Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on January 3, 1952 · Page 4
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January 3, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Thursday, January 3, 1952
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Xrkamaa dtoua iiUr «c*p SMHUr hr rATETTEVlLlX DEMOCRAT PUSLUHINO COMPANY . Hofc«U FulbrlfU. PmkUnt FmuxM JWM 14. UN Catered at the poet office at Fayettevllle, M Second-Class Mall Matter. E. GMthirl. Vlc« Pn*.-Gtn»*l Mantf" T«d H. Wyll*. EdUor MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS~ · The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to [he use for republicallon of all news dispatches , credited to it or not otherwise credited in this '"'paper and also the local news published herein. ^ · All rlchli of republication of special dls- *· patches herein arc also reserved. SUUSCKIPTION RATIS " (by 0-rrlcrj " " Unil rtilu In Wiwmnirlnn. Bunion. MnillwJn counties A r k . ' nnd Adulr cuunly. Okla. ;onf mrtr.ui "5c -.Tmtr months * 200 -Kin monlbi .B.M -'* _,Onc yp»r -- ·^, "-M«ll In ecuntlw other than above; *j"- One tntintt- .__- --._. -r.^Threc monthi ·Ti^SUE tnenthi" ... --,--'-· ton .11 oo ,»j» It .Ml . ..... - ........... ........ . All tr)nil paynhle in idvnnce - M«mbir Xudll Burtau of Circulation .1 j 1 ' - ' " W Slotlif illness cnnlcth into a deep sleep: -,'iand an idle soul shall suffer liungei'. -- QProvrcba 19 :15 L jThe March of Dimes I Tim Miirch of DinieH is under way. II. is ·;a concerted effort tlirniiKhoul the nation 'to. raise money lo finance t r e a t m e n t nf infantile paralyniH and to conduct research in nn effort to prevent attacks of the disease. In 1051 hardship and Irniforly a« the result. of t h i n (liseiiHC came to 28,600 families in- the United State?. Amonpr the stales hardest hit in the year just past were several low population areas: Arizona, Utah, Nevada, Wyoming mid Colorado suffered their worst cnidcmics of all times, as did Louisiana, Mississippi. Tennessee and Wisconsin. Everywhere the disease clutch- cd at its victims. The March of Dimes was * on hand to heip resist the ravages. Across ' t h e nation almost 8,000 chapters of the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis were ready and walling with practical assisiancfi for the stricken, ready with |* March of Dittos funds to meet the needs %6f a single patient or the -obligation of a ^·full-blown epidemic. In hard-hit communities everywhere money from the March of Dimes helped families struggling with the burden of polio. Chapters paid all or part of bills for nospitfllizatfion and medical care; furnish- "'Vcd iron lungs, beds, cribs and special equip- jffmenl to cover emergency needs; were in- g Rlrumcntat in bringing sufficfent nurses, ·"physical therapists and other skilled personnel to the bedside of the stricken. Whenever the case load threatened to wipe out existing chapter funds, hefp was dispatched from the National Foundation's nallonal headquarters, By last Oc- jrMober 20, the national off fee h*d sent 16, | -800,000 to reinfoiye^ chiipW , treasuries % hard hit by cpidtmk; needs. -;,·? ·? ·'-' '·"· We in this area were able lo treat the cases which occurred among us -- and we ' were hit again and again. j; i By November, the National Foundation ?;.., whs going in debt, with unpafd bills that were to reach approximately $5,000,000 by the year's end. Despite the deficit no polio .,,. victim was neglected. Hospitals, doctors, if ' all others cooperated in exlending credit f ; .v for services u n t i l fresh resources could be ? made available. '," Now, the sr.,000,000 deficit must be (....made up and enough extra brought in to finance this year's campaign, also. The people of the nation who MUST want this work to go on, now have the op- pprlunity to suliscribc to its upkeep, benefits of various kinds will be held, donations are invited, efforts of all kinds wrll , be made to raise the money needed. And '· i wc i the people of the nation, will be ex- y, pected t.o respond, Tiie camnaign for funds '·· to operate the March of Dimes started yesterday and will continue- throughout the month of January. It is hoped t h a t by the end of t h i s m o n t h enough will have v; been raised lo meet the debt and the ex. i. penscK which will !K hicurred by the con- '·"· tinned fight on pnlio. All needed can be provided if each uf us does his part. - * Drivers in some of the autos in movie smash-lips arc dummies -- the same as THE WASHINGTON / Merry-Go-Roun4 MCAMCNI Waihlntton-- Pretldent Truman'a r«latlon« with reporters nt the White House arc at an all- time low. The boyi In the White KOUM press room, usually amonj I)U stancheit friends, relent the frequent cracki the president has been making about the press generally. And the-y don't appreciate the bawl Inn out they get when asking simple questions at the White Houie news conferences. It didn't get Into the papers, but Mr. Truman, who returned from Key West tired end crochcty, almost took two more digs at the reporters recently. First, he wnntod to lecture them for not emphasizing that the list of wnr prisoners put out by the Chinese Communists was unverified mid thus probably Inaccurate-- sumcthlnd, incidentally, that all reporters nlrendy had stressed. He also wonted to bawl them out for leaking the story that Judge Tom Murphy of New York had turned down the job of chief Knift invnsti- Rator. However, the presirlent's press officers, led by able Joe -Short, convinced Mr. Truman to forscl nbout It. * * * Final decision to pay tho ransom of the four U.S. fliers in Hungary was made only after significant bai-k-slase debate which goes to the very root of American policy toward Russian satellites. Inside fact Is that the Defense Department, not the State Deportment, made the decision to put up the ransom money -- for two reasons: 1. The four Air Force men were official representatives of the United Slates .and specifically of the Defense Department. 2. The Joint Chiefs of Staff shied away from any threat of retaliation for fear Hunjary might call our bluff, This liiUor point Rets down to the root problem of whether it is wise to provoke the Soviet. It ha» come up time nftcr time in the past, and the Joint Chiefs of Staff always shy aay-from any showdown. In seneral, so docs the Slate Department. This was Ihc issue involved in the question of bomblns Manchurian territory beyond the Yalu River. 11 lias also been involved in much milder matters in the cold war. * » » For instance, when this columist last spring urged sending propaganda balloons behind tho Iron Curtain, It was frowned on by military advisers and by some State Department official.-;. They feared a violent reaction in Moscow. But when the Crusade for Freedom was able to float balloons Into Czechoslovakia and Poland, the freedom leaflets were mimeographed, tacked on telephone poles, mailed anonymously to Communist oflclals, and created such a furor that Communist newspapers, the Czech prime minister and Radio MOECOW had to go into high gear to reply. Public opinion became so riled inside Czechoslovakia that the Communist actually began looking for some way to free AP Correspondent William Oatis in order to turn off the heat. However, when similar balloon or propaganda projects have been urscd Jor Hungary nnd other satellite countries, an official \vnll of discouragement has been erected by the Pentagon and by some of the more timid souls in the State Department. The reason Is partly Illustrated by a story told by General Bedell Smith, expert head of Central Intellignce, who recounts a conversation between Georges Dimllrov nnd Stalin. "Are you afraid of war?" Stalin was asked. "Yes," replied Stalin, "but not as afraid as the west." Nevertheless, there are plenty of propaganda steps that can be taken with no danger of war. Furthermore, It remains a fact that the law of the jungle remains the law of the Kremlin. And when U. S. propaganda stirs the population 'of Czechoslovakia or Hungary lo a boiling point, the Kremlin Is much more likely to act with reason. * * * ! When Senate Investigators probed Army camps recently, they didn't seem to notice that, while Fort Belvolr, Vn., has squandered thousands of dollars on fancy golf courses. It has let its living quarters run down shamefully. The Senate Preparedness Committee did rap Fort Belvolr for its "luxurious" recreational facilities. .But it overlooked the condition of the crowded temporary barracks which have become fire hazards. Meanwhile Fort Bclvoir is dangerously low on water for fire control. In other words, Fort Belvolr has neglected its basic needs in order to build a Potomac boat club, skeet range, two golf courses, 24 bowling alleys, two field houses, two baseball fields, 11 soltball fields (Including one with lights for night playing}, seven swimming pools, 1C tennis courts, two riverside picnic areas and literally dozens of other recreational facilities. * * * Foreign Minister Vishlnsky of nussia has scornfully rejected an appeal by Egypt for Soviet arms. It's supposed to be a diplomatic secret, but Egypt's Prime Minister Sala El Din met with Vishlnsky last week to plead for Bus- dan arms. Vishlnsky coldly turned him down with the remark t h a t Russia has arms for her friends only nnd not for her enemies . . . The Chilean government has discovered Uranium in I.a Serena, the home town of President Gon- ralez Viriela . . . High Commissioner McCloy reports .the Russian Air Force In Eastern Germany now is completely equipped with jet fighters. McCloy has told the Pentagon the old prnpcller- ririven fighters have been flown to Hungnrv, Bu- maiila and Bulgaria to build up the satellite air Lopsided Men Just Don't Imprew Thu Fellow those hi real-life sinash-ups. They'll Do It Every Time By Jimmy Hado / H E STA!?TEC» WKJM6 LESSORS FROM 1U4T MISS SPlNNfeTT Id TOWN -SHE R4LL/ GWMT TCH MM A TWWS-THSJ WE OMKSEP TO MRS.CRECvy-. WWT A MKEK SHE WAS~-AtV SO XFEMSlvE-JUHOR TOOK A WHOLE VEAR FROM HB? AiO COUO'lJ'T K£AO fMht) TWCHCRS R4VE IT/IS ' TOUCH M S4SEB4LL IF THEX 1 CONT PRODUCE A ' THEVVE HAP MOKE TEACHERS TH/W THE PMMOS GOT KErs-TrMTS LIKE BMMIlJS THE WASM IvtfcTJ THE. HORSE HSXT go! 6X THE MUSC AtO T64OJIMS THE KIP A TRASX. BUT WHY DOES SHE rWYE ID PROVE IT ID OS? LESSORS FROM POOF. MAY COME AHO TEACHERS MAY , tor woe *. STTU HEMISPHERE forces there . . . The Communists have ordered a book purge of all libraries and bookshops in East Germany. All democratic 1-ooks will be destroyed. However, the Communists are so hard up for paper t h a t they nave ruled against a spectacular book burning. Instead, the purged books will be reprocessed into new. paper . . . The American legation reports that Motias Hakosi, bullet-headed Communist dictator of Hungary, Is getting increasingly jittery about his future. Premier Rakosi happens to be the man wl'.n ordered the four American fliers put on trial. He now fears he is being watched by secret Soviet agents. Maybe a purge is in store for him as it wns for Vice Premier Slansky in Czechoslovakia. Questions And Answers Q--What langage is spoken by the majority of people in Switzerland? A--Swiss German dialects are spoken by a majority of the people in 16 of the cantons, French in five, and Italian in one. Q--Where Is Captalrt Xidd supposed to have buried 'most of his treasure? A--An Island in the Bahamas generally Is supposed to have been the hideout of the famous pirate. There, In n cave, he is credited with having concealed 21(i chests of jewels, silver and gold money and other valuables. Q--Is the use of advertising posters a new Idea? A--A 3000-year-old poster made by an Egyptian was found among the remains of the city of Thebes. It tells about a reward offered for the return of a runaway slave. Q--Do driving habits of automobile operators have any bearing on tire mileage? A--They are the most important factor in determining tire mileage. Q--Is it true that there is a plant by means of which direction can be determined? A--Yes, the compass plant. When exposed alike on all sides to sunlight, the edges of the Harry Oliver, who now lives in luxury on the edge of the California desert, declares that once in iiis youth he tunneled for gold, but after several fruitless years quit in disgust and forfeited his claim. Later a Swede took it up, continued digging and struck it rich not ten feet beyond where Oliver had quit. This taught him a lesson, .and he swore he'd never stop again until he had dug "ten feet further." The result was that he dug his way straight through Red Mountain one time, and popped out on the other end like a scared gopher. "When my pick knocked the first hole In the other sjdc," he concludes, "thu sun came in looking jusl like gold. I thought I'd hit the Mother Lode and I couldn't stop." He didn't stop, in fact, till he slid to the bottom of the canyon. Oliver once persuaded a honeymoon couple headed for Yellowstone Park that the whole thing was a fake. "Those geysers gave out years ago," he assured them. "The government secretly installed underground boilers with time clocks and pressure gauges. They couldn't stand the thought of losing all the tourist revenue. They even bring out those mnngy bears every summer from zoos in the east." The honeymooners were so outraged they changed their plans and went to Beno instead. By Him Wikox Putmrn I9S1 kr NEA Stirict, IK. TIIK JC STOKY; Timair Co.ro,. wfcll^ ·· « N|il-rr. liiKt or nprlit KMM ·f NWMV DIUMC.V riimiMtd to him fc.* th» jrncl llriti of Trnmhu]l A -'«»M"y. wfcrrr he and hi* wife AIM* ftrr fmrlnyrA. Tn maltr ·» the IOHM. Aim* fnkc-i ·»^IK of hrr ·Uwnrdci lMvel» to n «,iU-ku, lr,« · rm, hat BIMID nrrlvnl ahr find* the proprietor miirdrrvd Hpd l7lnK on thr floor IN · fftnry rnff-tlnk, one ·f N nitlr Mhr had drBlgard ap.d fflvvn lo Tommj-. * * · XVI! ALTHOUGH Joe Denton loved her, Alma Conroy knew that he was also the one person who wou lelp her husband Tommy for ok ime's sake, no m a t t e r what he hac done. The warmth and strength of Joe's love drew Alma like a nagnct. She would go to Joe. She lad to. Then a new terror seized her lad Joe already left for Mexico? I'hls was the day when he and Mrs Jcnton were scheduled to leave. Bui at what hour? Joe hadn't said. Alma found a phone booth and ailed his number, impatiently irgulng with the operator when old that there was no answer. Theru was just a chance that Jnc had gone out on some errand. Or that someone at his address would know what train he was taking and she mirht be able t catch him at the station. It was worth trying. She hailed a taxi and counted the minutes until It drew up in front of the old-lash- Inncd apartment house where he lived. A man was coming out of the .street door just ns she arrived and Alma did not have to ring the bell. She ran Into the dim hallway and up the stairs, silently calling out Joe's name. The Denlons had two small apartments across the hall from each other. Joe lived In one and Mrs. Denton directly opposite. This arrangement gave Joe n lltllt prl- acy utter the many hours when he picked up handkerchiefs, opened windows, rlnmvl windows, fetched and carried interminably and devotedly for the old woman even wheeling her about in her chair although at the shop she propellec it herself with her long, bony hands. Joe's own apartment was as quiet as his step mother's was tumultuous, and Alma knew the place well, having often been there with Tommy. Now, when there was no answer to her ring, she tried the knob and the door swung open easily. Tho living room was dim and seemed shut away from the world with shades drawn and a disused look about it. Two suitcases, locked and strapped stood waiting near the door. Thank goodness, she was in time! 'Joel" she called softly. "Joe, where are you? It's me, Alma!" · · · 'TWERE was no reply and after an instant's hesitation she crossed to the bedroom. Here too was the empty, orderly look of a dwelling-place put in shape to iwnlt the inhabitant's return. The bathroom door was open, the kitchenette empty. Joe was plainly not there. 'Perhaps, she thought, he's across the hall In the other apartment? Always rcluctint lo encounter Mrs. Denton, Alma first made «ure about this by looking In front of the mantlcpiecc clock where Joe always laid the key to the old ady's rooms. Mrs. Denton, being iclplcss, liked to keep her door ockod all tho time. Joe's key wai there, In Hi usual lace, «o It was apparent that h« lad Just utepped out on some last- minute business and would proba- )ly b« buck utmost Immediately. Alm» devoutly hoped that h* would be alone. She settled down o wait, trying to calm her sintered ncrvcn by reading. Dut liter urant effort «ht hud thrown the magazine aside and win pacing the room with quick, painful steps, keeping time unconsciously to the ticking of the clock. Five minutes dragged by. Then ten, twelve, fifteen! Would Joe never come back? What on earth could he be doing that took him so long? ' Finally, her patience at an end, her nerves tingling intolerably, she decided to go across the hall and ask Mrs: Denton if she knew where Joe was and when he would be likely to be back. Picking up the key frotr the man- tlepiece she crossed the thickly carpeted public hallway to the opposite door. HY she did not knock or ring before using the l»?y Alma never-coukl remember afterwards. But she did neither. The key worked noiselessly and In another instant the door swung open and the words of greeting she had been about to utter froze on Alma's lips. For across tho shallow, dark little foyer she could see into the living room where Mrs. Denton, standing erect and unsupported, was busily packing a suitcase like any normal person. Then, hearing some faint sound Alma must have made, the woman took three or four quick steps back to her wheelchair and when she was seated in it, called out sharply. "Who's that?" Instead of answering Alma closed the door hastily and fled down the stairs In a panic. The dark,-old-fashioned house had become stifling, filled with an un- dcflnable menace which centered ibout the now more thar» ever sin- ster figure of Mrs. Denton. It was a relief to get out Into the street «nd Alma did not slow hci lace until she reached the cornel ·"or the moment the errand on which Alma had come was for- jottcn in the shock of what she lad just iccn. So Mrs. Denton wasn't « cripple. She wa a: active as Alma her sclfl How long had the been cured, and why had she concealed the fact? Small, apparently disconnected Incidents begun to pltco hcm.iclvcs together, fonnlnj n pattern In Alm»'« mind which ;rcw momentarily more clear. (TcBcCMUmH) Column Br HAL BOTU! leaves point approximately north and south. Q--How many parts comprise a watch? A--An everyday wrist watch is made up of about 128 parts, whether it costs one dollar or several hundred dollars. Q--Is it a fact that most forest fires start on weekends? A--More start on Sunday than on any other day. Q--Do fingerprints change during one's lifetime? A--No. New York-ftf'j-Do women make New Year's resolutions? It is the belief of most men that they do. This is because they themselves overhaul their lives al this season and chart a fresh course. And they figure that whatever they do, why, -women natural- ,ly will do likewise, because o£ the desperate feminine determination in America to outdo men in any field. But that just shows any male generalization a b o u t the opposite sex is likely to be untrue. (Editors note: my wife says your generalizations about women are particularly susceptible to error.) (Boyle's note: isn't that odd? My wife says the same thing.) Anyway, to get back to the subject, 1 have found women h-trongly resist the idea of m a k i n g Jvow Year's resolutions. Or, it they do make them, they do it in utler secrecy. cocktail in your Mft." "Well, I put down · couple of easy ones just to warm up with,* I replied lamely. "It's always easier to give up something you don't do than something you do do." "Why don't yiu swear off taking rocket trips to the moon?" Frances suggested. "Your last few flighti have left me rather worried." . Isn't that like a wife? A husband tries to mend his ways and what does he get? Help? No! Quibbles? Yes! In an effort to get out of thii conversational side-pocket, I inquired: "All right, then, let mt lee your I was writing down my own list of promises lo myself to live belter when Frances looked over my shoulder. "What have we here, Hover?" she asked. "New Year's resolutions." I explained proudly. "I've got up to 112 and through.' I'm only about half "Half through?" she murmured. "You aren't even half started." She picked up my list--rather cynically; I thought--and skimmed through it, shaking her head. "What do you mean by these first two items--that you'll rjivc up Sazerac cocktails and quit looking at wrestling matches on television?" she demanded. "You know we don't have a television set yet and you never drank a Sazerac list." "My list of what?" "Your list of New Year's resolutions." Frances looked at me orefully, then said: . "Tell me, Rover, what good resolutions you think I need to make? Just how would you like me to be different?" I thought that over, and then mumbled hastily that, of course, I was just joking. 1 put on my coat and went to the office. Thert I went up to three different girls there and asked what their New Year's resolutions were.. "Are you kidding?" said the" first girl. "Why should I make »ny?" said the second girl. "What's wrong with me now," said the third girl. Well, I think this small survey, gives (he answer. If a woman made New Year's resolutions arid told them, she'd beadmitting in public something was possibly wrong with her. And women, generals, and prophets simply don't do that. Dear Miss Dix: Could a girl of 18 be in love with a fellow, yet continue to go out with other men and deny her disloyaltv? 1 am in the Marine Reserve, I hope, may save some other old gent from the heartbreaking mistake I made. At the age of 63, a widower for seven years nnd a grandfather four times over, 1 decided to re- which takes me awav fur siv- weeks during the summer. Dur- marry ' bomcone my ° wn age ' ing the winter months I go to college and can't see this girl more than four nights a week. As 1 don't have much money, 1 can't take her out to many nice places. 1 know definitely that she is out with other boys on the nights when I have to stay in w i t h homework. She also goes out during the summer; yet she persists in declaring she loves me and sees no one else. I finish school next year was a young man to my way of thinking. So I married a woman of 40 who had never been married. This was to me miraculous! Such a woman--so attractive--so sweet ·--such a good cook and just waiting for me. Oh, hnw We can talk ourselves into something! I had a comfortable home with my son, his wife and two children. Nothing was too much for them to do for "Cramps." If I had only listened to them! They resented my marriage, and how right they veru! Now after two years of marriage, I find myself tied to a woman who has completely changed since the wedding. She insists on my changing to her ways; everything must be done as she wants it, .My comfort is secondary; my wishes ignored. So, may I warn other oldsters--admit your age! Don't let a last fling You are faced with a dilemma throw you into a situation lute to which even love cannot blind; mine.--Unhappy Grandfather, you. Before you can see a clear swer: This is the substance path to romance, I'm afraid you're! °^ m a n y letters along the same lines. Grandpa, at 50, 60 or lat*r, decides he is too young to settle down, so he goes a-wooing. The and would like to then, I love this gi but am afraid she won't change get married' weru! ir] very much after marriage. Teddy B. Answer: The Marine Corps has an astute member in you, Teddy. Your ambition, common sense and loyalty promise well for your future. You're A Fine Person due for still greater disappointment. A girl who is deceitful and disioycl is certainly not the sweetheart for you. object of his affection is a woman rpi r , ,, . , , "Q, 30 or more years his junior. The fact hat you cannot spend Does that phase grandpop? Of much time ( ( a l t h o u g h four nights I cnursc n o t i What difference does a week is a good t i n t i n g schedule) : a few years make? · oiri iirntiU TMf K« Alas and alack! He discovers too or money on a Rirl would not be drawback to the right person. Your letter indicates a boy of fini sonn--and too late--that a genera_ _ tion i.s difficult tft span. His lady qualities, for whom any p,\rl would Iovc has achieved security, which be glad to wait--if she loved him.! e' as hor fi °, nl froiriltl } e Beginning. else she would never be so faithless. You are correct in your assumption that she would not improve with marriage. Painful as it may seem at the moment, the best advice 1 can give you is to brenk w i t h this girl as soon as possible. You deserve much better treatment and 1 hope you soon find a more worthy young lady. Dear Miss Dix: My experience, bidding farewell to the days of ease and comfort. Isn't it better to '"cri)t the yonrs gracefully? This needn't mean idleness or stagnation; it simply means adapting oneself to the limitations exacted by Father Time. It definitely precludes romance with ladies a generation younger. December-May marriages are usually engineered by ladies looking for a soft berth. They set the standards for the- marriage, while hamstrung grandpa meekly follows as best he can. L Game Bird Answer to Previous Puzzle HORIZONTAL 1,8 Game bird 12 Interstices 13 Thick soup 14 Citrus fruits 15 Harangue 16 Dine 17 Cozy spots 19 Diminutive of Leonard 20 Observe 21 Rot by · exposure 23 Formerly 26N9tched 30 Alms 31 Hog (coll.) 32 Angers 33 Bacchanals' cry 34 Ancient 35 Confined 36 Surfeited 38 Recently 33 The deep 40 Flyer 42 Grab 41 Beast of burden 47 Relative (ab.) 50 Nullify 52 Weakens by wrenching 54 Oriental guitar 55 Appease 56 Flower part 57 Stttdtist VERTICAL 1 Knobbed millet 2 Operatic solo 3 Native of Ulvla 5 Solitary 6 Hindu queen 7 Layer 8 Durham (ab.) 9 Soviet river 10 Whale 11 Sharp 13 Baffling problem 18 Drift 20 Hardens 22 Baseball term 23 Hessian river 24 Wander 25 Slush 26 Bargain event 27 Scope 28 Canvas shelter 29 Royal Italian family name 31 Absolute 37 Lamprey- catcher 40 Spacious 41 Gem weight 42 Promontory 43 Dismounted 44 Nibble 46Vipen 47 Clock face 48 Poker itikl 49 Employed 51 River barrier 53D*td

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