The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 31, 1947 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, October 31, 1947
Page 8
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mart BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS '/->THE BLYTHEVILtE COURIER NEWS rm OOURIKB NEWS co. f - 1"- A. W. HADtES. PubUibcr . * JAMBS L. VXBHOEFV; editor VADL D. HUHAK, Adratttiac »*U ItatloiuU Advertisloi Rcpmentktlvet : WbUo* Wttmer Co. New York. Chic*«o, Detroit, Atfuta. Memphi*. fnrj Afternoon Except Sunday Attend a» Mcoad clast to* poct- oflk* at Blvtheville, Arkansas, under act ot Con- frets. October ». 1817. Served by the .United Prew • SUBSCRIPTION RATES: »y carrier In the city ol Blythevllle or an; suburban town where carrier tervlce Is maintained, 30c per week, or.ISc per month. By mail..within a radius ot 50 miles, H.OO per year, fZ.OO for six months, (1.00 (or three months; by mail outside SO mile tone, 110.00 per year payable in advance. Meditation I will praise the Lord according to Hu riCbteouineM and will sin* praise* to v the nami « the Lord most nigh.—Psalm* 7:11. 1 Uwln Ikrkhui, the »oet, uM, 'The hap- piot ptofta I ncet arc thMK who h»>« whml I Wie to MH. 'tb. Altitude *t »ratit»<lr'.- enough by its own self-censorship, by the outside pressure of influential , pleader*, and by lu worshipful faith in 'the successful formula. _ The Thomas Committee's Hollywood investigation suggests the possibility ' that an implied government censorship may be added to these other curbs. If that impression is correct, then • not only Hollywood but the press and radio and the publ'c might well feel concern. To suppress the free expression of a healthy criticism docs not combat communism. It aids it. VIEWS OF OTHERS Risky Business Denmark conferred its highest decoration on General Eisenhower when they made him a Knight of the Elephant at a dinner in Washington. Afterwards the Chief of Staff had his picture taken with the decoration, which consists of a star and a broad ribbon, from which hangs a small Statuette of an elephant. if General Ike still wants to pre- •ent himself to the country as a political neuter, perhaps he'd better not have his picture taken while wearing an elephant—even though the symbol happens to be Scandinavian, not GOP. Reds in Filmland—II • f The menace of communism in the United States is serious enough that • we cannot afford to combat it by unintelligent methods. Yet there is certainly questionable intelligence in the procedure of the House Un-American Activities Committee in its investigation' of the comrades in the movie industry. The committee has introduced no : films whose plots'or dialog advocate an"...overthrow of this government. It has produced no pictorial evidence . that ; jicreen writers, directors, actors or producers are presenting this government as war-mongering and imperialistic, or 'are suggesting that American capitalism is evil, decadent, and doomed to early destruction. : Instead, the committee seems ,intent chiefly on collecting names of Communists or suspected Communists, '.-. although the FBI probably could have given them, all the names they needed without the expense of hauling several * million dollars' worth of movie big-shots to Washington. Film 'writers, directors or actors are not the final judges of what the •public-sees. If a writer tried to inject Moscow-inspired sentiment into a script very often, he would likely find himself out of a job. And Hollywood ' ; pays its better writers the kind of eating money .that would make the most dedicated comrade think twice before killing the source of the 18-karat egg. -Perhaps the Thomas Committee is only , concerned with bringing Hollywood's Communists and crypto-Communists into the open, with maybe the hope that their employers would fir« them. It would seem, from the evidence »t hand, th»t the men who actually run the Wwt .Cowt studios »re doing »n - < excellent job of keeping the Communists m line. They cannot prevent «nployc» from joining the party or fcj«> ihedding a tear for the poletariat while they paddle their f«et in their private swimming pnols. They cannot prevent them from being hypocritical * x>peB * rl( * nauseating nuisances. , But they mn prevent them from preaching communiarn on the sound /toickg, and from undermining the _ democratic faith of millions of movie- Cttcn every week. And they have done M. iMSBiuch as some members of the k," 2** 1 "** ^"""ittee have been among tte loudest howlerg against govern? . Mat interference, why not just let tht studio heads keep on with the ^ > "food job they «r« doing? lastead, there ii thi« investigation wW«e possible effect'might be to put -Bore ihackte upon the American picture Ma constructive social « industry It lied down »•••«••«••«•*•»•••••••••••••••••••••••»•«••*••••••••••< Isolationism Learns the Facts The Congressmen are drlftinn thoughtfully oack Irom Europe, They have found, as a re- rent group put it, "a sick and saddened world laden with monumental problems." And many ol them are ur^lm? United States »ld "at Ihe earliest possible time." The particular bipartisan group that mikes this recommendation Is headed by Representative Siiort ol Missouri, a former Isolationist. It IE encouraging ui see an open-minded willlng- nes^ to change opinions when tonlrouted by the stark facts of Europe's need and America's stake .in European recovery. A recent poll of Iowa fanners shows plenty of opposition 10 tne Marshall plan persisting at the grass roots In the traditional Isolationist belt. But. slKiillicanlly, me greatest percentage of opposition was found among those who had the least educational opportunity. A wider education In the-facts of our Interrelated world IE the prime need of those who want to let Europe slew in its own chaos. Today's first bitter lesson Is that you can't Isolate chaos. The Congressmen rightly Insist on European self-help as the Indispensable condition ol American aid. The Short Committee adds that Eng. land Is showing "n greater Determination to light its own battle," France is making a "valllant struggle," Italy wants to "go to work for recovery at once." Both Congress and (the Nation are likely to be extremely sensitive on this point. At the root of opposition to a bold program o( aid Is the fear of being "played for a sucker." . « There Is also an ill-informed fear that Ihe United States may "bankrupt" Its wealth and resources in underwriting European recovery. The recently released Krug report on American resources should help to allay such alarmist hypotheses. In sober and specific terms the report gives evidence that the American economy can support without undue strain the $20.000,000,000 aid program envisaged under the Marshal Plan. Of course, there Is a cost. Certain serious shortages In the American economy will be Intensified, certain unwelcome sacrifices be Imposed on the American consumer. The report gives a healthy emphasis to the need for drastically cutting down \vastc and greatly stepping up conservation, if these imperative results can be achieved on the scale recommended by Secretary Krilg, they can more than compensate (or the Marshall Plan's temporary strain on the flourishing American economy. That is the Important point: a program ol foreign aid can spell self-help Jor the United States as well as for airope. The Krug report speaks of Its providing the busis "for gelling the world economy off dead center," and adds: Effectively geared to this specific objective, it will pay for itself In assuring us an opportunity to import the .things we urgently need from others in' order to develop and conserve our own natural wealth and to maintain our standards ot living. Here Is one answer to an isolationism that still thinks in terms of "charily" to Europe. Not only do the British' coal miner and Ihe German steel worker need the American farmer's grain. The American farmer needs a productive non-Communist western Europe to help suit»m hl» market, his standard of living, his national security, nn d the future of his world. —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR. Permanent Job FRIDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1947 Brass Hot Serving as Truman's Military Aide Comes Up With Punk Idea at Inopportune Time W nVfrft E?nc.'s-i..i BY PETTR EDSON NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON, Oct. 21. (NEA) — MnJ.-Gcn. Harry H. Vaughan, the White House military aide wilh something of a reputation for say- Ing the incorrect thing at precisely Ihc wrong moment, has apparently clone it again in his signed article advocating unification of the National Guard with the Organized Reserve. It so happens that Vaughan's boss. President Truman, on Sept. 16 proclaimed National Guard Day lo launch a two-months' "Man-a- Minute" campaign Intended lo recruit 88.800 new men/in the National Guard units. Pull-page ads were placed in four leading weekly magazines to ballyhoo this drive" Then, right in the middle of it. comes the article under Vaughan's byline in the Reserve Officer Nfagsziiie. saying that the National Guard should be taken out of control of the states—which largely sii|5port it— and given to the reserve officers lo command. Vaughan. Incidentally, Is an ex-Missouri national guardsman and a reserve officer himself. KETTLK TALKS BACK TO POT i Now IIP may not be considered a I candidate to win with. Stopping every GI he met whose I FORISESTAL. HARRIMAN, helmet was over on one side of i J 'VCKSON MENTIONED his head, (he general would return Other New Yorkers being men- ins ncaci. me general would return < _«-•<•! ".-i new lorn-crs neing men- Ihe man's salute very properly and lione d for the Democratic vice-pres- then ask. "Soldier, is my helmet on j itleilti al spot include Sepretacy of slraighl?" Assured lhat it wns, Ihe i De 'cnse James Forrestal and Scc- gencral would say. "Well, yours j '' cla ry of Commerce Averell Hurri- Isn't." Then he would go on to ex- j "«"'• Both have the curs'e of plain that he, the general time to keep himself neat. Then the word of what was going on went around Paris. A tough Jit- look ! ta SSed rich men. Neither has- ever j been elected to any public office, having come up in politics as Roosevelt appointees. Associate Justice Robert H. Jack- tie New Yorker, his helmet on th'- i ~"~, "" *—^'" "• "' iti *back of his head, went looking for s .°" .. t ! le Su I J1 ' c; nc Court, also a, the general. When they met, the , . New Yorker, is now being talked ol as a leading possibility. His record general asked his usual, "Soldier -- j - -~~ Is my helmet on straight?" Instead ' as a " ol '" e >' scneral and his conduct • - " • | of the Nuermbcrg trials are both of the usual assurance lhat it was j " — "•*> i "~"' "•<; WLH the GI cocked his head to one side, ! ?? oti - °". e drawback is his feud with Equinlcd, and isn't. No. a little other side. There!' s head to one side """"• ~" c "'«»"•";* '••> "is icuo. wnn ;aid "No sir! II I Mr -Justice Hugo Black, which might e bit more'to'the I be nelct n ^'mst him by southern ,i.. Democrats. What Democratic politicians are looking for the hardest is a good vice-presidential candidate to run with Harry s. Truman for President in 1B48. Ideally, he should be a governor of New York or Pennsylvania. That would offset Truman's micl- The story,is that when Lieut.-Gen. John C. H. Lee was wartime chief of supply for Europe with headquarters in Paris, he got the idea i t\vo states having biggest electoral that the reason Ihe Army wasn't ' votes. fighting better was because its mu- j Bu t the Democrats don't have rale was low. And Ihe reason its slu:h a govcmor „, Ncw York or mora e was low was thought to b= ( PennsylvTinu. and there's no way Mv „?, '"V * m ,\* f'""" 8 "'if' lhe S' ca " S"t ohe. If ex-Sen. JIMVSS nnl L£ ,tri'| iy ! , = WC "H ' hl L ir i M ' M - lnd °> B » ffi "° "«<» i»st ""ten helmets stiaisht. So one day he | Dewey for the governorship In W4P west and border-state background. 1 Also, it would give the Democrats , a lead on one or the other of the . took to the sidewalks. , would be the man ol the hour. The Supreme Court, as it reconvened, is probably as politically and geographically "out ol balance" as it has ever- been. It has only one Republican, .Burton of Ohio. Three of its members arc from Kentucky —Chief Justice Vinson, Justices Reed and Rntledgc. Black is the only member from the Deep South. The Southwest is not represented. The youngest member. Douglas, born .in Minnesota but a resident of Washington state, is the only one from west of the Mississippi River. Murphy is from Michigan and Jackson from New York.'Frankfurter, born in Austria, was iippohited to the court from u Harvard law professorship, and rates as a New Englander. Hollywood Probers Discover Witness Who Likes to Chatter Sunday School Lesson + Hy FKEUERICK C. OTHMAN (United Press staff Correspondent) WASHINGTON, Oct. 31, (UP)— « Emmctt Lavery Is a moon-faced Individual wilh a mop of curly hair and a razor-sharp brain. Hv> brought to the Inquiry of Con- I gress Into Hollywood Communism Scriplure: :James 3::l-8; 4:j-i« BY WIIXIAM E. Gil ROY, I) I) K , ---,-The word "^innrinrH<<> v, . , thc filst c n "c k l« heard In the ler-st two meanhigs S h " * l Ilollse . "«»« mom >» ™« ">an In Ihc one sense, it refers to RII ideal of perfection, of correctness . which all other things In the same class are measured or tested. It is in this sense, and for Ihis purpose, lhat our government has es- a week. Tiie congressmen, who had summoned him and 19 other Holly- woodlans as nIVged Commun;sts, soon were smiling with Playwright Lavery. Lavery n Communist? Haw, said , he. The Hollywood reporter, a ^ vie trade paper, called him one and he threatened to sue. .The reporter apologized. Mrs. Lela Rogers- Ginger's mother — look to the ra tablishod a Bureau of Standards, and that Greenwich, in Britain, es- '.ablishcd a center for the measur- .ng of time and longitude. Ill the other sense, the standard has been (he flag, or banner, under - -— — which men fought in battle- to be dio a wMl« back and said Lavery defended .with all the courage, and ' * 1as a deep-dyed pinko: he slapped the very lives, of the brave, ' a *''"• nn >10r * M < lrt(VI ' vln When we speak of Christfan'stan- dards we may be sure, that there is reference to both these meanings. JO.MIS said: "Be ye perfect, even us your Father which ts In heaven is perfect." Paul set up Love as the test of Ihe perfect life. Everywhere through the Bible, in the Old Testament and in the New. the marks and qualities—Ihc standards—of the good lite are set forth. Similarly, though the references are not many in Scripture, they are specific to banners, or ensigns, as standards or rallying symbols of loyalty to God. His leaderships an;! commands. The Psalmist (Psalm GO:-!) represents God as Kiving a banner to them that fear Him, "that it may be displayed because of the truth." And there are various references, as in Isaiah 5:26, to "an ensign to the nations." and in Isiali 11:10. to "an ensign of the people." True standards of conduct, there- lore, are nol alone for Ihe individual; they are social, for the'people and lor the nations. How greatly today we need these ancient conceptions, so emphasized by the Hebrew prophets in Ihe heroic age of I.^rrel! How different hislorv : --._,ht have bocn. if that prophetic ideal of one world, established in i a suit on her for $1,000,000. ! "I like to sue people who call me a Communist," he announced, eyeing solemnly ihe members of Ihe House UnAmerican Activities Committee. He identified himself as a movie scenario writer and long-time president of the'Screen Wrilers' Guild. No matter what La Rogers and a few other witnesses charged he continued. Ihe qulld is not dominated N by Communists. "The guild is made up of writers." he said. "There may be a fen- communists among 'em. But they don't get anvwhere. They can't. They can try to organize our guild, but have you ever tried to organize a group of writers to do anythliis?" These writing babes. Lavery added, are talkative gents, who'll argue about anything any time They'd rather argue than eat Tehy'll take any side of any question for the fun of it. In particular do they like to argue with Ihe Rents who pay 'em thousands of dollars a week to turn out deathless epics of the silver sheet "And let me break the suspense immediately," he told the congress- - -„ ,..^.,u ,...-,„,,. me ". who'd spent days citing olh- inisht have bocn. if that prophetic er writers for contempt because ideal of one world, established in " lc - v wouldn't answer question.! peace, and brotherhood and rioht- ! ahout their Communist affiliat- • - . - -- ' ions. "I colisncss, had become a reality!°Yet how sadly the world, even today, is ne-'i-ting the prophetic factors without which that "one world" can never be realized. "Let judg- ient run down as waters, and right- courne.'s as a mighty stream" (Amos 5:24). Can anything less purge the world of its evils, its violence, and its hates? And social, worldwide nnd international as Ihis righteousness must be, it must have its source and rise in individual lives. So. standards of Christian conduct must be the essential foundation of a new and better world. Nor are "Christian" standards to be thought of as opposed to anything of good that any other religion has taujhl. Th-3 standards of | IT" conduct am not a Commuuist. I am a Democrat, who in my youth was a Republican and if the 'committee wants (o know why 1 switched. .'..." "Won't be necessary." interrupted Chairman J. Parnell .Tohmas. "The lawgivers soon were making like they wanted to excuse the ebullient Lavery. "Hey." he cried. "I don't want to leave the witness sland. Mr Chairman. I like it here. I've got a lot of things to tell you." Counsel brought un'thc subject of the Hollywood writers mobilization (of which Lavery once as chairman) and how it objected to Bing Crosby's movie. "Abie's Irish Hose." Didn't that indicate a Communistic attitude on the part of that Christianity emphl- j , J vrit !|" ? . not arbitrary, or art.ifi- . H " w : hawcd Lavery again. sizes are not arbitrary, or artifi- . ' H " w ' hawcd L »very again. "No cial. They are inherent in the ba-| "^^ Thcf e are lots of people-who sic condition of eood life amnnir i d . on l llke Ab!c ' s Ir ' sh R ot *' and sic condition of good life amon u men—hone'sty, sincerity, Justice", mercy, and all the things lo accord others that one might with reason desire from others toward one's self. The standards of conduct are ;omprisfd in the Golden Rule: "As ye would lhat men should do lo- ward you, do ye even so toward ihem." reuirncd Irom I Louis. , Ihey are not Communists. There Is the little matter of good tasf.e." Rep. John McDowell of Pa., a dramatic critic in his own right, said he'd seen "Abie's Irish nose" four or five times and thousht it was delightful. . Lavery said that wa.s what he meant. Matter of taste. Some like a thing and some don't. And while he was about it, he said, he wished the congressmen would ouit ask- ine Hollywood to make anti-Soviet movies. "If we're goinec to alert the people, let's alert them to a love for the thhiTs we hold dear." he continued. "It would be easy to show , on the screen that Stalin Is a bail a buying trip to St. i man. I'd rather show what kind of mnn Mr. Justice Holmes was." Lavery's followinsr his own ad- 15 Years Ago In Blytheville — Jack and Phillip Applebaum have !, Mississippi county has ginned: - - -- 85.000 bales of cotton prior lo Oct i ' vlce - Has in production miw n mo- , n , „„„ , t ^ ..-__ I --!_ »...,. , : .... IN HOLLYWOOD BY ERSKINE JOHNSON NEA Staft Correspondent i 18. 1932. This compares with 58.000 Today's hand involves the prin- j ginned prior to this same date last ciple ol playing out every ' ' . . _ . hand. You never can be a, good bridge player if you quit in the middle ol a hand. Employing the point count system which is used today by many vie about the late, great justice. Walker Baker, Mrs. Elton I In a Barn Party effect wilh Wood- year. 1 \If. S _ u ,, lv ^ t illlo ^ i Kirby, Mrs. W. L. Horner and Mrs. j son M-.'ss of Los Angeles, Calil., Harry W. Haines enlcrlained over i house guest of his brother o. P. 100 guests last night at the Wo- "'"- "' '"" rnai:s club tor a Hclloween party. BARBS Bj HAL COCHKAN C.regory Twelve new auion burned In a MicniBan /ire'." M»ny ped«strlu« WFrc mvrd. • • • ChMC up! OoM wwther te prol,,, | <( h . v . It* oh»rni. too. We w^n't h»v.. to || S («, to thr rwlio »«rt *»or. • • • ' Au executive ssys husband.-, should slop wives gossiping so io ni[ on trie, phoiir. N0 w ,ls Ihe tune for all gcod me,, io come I 0 theairt of their psrty line. • • • ' A »olf club c*n jimp).!- r=!n | t5c !f bj IcltlnB nature Uhe K« conr««. • « • When folks get full credit for what thfy ao they usually don't need credit for wh.t Wei buy. . his second year under islon. According to Selznick studio executives, he turns clown every script submitted to him. Hasn't appeared in a picture since "The Wi :te Cliffs of Dover." 'For Ihe second time Peck will compete agains for an Academy Oscar. I David O. Selznick 1-or.cs ] him nominated for "The Paradinc i Case." and D.irryl 7,anuck is train| Ing the publicity gun s on Peck's ucr.'orm.ince in "Gentleman's A- grrcment." Telegram lo Krir Johnston frfm the Marln County (San Rafael. Calif.) Motion ' Picture Council: "We wish to filming Ihc life story of AI Ca- ponc." BUT IS IT MEAT? Moss and Mrs. Moss planning the unique decorations. A two course minue w r as served at seven o'clock with Misses Mary Borum. Martha Ann Lynch. Jane Branson, Patty Sliane, Mildred Lou Hubbard. Virginia Martin and Frances Little dressed as haloween maidens assisting the hostesses. Miss Kithryn Grenr gave several piano and voice selections during the dinner. just (her and r Okny. Joan. TIGHT FIT Department of cxpbiiatton- A woman In Oakland. Calif., wrltes- 'Pleasc explain how men In movie Ihe hnnd .or him. Therefore, when he wins the first trick with th:: : queen of spnries, the correct play is.} to cash Ihe ace of spades and lead Ihe three, hoping lo force the opponents to lead into another le- him^rlf ~ ~ —' "" i "" 1 ' "* iiiu^jt Producer ! B ys malla 8 c to keep Ihelr !o have , l la _ s °1\ L™, ly .'•'""m.ber .seeing any of one hat knocked off In um^e brawls — wnai do they use. Well, madam, the hats are so small and the heads nr c so big In Hollywood, that it's a tight lit. Ocnnna Durriin looks mighty rule in those pigtails for "Up In Park." . . . l,j- n Duilliy vvirrs from New York' lhat the boys In "Hrig.iilomi" have artopl- nl thr "nnr look." They've dropped Iheir kills at least "ivrn inches. The American Medical Associa- lion Is mad at Hollywood. Too many movie medicos are forced lo Iheir next convention. it so THEY SAY "In compliance wilh President Truman's appeal. Tuesday Is meatless day." read Ihe menu at the RKO studio cafe. Then on (he left mit ny movie mcmcos are forced lo side of the menu, as a special, were plvc u rong prescriptions anrt psy- Ihe words: "Ready to serve lun- chialrlsl.s arc pictured ns villiark chcon of BROILKD BABY, with They'll do something about •• mushrooms nnd bacon, creamed spinach and dessert of fruit com- I pole." They claimed a typographical error. The rr.ison for Ijiui* B Mayer's irronl New York (rip Is In lalk lo | Metro's bankers about chopping off i some more producers' heads. . . j Ann Millfr wants lo hanjr up her A AQ3 ¥ A Q 4 ' • A Q B J + A Q 8 Lesson Hand—Neither vul South M^t Nor , h ^ 2N. T. Pass p ass ,,„.._, Opening—4 J 31 Committee Member' HORIZONTAL 1.1 P -tiir.:d r -mbcr of 1-re-tdcnlicl Council of Economic ^ viscrs 13 Co. I l r lie l.i in HBe frugal 13 Throw 19 Cor.sur.ieJ But if thl» recovery program It to have a chance of success, means must be found lor Klding France and Italy to survive this crmcal winter u free »nd inOcnendent n»tlon« — President Truman. McKENNEY" ON BRIDGE rr- Sicn nnbidc a Ihealrr In Mesa, Calif.: "This ll.e Ii" S m '" h " y " Mlr mara .- Ihrillrrs (>r murder-melodramas. Our aurtitncrs are fed up." When E<l "Archie" Gardner tn!d » p«l h e ws.i writing another However, East wins Ihc third trick with the king ol spades, and leads the, jack of diamonds. This marks West with the king, because »"*"«•-•'•"•'•«-•••-•••»"*••»"+•*->•>"»-*•••"•' '• - sood players are not anxious to lead -"---•••'••'-'-'-----•---ti!;it away from a king, especially through a no trump bidder. When declarer puts on the deuce and lets the jack hold Ihe Irick. East continues wilh ihe ten of diamonds. Now the correct play for declarer is to go right up with the RCC and lead a small diamond, which We-sl is forced to win with the kirtg. After cashing his high spade, or. which declarer discards Ihe four of hearls. West leads the Jack of hearts. Declarer wins with the queen and cashes the queen of diamonds. Hoping for an end-play, South Hoping for an end-play. South now leads the eight of clubs. Bat ***''<:Always Play Out 'Hopeless' Hands BV WIM.TAM E. MrKF.\NGY America's Card Authority Wrillen for NEA Service (Fifth in *, scries of >lx special l/'sson H»nri<o 22 Muist 2:! P.ilm lily 2 I Any 25 Heredity unit 27Composs point 23 Ascend 30 Large stream 33Nci(hcr 33 Girl's name 34 Roundup 3(! Slicks 35 Hypothetical force 40 Diminutive of Susan 41 Tilt sale (ab.> •12 Behold! 43 Help 45 Slips 50 Equality 51 Spirit 53 I\ T orse god 54 Tardy 55 Musical 57 Oily fruiU 59 Staid «0 Cloys ——• VERTICAL 1 Secret 2 Remove 3 Stuff 4 Pronoun SCope 6 Mountain - snow 21 He a 7 Cnllle commillcc on 3 Higher nid to Europe 9 Soak IUx 24 Cathartic 10 Winter 2fi Opera singers precipitation 29 Also 11 Hebrew ascetic 31 Forcguard 12 Talks 34 Cook 14 Natural fat 35 Hateful ITiN'ear 37 Puffs up 20 Burdensome 38 Wounds 44 Sand hill j 46 Oaf 47 Unoccupied ! 48 Two (prefix) ) 49 Greek seaporl 50 Covey- a street 52 1 Icndcd 51 Ignited 56 N'ole ol seal* | 58 Louisiana Ob.)

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