Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on January 11, 1952 · Page 4
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January 11, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Friday, January 11, 1952
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4 ' MOWUWMT AMANMS Mefey, January II, 1«U t Arkansas gJi (TMmu'ir FireileTllla Dsllr Democrat) "» , PublUhed dallr exeepl Sunder br ^ . FAYETTEVILLE DEMOCRAT PUBLISHING COMPANY Beberla Fulbrlghl. ~~ Founded June U, lilt Entered at the post office at Fayettevllle, " Ark., n Sccond-Clats Mall Matter. Sen C. Oeerrmri, Vice Prei.-Oeiieral Maawfer Ted R. Wylli. Edllor * MEMBER OF THtTASSOClATED PRESS The Associated Tress it exclusively entitled to the use fnr republicaUnn of all news dispatches credited to il or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. ; ; "All rights of rcpubllcatlon of special dta- y..'.patches herein arc also reserved. Bi." SUBSCRIPTION RATES fSf« wee* t* *~ Miy carrier) S* Mall rain In Waihlnglon. Benton. Madlaon eoun- - tlen. Ark. and Adalr county. OkU. _ One m.v.ui ; 7H Tni«e month* .... . . .,--....... ..S200 fix months 13 M On* year I«M Mau In ccuntieH other than ahovet: One munlr 1 .... _. SI no Three month! $250 Clr monlht. $4 so On* ycir . . I B M * . All mail payable In advance ; Member Audit Bureau of Circulations · !.-;,;-And wliosovnr shall rxall himself shall h« ahasprl; and h". t h a t shall hiiinhle h i m - wlf. shall he exulted.--St. Matthew 23:12 Fish Or Cut Bait II, has been ?.nmf t i m e sinrr "Ymmun- Ist negotiators at. J'anniunjom havft iffr- *d a sifnirfii'anl I'micpssion, nr in fart any proposal at all. In recent m r r t i n K K . Hie United Nations c.onJerers have been fining til Hie roncediiijT. almost I n Ihe point of endangering the Allies' · f i i l n r e m i l i i n r y Security 'in the, Korean pwiiiiMila. This has been done in the interest of jndfcatlng our firm desire to a poll lenient, to prevent the tnlkf; from hogging down. For example, we. have abandoned our demand for aerial inspection over North Korea during mi armistice period, mid have, weed IrTlimlt troop rotation (the Reds wanted it halted altogether).' Rut if tlic.^e concessions are not In lie matched by similar yielding on the Communist side, there ran he l i t t l e hope of further mjniif leant progress in ilic truce parleys. As one UN negotiator stated, w* have, not mine to Panmtin.ioni to arrange for. the destruction of our forces. The Reds are stalling, clearly awaiting new Irtatructform from higher authority-possibly Moscow. Meanwhile they fill 'the void. with insulting epithet. Soviet Foreign Minister Vishinsky's suggestion that the UN Security Council try to help bring .the talks lo successful conclusion may provide one key to the delay. The Cnniinunisfn may have decided they have gained nil Ihc advantage they can at. PHnmunjom. They may feel t h a t future advance, 1 ! depend upon transferring the negotiations to Ihe larger political » If this is their hone, the responses of top western|a,iuakeJit.evident they «re doomed in di^j»i»JHVciii;"We have' ho intention of giving" thftTRedn a chance to mix- broad political (inestioiw with the specific military fssties under negotiation "*' in Korea. Nor do we intend to throw them into the Security Council where Rua«ia ·:\ can veto anv solution not satisfactory to C her, On the oilier bund, the Reds' «im may be simpler. Having spcn what ·.'fttrikfrir. concessions v:e have already offered in an effort to keep Ihc talks hioving toward settlement. I hey may be convinced t h a t .continued stalling and stubbornness will . ... push Washington to yield new ground. But we declared on announcing our most recent concessions that these. constituted our "flnnl' 1 offer. The- major. point on which the Reds must, yield is their, insistence on the right to build up military airfields in North Korea during 'an armistice. This to utterly incompatible with peaceful niriia and cannot be defended legitimately-- certainly not on the flimsy pretext (hat to deny them this right aniounts to "interference in North Korea's internal affairs." In the post the Reds have, from time to time conceded just enough to keep alive t h e belief they really wanted an armistice. This could have been a ruse, de.. .gigned to lull us to .sleep while they pre- · · pared for a liijj spring offensive. If it was - .nffl, the moment has come for the '"0111- rnunists to dumonsirale Hie fact Rruco Riussnt THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round »T DRIW MAMOM Washington--Indde reason for the governmental exit of Stuart Symington, one of the ben men to serve, the Truman administration, Is the, soul-consuming jealousy of the White House s t a f f . lt'« also the reason why Clark Clifford, the hMt staff member Truman had, left th« White House, and why it's d i f f i c u l t to get good men to work for the. president the*** days. Thr» little band of mediocrities -'around I h n president Just do not want brainier men I h a u they are close to him. It shows up I h r i r own inadequacy. This little hand of mediocrities is: 1. M a l t Connelly, an ex-WPA investigator, and former Wall Street rlerk, who. whenever he enjoys a convivial evening, reverts to lype. 2. John Steelman, a former country frhnnl- teacher, who tried to put the skid* under his former boss, Secretary of Labor Frances Pcr- klm, and made life insufferable fnr the late secretary of labor. Lew SchwMlenbach. Steelman has wanted Ihe balance of labor control to remain under him and is probably responsible for m a n y of Truman's labor headaches. 3. Donald Dawsnn, who had his w i f e in th RFC, pulled wires to get RFC |nam. and accepted hospitality from a Florida hotel which was applying for an RFC Inan. 4. General H a r r y Vaugban of dcpp-freev.e fame, who has made, it his job to tell the president how badly the press abuses him. Heview- iiig the news. V a u g h a n remarks: "That snb-sis- Irr . . . f a k e r . . . pur? lies . . . New Deal whiner." * * » Symington's first troubles began when foe was put In the highly i m p o r t a n t spot of chairman nf the National Security Resources Board, h i t h e r t o temporarily under Steelman. This marlp Symington senior adviser to the president nn mobilization mailers, with Steelman on the sidelines. « place John did not 'relish. So It was Rteclman. who l i t t l e by l i t t l e began r i i M i n g Symington dnwn to si?..?, f i n a l l y convinced Truman m o b i l i z a t i o n should be completely under Charles "E. Wllsnn. Later, when Symington was glvrn Ihe touch job nf cleaning up Ihe RFC, he fired, among n t h - rr.". Mrs. Dnnalrl Dawson. together with Dawson's close p a l , Don Smith. Dawsnn had marie Smith chief of RFC personnel which gave him o pipeline Into.the RFC on all jobs. N a t u r a l l y Symington's clean-un im-urred more resentment from the W h i t e House mediocrities, "l.lttlp Lord Fjlmllrruy" was t h e i r sneering name for him. And they dropped h i n t s that Symington, whnf» f a t h e r - i n - l a w , ex-Cnn- grrreman Jim Wndtwnrlh of New York, is republican, was playing I n l n GOP hands. Tired of Ihe sniping, Symington f i n a l l y q u i t . Not long ago. an old Senat*. friend of the president, worried over the corruption Issue, remarked: "There's no use going to H a r r y and ursing reform, because there's no one nn the W h i l e llouje s t a f f capable of f o l l o w i n g up and rarrv- Ing through t h a t reform. Sini-n Clark' Clifford's gone. Harry Truman's about as hard to reach an Joe Stalin." This is w h a t has happened l e i Truman's good Intention* in trying to get J u d g e Tom M u r p h y to clean up corruption. There has been no fol- Inw-thrnusli, and has been none since Clark Clifford's departm:" . · · · , . . · · ·'·-;·'-. Cliffn.-' 1 ' a!.l,-r. ·' flu*. tUlWUv · ' " | I ¥ ,.,is rear.nn fnr getting out was aUn W h i t e House jealousy. Steclman made it his business In plant stories with the press t h a t C l i f f o r d wfts responsible for various u n p o p u l a r ·,polirle.s, while M a t t Connelly made prnsideulial appointments for politicians likely to knock Clifford's Ideas d n w n . C l i f f o r d had brains; and Ihcy d i d n ' t want brains Inn close to tht president. So f i n a l l y Clifford q u i t . Note--Though General Vaughan's I n f l u e n c e Is usually on Ihc side of the mediocrities, it should be nutcd In fairness t h a t he has put across some good appointments. His recommendation of Jiggs Donohup to he District nf Columbia commissioner, t h n u g h nnposed at first by Incal residents, has turned out to he one nf the healthiest t h i n g s h a n p e n i n g tn Washington, I"). C. Likewise M i l t o n Kronheim. Jr., fur whom V a u g h n helped get a police Judgeship, has turned out to be an A - l appointee. * * * Silver-thatched Sen. Guy Gillette, Iowa Democrat, has been p u l l i n g backstage wires in Ihe Senate Elections Committee first lo k i l l , later tn tone down, the prnbe nf Senator McCarthy under the Rentnn resolution. This is the resolution asking for McCarthy's expulsion from the Senate. It rlldn'l leak out o f f i c i a l l y , bill when (he fjrst vote was taken on whether tn i n v e s t i g a t e Benton's charges against McCarthy. Senator Gillette was the only man who opposed. He argued that McCarthy was a p o w e r f u l figure, would retaliate 'against senators voting atainst him. therefore the committee should t u r n down the Ronton invftstln.Ulor.. However, when Gillette saw t h a i debate inside Ihc committee was going against him. he did not have the courage tn stand on his own. Quickly re-versing himself, he voted with the malnrit.v. That made It unanimous. Since then, however. Gillette has toned d o w n t h e committee's effectiveness hv quietly f i r i n g three committee Investigators who were working on the Denton resolution. He Cin't Get Lost-Or C»n He? Thirty Tears Ago Today (Fa.vcllovillo Dally Democrat, J a n u a r y 11, 1922) A Maspnlc Bible, which lias been on tour among Masonic lodges throughout the United Slates since 1909, and which will visit in all 100 lodges before it is placed for permanent, keeping in the Washington Memorial Building n t Alexandria. V i r g i n i a . Is In Faycttevllle fnr use Saturday afternoon and nifilit by the W a s h i n g t o n Loricc No. I, which is the oldest Masonic Inclge in Arkansas and sairl tn be the oldest lodge west of the Mississippi River. The healthy g r o w t h and sound f i n a n c i a l con- d i t i o n of this section was reflected In the a n n u a l report of Ihe treasurer of |he Fa.vctteville Kami l.nan Association, which met in f i f t h a n n u a l session at Fayettevllle yesterday. Twenty Yean. Ann f,i""' ( K a y e t t e v i l l e Daily Demfe'? 1 - Ja ."^rv H. 1H32) A public market in FayeUt-Vi. rf.c'li.!? __ n P r n a source of relief In Hie f a r m e r and fit Ihe SniYii- t i m e would extend tn Ihe worker nn o p p o r t u n i t y to earn wages, it was staler! last night at the regular meeting nf t h e Workers Association. A grower's market at which farmers may sell from t h e i r trucks direct to Ihc buyer, including the local crnrcryman was advocated. W i t h mnre than 80 members of the Frty- e l l e v i l l e d i s t r i c t , Methodist church, in a t t e n d - ance, the "Kingdom Extension" meeting in charge of the presiding elder of the d i s t r i c t , was being held at the local Methodist church today. Ten Years Ato Today (Northwest Arkansas Times. J a n u a r y 11, 1!M2) An ordinance establishing a .')0-ininute p a r k - ing /.one on the nnrth side of t h e square, providing the same penalties for violations as apply tn the Iwn-hnur 7nnes, was passed by the city council Monday night. The znne was previous- ly set up for a 60-day trial period, during which it has proved satisfactory. University of Arkansas officials have announced the approval of two additional f u l l time campus courses in the new Defense Training program to begin Monday. These, are sur\ veys and mapping, and materials and materiel v testing. Questions And Answers 3--HOW do scientists explain the periodic disappearance nf Falcon Island, In the South Pacific? A--The scientific explanation is t h a t Falcon Inland is produced by intermittent eruptions of an underwater volcano. Q--What tree is named after a weapon of war? · A--Spanish Bayonet is the name of a low slender yucca tre? which grows in the snui'iern United States and In Mexico and the West Indies. Q--HBS the Medul of Honor evjr been awarded to a'wonian.?,^ ^^, ' " A--Dr. Mary Walker, a nursf who attended wounded under fire nn ilie battlefield in the C i v i l War. was the nnly woman ever awarded the Merlal of Honor. Q--How old is the Phi Beta Kappa Society? A--It was founded at the College of William and 7\ T ary at Williamsburg, Virginia, December .T. 1T7R. Q--Where is the original home of the apcle? A--11 war; probably a native of Central Asia, introduced into America about 1629. Q--What are. the principal islands thst comprise New Zealand? A--New 7,ealand is approximately 1000 miles long and is divided intn North Island, South Island and Stewart Island. Q--Why is the cowbird So called? A--Because it gathers in large numbers In pastures to cat the insects which are disturbed liy grazing rm\-s. The male cowbird is about eight inches long. By Nina Wilcox Putnam Coprrijht 1951 by NEA Service, Inc. "s? They'll Do It Every Time ---· By Jimmy Hatlo I TriOOSMT THAT OUX NO-XOOJY 6O IN TD seems TO ME ncs HOME /W AWFUL LOT-. FEE CUT LATE AT TUB UPO»tM6H?£ CJ THltiKOf- PitfNER-PUT OH A MX1GC SHOW KK B1 TVEX MXPE MS METHEXUPnCRS WWT HIS BOSS TOBREHW- ALL KM KEEP is A HOSE AHP )OU CAM 60 BUSINESS PDF; 1*5 A rMM AT HURT- HEVL PUT OJ A StXM FOR ... SMS HIM A 8ARX ORASCKX.L- A t Of THf **TU HAT XXIV A LMA CONIiOY couldn't under|- 1 stand ihe queer tone in her ! nusbanri's voice. Bright was there, ' with T o m m y , apparently -- but wasn't Bright Muncie one of the I thieves? "What does he say?" Alma asked lover the phone. "How did he explain . . ." This time Tommy interrupted :her. "Bright Is dead." he said. "Shot in the bark. Brown shot him when he was dying." It was almoi: impossible to grasp the horror of what Tommy was telling her. But it was more than a mere recital of facts. There was an urgent something, yet hidden quality In Tommy Conroy's voice, as though he were trying to convey something to her without being forced to say it Suddenly It occurred to her that the wire they were talking over might not bf private, tt might be in a police station, where officers might listen, unseen by Tommy. It [was a creepy, unreal feeling that J A I m f l had--this was the kind of thing the'd read about In news- i papers and detective stories, but i which she'd never thought of as i being anything the would ever excellence herself, Still, that was In all likelihood, (the reason for Tommy's strained voice and cautious answers. She was supposed to sny something and Tommy wns trying to make her say It. nut what was she supposed to sny? Hnd Tommy given her « "lie and had she misted It? Then she remembered. "Yes. Srlght and 1 caught them." But tommy haA gone after Bright. Well, then, did Tommy for «ome reason went it supposed that he and Brighton Muncie had left to- eether? She had te chance n. "Oh, Tommy, how terriblel" she jald. 'Tour Brlghtl How ghastly your having to take his body in 1 all alone Are you in trouble over it, darling? pid you tell them I saw you leave here together?" "Well, I'm not in serious trouble, but there, has been some questioning." The relief in his voice was unmistakable. "1 think perhaps it would make matters easier if you hopped on down here, and--well, just tell what you know." Now she was sure she was 00 the right track. Tommy was using the fact that Bright was dead as a means of c-.xoncrating the name ol The Head of Trumbull's. "You mean what I know about you and Bright suspecting Mrs. DciUon and trying to catch her before she and that man got awayT "Well, poor Bright can't saj apj- thfiig one way or another," be said sl£niflcant!y, "so I'm afralij youll have,to. Jewels. Get hofd of Jo* Denton and have him Bripg jou down. They want to talk t$ hbin, too, of course. Arid, incidentally, the cops here think I mf.y h*v« stolen his car." · · · TT was a long and hectic 41 hours 1 later before the three of them-Tommy, Joe and herself--found themselves hack in Alma'i apartment. Because the day was Sunday, they could take their leisure over the beautiful luncheon Alma had prepared from some of Gran' Bijou's best French recipes. The wintry sunshine poured Into the breakfast nook as Impersonally as if there were no such thing in this world as violence, thievery and sudden death. Alma, serving the two men, found It hard to belleye that she had not ilretmeq the hectic scenes In Die courthouse it that little Pennsylvania towri -- t h e blurred faces nt the spectators, cruel, curious, nr sympathetic; the crowding rephrtem. the flask ef bulbs, the clicking erf cameras, with herself, Tommy, and Joe Denton the cenUt el alMeUo*. The entire fantastic pageant of crime and heroism which had brought the obscure little village of Longtown to the front pages of every newspaper in the country now seemed remote and unreal. But the story in the newspapers bore evidence of its actuality, the headlines shouting triumphantly. '"'Police Say Brighton Muncie Killed Saving British Royal Jewels. . . . Sacrifices life to returp property stolen from Trumbull Co. . . . Loyal assistance brings body md recovered loot into custody of police." followed the story, as tald ·*· by police reports quoting Tommy end corroborated by herself and Joe Denton, of how Bright and Tommy had long suspected Mrs. Denton of not being crippled, and set trap for her: how Apollo Brown had stolen Bright's car, been followed by Bright and Tommy until the stolen car cracked up en a lonely road, killing the woman 'a»d fatally injuring Brown who 'ID a dying gesture ha shot young MUncie while the latter was removing" th« stolen jewels from the wreckage. And lastly the reports told ot Tommy's rushing his friend's body to the nearest help in the valo hope of saving young Bright'! life. J6e Deflton was reading the account carefully, gripping the newspaper in one hand and attacking a dish of civet de rognon with the other, The authorities at Longtown had separated him from the Conroya after the court formalities were over, In order for him to attend to the last services rende'rable to his mad old stepmother. This was the first time he had been able to talk to Tommy and Alma in private. When he had finished reading wh«t Tommy had told the police, and what the police had said, he aside the piper and looked challenglngly at his host "Well n»w, nV deif LAM Rang- ·r,- he ial4. "or shall I rail you Mr. ScattergoodT WU1 you pteiae f«r tke love U tripe tell me what actually happennt b e f o r e yo\i onoked up this bori* nrera ane 1 Alma and me your corroborating witnesses?" (I* WALT** UTTMANN The cete f»r Eisenhower li com Celling for anyone who thinks, t I do, That the paramount problem of the election Is how, after years of the Democratic p«rtj the Republicans can be brough into power without causing a eon vulsion at horn* and abroad. It i a very difficult thing to bring th RepiiSliean party into puwer. F» in these 20 years the Demeerati party hit become muuh large than the Republican, and only un def extraordinary conditions i there any prospect that the Re publicans could win, .The case f«r Elsenhower r«»t en the assumption, which is ne seriously «!U«tienej! by anyone that he is enormously itronge with the voters thjri is the Republican party. There, is, aacord ing to all the tests and observations, a great Eisenhower majority in the United States. If the Republican party, being a minor! ty, is to come into power with the least struggle, with the greatest certainty, and with the surest prospect of being able to govern successfully with national sup' sort, Eisenhower with his grea najority is incomparably the best candidate. The most recent Gallup Poll on he party alignment of the voters vas published in November. II gives 32 per cent of the voters considering themselves Republicans. 40 per cent considering hemselves Democrats, and 28 per cent considering themselves in T ie/iendents. AVe need not b? too irecise about the figures. They vonld no doubt vary somewhat rom time to time. But there, is no oubt about the broad facts \yhich he picture presents. On the basis r a voting population of 55 mil- ions, the percentages indicate hat c« the campaign begins there re about 22 million Democrats! inly about 17.S million Repub'li- ans and about 15.5 million independents. The Republicans, hen, cannot hop? to win with ieir minority of 17 million or $o nless one of two things happens: hat they win the support ot peril; two-thirds of the 15 million ndependent voters, or that they ucroed in producing some kind of xplosion which breaks up the democratic plurality. With Eisenhower they can count almost sll the Republicans ahd Whereas an risenhnver campaign can lead to almost certain" victory by healing and uniting the nation, * Taft campaign-since he ia tht candidate only of a faction of a minority party-must unavoidably itake Its ho'pes on a fierce and confusing demagogy. S«n«ter Tift li not him- . self a demagogue. Rut he does not have the political following now whleh would enable him to win. and he hat no prxpect of . getting it withcut letting the fight be made for him by the felitical underwerld. · · · In my view the problem of the transfer of power from Qne party- to the other it of overriding importance. A change of party tin become most necessary $fter 20 years. The Trumfn administra- J ion is played, out. it has loet control ot Congress, and it can no longer carry its by'lead- ership and party. discipline but only by appeasement .and propaganda, it has loet effective eon- :rol m the executive branch, as_ witness oh the one hand the cor-" ruption. and on the ether the domination ot policy by the swol- icy can almost surely win upport of' the greater mass he independent voters. With Tjft hey have no insurance of wining t h e support of a large num- jer of independent voters. He has ever been popular among them. loreover, they cannot even b? ntirely sure that he will not lesf considerable part of the reg- Isr Republican vote. T h e . T a f t impaifrn is. therefore, » great a7nbTe-iV, -V;t*b. there_ will .V«' » i(h premium on a reckless and uthlcss play with or pnrlisan ends. great issues ien and competing By far the most ierlous consequence of the inner weakness of he Truman sdnjinjstratioh is that Mr. Truman and Mr. Achesoh do not have effective control of, do lOt have the. power »nd. freedom o direct, the' eoniBlicat^d cijrn-. mitmenti and the gijantic.un^er- aklnge of our military and diplomatic' policies. Th^ae stupendous and fateful affairs are in the. lands'of men who ar unable to onrit upon the willing and trust- ng support even of. their own iarty. Eisenhower. offers much the best way out of th"; rjiltijirjia vvhich ' as long as the choice is ,-.,,,,- T»ft and Trornan, pr ruman's heir. With T|f{ the most prbbfbl? re,sult IB tnpther Democtjtlc 'victory. 'Ktxt li) pr.ob- ibllity thett Is · T|ft victory chieved by a ruinously bitter and divisive struggle h^e at home, nd with 'Unpredictable confusion ,nd misunderstanding abrofd. Vi'ilh Eisenhower thf country an have, for the taking a n e w ad- ninistration which has D^hirid it ic lariest and widest populas' support.'-vyhich is more truly national in its coniiiteiKJ-, than any other sdministrs/tiorj in Cur time. There is promise of an arjmin-' istration which Is strong because it is popular, and Is trusted; which because it 'is 'strong; can be moderate, and prudent without anyone doubting its' ' fitnihcss ahd its resolution. That 'ill not in itself solve all our problems. But without that kind of administration we may expect Our' problems to become Increasingly Insoluble. That, I believe., is » compelling reason for. supporting the Elsen- hower movement. · Dear Miss Dix: To thos? who elicve that all.mothers-in-law are ther overbearingly possessive, or. liserably downtrodden, may I of- er my experience? Mine is a middle-sized family, rown now and married. As each cw member was chosen and add- d, he or she was assured of a ·elco'me. They knew I was proud nd happy to have them for my Ilildren and t h a t they would be )vcd l i k e the others. I have been cry sure they never had cause doubt il. When a boy or girl onies into a family not. knowing ir parents, let alone thf count- ·ss other relatives, that is th? me to win their hearts. One of iv girls said not long ago, "Isn't wonderful: there isn't one fif le. family who is not congenial, ho does not fit." Each baby .has ten just what grandmother want- d. Sometimes I have had the im- pulse to interfere, but I restrained it. The personal lives i}( my children are their own affairs. The children love to com* '« Grandma for a day or two but they are 'not allowed to vyear out their *e,l.- corne. I love to sew for the youngsters. I show no partiality. I'm accepted as mother of all my btood. am always Tyelcome at their homes and, to us, holidays are wonderful event:. Mothers' Day is a day of joy and humility--joy because of Ihe remembrances, and humility because I know so many things I might have done differently and better. Nancy E. Answer: Volumes could bt w r i t ten about the mother-in-law problem--and Have been--b u t what can they offer to supplement the gracious charm of this mother and mother-^n-law? The In-ltw problem becomes an CONlflNUID ON ]Afl* SIX , Trip to the Zoo HORIZONTAL 1 Ferocious cat 3 Humped ruminant I Ridicule ! Peaks I Satiric 5 Income from property 8 The lion'« '7 African port '» Japanese city 0 Poems 2 Bone 3 Actual . Wounds 26 Kitchen appliance 28 Legendary bird ' 30F.mploy 31 Constellation 32 Place 33 African panther 37 Donkeys 41 Poker stake 2 French lily 44 Ireland 45 Slice 46EvilipUlt 48 Cut ' « Wipes cut 51 Pleas, 53 Dutch statesman 54 M la i common fund IS Cloyi tlHaale VERTICAL 1 Ship worm JSnire * R*vi»e 5 Happen again o Reindeer 7 Monkeys 8 Malts 9Ex»ct illegally 10 Alliance 11 Antics 13Stealthier 18 insect egg 21 Mexican shawl 23 African fly 29 Wading bird, 27 Bewildered 21 Legitimists )3 Fastened ' capital 3? Expire 38 Figur^ of speech 31 Ate away 40 Stitched «Cracke 4« Festival 47 Let fall SOPoae 52 Fish tggl

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