Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on January 10, 1952 · Page 4
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January 10, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Thursday, January 10, 1952
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4__NMTHWHT (Porm.rly «Y° Published dally except Sunday FAYETTFVILLE DEMOCRAT PUBLISHING COMPANY Hobcrls Fulbrighi. Proldonl : founded Jun. M, 1860 Fntcrcd al the post office at Hiycttevll!.:, Aril , M SMu^ul-Clus^MaUJMam^ _______ SlTEToTorhiirl. "vlco rr«..Ocntrnl Mnn.s" BH.-n i~ w pinches herein are also reserved. " KUIISCHII'TKIN It.VlES p r , W«-k - M-.ll r.-.x in «,,5mi,fl".l. IteiK.M. M,l,l.«m coun- 1," Ark. ,..»! Aclnlr C..M.H)-. Okla ^ Onr inT.U: ..... .............. in Ml .......... . . mtris «:ix nunllr: .......... '.""'.."".'... »C» : I 0l M3 "ill cumlliV ""'" U" 1 " » |K)VC: j, ,0 Ont- mi nil- ........... -, M, Tl-.rci- mnnlln .... ...... · · · - ......... J, .,,, Six monuii- .. .......................... il)(J u · _ _ Member Audi! IJuronu of Circiilnlioni For whore your t r e a s u r e hi, Ilioru will your liBiirt l.i« iilso.--St. l.nlii' 12:i!-l The Human Approach Not of Ion . have wo A m e r i n i i m liny cause Id rcRrel. the piisoiiiK f " top K U «- Finn Communist figure. B u t wl - m »- v l"'"l- cHy mourn Hit- dcaUi of M i i x i m l-rU'inov as alniosl tin; Hiililfiry R.vmbol in the Koviot Union of a once lieUtr (lay in rasl-wiwt relations. For ii (talc, from 1!)20 to J!)3!, hi; WiiH the .Kremlin's f n r u i ( f » . m i n i s t e r - I" thai spun, Russia nnuii-Ked from i l s isolationist cocoon, jritinfil ( ilrplomiilic. rccoKnitiim for its rwolulimmrv mrime, won a sent in the old U'fiRiie of Nations. l . i t v i n o v was » decisive nromolc.r of fill these developments, and when he moved onto the League Rcene i-.t. Geneva in the mid-1 iKiO's, he hccamo n bulwark of support, for the old Allied docti'hie of collective security. With m i l i t a n t . Jnptin, G e r m a n y and f i n a l l y I t a l y Tioltlnji I h o -Lcaifiie in the thirties. Litvinov's activities helped the utunned democracies to keep hopes of peace alive. But t.he.Leauue never had had the courage or the ciipuci'ty f » net in real crisis, nnd Lit.vinov did not «ive it Hint. By the t i m e of M u n i c h in 1Mb 1 , Geneva was v i r t u a l l y dead as a center of peacemaking e f f o r t . - T h e spotlight had shifted back to personal diplomacy. Chamberlain, Daladler, Hitler and MuHsolinn met to hack off a portion of Czechoslovakia. Litvinov's usefulness plainly WHS at an end when H i t l e r sei/.ed Prague and bciran threatening gestures toward Poland. To any realist, it was evident Hitler was not to'bo dissuaded from the p a t h of conquest. Stalin, boiling to buy the Nits'.! drctntor off, or at least, to buy t i m e , made ready to conclude his famous denl with Germany. Litvinov was shelved. There he s t a y e d u n t i l Hitler destroyed the pad between t h e !wo nations by a t - t a c k i n g the Russians w i t h f u l l force in June, 1!M1. A t that moment, Russia felt desperately in need of allies, p a r t i c u l a r l y of one ally, America, which could provide heavy assistance. l . i t v i n o v , the old friend of the west, was resurrected and made, ambassador t o the U.S., where he nerved for two critical years. Through the war be still was prominently hoard from. Hut in HMG t h e Iron C u r i u m descended and Lilvinov faded into near oblivion. Molotov, arch-obstructionist, symbol of hostility to the west, became foreign minister. Litvinov served, of course, only in those periods when the policies and contacts he WHS adept nt shaping were suvted to ( h e Kremlin's jrcnoral goals. Those werr times of Russian fear nnd weakness, first when the Nazi menace liei'an to be understood i n t h e t h i r t i e s , t h e n w h e n H i t - ler's hordes were b a t t e r i n g down the gates. Yet many western statesmen are convinced L i t v i n o v , an old Bolshevik who could a f f o r d t h e l u x u r y of being at least p a r t l y himself, really believed in the policies he a d v o c a t e d . They fell him as nearly n true f r i e n d of I be west as could be found in Russia. liruce Hiossat THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round *T DREW PEARSON Wiif.hlngton -- Wives sometimes cause ft lol of t r o u b l e -- rvi'ii wives if congressmen. That Is Ihe conclusion til certain bachelor congressmen u n i t iiiiink-il diplomats who watched the- tumultuous K i p "I lli« House Uiinkliii; and Currency Subcommittee through Latin America. It was a good committee, hut members li-t Ihe wives spoil p a i t nf I h u trip. Wind happened was that the congressmen tried In rnm-i-al their wives, look them as o f f i i-i:il stowaways aboard a government plane. Kraii'in f ' i r l l n ; ronceahnent was that hardhearted Dcien.'.c Secrelaiy lloli Ixivctt hail refused tn let I In- wives ride- in » Niivy plane. The con- Kr("::.incn. he- i u l i - i l , were suing for business, iiol I'lli'iii-.iiro. Sn tin- members nt the UankiiiK unit Ciim-ncy Siilicomiiiittc-e rode in a p'vermncnt p l u m - as f u r as P.mama In snlitary rtidle splendor, their wives t r a i l i i i K I" « ttnnmertial plnne-- not ' at tin- taxpayers' expense. At P a n a m a , however, congressmen phoned Na pl State of the Union but to wel- At P a n a m a , however, congressmen p o n e N a v y Senetary Dan K h n h a l l . It was his personnl plane ihe.v were uslns, nnd by that time Secretary Lovett had Mono t» Paris. Tliere was plenty of room in the Kuvenmicnl plane, they aruucd-- 10 members of the crew, six i-onxrcssmcn and (our a-islstiints. K l m b a l l f i n a l l y aKrccd. It was siiKKi'slnil, however, that the wives be kept out of siKi't. * * * So when the special Navy plane got to G u a y a q u i l , first stop a f t e r Panama, the t-on- i; alighted alone. Gingerly they stepped out of the plnne like small boys concealiiiK somcthini/., had their iiieturea taken with the U.S. ambassador, shook hands witli Ecuadoran officials. With the ceremonies finished and the aincrcssiimal husbands none on a tour of Ihe city, eoniircssional wive:; were tipped off they could come out of hiding. Next slop was Lima, Peru. There each wife uf Ihe American had been asslKncd to d'aperon Ihe w i f e of a consressman. But as the plane landed and Ihe congressmen filed out, no ladies were to he seen. "Where aru Ihe wives?" asked one State Department lady. "Sh-sh," cautioned a Slate Department o f f i - cial. " O f f i c i a l l y they are not here. They have to stay in hiding. The cunsrussmen don't want Drew Pearson to know about this." This time the eonjiressiomil wives were even cautioned nut to pool! out the windows, b stjy completely out of slRht u n t i l o f f i e l a l coming ceremonies were over. nut a f t e r 2! minutes of handshaking and phokij'raphini:, Ihe congressmen f i n a l l y left the airport and State Department o f f i c i a l s went to I he rescue of the hidden wives-- on Ihe excuse tit u n l o a d i n g the "baggage." * * * Al the next stop, Santiago, Chile, a f u r o r occurred over a luncheon given by Joe Cussens, ImiR-tlme executive of American nnd Foreign Power, In honor of the congressmen and leading Chilean officials. Congressman Abe Mullcr of Dmoklyn, Democrat, ruled that his committee could not go. However, Congressmen Tallo of Iowa and Ilardlc Scott of Pennsylvania, both Republicans, went anyway, which made Multer furious. As chairman of the subcommittee, he snld he had ordered the luncheon canceled, claimed other members disobeyed his orders and took it out on the State Department's Taplny Bennett by bawling him out In the lobby of the Carrcra Hotel. Aside from the hidden wives, however, the committee stuck lo Its knitting and d u r i n g the rest of the t r i p did n conscientious job of studying Latin Ahierican economy. * * + I n f a d , it made a much bctler impression tiian the House Foreign A f f a i r s Subcommittee headed by -lames Richards of Lancaster, S. C'., w i t h Omar Burleson of Anson, Texas, and Donald Jackson, Republican, of Pacific Palisades, Calif. In advance of their arrival in Lima. November 20, Ambassador Harold Tlltmau had sent out engraved Invitations to 250 distinguished Peruvians to meet the congressmen at 7 p. in. However, the congressmen, arriving from Vene/.uela nl -1 p. in., claimed they were too tired. They wanted to rest, not meet Peruvian officials, they said. Whereupon the entire Embassy s t a f f was put on the telephone between 4 p. in. and (i p. in. (o d i s i n v i t e the 2!in guests. Following which, the congressmen were not too 1 1 rod to show np Ihnt evening at some of the local lint spots. * * * Quote from the Washington Merry-C,o-Round of October 2S. 1051: "Eisenhower's name will definitely be entered In Ihe New Hampshire primary-- Ihe first primary to be held" . . . Genial Congressman George Uender of Ohio is one of the strongest hackers of Eisenhower -- as commander in Europe. Mender, a strong Tnfl man, t h i n k s Ike is doing a wonderful .job-- righl where he in ... Colonel Benjamin Thurston, who says he helped or;',ani7.e Eisenhower's headquarters in Paris. has been m a k i n g speeches In Maine critical of NATO waste . . . A waitress serving Price Boss Mike 1)1 S:\lle just alter he reduced the price of spuds, asked "potatoes?" "No." said Mike, "I never w a n t lo look another potato in the face." lYossure against the pntnto price rollback, chiefly from Idaho, was not as greal as the pressure on 1)1 Salle regarding wool. Fourteen congressmen stormed his o f f i c e opposing tin; wool roll- and lo-mo-Vuuu Bj WALTER I.lPr?|1ANN On Sunday the French Foreign Minister, M. Schuman, made y speech to a meeting of his party at Toulouie' in which he invited an armistice for Indo-China. Although the f u l l text is not available, it is clear from the report that he was proposing to open negotiations as soon as a Korean armistice i; concluded. "We are probably, he said, "on the eve of an armistice in Korea," and he then went on to state the French position: "In Indo-C'hina our policy is not in the least concerned with imperialism or with conqne.-l. Without abandoning French interests or those of the associate:! .powers "(meaninR Viet'. Nam, Laos and Cambodia) who have g i v e n us their confidence, and without wishing to open doors lo communibm, we would not refuse an accord which would put an end to that conflict under conditions which Would be honorable for France." This statement is not unlike Ihe American declaration of policy during the MacArthur hearings which preceded and led uu to the Malik speech proposing an armU- They'll Do It Every Time WHEN 3LO WORKS THE FIELDS k!6HT rJEXT TO THE HOUSE .LIFE GOES AlOM VEfxX ON! THE 5CO-/1CRE BARM -- 3°°.*xes ^^^s^L-^--'^^^ What M. Schuman said Sunday does not reflect a sudden change in French policy. For more than a year the French imperial in- lerest in Indo-China has been very nqarly liquidated. While French economic and cultural in- teresti which greater the premium on Chinese actions where Ihe guaranties are- not so ironclad. Nor do Ihose Chinese actions have to lalic a form which could be dealt with by an American filtration of Ruer- rillas into the jungles of south. east Asia cannot oc suppressed . by ihe threat lo bomb China. That is why the French government is not being defeatist, but just lucid and practical, when ' it declares that an armistice in Korea should be followed by an . . armistice in Indo-China. All the . reafons which led us to believe ihr.t there is nothing to be gained by more fighting in Korea apply . with equal force in Indo-China. " Thai, in any event, is what ivl. Schuniiin thinks, and M. Schuman is the foreign minister of France, and France is doing all · the fightinjj in Indo-China. It will probably be even harder . lo make an armistice in Indo- China than it has licen to make one in Korea. Not the least among the difficulties is that there is not recognizable battle line between , Lhc opposing armies -- a line which could become the' armistice line. That is sure lo complicate greatly any negotiation. But the diffi- , cullies are not necessarily insup- remain, the three stales, we call Indo-China, arc . . . "The day a senator comes in my office claiming that prices arc too high, I ' l l d, ·] dead," says Di Salle . . . Fact is that tremendous pressure comes Ibrom organized groups for higher lirices bill no pressure from the housewives for lower prices. Maybe it's because Ihey aren't organized . . . A tip to Washington Police Chief Murray: Fifty Washington bookies are returning to (he capital a f t e r w o r k i n g out a plan in Florida for beating the new gambling tax. Bennett A tourist slopped at a gift shoppe in the mountains of Arkansas in search of souvenir postcards to mail back lo New York. He selected some shols of g a n g l i n g hillbillies in front of a dilapidated old cabin, and asked the sprightly, well-turned-out girl who was waiting on him, "How far into the hills would I have to go to find gawks like this?" The girl laughed and admitted, "Mister, a bunch of us young folks dressed up one Sunday and took these pictures nut ten blocks from the state capital in Little Kock just to fool suckers like you. * * * Newt Todd tells of a man who was looking across his neighbor's lawn on Christmas Eve and observed. "The Smiths are bringing in a Yule Ing." Ynlc log, my eye." corrected his wife. "That's Smith!" Newt also writes t h a t Ihe trouble with most wallflowers is their slcms. * · * · · · · ' The widely-traveled Hy Gardner lias finally met up witli a woman who kisses you and brushes you off at the same time. She's the bearded lady with a circus. Questions And Answers Q--To what Norwegian political party did Trygve Lie belong? A--The Norwegian Labor parly, which he joined when he was 16. Lie went witli the Norwegian governmcnt-in-exilo to London. Q--How many high schools now offer automobile driver-training courses? A--Nearly 8000 high schools, 40 per cent of the national total, offer either classroom or class-room-aiid-practice driving courses. Q Who coined the word genocide? A--R. Lempkin, in 1945, in order to word the indictment of the German war criminals at the Nuremberg trials. Q--Are birds on the whole beneficial to man? A--Their service in consuming weeds and insect pests far overshadows any crop damage birds do. Q-- Who is the patron saint of shoemakers? A--St. Crispin, who during the Third Century preached and made leather sandals for the poor of France until executed by the Roman governor. Q--Why is Texas called "The Lone Star Stale" A--Because of the single star on the state flag. Q_How many hunters were killed in the United States in the 1950 hunting season? A A total of 852 persons were accidentally killed. q_Was Winston Churchill born in a palace? A--Yes, In Blenheim Palace, the scat of the Duke of Marlbnrough, in Oxfordshire,'on November 30, 1814. Q--Has the state of Utah any natural boundaries? A--Utah has no natural boundaries such as rivers. It is bordered by five stales--Idaho, Wyoming, Colorado, Arizona and Nevada. Q_Who purchased the carpet Queen Mary made lo raise money for Britain? A--This hand-made carpet was sold to the Daughters of the Empire in Canada, who gave it to the National Museum in Ottawa. Its ·formal presentation was made by Princess Elizabeth. 0--When does a U.S. jet pilot become an ace? A--After he has shot down his fifth enemy plane. erable provided that Viet Minh and the Red Chinese can be con....ed that France cannot be defeated and expelled by force, and lliat on the other hand France and the Western powers are prepared . to negotiate an armistice which, lil:o the Korean, must under present military conditions mean that there is left a buffer stale under . Chinese protection in front of the Chinese frontier. moving with the Asian tides and will rapidly become as independent as Indonesia or Ceylon or Iran. Increasingly, therefore, the war in Indo-China has been transformed from a French colonial war, which it was at Ihe out.-:cl, into one of the several wars for the eonlainmcnl ol communism. It is in fact one of the three fighting fronts for Ihe military cor-tainment of Communist China -- ,,.- --the other two beinrf the Korean I able. All the good solutions, such and the Formosan. The question as the unity and independence of Thi; is not an ideal solution any more than is the existing partition tions, of Korea. But Ideal solu- even good solutions, cannot be had and must not be cx r pectocl while the conflict among Hie greal powers is so irreconcil- which we whether a have lo comi-'or is cease-fire, or an armistice, let alone a peace, be made to work unless il is made to apply to all three fronts. Korea, the unity and independence of Viet Nam, depend upon conditions which do not exist and cannot now be created. The good solutions to which we are publicly committed require conditions which arc obviously impossible once we state them. Theo- _ retically but only theoretically-these countries could have tncir u n i t y and independence if Russia and China had both been defeated If, for example, there is an armistice in Korea while in Tndo- China Ihere is a war for a decision, the very fact that Ihe r '- ncse are prevented from hi:: 1 up in Korea makes it possible ,nn.i v-..inu ··..« ~------- ---' Ihcir Soviet suppliers and made lo surrender unconditionally. Theoretically also--but what theorizing it requires--these countries could have their unity and independence if China and ceased not only to be com- but ceased also, as the history shows plainly, to be Chinese and Russian as well. them and to build up the Communists in Indo-China. If Chinese munitions arc not going lo be destroyed in Korea because there ia an armistice and are not to be stored in Korea because that is prohibited by an armistice, then the reserves available for Indo-China will accumulate. Moreover, as we establish ironclad sanctions against a renewal of the Korean war--sanctions effective against the Communists and binding upon ourselves--the Russia munist In Ihe lerrible struggle in which we are engaged the margins of security art as yet too thin lor much t h a t is not necessity, prud-. cnce and cool calculation. Dear Miss Dix: I am a married | that's why they command such woman and a mother- jusl like : great respect. If everyone had the millions of other women. I am I ability to write glorious verse, compose majes tic music or paint a By Nina Wilcox Putnam Copyright 1951 br NEA S*nice, Inc. j !s»««ti.'J!J.:ni iOtt. HH. Mltfi mnilM TNfK«T1. hi. ftOMA iMrflll »U|**|L« xxi n A FTKIl n moment Alma called to Tommy again, under her 'breath. "I shouldn't ask you to iconic back!" she said. "You had to ·go! Oh darling! Of course you .had to go!" There were tears In her eyes as she turned away and walked slowly toward the living room. Joe did .not even try to ignore the fact t h a t she was crying. He nailed jher shoulder understanding^. Joe knows, she thought, he's I seen whal's happened to Tommy, [joe knows tl'.al a man has to be 'reborn alone, without help. A f t e r '·a long moment ot silence J.oc (cleared hrs throat and spoke gruffly. "There's a gun In Ihe glove com- Kirtmenl of my car," he said 'Hope Tommy Ilnds it Sale bet that the others arc armed." The early editions ot the evening .lapcra carried Ihe slory of the Mammoth Gold-buying Company murder. Joe went out and bough 1 copies of them a l l , and he and Alma poured over them. Her heart seemed to stop beating al the start of eacli brief paragraph. Suppose she had left somi trace behind her In lhat oillcc^ Had the touched anything? fihl strained lo remember . . . the doorknob of the private olllcet Uu she had been wearing gloves Thank heaven, she had not re moved thorn! The police had littli to say al this stage of Ihe mvcs llgallon. beyond one slgniflcan statement. Apollo llrown was be Ing sought for qui'stUinlnR. "Looks like they believe lt'» · one-man Job," Joe commented. S [ f a r there was nothing to hint tha The House would he involved The hours crept by inlermin [ably and Ihey dined not leave in apartment. As Hie tension ot wait ,lng grew they had less nnd Ics to sny to each other mil Aim ' k n e w th« muiwiiM would u« u jicrable without the quiet warmth : Joe Demon's presence. He ra- iales goodness and strength the ·ay a clear tire sends out heat, 1C thought. Joe had. silently, yet unmistak- bly reverted to their old, early elaiionship. Whether Tommy suc- i-cricd or failed m his mission-- ven if Tommy never came back, inch was conceivable. Joe was citing her see that he knew Tom- ly had won: that the gallant gcs- ure, the high-held head, the sud- en courage of her husband had ealed her to ilim again, ttiis time rrevocabty. Whatever Joe might continue to eel toward her in his secret heart utwardly he would be nothing more '.ban Ihe devoted (ricnd. O: hem both! Thai was the glorious tart of It--Tommy had won back oc's respect as well as her own · · · rilE silence which fell between them were not uncomfortable ml Ihey seemed endless. Once he telephone rang and they both sprang loward it. But it was only Old Victor Dlanchard, worried be cause Alma had not come back t The House after the lunchcoi Imur. She reassured him; saying sh had gone home because of slight headache, nnd then Pap Viclor rambled happily on for sev ernl minutes about his work o his successful design for the gol star pin. 'Only fancy, chcrlc," he told he excitedly, "I heard today thai M Muncie la going to name the pi a f t e r mel It Is the llrst time Th House has permitted any pcrsoni name to be connected with a prof net. Whiii rejoicing 1 have! It to be called 'The Viclor'l" "I nm so proud and happy, dea Pupa Victor!" The old man's voice seemed t twlonx lo another planet us si liuim up. Tin whole tight II'" rorld that was Trumbull's was at at moment curiously remote--a ell-ordered waller) city in whose tug domain she had lived safels nd securely ages ago. At the moment it seemed as lough she had nevei beloni-ed lo , for her spirit was out there in 10 winter night, racing through nknown dark spaces with Tom- jy. anxiety blowing about her ke a cold wind, nt length Joe oused himself --d got to his feet. "It's late," be said. "Perhaps I ught to go." "No." she said. "Don't go, pleasel couldn't sleep anyway. Please "Lie down on the sofa then. You lust get some rest." She protesled. but at length she bcyed him. Her eyes closed irre- islibly though she fought sleep II, and then after a period of ecp oblivion, she heard the slirill- nfi ot the telephone. · · · PIIE sound of it reached dowo *· into her innermost being, drag- ing her back to consciousness rith a pull like that ot thin, silver ingcrs. This time it was Tommy, peaking on long distance. "I'm speaking from the police itation in Longtown, Pa.," he said. 'Don't get upset. Jewels, I'm all right, but thcre'e been a bad mess lown here." 'Oh, Tommy! Arc you really ill right? What happened - did you calch them?" There was n slight pause al Ihe other end as though Tommy was choosing his words carefully belorc answering. Yes, Urighl and I cnughl them," ho told her. "Uut there was a bad accident Drlght's car was wrecked witli Mrs. Demon and Apollo Drown in It. She wa» killed Instantly, and nrown died a few minutes later." 'And the jewels?" She wa^ brealhlcss wilh excitement and relief. "Did you get them?" "Yes. Ill Mrs. Demon's suitcase Including the Albcrt-Vlclnnn Tin. The police here have them now." "And tlrlghl--Is he witli you?" Annin Ihe curious hesitation at Tommy's end. "YM, he'« here," h« laid In « queer tone. ·"·'i Hr Oontlmiri'l "fairly" young "fairly" nice looking (in a neat sort of w a y ) and a "fairly" good wife and mother. That is my complaint: 1 am not really good at anything, just fair! It seems to me thai everyone I know has a talent lor some-thing. Not so.with me, and with my duties to my home I have little . , -~ . time to Ir-arn to do something well. home. In this field, too, you will It isn't that my lack of talent find many girls with natural tal- makcs me especially unhappy, cuts who are likely to frighten off but 1 would like tn be able to do less gifted housewives. However, beautiful picture, their ' talents would be commonplace. The fact that you were not born with a gift for creative art does not, by any means, doom you to a nondescript existence. You can, if you really wish, become thoroughly accomplished in the arts within your something that I could be proud of. Can you suggest something? No Talent" Joy with home arts, almost everyone can acquire impressive skill. Witli yon it will take more time and Answer: Great talents are very j painstaking effort than if you sparsely disiributed-after all. I CONTINUED ON PAGE FIVE Eucharistic Vestment Answer to Previous Puzzle HORIZONTAL 1 Eucharistic vestment 4 Charlotte Corday killed him 9 Wrestling cushion in Driving - command 13 Papal cape 14 Constellation 15 Devour 16 Bridal path 17 Clear 18 Wooden box used in saltworks 2(1 Pronoun 21 The Seven 22 Fruit drink 24 Breach 26 Steeple 29 Goes 33 Song birds 3-1 Viper 35 Exist SCWinglikc part 37 Auricle 39 Dycstuft 41 Mosque tower 43 Proficient 44 Steamer (ab.) 45 Theater sign 40 Hunt 40.7ohn (Gnellc) I f i l Have ; 55 Grain bristle j 5C Nobleman ; .18 Uorn , 59 Hot by I exposure CO Vigilant til Before ; (12 Anger M Onagers 104 Korean ftold I currency unit VERTICAL, lOld 2 Shakespearean king 3 Greek letter 4 Extinct bird 5 Get up G Headstrong 7 Adduces 8 Golf device 9 Dam 10 Operatic solo sp»*. 29 Short barb 11 Small children 30 Demolish 19 Abrade 31 Journey 21 Mineral spring 32 Dispatched 23 Desolate 3B Antennae 25 Become 40 Smell visible 42 Request 28 Bridge term 45 Noisy 27 Hawaiian precipice 28 World trouble 46 Hindu ' garment 4'."Pilchcr 48 Grafted (her.) 50 Greek war god 52 Afresh 53 Roman emperor 54 Year between 12 and 20 breathing in sleep 56 Sheep's bleat 57 Nights (ab.)

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