The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 1, 1948 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Monday, March 1, 1948
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PAGE SEC BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS MONDAY, MARCH 1, 194S THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THS COURIER NEWS CO. u W HA1NKS, Publisher JAMES L. VERHOEIT, editor PAUL D. HUMAN. fcdv«rti:tog National Advertising Representatives: Witmer Co, New York, Chicago, Detroit. Atlanta. Memphl*. Bveiy AlWrnooo R*<*pt Sucdar reo «c°n<l class <"»"« " l the "" o«lc* at BlythevlJle, Arkansas, under act ol Con- cress, October ». mi. Served by the United Preu ~~ SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Bj earner tn the city ol Blytnevllle or vrj guburoan to*n where carrier service U maintained 20c per week, or S5c per month B TrnaS Vrtthln a radius ol 50 miles. t*.00 per Tear « 00 for six months, Jl.OO tit three month.: S iS ouUid. SO mil. K.M. HO.OO Per year payabl* tn advance __ _ Meditation And much when J«ui «w U, h« *" . an* .aid unto them, suffer the lltlt. children U come unto me, »nd forbid them noli Jar <* »ueh U the kingdom ol God.-Mark 1CU. • • • Jesus was the first, great tender ol men who ihowed a genuine sympatliey for" childhood. When He »ald "01 such is the kingdom of heaven," it was a revelation.— Egglcston. Barbs Some radio comedians nre Hmny only in that they think they are. » * • Doctors >re folks who advise people not to worry about anythlnr-an* then «nrl a bill. * • • A Colorado teacher wants the "strong language" of the old west revived. It might be better Just to spank the kids. • • • A ear that won't start l< bad enough j one that wm't »top In time u worw. « • • Considering the amomit o! powder some wives UK. you can't blmne hubby (or blowing up, five processes whick brins: R K'-cat work into being. It is infinitely wor.se to huve to admit, through fear, that tins cum- missar is right. There was A time when the world ot art and science was one word. There wits hope that the inhabitants of that world might find a field of interest and agreement that could help unite their peoples in spite of political differences. Now the time seems to be gone and the hope destroyed. For Russia's best creative minds are clearly frightened--as frightened as the government that subjugates them and insults their talents. Simple Solution Senator Cain of Washington says, "There is no actual shortage of housing. There is merely a desperate shortage of housing which is for rent." We think it would be fine if the senator would lead the way by scraping up some capital to buy a lot of these abundant houses at today's reasonable prices and rent them for a fair and reasonable 1'ee. Not only should this bring him a comfortable profit but, with a little help from others, this imaginary housing shortage would vanish—poof, just like that. 'Yoo-Hoo! Lookit What I Did for You!' VIEWS OF OTHERS ••••••••*!»••• Leadership Against the Kickback I Rebuke to Composers Another Anti-West Move When the news came tliat the Soviet government had denounced its three leading composers, one New York paper carried the story under this head: line: "If Stalin Can't Sing It, It Ain't Music." That observation probably summed up the reaction of a lot of people 'who read the story. Well, it was funny in a way, ami there was an added touch of humor in the, cross-up that had the Soviet Embassy in Washington putting out .» bulletin in praise of Aram Khacha- turian's music on the same day tlie press revealed that KachaUirian had i keen officially slapped down. '''.? 'But the story was aisu serious and familiar. This incident was only one example of the Kremlin's fear-aml-hate- inspired campaign to remove all western influences from Russian life. It was of a piece with earlier rebukes of Soviet composers, playwrights and movie makers. Here we see the growing similarity of the Nazi and Soviet technique. Hitler 'not only banned the Jewish contribution to German culture, he stifled science and art by insisting that everything from a symphony to a blood transfusion ' had to fit into his insane theory. Russia's Communist rulers "are doing the same thing. All creation or instruction must have its class-struggle angle, and must repeat the tiresome, tasteless idea that everything Russian IB wonderful, and everything foreign is depraved. Such senseless, degrading orders cannot help but have a paralyzing effect on a country's best minds. But at least some of the artists and scholars and scientists of Nazi Germany had an advantage over their Russian colleagues. They could leave Germany and her captive neighbors. Men like Freud and Thomas Mann, Hindemith the composer and Remarque the novelist were able to escape and continue their work in the healthy atmosphere of freedom. Not so the Russians. They not only must remain; they must also conform, if they value the lives and freedom of themselves and their families. And so we read the abject apologies of Serge Prokofieff, dean of Russian composers and one of today's most eminent musicians, in which he thanks the Communist Party for helping him correct his "errors" and asks the Soviet people to help him overcome the "fonnalistic trend" in his work. We read the words of other rebuked composers who, like the defendants in th« 1936 purge trials, outdo each other in admitting all the sins they are accused of and adding a fesv move for good measure. What it must cost these artists and 'scientists in self-respect can well be imagined. It is bad enough to have to take orders from 9orae political commissar, hasn't ih« lewt notion of th« crea- Cons'.nicUve leadership afculnst uiccucal kickbacks lius now been oflercd by tlic council of the St. Louis Medical Society and the Missouri State Mcdicnl Association, with the support ol the St. Louis Ophthalmic Society and the St. Louts Comity Medical Society. They propose to discipline members fomiti guilty of accepting kickbacks, and to seek legislation regulating UIB sale of eyeglasses. The County Medical Society in Us official Bulletin denounces kickbacks In strong terms. It says flatly that there 1ms been rebating and tec-split- ting by some physicians, opticians and drug stores in the St. Louis area. In contrast with the usual protestations that only a minority ol physicians here tsKc kickbacks, the Bulletin says "how much fcc-spliting or rebating" exists "is difficult to determine." It reports that a Ilrm once ot- tered rebates of 30 to 40 per cent and that a Jew physicians are actually known to have accepted kickbacks. It then makes this statement: Neither condition should be allowed; to exist, ami could not exist ii the hone-sl physicians could exert Just, a little more eJIort and & little come care. The profession has now resolved to act against that part of Its membership whose unethical practices tend to place the whole under a cloud. This leadership, to be effective, must be armed with practical measures to apprehend persons guilty of e' vi "S "lid taking rebates and to punish them. It will have to he armed also with a fighting determination to do the job. It Is cause for some reservations in the matter therefore that members of the Council of the St. U>uis Medicixl Society "explained that the Medical Society is not in a position to obtain evidence ot kickbacks or fee-splitting through investigation .of books and records of members, or ol opticians and druggists." Such evidence must be obtained bclore anything can be done about correcting the kickback and fce-spllUing evils. The Medical Society will either have to maVtc the investigation itself, or supply some oilier agency with ammunition and urge it to action, if the measures which the society proposes are really to mean anything. The Collector of In.tcmal Revenue is already interested. The Mis.iouri revenue-collecting agencies also might investigate to find out whether sales taxes are paid on the full price of eyeglasses sold by kickback methods. A federal grand jury might determine whether practices si- lled with the kickback racket arc in restraint ol trade. Closest to home, the Better Business Bureau should be alert to ferret out the facts about this uncthicjl business. That's what the Bureau exists for. Vet it has been trying for two and a hall weeks to make up its mind whether it wants to tackle the job. Docs it luck the courage to distinguish itself and to pertortn a great service to the community? There are many Ironts on which to attack the kickback racket, and the best strategy will be to proceed on all of thc-m. we trust that the St. Louis Medical society's statement means that it intends to do so. —ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH. I Mississippi's Rep. John Rankin Known As An Expert Exploder THE DOCTOR SAYS By Edwin P. Jord«n, M, D, Written for NEA Service Although everyone ir, born with | tonsils »nd adenoids, these tissues . certainly should not always be re- j moved. In many people, both ton- j sits and adenoids can be left where ' they are all through life, without producing any apparent harm, i In mniy cases, however, the re- 1 5fc moval of the tonsils and adenoids ! United Prns Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON, Mar. 1. (UP) — Rep. John Elliott Rankin of Mississippi is a handy hand at exploding. And when he explodes, he explodes all over. Even his iron-gray hair (lies up as though it had been nudged by something atomic. Mr. Rankin, being a professional • exploder, has some special things ] he likes to explode about. One to ; aid to China. He claims that tli« people over there in Hie rice fields I have been starving lot hundreds of ;. And why, he asks, should we in in with our bin fat wall mess up their habits? has to be seriously considered. The tonsils can become chronically in- I Another bomb tuucner-oJIer ot flamed and frequently, in such cas- i his Is Soviet Russia. More specifies, look normal on the surface but ] cally the red shirt-sleeve of Coin- have a deep-seated infection with- ', immism. The Congressman let °,a in them with pus pockets. ' his exploder on that one again yes- In fact, chronic Infection may i terday on the House of Represent*cause the tonsils to appear tlirunK- i tives floor. en and still pour poison Into the 1 After the gavel tappinc of Speak- system, In such cases, especially 1 er Joe Martin had called the meet- where rheumatism. Injury to the j ing to order, there was the usual kidneys, or other damage is sus- prayer by the white-haired Rev. peeled, the tonsils should gnerally John W. Wilson. come out. acute tonsillitis, the tonsils become inflamed, red, and swollen. The respectful hush which fell over the [louse was busted by Mr. R. He bounded out of his seat in. Tonsils are not removed at the time i the third row and said, please,, K.- when they are acutely inflamed. If,' Speaker, could he have some "f wwever. acute attacks develop Ire- j his ~ J Lull on Strike Front G/'ves Federal Mediation And Conciliation Service Men Time to Organize involving any matter before the NLRB for settlement. His position is that the law gives certain types (This Is the tilth ol r> scries of Machinery Still Bnuid New- six dispatches on the first six I The Tuft-Hartley Law sets up a months of the Tuft-Hartley Law.) I lot of machinery for use In prevent- Bv reler Kelson Ing strikes. It includes inducements ol cases to NLRB. NEA Washington Correspondent to arbitrate, the use of fact-finding i Por instance, the Service boards of inquiry appointed by the President, the use ol federal court injunctions to force continuance of work while disputes arc being negotiated. (iO-riay cooling-off periods, then NLHB secret ballot votes of the workmen to determine whether they wish to accept management's \ last offer. Director Ching has thus far Bad no occasion to try out any of this quently, and signs of danger to other parts of the body appear, then :hese tonsils, too, may need to be removed. The adenoids are made up of tissue much like that of the tonsils. This tissue lies in the back part ol the nose. The adenoids, again like the tonsils, may harbor germs and cause chronic infection. In children, mlariy, they may be large i enough to Interfere with breathing through the nose. The adenoids can be, and usually are, removed at tlie same time as the tonsils. X-Ray Sometime* Used Definitely diseased tonsils and adenoids should be removed surgically. They are sometimes treated with X-ray, by coagulation with an electric needle, or by radium, in | the case of the adenoids, but trie majority of leading specialists feel thnt these methods are usually not as satisfactory as surgical removal. It should also be said that, al- reniarks and speeches printed in the congressional record? With elaboration and revision. Without waiting tor an okay, he pranced up to the loud speaker reserved for the Democratic side of the House. A tall man apparently had been spieling into the mike the last time. Our Mr. R. played mechanic and slid it down to his size. WASHINGTON, I NEA 1 — With strikes since passage of the Taft- Hartlcy Law at the lowest level in years, the new look ^cderal Mediation and Conciliation Service has had a chance to get organized for whatever happens next. From Aug. 22, 1947, to Feb. 11, 1948, there have been only 358 work stoppages. They involved 02.000 workers—less than 260 workers per strike In this same period, covering all though tonsillectomy and adenoi- 'dectomy removal are among the should : most commonly performed opera- take no part in a dispute over what i tions, they are not simple. Great union should be recognized as bargaining agent, unless such dispute i mor e Imperils national safety and health. Then Ching would step Into it, whether the case was before NLRB or not. The Service will also handle cs- skill is required, especially in the difficult cases. QUESTION: What causes the skin to dry excessively during the cold months? ANSWER: Most forms of central ses involving unions that have not j heating have no provision for hu- registercd in compliance with the i midification, resulting in dry air. Taf t-Hartley Act, or whose officers I This dries the skin. Washing Ire- machinery. The law authorizes him . !mve not fi]ecl non -commun!st affi- i nuently" in winter months also to use the service in any dispute [laviti . -n^,, non-complying unions i CIUlses excessive dryness of the skin. but the last 10 days of the Taft- , that threatens seriously to interrupt may not ^ ave tnc services of NLRB, Hartley Act's first six months. 4394 commerce. It also directs him to But conciliation service will not dispute notices were received and ma )[c [he Service available only as , ^ e denied them. 4201 cases were closed. FMCS has been In on nearly all these disputes. About half of them it entered at the request of employers or employes directly involved. It moved In on the other half after 30-day notices of contract terminations had been filed, as required by the new law. Scventy-two-year-old, six - foot seven-inch. Canadian-born Cyrus S, Ching took over the job as director of FMCS last fall. He has lati over 40 years' experience as a successful industrial relations clirec- :or for Boston street railways and U. s. Rubber Co. He is a great believer tn prevention of labor disputes—settling iterances before they develop into strikes. He is trying to direct the FMCS efforts along that line. a last resort There is three-way responsibility for carrying out the law's statement that collective bargaining is (lie national policy, says Ching. First, with the parlies directly involved. Second, with the state conciliation authorities, of which there are now 37. Third, with the federal government. tn live few months he has been in office Ching has been trying to decentralize his agency. He wants to gel most of its business out oJ Washington and into eight regional offices. ' Ching Draws trie Line In the policy statements he has made so far. Ching has been the victim of some miunderstaurting. Cliing stated that the Service would "ordinarily" not step into a 'dispute 15 Years Ago In Blytheville — for one minute." Permission granted. The Congressman waved a hand grandly across an imaginary atidience. (The House was nearly empty.) "I would like to observe," he said, "that BOTH of our national political parties are criss-crossed with. Communists." He paused for effect. He got it. -I . ..." That was as far as he got. Like « jack-in-the-box up poppetlir, il Cong. Bob Rich of Pennsylvania.** | quivering with rage. He was pinked up around hia bald spot, which covers the best acreage of his 11 ^d. "This is a vicious charge, sir." he said. "Besides. It's not true. I dare the gentleman from Mississippi to prove it." The gent from Tupelo, Miss., never had a chance to. He didn't have time. Speaker Martin was giving the block the very old what-for with his mallet. Time up. On his' way back to his seat. Mr. Rankin went over and sat down, on the Republican side of the House. Beside Mr. Rich. They had a whispered conversation .plus » coy exchange of grins. Both seemed hap. py about whatever there was to b» ! happy about. Mr. Rankin put his around the skinny shoulders of his colleague Mr. Rich and patted him there a little. Then he went back to his seat. Proving, I'll b» doggoned If I know what. Vets Win Discharge CORRECTION—1 col 2 pt rule i In a recent column by this writer. It was stated that "Na- [ tiona! Chairman Elmer Benson I Mrs. W. M. McParland entertain- (ofi the Wallace for President ; ed members of the Woman's Mis- Committeei. former Minnesota! sionary Society of second Baptist Farmer-Labor Governor, was al- | church in her home on Monday, lied with Father Coughlin and I Mrs. Crawford Green entertained Gerald Smith in 1936." This | members of the Young Matrons: afternoon _ _.. Day motif ] are awaiting army discharges here. son calls attention to the fact; was used in the tallies, score pads i The canine veterans were sent to that lie campaigned actively for i an d refreshments, Mrs. Doyie Hen- I the \Vestover base from Goose Bay, President Hoosevelt in 1936, that derson won the prize, ice box ; Labrador, as surplus to the need.? Father Coughlin opposed Roose- dishes. I of the Air Transport Command's •velt and that Gerald L. K. Smith Mrs. F. I>. Underwood of Little i search and rescue units. One of has repeatedly denounced the j Rock is visiting her daughters Mrs. I [ ne dogs. Helen, has a family ;of Governor for his opposite views., u. H- Houch!ns and Mrs. George J [our pu p s w-hich will be discharged statement now has been found j Bridge Club Tuesday to be erroneous. Governor Ben- | when the St. Patrick's WESTOVER FIELD, Mass. (UP)— fj-.t Five Siberian sled dogs, Troiker, •*- j Houb, Kabloona, Saaya and Helen. The error was unintentional, is j jviuir for a week, regretted and the writer is glad to make this correction. IN HOLLYWOOD BY ERSKINE JOHNSON NEA Staff Correspondent tournaments is the Southeastern Out for Squirrel Gets Bass WEST PALM BEACH, Fla. IUP> —J.B. Venters went squirrel hunt- with her. SO THEY SAY Something must, be done and done quickly about the disastrously high and steadily rising cost ol living.--Mrs, ,). U Blair Buck. proMclnvt, General Federation ol Women's Clubs. * * « If the free people of ihc \vcrlti arc not actively concerned \uth libev.iting the oight eastern Eurojwan countries. t*ir\v ^rc in T^ct x^ ln R Mlcnt recognition to the nshl of communism to expand by force.—Ftrcnc Naby, former premier ol Hungary, » 9 * Tlie tcrccn is free In America. I intend to do «vpvytt\in£ within my power to tocp it free.—Erie Johnston, president, Motion Picture Industry. * » * The biggest job abend of business Jies In the Held of human relations.—Clarence Krancis, chairman, General F\>ocis Corp. By Erskine Johnson NKA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD (NEA)—There's a new gimmick being hatched m Hollywood to ease the shock of Income taxes, somebody lias figured out that it would be legal—at lea-si he thinks it would be legal—to pay off the stars with two-thirds cash and one-third real estate. Maybe I'll .^oon be writing such items as: "Fox is offering Ty Power SM,000 in cash and the northwest corner of Hollywood and Vino to play i tlie lead in 'The Life of DJ-.I j Ai.icchc'. Power wants to play th^ \ role but lie's holding out for the i southeast corner." Those censors again. Producer Kugcne Kiankc has been asked by the Johnston Office to alter the script of the Hedy I/unarr-Bob Cummings film, "Lei's Live a Little." The script has them a recently divorced couple. The Johmton Office wants Frankc to show them MS engaged for three years and iicvfr having liccn married so the subjtct of divorce isn't treated loo casually! Ava Gardner is up lor the role ol Tory, the sultry tcmptrc.ss who ruins John Paync.Y slick confidence racket in "Larceny." . . . Ann Dvorak is rehearsing a dance routine tor \ a night club tour. , . . The check- loom girls at Giro's apparently nrt iMicd with all the fiplits lher<\ staged a rough and tumble of their own, Uox M,-ore: Four broken fingernails. Annie Gets the Raves Ann Sheridan rode o£f wi;h the prc.'vs cards at the sneak preview of "Good Sam," in which she's co- .stai red * tth Gary Cooper. , . . Hoot Gibson will make a cuinirback 111 a M>ncs of wc.sirrns. Bishop's Wife." Well, maybe vaude- villo will have another chance af- Icr ail. If 'Mourning Becomes Electra" isn't of Academy caliber, the Academy better turn the voting over to a group ol nursery school kids. I bet even Oscar is blushing. Our Song Alone The Shubert Brothers are suin:; Allan Jones over asserted illegal use of the song, "Yours Is My Heart Alone." Allan disclaims liabiiily. . . . Beryl Davis, the Britisli Chan- j tense who just arrived in Hollywood, j has already met Bob Mjon, anoth- ; cr ot Lana's ex-boy friends. Regional Championships, held au- mg aud brought home a six pound nually in Florida. It will be held I bass for dinner. Venters was wad- again" this year at Hollywood Beach j ing across a narrow drainage Hotel April 10-18. \ nitch. He spotted something mov- i Phil Abrnmsohn of Hollywood, j ing through the w^ater and ^icKea ' Fla.. one of the outstanclirm Life i Masters of the country, will defend i the Southeastern men's pair title 1 this year, whicii he holds with Don Farquharson of Canada. Abram- at it. A six-pound bass Hew out on the bank. sohn's name is engraved on prao tically every one of the Sovitheast- ern championship trophies. He b a Bill B^ndix and Dennis O'Kcpfe will b»nu lit 1 nmiouncci! as v*Tt- nns in a new wise-cracking Irani In an independent film to be released through Columbia. . . . fiale Gordon, who plays the fabulous Texas oilman character on the Hums and Allrn shmv, turns lo serious acting liir "Mrs. Mike." The Huey Long story. "All the Kings Men.' is temporarily on the .shell at Columbia because of story trouble. deuce of hearts. Ens', played the seven, and knowing it was the only way to make the hand Abrmusohn finessed the eight of I hearts. When it held he led the ' jack and all his diamonds were good. At the end he gave up UK ace of spades. Read Courier News Want ^ds Political Announcements The Courier News has been •uithorized to announce the follow- inc candidates, subject to Ihe general city election. April 6: and the Democratic Primary, July -20th and August 3rd: FOR ALDERMAN (Second Warrtl J, L. (Jodie) Nabers COUNTY TREASURER Frank Whitworth FOR CORONER E. M. HOLT FOR CITV CLERK W. I. tBilll Malm 4 3 Tournament — N-S vul. South West Norlh East 1 * Pass I * PJSS 2 «• Paw 2 * p as s 3N. T. Pass 4V Pass Opening— +Q Screen Star great believer in percentages. To (day's hand is typical of his style. Sitting North. Abramsohn did not Few people remember it, but Elia | tnillk h - is j wn< j WO uld he ot much Kazan, who directed 'Gentleman's I |, c |p lo | U5 pavlner at no truint). Agreement." first came lo Holly- | That was Ihc reason lor his four wood as AVI actor via the Broadway , ] lcar i yd. leaving it »p to South '.o stage. He was signed by Warner i decide whether flic hand should be Brothers to appear in "City of Con- , p] a y c( i a t four hearts or four spades. i|iic£t." He wsis inclined io overact ; obviously they would not have none [or the camera, so on the advice wc u a i ^ o trump, especially if West of dheclor Raoul Walsh he M>iij!b,i. i opened a spade and East shifted to out George Rail for some hints on ] c i u ij Si underplaying. Kazan asked Ra!t O n the opening lead of the queen how he did it. Rail whispered: ! O f c | U bs dummy's king was played ••Don't tell anybody, but I don't j nn( j West won. The deuce of clubs HORIZONTAL 1,7 Pictured actress 13 Prairie woll (var.) 14 Melodious 15 Afresh 16 Leave out 19 South American rodent 60 Sho\vs derision 61 Scanty VERTICAL 1 Rascals 2 Former Turkish province 3 Alkaline solutions 4 Take oath let cm give me any lines." McKENN'EY Credit Joan Crawford and Ore.. Bamzer with the imfilmcd drain > 1 ol the week. After a tilt at the Mo- r>k.l DD II^^C cambo, they left tORCtlu-r and con- U I^t DKIL/VSl. tinned the Word battle while wait,- j ______._......-..-----me for Rautzcr's car in the park- • me lot. Finally Joan jumped into the csr, louked both doors and drove off. leaving Baulzcr Rasping in the exhaust.. P. 3. He look a cab home. ;;r> ll.e bfSl pictures of 19<". accord UIB lo the Academy vo'.cn. wer« ' Gentleman's Agreement," Daring Trumn P'ay \Key to Heart Game By \Villi.im E. McKcnnoy America's t'ard Aulhority Written for NKA Service One ol the most popular of major I was returned. East won with Ihe ten-spot, and led the club jack, which Ahramsohn niflccl. He ruffed with UK- nine-spot. He realized his I ou'.y possible chance o! making the : contract was lo establish the dia- j mond stilt, but he had to walcn | out tor a possible four-two split. i So this point he cashed Ihe 1 queen of diamonds and led lh<J queen of hcnvts, overtaking I" dummy with the ace, Then he le-J the four of diamonds and trumped I in his own hand withe Ihr Xing o! ' I hearts. Thus he established his • i diamond suit. I To pick up trumps h€ led the) 21 Goblins 23 Owns 24 Promissory note (ab.) 25 Parent 26 Tuberculosis (ab.) 28 Pint (ab.) 29 Flavor 31 Regulations 33 Pronoun 34 Exist ^ 35 Strike 37 Angry 40 Exclamation 41 Street (ab.) 42 Negative 43 Mystic ejaculation 44 Belongs toil 46 Feels 51 Piece out 52 Tumult 54 Impolite 55 Hebrew measure 56 Ohio city 58 Loading 7 Cloy B Irish (al>.> 0 IimriciTe 10 Biblical hero 11 Gel free 12 Ferments 17 Missouri (ab.) 39 Come forth 18 Not (prefix) 45 Only i 21 Attics 47 Love god 12 Stretches 48 Greek letter 25 Sulks 49 South Dakota 27 Small donkey (ab ) 30 Hawaiian food 50 Lnmpreys 32 Meadow 51 Turkish pi'iiwt 35 Garments 53 Golf term 36 She is a 55 Harem room picture star 57 Doctor (ab.) 38 Symbols 59 To (prefix)

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