The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 22, 1947 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 22, 1947
Page 8
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EIGHT THI BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TH* COURIER NEWS CO. • . W. HAINE*. ruMiihcr JAKES L. VERHOEFF, Editor PACt> D. HUMAN, AdvvtUlnf Manager — : ;—-»- — : . *>k NtttoniJ. Advertl»fn» ReprestnUtivet: . W«JI*o» Wit*wr C«, New York, Chicago, Detroit, ' AUwiU, Itemphi*. PublU&d Brtry Afternoon Except Sunday Kntered u second class mutter at th« post- •fliee at Blythevtlle, Arkansas, under act ot Con' October », 1»17. BLYTHEVILLB (ARK.) COURIER NEWS erv'ed by tht United Pres« SUBSCRIPTION RATES: 'By e»rri« In th« city of Blythevllle or mvy •uburtxtn town where carrier service Is maintained, JOe per week, or 85o per month. By mail, within a radius of 60 miles, 14.00 per y«»r, $2.00, for six months, H 00 for three months; bjr mail outside 50 mile zon«, JJO.OO per year payable ta advance. -Meditation You will know them by then- fruit*. Are (rapes fathered from thorns, or UBS from thirties?—Matthew 7:16. not deceive God; we *> not ntttn fool ; and Mtdora, H ever, do w« fool our H« know* Jf OUJT fi-Blls »rr food w He's Here to Stay It seems only day before yesterday that th« snorting horseless carriage was scaring the daylights out of Dobbin and his driver—and eventually driving them off the highways. Then, along came the speedy airplane, which cut into horseless carriage traffic ami gave the auto makers a few anxious moments. Now we see where a confident horse got loose on Chicago's municipal airport, keeping 30 thoroughly frightened pilots in the air and grounding several planes which were about to take off. We wouldn't say that the evolutionary wheel ha* come to a. full turn. Our only advice is: Dont s e)l ok! Dobbin »hort. Agreement et Last After more than two years of the United Nations' existence, its two most / powerful members have found a point on which they can agree. This is a sad • commentary on the state of international relations, to be sure. Neverthe- - less, there is real cause for rejoicing in the general unanimity of American and Russian official opinion on the future of Palestine. Rather, there are two causes. The "UN Palestine commission's recommendation of partition seems to be tha most just solution of the tragic problem of Europe's homeless, lorfc-suffer- ingr Jews.'And the Soviet-American -agreement is particularly encouraging, »ince there seemed to be many reasons why it might not come off. There are, of course, mttny difficult details to be worked out before (lie creation of a Jewish national stnte even approaches reality. PeVhaps the familiar clash of democratic and .communistic interests will reappear in future discussions. But us of iiow, the Soviet government has come into, line with mti- 'jority opinion in a commendable, it un • typical, manner. The Russian decision seems just »nd humane. Future events may cause " reversal of that opinion. But only those inclined to hate automatically •very decision „£ the Kremlin can find - reason to complain in this instance. There,was danger of serious trouble H the Russians had esixnised the Arab ••use. Backed by the might of the Sonet Union, the Arab stales might have : opposed any UN attempt to enforce par; tition with military action. A possible j wtcome might hltve been that ths \ United States and Britain would have > b*en driven out of the Near Kasl. , As things stand now, any sucli ( ( a ,i\ ««r is remote. With the great powers ;- ranged against them, the Arab states \- e*n scarcely make a military j ssue (l{ •« the eventual decision. Such an outcome 1 would only seem possible if the great - powers within the UN fail to enforce ', that decision. » £ The UN agreement is particularly |\ w*kom« since there is good reason to k , believe that the violent opposition to partition is pretty well confined to the top levels of the Arab League. Those ivJ** 10 have teen '" Palestine report that l^ there '" "° 8erious bad * eeli "K between Ti***" Arab an<1 Jewish people, though |both have taken turns at fighting the '^British, [-; There is the possibility, of course, it once a start was made at putting decision into effect, the Arab might resort to a "holy war" under tin guise of "iponUneous" uprising*. Kor tfiat reason, it i> urgent that th« UN settle quickly oil a means and plan of enforcement. But it is encouraging to remember that, despite the tension in Palestine during the past year, there have been no clashes between the two religious gr6ups which reside In the country. The contrasting example of the horrible riots in India gives hope of an eventually peaceful sclllcment in th* Holy Land. Meanwhile, the Soviet .stand on Palestine has permitted the UN to • solve the first part of a potentially dangerous problem. It probably docs not indicate any basic change of heart or purpose in the Kremlin. But at least it has started the UN toward » constructive accomplishment jn international affairs, VIEWS OF OTHERS Trying to Intimidate Today It Is more obvious than ever that In* Russian regime means to respect the United Nations—and the world opinion which the organization represents—only when the UN follows the Red line. The Kremlin's delegation In New York k-<«nils nice some errant, self-willed, latter- day Samson, really tx> pull down the pillars ol peace upon those still striving to build them up. Unable to use the veto in the Assembly as they do In the security Council the Russians nevertheless have announced that they will nol approve of or co-operate with the American- sponsored Balkan border watch. This In the face of the Assembly's .-M-to-fi vote In lavor of the proposal—v.irtunlly R unnnlmoui decision since the dissenting voices were those of only the Soviet Union and its satellites. M. Spaak, the Belgian delegate, went to the point of the present Assembly situation when lie exclaimed: "We learn with stupclaclion that Russia . . . refuses to co-operate. We are con- fronled by a fact whose gravity no one can re- fule. We have been told by Russia, While Russia and [he Ukraine that they refuse to abide by our decisions. What are we going to do?" The answer to ins question, we hope, win be: Go ahead with the creation of the Balkan bonier commission. H already has been authorized, but the selection of its members has been momentarily delayed, fiiissla itself Is <unon B those suggested by th« United States. Here certainly u i gesture calculated to demonstrate American sincerity and to give the Kremlin every opportunity not only to observe the work of the proposed commission, but lo participate in It. JJ the Soviet Government continues lo balk let the rcpresentntives of some other nation be .selected, but let th. UN get on with its W0 rlc. With all due respect for the desirability ot unanimity among the great powers, It is never- the less Intolerable that any one of the,,, should bring the work of |he UN to . dead stop. -ST. LOUI3 POST-DIBl'ATOH. BARBS B> MM. UOCIIKAN Th« leaves and the apple elder having their annual contest to see who can -turn hrst. » » » The number ,,f federal Job holilrrs loUlfd Z.CM.tOB on A»«u S t 31. T l,«. dbp-lch didn't ,„,„- tl»n the number of workers. » • « Store windows are a R nin filled with Christmas gifts. Wc (rcl brok( . a | r( , Brty if, for lhf, m lo 1wr , nelr Hnrrt work helps a man gel nn ,<, „,„ „„„„, where he's well off. WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 32, 1947 Scuttled SO THEY SAY" The atomic activities or Ihe u. B. undermine |he faith of people In UN declarations,—Andrei Vishinsky, USSR delegate to UN * » « The farmers are not profiteering. Tiuiy are selling their products at free market prices, tl Ihey should sell them for less than ihcse market prices, .the speculators would gel ine benclit.— Sen. Ralph E. Flanders t R.) ol Vermont. » * • What has really upset some ot lhc.union leaders is not Ihe enslavement of their men, but the very reasonnble restraints on their hitherto unrestrained and arbitrary powers over both men and the public.—Sen. Robert A. Tail iRj of Ohio. * • • ft the total program of the men in power today is advice to eat less—we shall eat less and less and less us inf.r.tion increases and a depression is made Inevitable.—Ilenj-y A. Wallace. * * • The" America that was thc great urenm o r our forebears Is an America in wlucii mm- Semitism -has no place.—Oov. Thomas K. Dcwey of New York. * * 9 II this country insists on nbolllion m the veio power to thc point where Russia quits tnn United Nations, the UN will be. changed irotn an organization for peace lo an alliance tor war. -Harold E. stassen, Rrpimilcnn presidential candidale Followers of UN, Who Are Prone to Complain Of Slowness, Should Remember Congress Pace BV PETKK KDSON NKA Washington CoiTpspmiili'nt WASHINGTON, Oct. 22. |NEA>Any one inclined to give up on the United Nntimis General Asseinbly It cliiln'l do anylhinj; hi the first month of its present SCR- ston, should compare the spent! record with thai of the Inst session of the U. S. Congress. Convening the first week of January, it took the Congress nearly four months to agree on anything. Then, by rtint of mfghtv ct- fort, it brought forth a law to change the name of Hoover Dam. Talk nhoilt frustration. The mighty U. 8. Senate is the greatest deliberative horly in the wnrlit—the most deliberate, Uml Is. It took 'em two months ,-iiul live days '.o confirm Dnvicd E. Lllicnthal and the four other members or [lie U. S. Atomic Energy Commission. In the second week of the -session, President Truman sent Congress his first economic report. Congress never did anything nt nil about that, in the whole seven mouths it was hi session. Just think that over us you ponder your grocery bills anrt the other biitl new.s from the UN headquarters. In \is one great burst of speed, the Congress did manage to pass the Greek-Turk aid bill in a little over (wo months, still people complain because the UN hasn't been able to polish off I he centries-okt Balkan problem In 30 days. MOST BIU,S I'ASSKl) IN JUNK AM) JUI.V It wns June before Congress coulrt' agree on ii.s labor bill, its tax-cut bill, the extension of rent controls, and raliflcntioti of the peace treaties wilh Axis satellite countries. It WHS July—ader the current fiscal year had started -before Congress liognn to appropriate money to run the government. Congress hail to work nights, right up lo the closing, to do what it did. Even so.ahe pile of unfinished business left for next session Ls strictly su])er-colossal. This record is not recited just to refresh the memory on how Inefficient Congress is. Matter of fact, it's still the test government in the world. But the slow-motion speed records hung up by Hie u. S. Con! gross should be kept constantly in mind when appraising the work of the UN. The boos and brickbats now being heaved at the UN are bad business. Sure, the speeches during the first, month of the General Assembly were long, boring and inconclusive. But did you ever listen to any or the speeches on the floor of the U. s. Senate and House? Sure. . Vishinsky and Gromyko are oratorical pains hi the neck, and a lot of these Balkan smart alccks need a good swift kick in the Rus- sian-tailoreif britches they have grown too big for. Bnt did you ever hear McKellar in action—or Pappy O'Dniiiel—or Rankiii? Russia has no monopoly on the hlli-hiily stuff. It is, no doubt, extremely trying on Secretary Marshall and the American delegation at Lake Not- Much-Success to have to sit and take, the international ranting that goes on jn the UN town mectini;. It, is tiring not to be able to get some things settled quick. PALESTINE PKOIII.KM IS N'OTIIING NEW But the problem of Palestine, for instance, has been unsolved on this earth since the days of Moses and the Exodus, ft would be nothing short of a miracle if any of the issues now confronting the UN could be wrapped lip iji a neat package nntt handed to an expectant world before Christinas. i It's going to take time. Time and infinite patience. The American people are conditioned to the delays of Congress. They are used to s'cna- lor Pepper nl one extreme and Senator Taft at the other, disagreeing on everything. They are not used to the harangues and studied insults of half-civilized mountaineer and peasant, revolutionists just -emerging from long exploitation" in the slums of decadent Europe. It may take some lime to become accustomed ;o congressional wrangling at the international level. But to give up on the UN now— to say that it is falling down on the Job and will have to be abandoned—is sheer folly. To surrender is to admit that the only alternative to barbarian manners is a resort to still more barbarian war. Ask any veteran who spent five years island-hopping in i the Pacific or pushing the Nazis j around from Casablanca to Berlin if j he is ready far another war. Not | even the Communist leaders of the , nine European countries who have [ just drawn up the new Comintern ! manifesto against the Marshall Plan want that. So let them rant and let them rave. Interminably, as in Congies,i. I In the hnnjortal words of Geu. Wal- j ter B. Smith, the U. S. ambassador j lo Moscow. "The time to start wor- i ryin' is when they stop talking'!"' Problem: Can a Man Earning $100,000 Yearly BeaCommie? THE DOCTOR SAYS BV WILLIAM A. O'HRIKN, M. l>. Written for NEA Service Influenza vaccination docs not protect against the common cold or other respiratory infections. Most pel-sons H'lio are vaccinated with such vnccine no not contract influenza if exposed In the next lew months. Protection against influenza develops about two weeks atlcr inno- cnlation. Immunity goes down 10 about two-thirds .strength In the next four to five months and to about half strength hi a year. In .some iier.sons the loss of protection occurs more rapidly. Became of the relatively short immunity which it affords, health authorities recommend its use Just Irefore a probable outbreak of the disease. An epidemic of influenza was prophesied last, fall and winter on the basis of certain studies. Health authorities dirt not agree on the forecast. Most did not believe that an epidemic would develop, and they were right. There was a mild outbreak Ihif, spring which suggests that we might have some influenza thi.s fall and winter. So if vaccinations are to be done, this is the lime to do it. General use of vaccination against Influenza is not necessary. Some older individuals, those who are not well key persons in Important positions* and university or hoarding school students might take the vac- rate in young children is high, n cine. Even though the influenza' is not a serious infection and if proper care and facilities are available, vaccination could be omitted. When -should vaccination be done? Health authorities could wait until the appearance of an epidemic l:~.- anolher section of the country. Disease takes about two months to spread from coast to coast. Tnis would give them time to vaccinate when it would do the most gooj. Fl.U SYMPTOME Influenza Ls a specific highly contagious infection of the respiratory tract. It has a suddeti, and the patient complains of fever, chilliness, sore throat. cou£h and weakness. The disease spreads in epidemic waves. ' Other infections which occur between influenza outbreaks are not "flu." They are due to other viruses for which influenza vaccination is not influenza, as the influenza virus only attacks the respiratory passages. / t * * QUKSTION: What is the cause of cramps in my legs which come on after 1 go to bed? ANSWER: in younger individuals condition is due to fatigue and nervousness; in older persons it is most often caused by hardening of the arteries. 115 Years Ago I In Blytheville— •IN HOLLYWOOD By KltSKINK JOHNSON NUA Staff Corrr.spiHMlcnt HOLLYWOOD. Orl. 23. Lore-tin Young ss;<» she's making Rood use. of Hollywood's current crop of bad pictures. "I R<> to them." ; she told me, "to leurn wlua NOT to do." LOTctln, by the vvny. Mugs : a couple of folk tunes Vn "i?«- ', chel." As voice coach Hob Keith i puts it. "She's Just Rood enough i lo be plcnsnnt." • More nnrt more studio buildings ' avo getting false fronts for i; sc in ' np\v pictures. The economy \vave, ' .von kiimr. Us cheaper' thnii ! huildins whole ne.\v sel.s Uiise naiuer will makt- a come-' back In u film version of the fn- I moils novel. "Christ hi Concrete " • I ... Jane Russell will be nn LU mt I , soon. Her brother Keu. \vlio lools ! a mean trumpet, will be lhe in-oiiit papn. t'ifly \Vinter ll.ivrn, r'la., high school s irls played native rvlnis in Ihr Father \Villhuiu movie "(hi an Islan.l \yilt. Vnu." Their sonlh- rrn dr.i«t is so nnlirr.ililr th r ml- lers at SI-<;-M nrr rrferriiij: to the Mini a, "On an Island Wiih Voii- I.ll'K WITH OSCAK "Life With Kntlicr" is baskiiiK in the Klyiy ,>( n Oscar nominations from llie critics. ... ! Wxnlfr llr.ilhors will pive ' \.hc ' new Swedish star. Vivecn Linri- fou. « unique publicity build-up ! They'll jusl slr ,, w ,; rl . . lcling talent. Ami that's about all she ; has. . . . os.» MHSSCII snys it Kn't '• true she's cx|>cciin fi a taiby. i The San Fi.incisro Opr'ra ('11111- pany is reviving iwo operas — •Louise" and "Tli c I.ovc nt Three Kinds'' for n,,r.itby Kirslen. Kolti were nwile fanimis hy Onico ^Imire Uorolhy ,vr,,t lo l-'railce this summer and stmlir,! "Uouise" with the ClTl^mlor '""wlM, 1 '" 11 ' 1 """•"'' l>oris l);iy .IWMI'I sri i '".- Pat O'Brien wants to do the life of .John McGraw 'on the screen. 1 hut relatives are withholding film rights. Looking Backward: Claude R.ilns once starred in a London play as a charming young aviator. Later, he received a penny postcard from George Bernard Shaw reading: "My dear Mr. Rains. Must you be so ch-a-a-a-arming? Sincerely, o. H. S." Paramount is paging- pretty vocalist Evelyn Knijht. . . . () 7 . Nelson and Harriet Hilli.ird ceJehralin B their 13lh «€[U!int anniversary. . . . Nat Finslnu is conking up a cellllloiil version of tht- life of J.Kr Hurbi. ClIANtiE OF TUNE Six months ago. friends IAI.I nob Ryan he was risking ins career if he took the heavy rule o[ ihe bigot in "Crossfire." Now ;he •s,;me friends nrc booming him for an Academy Oscar. . . . once .u»i for nil: Jim Davis. Bette Duvi, | 1C v,leading man in "Winter Meet.MS." is not related to the sta.-. N', )r \vill he change his name to avoid confusion. Sign over a World \Var II shell, spotted by (Jip Voting in a t.os Angeles barber shop: "Kusl iu Peace." After hearing President Truman's food conservation plan. Hen Bard thinks 20th century-Fox should bill it this way: "Chicken Every Sunday: but Not on Thursdays." It may be meatless Tuesdays in Hollywood, but the hams arc si 111 with .us KIP—ONE STEAK BOSTON (UPi - steaks are cooked In 50 seconds at one of famed Thompson Spa's restaurants which Installed a "Radaiangc." I/obstcrs are baked in three minutes by electronic impulses transmitted by a magnetron tube, which Is perhaps the most important feature of the "radar store " •'X!*^*"*] >!>'>! >">;>;>';•;>;>; >;>;>;>;>;>;>;>;>. MCKENNEY"" ON BRIDGE A Slam Is Beaten Kij False Carding By W1I.1.1AM E. MrKKNNEY America's C.iril Aiillrarily Written for NKA Service Here is an interesting hand that I I picked up at the national tour- i nament. H embodies lh c theory or' a spade opening, and also a very i cute false-card play. ! With East bidding hearts and | West supporting them. South knew- i that a heart opening was hopeless | He thought that nothing xioulcf be ' gained by opening a doublcton diamond, and he wanted to save the king of clubs for a possible Among those from here who went, to Jonesboro yesterday for Ihe Child Welfare Conference at which Dr. Carol Meyer of Cleveland. Oljjo was the principal speaker were; Miss Rose Hardy, Miss Winnie Virgil Turner. Mrs. J. B Husband. Miss Sadie .MeCnrdv" Mr« C. W.' Afflick. Mrs. Otto" Koch- tilzky, Mrs. Byron Morse. Mrs R. C. Dent Jr.. and Mrs. kusscll Phillips. There were no people attended the Beta Chi Sunday School Class picnic of the First Presbyterian Church, held last night at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Carol Blackemore. The Haloween motif nas used in the decorations mid refreshments which were served cafeteria style from the kitchen. There was a small chaise made for Ibis aftair and the proceeds will go toward the church fund. tricks, more than enough for his contract. The aleri North player, however, played (he jack of sparies on dummy's queen. Now declarer fi-. urcd that Soulh must, have had five sparies originally, so hp decided to try to establish the club sill: He led the queen of clubs from dummy, took the finesse an<! South \\rni. ' By FKKDKK1CK C. Ol'HMAN (United Press Staff Correspondent) WASHINGTON. Oct. 22. (UP)-~ The question today seems Uj b« whether a man who earns $100,000 a year can bo a Communist. Some say no and Sam Wood, the celebrated movie director, .says ye*. The tall. gray, and kindly Wood — a man for whom actors like to work — was perspiring under the spot lights of the House UnAmeri- can Activities Committee. He wax | telling how he thought, Hollywood's Communists ought to be packed off to Russia. He mentioned a few of his fellow directors who tried to sinli the Directors' Guild in what he called the-.Red River. But the fellows Hollywood must watch most of all, he said, are lh e screen writers. "Would you care to name any Communists among them?" asked Committee Counsel Robert Strip- ring. Wootl said he certainly would. He listed the Messrs. Dalian Truni- bo, Donald Ogden Stewart and John Howard Lawson. stripling asked if there was any ttoiibl -n his mind. "If there is," snapped Wood 'then I haven't any mind." So pretty soon Director Wood was excused with thanks and the Committee called the onetime highest-salaried man in America the white-thatched and roly-poly Lou I* B. Mayer, the boss of M-G-M. Did he have any Communists working for him? Mayer sputtered a little and said if he did. you'd never no- ' lice it from their work. He said maybe they were scared to inject, propaganda into .Metro pictures. Perhaps they were afraid of the M-G-Jvf lion. Well, were they? Mayer said he'd heard mentioned th c names of the Messrs Truni- bo. Stewart, and Lester Cole. Ha said he couldn't fire 'em be-ause he couldn't prove they were Communists. All they did was write about boy meets girl, ivith trimmings. So the committee iir.C'1 the wages he paid 'em. He gave Cole $53.000 last year and 543.700 so rar this year. He paid S6S.OOO to stew.iri, last year and $17.000 this Trumbo received from Metro $91.100 in 19-16 and S85.000 to date in 1S4V. 't'his looked like good pay to ihe c.opimitteemen. but Mayer said it, wasn't all. The Messrs. Trumboj Stewart and Cole undoubtedly earned similar sums simultaneously from other studios. They wrote movies all over thc lot. So let's concentrate our attention on just one of these proper- ous authors. Trumbo's a good one to pick, because i' used to know him well, ir ever a, young man grew up along capitalist lines. 20ih century version, he is the one. He was a local boy in Los Angeles who began his career in business as a bread wrapper in Vbak- ery. The pay wasn't much and he laughed later with tales about eking out his paychecks by a little bootlegging on the side. Eventually Trumbo studied writing in night school. He had » few piece-i printed in newspapers and magazines. He got a job as a king of glorified pencil sharpeners in the R-K-O writing department The first tiling he knew he was writing blood-and-thuiider scripts for B-plctures He married a beautiful girl — she'd been a carhop in a Holly- ii'ood hambergeroo _ and she was a help, she was as Intelligent as she Was pretty. When I knew Trutnbo In Hollywood he'd just, finished his first novel. He signed contracts to write movies all over rown. He always delivered. FreQ!;etn.!y he had nothing to start wilh except a title. One such was "Heaven With a Fence Around it." which he soid i to 20th-Cetitury-Fox. ! Not a bad picture, either. I al! ways regarded him as a nice yor.-ic j fellow and — until these he.irh-.;'s I began — I never heard him callad a Communist.. 1 still can't qui'.e 1 figure out how a man who car;ls ' nearly StCO.OOO a year can be nns. He'll be telling his own story under ; oath shortly. ; A spade was led back, nnd dr- elarcr was through. If ! : e *»nt up with dummy's ace. hr- would : have only eleven tricks, whilj if ! he put on the eight-spot, as he dirt. North would win with the : leu and the contract was ;lowii 1 one. Hungarian Leader trick. Tournament—X-S vul. ; oulh MVst \orlh Easl ''••"s I * Pass 2 ¥ Pass 3 * Pass 4 N T. Pass 5 V Pass 6 N. T Opening—4 ,1 Head Courier Nc« 5 want Ads. That left nothing but n spade, and he selected the foui'spot as a sort of "off color" ripening. The • qtieen was played from dummy, and if North had put on the five, a smarl/ declarer would have Made Ihe contract. Ho would have c.i.<)ird the «cc of spades and led • the third spade, dropping both ol i lhe adverse spades tortclher. Tins! he would have made live sp<de HORIZONTAL 1,7 Pictured Hungarian Communist, chief 13 Disquiet HOmitlcr 15 Golf lermj 16 Relative. 19 Accomplished 20 Beverage 21 Painter 23 Operated 24 Tellurium (symbol) 2.S Senior (ab.> 60 Reposes 61 Candles VERTICAL 1 Change, 2 Oils .1 Woody plant 4 Assent 5 While « Asterisk 7 Soaks 8 Man's nickname 9 Young goal 10 Smell 11 Body of Congress 12 Peaceful 26 Area measure 17 Note of 28 N'otc of scale 2!)N.ilural fat 31 Small vessel 33 Literary scraps 34 Wine cup 35 Bother 37 Nips 40 Behold! •U Ancnt 42 Lieutenant <ab.) •13 Rhodium (svmbol) 44 Vex 46 River in his country .1) Vehicle 52 Turkish f-lTicial 54 rcj.t-.irp 55 Bs defeated f>6 Dispn.'i 1 inn 5S Avoided Guido's scale 18 Nickel (symbol) 21 Dressed 22 Assessable 25 Spanish tille 27 Pay 30 Brown 32 Club 35 Foreigners 3(i Average 38 Expunger M Fragments 45 Toy 47 Mimics 48 X'cgativa 4!) Pronoun 50 Vegetable 51 Cipher S3 Regret 55 Folrl 57 Republic (ab.) 59 Virginia (ab.)

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