sober and serious ends. One Thomas Committee in the country, as it is operated now, seems plenty. Even the remote possibility that we might some day have 48 carbon copies in our state legislatures is disturbing. Watch Your Step/ Mister! Barbs Double Header The Brooklyn Dodgers have volunteered their help to an organization com- batting juvenile deliquency. Our best •wishes to Leo Durocher, who has been having enough trouble getting Dodger players on the base paths without the added chore of keeping Dodger fans off the streets. Every d»y' we discover a new word, says a dictionary authority. And the baby discovers scv- tral. • • • A Mi»mkt waa sentenced la a broom and mop .quad of a prtaon. An* hi likely feeb rirhl »t home. • * • • Statistics say the average man. in one year, •peakt 11,800,000 words. The equivalent oj one long If yon don't believe the spring drive If on, Mk anjr foHer'i wife. » • • It's sometimes necessary to wire a congressman lor action— but not for sound. Michigan Uses Tactics Of Thomas' Committee i$ys.* Those who have been disturbed at some of the Thomas Committee's practices will find no cheer in the dispatch from Lansing, Mich., which says that state's senate is paying the parent body the sincere flattery of imitation. A Michigan State College student refused to tell his committee whether he •was a Communist. So he is to be tried for contempt of the Michigan Senate. This naturally brings to mind th« case of the Thomas Committee and the group of Hollywood writers and directors who would not answer the same question. We do not mean to rehash the case, nor de we uphold the behavior of »ome of the group's members at the time. But there are a few points worth recalling. , The Thomas Committee presented nothing more than hearsay evidence that any of the group were Communists. It presented not one shred of evidence to uphold its basic contention, •which was that these writers and directors were injecting Communist propaganda into American films. Perhaps these writers and directors and the Michigan student were unwise in their refusal*\o answer. But at least their refusal is understandable. A defendant in a court of law may refuse to answer more serious questions than one regarding his political affiliations on the grounds that he might incriminate himself. His refusal does not put him in contempt of court. Furthermore, he is permitted through counsel to challenge jurods, call witnesses, cross- examine his accusers, ana otherwise pro- I tect himself under the rules of juris- •| dical procedure. 1 The Thomas Committee and, pre-y sumably, its state counterparts offer .t none of those protections. A suspected ;t • Communist might well fee! that the s burden of proof rests with his accusers. ( It may be argued that a committee r witness does not deserve these legal | safeguards, because the un-American j activities committee cannot inflict legal I punishment upon him. That is true. Yet f the case of the Hollywood group shows that these extra-legal verdicts carry rather stiff penalties. Their employers fired them, and no major Hollywood studio will rehire them. The accusation against them is probably considered proof of guilt in the minds of many. And yet the Committee has not to this day proved its case. ' Communism is un-American, repugnant and potentially dangerous. But belief in it or membership in its' political party ii not illegal i n this country. Maybe it should be, but it isn't. There are thousand^ itff avoyed Communists among a»—journalists, authors, labor union officials, and so on—whose unpatriotic »ctivitie» and utterances are •*••••••••"» »••••«•••••••»•••••t••••*••••»••*•••»•«••• VIEWS OF OTHERS Deficits Under New Sponsors Rearmament IE only beginning but (he Treasury is already spending $10.000.000 a day more than It takes In. And this Is only part of the story, for billions which Congress to authorizing for defence today will appear at expenset only when the munitions are delivered, one and two yeart hence. Therefore, the next President, whoever It U, must cope with the hangover from Congreu' five-billion-dollar tax-cutting spree. National defense should and does have btpartl- tan support, but there la no such agreement on financing it. President Truman wants to p»y as we go, but Congress has other Ideas, When the New Deal was running up a deficit to light the depression. Republicans demanded balanced bud- geU. Pretldent Roosevelt came around to their principle when he tried to finance more of the war cent by current taxes. 'President Truman «ccept«d it In opposing lax reduction. But the Republicans voted against higher war taxes and now, in the f»oe of a towering unpaid war bill and looming new deficit*, they hive slashed taxe*. Thus, the Um«-lionored fiscal pollctei oi the two parties are In face largely reversed. 'The irony of "sound-money Democrats" and "deficit-spender Republicans" would be amusing if the reversal at thl» particular time did not threaten serious economic trouble. ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH Bill to Give Congress Secret Data Has 'Plug tor News Leaks THI DOCTOR SAYS »7 Ed*la P- Jordu, WritU« to, NBA • *. * By Harman W. Nichols (United Press SUff Correspondent) WASHINGTON, May 6. (UPI — The House Rules Committee, n llt-^ tie group which Is sometimes (Id-p gety. sometimes given to loud bellowing, was having a close look at H. J. Res. 342. The bill was introduced by Rep. Clare Hoffman of Michigan. It would force executive departments of the federal govern(ter. It Is a sex gland. Its openings "' ment to fork over any information arc narrow and can be easily block- I on anything demanded by a Coned up. The prostate thus serves as | gresslonal committee, an excellent place lor the growth The witness at the moment was of certain infecting germs. J j^ w . McCormack ot Massachu- When.infection Involving this or-| setts, the minority, or Democratic, gan starts suddenly, a condition Is ' whip-snapper In the House. He dld- produced known as acute prostatl- | n't like the bill and said so. Tile prostate gland In men lies below and behind the urinary b]ad- tis> The most common cause of acute prostatitis Is a germ called the gonococcus which Is the cause Republican Committee Member Clarence Brown barged In and took the biggest chair in the room after of gonorrhea, although not all. cases j explaining to his colleagues and are caused by this germ or ac- 1 othcrs who wan ted to listen that quired in the same way. j he had (jone his duty and voted in The most common early symp-i. the Ohio primary back home. toms of acute Infections of the ', He a-hemmed and asked Mr. McO prostate are dlsurbanccs In urina- ; to look at line 10. page 3, of the tion. particularly burning, drib- , bill in question. It (the line) con- bllng, or frequency. A feeling of j ccrned what might happen to peo- fullness In the bladder and pain | pie who got hold of secret govern- can be present but is not always ment stuff and spread It around so. Absolute rest, in bed and avoid- j after a committee had looked It ance of strain is necessary in the : over. presence of acute prostatitis. Large i "H says here." Brown read, " 't amounts of fluids, the application ; it shall be unlawful for any me of heat, and drugs or foods to jiake i her of said committee or any em" the virlnc alkaline are desirable- A ploye thereof ov any other IndWl- dual. . .to divulge or make known. .. i etc.' valuable aid in treatment Is now j available in the form of the sulfa i drugs, penicillin, and streptomycin. ) "Now, sir." the man from Ohio The prostate also can become j said, "does that in your opinion chronically inflamed. Like the acute take in the press?" variety lliis is sometimes, but not The baggy eyes at the press table always, caused by gonococcus. Chi'o- opened -and took on * cargo of nic prostatitis Is likely to become sub-bags, less common in the future since Mr. McC studied the lines for the acute infections which it often follows can be treated more successfully now. Symptoms Are Few Chronic prostatitis often produces few if any symptoms. Some patients have only a small amount of discharge. Others have urinary symp- mlnu'te. He said, far be it from him. in an election year or any other year, to stir up a to-dq In the city news room. But that 'ne reckoned that, took in the press, too. The bill, the witness observed, is all embracing, and includes" everybody. Even the man in black cloth U.S. Steel Corporation's Price Cut Wins Praise But Buyers of Food Badly in Need of Relief, Too By Peler Edson ' August, 1939—start of the prepared-1 amount to only 1.5 per cent. No (N£A Washington Correspondent) ' ness drive—this composite finish- capitalist will bother with that. WASHINGTON, INEA)—Big U. ' ed steel price has gone up in three J other Price Cuts Slay Kt S. Steel Corporation Is having pub- } or four principal raises by $18.57 a lie relations trouble again. This time It's over the announcement it will cut prices by $25,000,000 n year. ton. This raised the price from an average of S4G 22 a ton in 1939 to $61.79, or 40 per cent. Last FebX'uary, the corporation In this same period, the whole- was In trouble because it" raised ; sale cost of food has gone up 145 toms similar to those of the acute 1 behind the pulpit. "Any other indi- variety but. not s o severe. Local > vidual," said he, "includes—well, any signs of prostate infection may be | other individual." I absent altogether, but the infection > Mr. Hoffman jumped to his feet, may cause dilliculties elsewhere in ! He's the Congressman who has no the hotly, such as arthritis, neuri- j pockets in his pants or coat. He tis, muscle pains. I waved his hands, having no other A long-lasting chronic prostatilis I place to put 'em. He said, don't Is difficult to cure. Treatment con- j misunderstand him. He, too, dearly sists In promoting drainage so far i loves the hard-working reports, as possible, prostatic massage, heat, And put that down. But. he added, applications and sometimes vac- if a reporter gets to nosing around cines or treatment with drugs, and prints something detrimental Whatever treatment is followed. I to the best interest of Congress and prices by $28,000.000 a year. President Truman, his Council of Economic Advisers, the Departments of Justice and Commerce all jumped on that. The steel industry as a whole was told that raising prices per cen.t of farm products 180 per cent, and of all products in the More Essential Than Steel The real difficulty in trying to understand this steel wage-price Is-, s _, t - — ... sue. however, is that It gets all • however, may take a long time and i the people, well, under the propo: mixed up with psychological fai;-'|be discouraging. Victims oi chron- i Wll, the scribe would have to.] tors. Steel Is considered the number i ic prostatis cannot expect a rapid I the_penalty, one barometer of industry. If it cure . ' Wn ° 1 « ale P rlce m * cx u , t . reductions 40 per cent increase than was bound to lead to new wage de- j In this same period, scrap for cent. Steel, rise, has had less olher products. j that other Industries follow, that's Welcome, Welcome The price cut of £25,000,000 announced by U. S. Steel does not represent a very big bite out of the nation's shopping bill.- But any price cut is welcome, and doubly welcome when made in such a basic commodity. The psychological effect of the reduction should help to offset the bad public reaction to U. S. Steel's announcement of a price increase not so long ago. Since the cut was accompanied by aj denial of wage increases asked by the United Steel Workers, their president, Philip Murray, is naturally disappointed. But Mr. Murray has reaffirmed his intention of living up to his union's U'o- year no-strike contract. And that, in this era of John L. Lewis, is also welcome news. steel making has gone up from S16 a ton to $40, or 150 per cent. Coking coal has gone up from $'162' to S6.17 a ton. or 135 per cent. Labor The pencil pushers pushed pen- I cils like crazy as Mr. McC changed Note- Dr. Jordan Is unable to; the subject. _____ _ „... .answer individual questions from \ He said that for the life of him ,.,„. ~ ..-, ^ much a cut in steel readers However, each day he will j he couldn't understand why all the prices as in cl»thln.r, furniture, and, answer' one of the most frequently • whooping over Congress getting «*above all, foods. Wage increase de- . asked questions In his column. cret stuff from the .government ill to the may be not But what's needed mands can't be waved away until the cost of things pec eat is brought down. has gone up from 85 cents an hour i Timing psychology also enters the to S1.52, or 80 per cent. The entire ' picture. General Electric, having cost of living has gone up 10 per cut P™ C S twice, Is in a good bargaining position to resist demands cent in the same period. There is another angle to this ; for wii se increases, tiling, too. One reason steel prices • U- S. Steel and the rest of the haven't gone down is the steel industry that follows its leadership shortage. The principal reason steel are In a bad position. They raised capacity has not been increased is prices when there was a demand and thinks that he must employ it every time he plays a no trttmp mands which, if granted, 'would lead to another round on the Inflationary spiral. So the steel masters went home :o lick their burns. And'' now, t.vo months later, when they are right n -.the middle of negotiating demands from the CIO Steelworkers 1 Union, they say they'll cut prices, but they won't raise wages. The consuming public Is caught right in the middle between rival claims and statements of steel workers. In such circumstances, one way out U to turn to supposedly neutral sources such as Bureau of Labor Statistics and Department of Commerce surveys. Strange as it may seem, BLS fig- _ T , j,_ — -.-- — ... „ . . . .. _- ures indicate the steel industry may ' profits of $390,000,000 after taxes, "substantial wage increases." The i king of hearts as an entry to dum- have a cause. But, through either or over 8 per cent. Producing 85,000,- steel industry' as a whole can argue (my. poor public relations or poorer pub-' 00 tons, that is a profit of 54,5 lie understanding, this story has /ton. At present construction cos not been put over, Composite I Steel Prices Up departments. Congresses." he back to George 'hav.e kicked around that investors are reluctant to put for cuts. When they cut, the. re- < contract. their money into g»eat expansion, duction was $3,000,000 less than tile ! In today's hand it is necessary to Here's the way one government L previous raise. i give up any thought of a hoWup economist sees it: Furthermore, the steel industry play. Declarer must win the first U. S. steel industry investment cut when it was right in the min- 1 trick in his own hand with the ace Is 54,500,000.000. Last year It made die of negotiating demands for j of hearts in order to retain the QUESTION: Whr.t effect would 1 "Seventy-nine the regular eating of one : half' shouted (going pound of salted peanuts 'have on Washington) ". the health of a 60-year-old man? . the question of-holding Back inforANSAVER: The salt may be dan- | mation." serous but If the stomach and in- i Mr. Brown rubbed » fat jowl and testines stnnd the peanuts there'said that, by thunder, H was about should'nob be any other harm. time somebody did something about "Do you mean," he asked th» witness, "that just because 79 Congresses have done nothing, we shouldn't have a mind ot our owi\?" "Well." replied the graying Mr. McCormack, "you can always use the powers you already have and arrive at the same goal. There's impeachment, you know." That was all there was to be said -__ „. „. on Bill 342 at the moment. The its head off that the time has come j The next problem is, should de- • p rea?f wearing expressions of gloom, to stop rising costs—meaning wages, clarer try to win all six diamond j jj| ec) ou t O f jne committee room. Steel prices 'cover many things, from semi-finished slabs and billets to tinplate. A fair gauge is the corn- it would take 53,000,000,000 to en- It can claim—as has been claimed tricks, that is, cash the king of large U. S. Steel capacity by 10,- for U. S. Steel corporation—that Us diamonds and then lead over to 000,000 tons a year. If the Industry present price cuts are qnivatent to i dummy's king of hearts? five cents an hour for all of its He should not. His first obliga-1 employes. The trouble with that ar- j tion to his partner is to make the ! could earn the same $450 a ton this new production, it wiuld. amount lo $45.000,000. On a S3,- I gument is that people don't, eat SO THEY SAY posite finished steel price. Since I 000,000.000 investment,' that would! steel. ••••»••••»•»••••»••• ••••••••••••••«••••'• IN HOLLYWOOD BI F.RSKtNK JOHNSON NEA Staff Correspondent •••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••i HOLLYWOOD (NEA) — If you don't think M-G-M" is all set to I give Betty Garret! (Mrs. Larry Parks) a star build-up, you should see the elaborate film test they just made of her. It's in color, cost S20,- OCfl and showcases her talents nil the way from Annie of "Annie Get Your Gun" to a scene from "Born each. For cutting do\yi expenses, no doubt. MCKENNEY ON BRIDGE Catherine McLeod. once under^ g () /j/fl/jf/ TllCOrieS D I..I1.-J... Ift M_fl_\T 1C >.«,,.(. t|-(.rt/^ri ' "-' contract to M-G-M, is being wooed back lor the feminine lead opposite Bob Ryan in "Act of Violence." . . . Red Skelton us under a medico's care for a chipped vertebra. Yesterday" to the heavy dramatics j cause*! by too many of those comet Irwin Shaw. Betty was at M-G-M I eriy falls. . . . Aiiciy Russell and ' The leftist campaign against, the United states in recent days has become more bitter because the Communist comrades know' their battle is lost.—Italian Premier Akldc de Oaspcri. « t • President Truman, Senator Vandenbcrg and Secretary Forrestal arc the greatest salesmen communism ever had. They are driving the people to accept the radical program In hopes of solving their own problems.—Henry A. Wallace. * * * America now is at the most critical stage In the world race lo develop nuclear power. We dare not lose this race ot world leadership.—David E. Lllicnthal, chairman, u. S. Atomic Energy commission. • • • I think war can be avoided now that wo have a cle»r-cut objective—(he restoration of political and economic stability In western Europe and the determination lo see it tnrough.—Gen. Lucius D. Clay, American military governor In Germany. * * * I should think he wouldn't want to sit on It, especially since It faces south. But perhaps he will Install a swing and swing from right to lelt, and that way he will feel nutural.—Mrs. Martha Tall, commenting on President Truman's new White House balcony, » » » Russian capabilities ar« quite alarming, what h»s us worried it thai we can't put our linger on whether wir might start tomorrow, or next year,' of y*»r* from now or ever.—Gen. Omar Bradley, Army chief of staff. for six months, but no one paid any attention to her until she sang at. LouLs B. Mayer's birthday party. Cury Grant and Myrna Loy were posing lor some commercial tie-in photographs to help ballyhoo "Mr. Elandlngs Builds His Dream House." A man with a refrigerator suggested that Gary and Myrna be pictured in a ralding-the-ice-box-at-mid- uigbt vy.se. Gary said he had a bitter idea. "Why don't you put me in the Confuse Beginner By William E. McKci.ncy America's Card Authority Written for NEA Service The beginner at contract some- 15 Fears Ago In Blytheville — .B, i ^ The May Breakfast planned f<jj today by the ladies of the Fii|_ Methodist Church has been post- contract, and he must protect a-j gainst one of the opponents holding four diamonds to Jack. He should lead the king of diamonds, [overtake in dummy with the ace. cash the queen of diamonds and __ — then lead the ten, forcing the jack poned because of the heavy rain out. In case of a four-two split he last night. has saved the contract, as he is| Mrs. J. W. Adams Jr.. is visiting assured of five diamonds, two hearts I her parent., in Dyresburg, Tenn. and the two black aces. Twenty five years ago today. J. He may make, an extra trick by Nick Thomas, sage of the oil gams getting West endplayed, but that i and yet strong In his belief that is secondary. The main thing Is, this soil is destined to become »n- iii order to assure making the con- other Smackover. tells the Courier tract, declarer must give up the, that he has a company who pro- holdup Dlny and must surrender [ poses to come to Blytheville at no the chance of making all six dia-j distant time to make test with no montl tricks. I expense on our part. Marion Hutton call it quits as radio team after Uicir Jv, e 3 broadcast. Thut's Dlsnificil | After promising a dignified adult ' sales campaign for that great pic- ! lure. "The Search," M-G-M is now j ballyhcoing it with such incon- I gruous lines n.s: <: "Montgomery Clilll Girls, he's ' from Omaha and he's terrifflc." I The trailer for "Miracle of the Bc'.ls," \vitli Prank Sinatra in his role a? a priest, is playing in Los relrigerator. with Myrna looking at A ngcle.- to mixed reactions. At one ne atid saying: showing, a spy reports, there wtvs " 'The best ham there Is—Gary j great deal of laughter and one bob- Grant.' Who's In "Slices"? Agcr.i Lou Erwin and Monte Proscr are huddling about the Ritz Brothers as stars of "High Button Shoes" when the Broadwny hit reache.-, the screen. . . . Johnny by-soxer moaned for all to hear: "Oh. Fiankic! What have you 1 done to yew-sell?" Comes now another aging cycle. Deanna Durbiu will change to a woman of 75 In "The Western Story." and Vera Ralston ages from a A Q 6 5 2 Lesson Hand—Bolh v\il. South Wcsl \orlh East 1 * Pass 1 » Pass 1A Pass 2 » Pass 2N. T. Pass 3N. T. Pass Opening—V 6 Olympic Winner limes bclomes ronfuscd by theories. He learns about Ihe "holdup" play peeve. Bclita. much of the I aquacade. Overheard in tlic ilark at Ihc Ciro-etlc Room: Waller: "Tun of Ihcse drinks and you won'l have to worry about your conscience.*' Ava Gardner: "They can't affect me. I don't have a conscience.' The best .show at a night club she has toiled so long for so little. Next slop: 20th Century-Fox for "Troubled Preferred." NOTICE Rodeo Is Advertised FORT SMITH. Ark., May 6 — (UP)—A caravan of 100 automobiles of the Fort Smith Chamber of i Commerce was scheduled to arrive HORIZONTAL 57 Trustee 1 Pictured 1048 59 Long seat Olympic GO Exit rT^r— VERTICAL 7 She is 1 Chafe America's first 2 Nevada city individual 3 Thoroughfare ch.-imp it) 4 Symbol for Olympic selenium history 5 Age 13 Venerate 6 ^" se , . . .,_ . „ 7Dispatched HDycsli.fi 8 Land parcel 15 Compass point 9 while 16 Rale of climb 10 Steamships 19 Born 11 Heavy blow 20 Sound 12 Encounter 22 Canvas shelter n Symbol for 23 Bold ceritim 24 Rubber tree 26 Armed conflict 27 Lose blood 2!) Properly item 32 An (Scot.) 33 Tone K (music) 34Slrcct (ab.) 35 Prcposilion Notice is hereby given (hat the In Little Rock late this afternoon. 35 Bootlace undersigned will within the time The group Is advertising the Arfian- 38Harmonized fixed by law apply to Ihe commls- sas-Ok'.ahoma rodeo at Fort Smilh JQ Answer (ab.) raoncr of Revenues of Ihe State o'£ May 29 through June I. 111 Before Arkansas for a permit to sell beer ] (42 Civil wrong when Mickey Rooncy is In the au- a t retail at 410 West Ash St. Blythe- | 44 Horse's eait dieuco is Mickey Rooncy. (But tlio j vllle. Mississippi County. Arkansas. of violating the laws of this state, I 48 Brother of entcrtnliicrs burn because he steals The unrtcvsisucrt slates thai he Is O r any other state, relating to the Jacob (Bib) the show.i ... Joe E. Lewis. I a citizen of Arkansas, of good moral sa ! P if alcoholic liquors. '51 Arrive (ab) hear, is leaving mosi. of Ills La.s t character, that he has never be.nn j TOM XENOS Vegas earnings In Las Vegas. Th- 1 - - J — - •-• •» •-' May, 1048. t54 Transpose* E. M. TERRY. )_ (ab.) years last past; and that the under- i (SEALi Notary Public, i >5 She is a signed h£a never been convicted . My Commission expires 4.24,50. I dice refused lo lalk. Hollywood economy nole? Two \Ue pre.sidrnl* ivf n major sliullo jusl recelvi il» JlOf.O-a-wcck raise license to sell beer by Ihe unflcr- " signed ha« been revoked within five , «>'« 5 of KS 18 Half-cm 43 Shield bearing 21 Subslance 44 Woody plant 23Gra7.ing land 45 Musical nole 25 Redacts 46 Siberian river 26 Disused 47 Pipe 27 Balance (ab.) 49 War god 28 Meadow SO Employs 30 Summer (Fr.) 52 Dutch city 31 Fox 53 Droop 37 Vegetable 56 Symbol for 39 Cuddle niton •12 Small flaps 58 Irish (ab.)

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