Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on January 18, 1952 · Page 4
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January 18, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Friday, January 18, 1952
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4--WOttHWMT MKAMkAS fMMS, Hi#t9vUH», Mtmntm. rVH«y, January II, lfS2 Staff _ . . xif .iPubllshtd dillr »xe»pl lundir hj ' - - FAYETTEVILLE DEMOCRAT PUBLISHINO COMPAHY Rob«rl« Fulbtl(hl. r«»ld«nt _ __ " " Founded Jun» 14. i«»0 Entered at Hie posi office at Kayeltevllle, ~~AHe., as Second-Class Mail Matler._ __ £uB~C. G»ihitl. Vice Prtt.-Gtniral Meaif" ..... T«d R. ___ MEMBER or THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Assoclalcd Press i* exclusively entitled to _lbt use (or republirallon of nil nrws dlspatchei " credited to it or not' otherwise credited in this ' paper »nd also the local news published herein. All rlshts of republication of special lls- '"patches herein are also reserved. SUBSCRIPTION RATES (by carrier) Wjuhmsion. ..Sic Mail ra'.i In \Vmhinjion. nenlon. Midlion coun- ilei. Ark - «r.r] Ad.ir rounly. Okl». Onf tmi-.f.l ""'t? nn Jn:cf month! - - »*'"' (in m,nlfc» jj-JJ Mull in ccunllei " o t h e r ' l h « n «bnv«: On« mcir.tl- - J'j! Thre* month! -- *;?:; Six monthr -- »;" All mail payable In irtvanc* Mimbtf Audi! Burtiu at Clreulilloni Fear not, lit I IP flock; for it. f» your Father's good nloasiire tn stive you the kingdom.--St. Luke 12:.'!2' Marian Wilkinson The paBshiE of M a r i a n Wilkinson will he felt in many KaypUevtllfi circles. She WHR recognized as an able hnsinnss wn- , man. had taken part in club work mid served »s an officer in n miniher of organizations. She. was n member of St. Paul's 'Episcopal Church where .she wan active, and was the possessor of social graces, a -jdevoted homemakor, wife and mother. Her death leaves t h e community the poorer. : , __- ^ 1 Stupid Absurdity { Drew Pearson tells today of the circulation of a scurrilous-sheet In Maine and i"** '" (Jaiifoniia acciminc General Eisenhower, I of all things, of being a stooge for Rtnlin. { Which seems from this angle to be the ! height of absurdity. Surely, anybody who { knows anything n't «11 must lie inwardly · pretty certain that General Eisenhower, who is busy organizing a defense in case Stalin orders, the HusaJHii Army to attack In "Europe,'is'about as-staunch an enemy *8 the Russian dictator could have. . The leaflet' supposedly "shows" several p--"· Instances to "prove"' that. General Kisen| howcr Is a friend of the Russian dictator. I , If General Elsenhower is a worker for ! ; ' the Communists, the. mm muni shine at night, dogs must hnvr. cat fur, and diamonds must bu worthless. Most Americans who know their general will as quickly believe any of these premises as In accept t h n first as fact. Even thoso who arc most opposed to the European commandcf'd .'being elected president of the UnitediStnlos will stand ·ghast lit this kind nf publication. It te too bad such canipaignlntc. : lfthiit is what it is, must be borne in an American election. · . : 1f -. ,, , v Wanted: Air Service Central Airlincc. Inc., wantn to sei've Arkansas points. Fayetteville needs air ... ,»ervicp. If the two c.ould get together, everybody concerned could profit.".--- '-.· · · Central is sH:ldiig"'n five-year renewal of authorilv t o nnerntn its prfsnnt route j. between Fort Worth-Dallas. Texas, and Wichita, Kan., adding some Oklahoma and Texas towns. It would extend itff route from Tcxarkana to Memphis by wav of ·* Wot Springs. Little Rock, Tine Bluff, : "_ Stuttgart and Helena, Ark., and from Phic Bluff to Shreveport by way of El Dorado and Magnolia. Two other airlines, Trans-Texas and Pioneer--also are applying for authority to onerate similar routes in Arkansas. The Fayetteville Chamber of Commerce is active in seeking air service for this area. An Addition to transportation service in and out of here would be of considerable value. I S ' f . More and more autoists. like their fenders, are bent on careless driving. · ' _^. The safest side for a man to take in an argument between two friends is the out- aide. THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round If DREW FEAMON Wsfjiin|ton--One unpleasant .shadow l u r k i n g over the Churchill-Truman convernillons Is H i n t American taxpa.verk are tn he failed upon In pick up the t « h for the closing down of Ihe Abadan oil refinery. While thlt. Ins not bren spelled mil in 'i many words during the C h u r c h i l l v i s i t , it remains a (art Dial the U.S. government has been euchred into n pruilion where It Is xoinc to pd'y 'lor Brlllph mistakes in Iran and Ihe closing o( an nil refinery which produced 20 per rent of all refined prnrturis outside the U.S.A. No real Meps to waive Ihlp situation have hern taken durlne the prime minlfter'j. visit. Meanwhile, though the American people do not renllJ.r It, Ihe United Stairs Is Iwlpini nip- ply lo Ihe Angtn-lranlan Oil Company SlW.OHfl barrels of refined oil product* daily In order lo nuke up for the lots at Abadan. Meanwhile also, dollars are. helnc drained out of Britain at the rate o[ ?600.000,00'l uniuinlly tr. pay for this oil. Reports Ironi 1/indon have loltl of the alarming exit of British dollar reserves in the latt few months, hut they have not f u l l y explained the reason for thir, imTCHM*rl drain. Chief reattm for Ihe increase is thn shut-down of the Abadan refinery. Previously the oil sold by t h e A n g l o - I r a n i a n Company--owned and operated hy Ihe H r i l i s h government--represented important revenue for Britain. But. .wJth the refinery closed, Annlo- Irarilah hat had to'buy. 300,000 barrels of oil daily from the Caribbean nnd the United States, plus 200,000 barrels from other sources. This has lo be paid for in dollars. American companies have formed a foreign petroleum supply committee, under the sponsorship of the Stale Department and the Interior Department, to step in and make, up the I r a n i a n oil deficit. This means that we are not only drawing on our own oil reserves. de,-.pitc a national policy to discourage, exports, but simultaneously we are put in (lie position of soon having lo make up Britain'8 cash reserves now being exhausted because of the Anglo-Iranian oil crisis. Them are two other tragic aspects to the British-Iranian dispute: No. 1--The Abadan shutdown could have been prevented had the State Department taken the advice of Justice William O. Douglas who vltlttd Iran two years ago and warned what was loing to happen. No. 2--Pr«mier Mossadegh and I r a n are being driven Into arms of Soviet Russia. Mossadegh happens to be a long and courageous battler against Communism and Tlusstnn influence. It was be who blocked confirmation of the 13411 treaty between Iran and Russia civ- ing the Soviet power to exploil oil in Northern Iran. It was he also who threw out the Russian puppet-rulers of Azerbaijan. But steady efforts by the Hritlsh lo slarvc mil Iran have gradually driven Mossadegh and the Iranian people toward the Russians. Simultaneously, the economic crisis ban increased U.S. aid to 7ran. Thufi the American taxpayer ccts Ihe hniry end of the lollypop all the way round: (I) n.v losing more American oil; (2) by bailing out Britain's dwindling dollar reserves; (3) by bolstering Iran's economy. Tlicjic are some of the things which were not solve* during the Churchill visit. * * * Aly Khun, the plnyliny Mtilunnmcdiin prince who is ntlll legally nwrrlrd In Tlita llityworlh. Flint-keel so many orthodox Mohjunmnclans riur- 1ns R recent visit in Buenos AI ITS thai ho cut short his stwy In thft Argentine i-apitnl nftcr three clays mid hustled tn near-by Montevideo. On his first night in 73.- A., the hiph-fl.vini: A!y «nd · party of 23 friends practically took over a small, exclusive sli|)pM* club, where they danced and tossed off liberal quantities of rb.'un- pnirne srikrd with copnnc until a f t e r '1 ;\. in. To the large Moslem colony in Arconlina. most of whom are Syrians nr Lebanese and strict observers of their faith, Ibis was a double trannxreasion. Not only did thr prince, whose father, the Apa Khan, is spiritual lender of a larjKe reel nf MohHinmcdaiifS, consume forbidden alcoholic drinks, but his revel look place on a Saturday, tlir Moslem Sabbath. . ' So many unfavorable comments on this es- eapndr reached the ears of Aly Khan during Ihe nexl 48 hours that, on Monday, he abruptly canceled plans for a visit to several Northern Ar- · dentine cities, which have lai'jie Mohammedan settlements, and left for Uruguay that evening;. * * » Tht smtar which President Truman predicted for his friend Dwifiht Eisenhower has already started--In Maine and California. In the latt«r state, the so-called "Partisan Remibli- cinn,** who do not otherwise identify them- stlvts, are circulating copies of a scurrilous sheet accusing Eistnhow«r of being a stooge for Stalin. Here are some tvptcal smtar quotes: "The Communist party did not officially support Eisenhower for the presidency, but gave him a freat ovation and boost at their convention in New York on May 20, 1044. Communists unanimously greeted 'three great men.' who were: Joseph Stalin, Marshal Tito and Dwitfht Eisenhower," "The Soviet gangsters decorated Eisenhnw- er with the Ordrr of Suvrov which is given lo those who serve the Soviet cause. What service did Einsfnhower perform to warrant t h a t great ( ? ) honor? We remember t h a t Roosevelt Delected The Vigil hey'll Do It Every Time - - By Jimmy Hatlo BLEW A ex\SKET BROUGHT UP WE SUBJECT OF RNDlHS A W-MOIEX JOB FOR VERMuJ.tOX! Tvt BEEfJ THIS OLP CO4T Of MifJE FOR RtfE YE^RS - X JUST A 0WT-TIMC JOS NEVER!! HO WIFE of MIME is eoine TO WORK!! WHAT 90 XX) THINK I *M? WHAT WOU.P PEOPLE SAY? Kisenhowrr over 335 senior ofrirers. fiuosevelt knew ihiit other generals would refuse In perform the pro-Soviel rule which Eisenhower so j obediently played." "In the In.vl ht;i«es of his rarecr HS president nf Columbia University, Eisenhower again revealed lit. 1 : peculiar pro-Soviet bin?. The ca.sc in point is the arcoplnnco of £30.000 subsidy from the Cnnitnnnisl government nf PoUmd hy Columbia University. Tit is subsidy was donated to further Communism." Note--Actually the man the Kremlin fr;trs most I:; the man nuw orgiinizing ;i united Europe --General Eisenhower. United Stairs with a total enrollment of 100,000. The Delia Chapter of Pi Mu, in Arkansas was organized Saturday afternoon under direction of the, district organizer for the National Federation of Greek Letter Society of Pi Mu, active muiical society. Jfau* lime Thirty Yrars ARO Today (Faycllcvillc D a i l y Driiim-rat. .limitary 18, 1922) A new step toward rai:.in^ i:"j University lo the rci-'uKui/rd ^laiulard nf largrr univrr^ilios lias just bucn taken hen? by the Senate Committee in a revision of the entrance requirement:; of the University: Thn change, ihnuch s l i g h t , Is of Rrcat significance in placing the state institution nn a higher educational plane. Approximately .Mxty-ci^ht members of the senior class at the high .school were moved from the study hall in which they had been spending their vacant periods lo a smaller room on the lower floor. This move was made in order lo make room for the great number nf nrw p t u - denls entering at the beginning of the new term. Twenty Years AKO Today ( F a y q t f r v i l l c Daily Democrat. January 18, 1932) A ItK-al studio of the First N a t i o n a l I n s t i t u t e of Violin will be opened in Fayetteville, it was announced here today. The studio will be conducted at Hie home of the instructor on Forest Avenue, and w i l l offer a simplified method of Ir.slruct'rm' The institute has 4Of) studios in tin? Ten Years ABO Today (Northwest Arkansas Times, .January 18, 1942) A report on a survey of the city to find w h a t localities arc best suited to air raid shelters and first aid stations w i l l be made at a meeting of the Defense unit Tuesday at the courthouse. Eighty- four men already have enlisted in the home de- fence u n i l , and permanent officers elected. Aim is to have at least 100 men inside the city limits enrolled in the unit which will servo in lien nf the natioal guard and all men who have not already volunteered are asked to attend the meeting. Questions And Answers Q~How do birds know when to fly south? A--This is still an unsolved problem, though one theory is that birds arc sensitive lo the cbanging amount of light and length of the day as autumn comes. Similarly in the spring they may possibly delect the increasing light and length of the day as the sun climbs higher again. Q--When docs the Suez Canal concession of the French-British company expire? A--The Sue?. Canal concession is for 99 years. So on November 7, 1968, the Egyptians can lake over the property from the French- Bnlir.li Company. Q--What Polish sailor became a famous English novelist? A--Joseph Conrad was a naturalized British citizen of Polish ancestry who became well known for his sea stories. · Q--Does an elephant gallop when it charges? A--When an elephant charges, it walks with high speed, making a gait something like a run, but it never gallops. Its speed is at the rale of 100 yards in 10 or 11 seconds. X Dr. Logan's Wife 6 * !n ** THE STOKYl Jennet l,i»f»n'it ez- ficr-l.nre with "dorrtor'i* parti*.'' kn« n l w « 7 « hron horftl.ini. u n t i l · fcl N f l f n r f . our at thr: hnnif flf Ilr. N H Mr., TVIIrllrr. Thrrf, f n rom- nunr with hrr r.tl«hand, Ur. £·» l.nsm, JrnnM I. Introduced to IVter ItttrlnoT, * yminK hlonlij.l- nirri'lrlnr at Anirrl'. h n . n l f n t . .Irn- nn .nitricnlj rrnllr.r. t h H t her own Hfr U hlntik. She hn» nn children, no nttt.lde Inlrre.t.. no hnliltle*. Her kn.hHnri t. In til h c n l t h nnrt ninrh older Ihnn »hp. \ \ h r n IVtrr .lenncl t. rnlrnniTil. l » the \rfij Knme. .Irnnri IHI-. Ilr. I.-- " Mint · he t h i n k . »tir " I I I !:[' · .·' ' : .'lin- K-rr Joh lit AnKiT. h.nv'.."i. . . . IV J EffNET awoke the nrsi r-vn- ing with a tingling, not ov.irc- 'ly unpleasant srnse of fear. She was conscious of having dreamed, ·although the rircnm content ml- 1 nulely escaped her. The fear, i however, seemed lo come mil from · the dream but from the dimser of ! having awakened. She considered I n n i n g hack to sleep but the day was nlreidy a bright Insistent 1 presence in the room. U lay cool on her chocks, prickled her nostrils, and outside her open windows it swung on frail pepper 1 leaves, tentative with dew, unused and selling such n . high standard .for use that pain wns nrldrd to fear. She glanced at the clock--8:30--nnd. slie thought of Gus who was, undoubtedly lit this moment threading the curves of Sunset Roulcvnrd, the top of the convertible rolled hack nnd the MID blown about his visor-capped head. She *nvr»l Cm Ihe necessity ol :ln| nornewhcre at a en! ·-. v.e, of A day lilted w i t h ?· incd appointments, ol- .. . .j responsiblllly ol Uiuice. it fitti rKt puMithtn, Kw^an Hon.. Int Uur».M t) NU UIIVICC. Uc Jennet snapped off'the switch that controlled her blanket, flung herself out of the bed, and pressed the wall button which would ring in the kitchen, thus informing Ingrid that she would soon be ready for her breakfast tray, nils morning the button-pushing embarrassed her, pointed up the pampered purposelessness of her existence. She brushed her teeth dutifully. There was a rap at the door. "Your breakfast is served. Mrs. Log.in." Ingrid enlcrexi with the tray. "The doctor is in bed this morn- ine," she told Jennet. "He has a little cold." "He has? A cold?" Jennet's hand fro?.o lo the cup. "Oh, heavens, you should have called me. Is it a bad one? I'll get him some aureomycin and somo . .. ." She started up, nnd then sat down again, reminding herself of Dr. Flynn's edict: "No over-solicilous- ncss. He casual about slight disturbances. Don't let him get the Iden he's an invalid." "No," she said aloud, "I'll finish my brcakf.ipl first." "Why, sure," Ingrid agreed. "Tho doctor Is (Inc. 1 gave him orange juice and canteloupe and English mufllni with poached eggs. Two cups of codec. Ate all that ho can't be very tick. He's reading the paper." 1HNVET smiled, comforted by ·' the orderly picture Ingrid painted. It wos Ixird to prai*e Indrio lirectly. n l;«t! she Joked, "Ini.-l, I !!··.·: I ;r: cnnary feather. i \ n u v i ..''.ii!" Ingrul's dec h.ind went ovei Literature, Buttons Prove The Presidential Campaign Show Has Started Already By ARTHUR KUSON Washington-(/fV-Hcre it is six months until the political conventions, and already at least four presidential campaigns are rolling along. Literature has been made up, and campaign buttons ar» being passed out, just as if the game ilready had started. As indeed, it las. Let's drop around and have i look at what's stirring in campaign headquarters: Taft: Business-Like Senator Taft (ft-Ohio): Most msiness-Iike office of a l l . It'j in he Standard Oil Company build- 3, right below the Capitol. From the outside it looks like any other business office, except for one t h i n g : A GOP elephant painted on the door capers for ny, \ a p p a r e n t l y because he U wearing a red blanket labelled "J'aft." Campaign Manager Vic Johnson politicking at the Republican National Conunilleo meeting in San Francisco, but I was allowed o peck into the inner sanctum. An enormous U. S. map covered one wall. Underneath was the egend, "sales ronlrpl man." Pins were stuck generously in every state, leaving the impression liiut leadquarters are certain the product, Taft, is selling well from coast lo .-oast. I counted seven pictures of P.nft, looking confident, on various wall.-:. Helped myself to the Taft buttons. Nothing ,'rilly. Plain nrnnge button w i t h the single word. "Taft." Elsenhower: Decorated Genera! Kisenhower: Most decorated office of all. Must have cot .heir bunting wholesale. The office s dominated by a Huge, indirectly ighted picture of the general, ooking confident. National headquarters are in Tnpcka, Kan. The office hero-n the Shoreham Hotel, a conulc of miles from downtown Washing- ion--ii in charge of Senator Carlson of Kansas. He's in California. Like all other campaign offices, the Eisenhower peoplt depend a lot on voluntetr help. Two. calls came in while I was there. One was from someon* who wanted to work for money, the other from one who offered to work for free. The volunteer Jot the friendliest greeting. Took two rtd, white and blue · campaign buttons. They say, "I like ike." Kerauver: Uft No CluVs Senator Kefauver (D-Tenn): Newest of the offices. It opened only a little over * week ago, in' the Willtrd Hotel in downtown Washington. Has a largejiicture of Kefauver, looking confident. Also consider-" able bunting and the senator's trade mark, it roonskin cap. A big board on one wall lists the 48 states, with stars after those which are supposed to have Kefauver committees. Only Celawart 1 was unstarred. Charley Nees is in- charge of the campaign, but he «-as in New York. Kefauver, who hasn't decided whether he wi/I run, dropped by- the office once, but left no clues. He stayed less than a minute. Got my campaign buttons. They're red, white and blue and say, "Kefauver for President." Staasen: QuietMt Office Governor Stsssen: Quietest of-" fice of all. Only person around when I dropped in was Helen Gundcrson. She said the working office really is in New York. Her' boss, Daniel C. Gainey, is on the West Coast, too. . There were three pictures of Stassen, looking confident. No bunting. The Stassen office alto is in the Willard, and Miss G. dropped by (he Kefauver office to see how things are there. "They may have overdone it," she said. "What did you think of bunting?" I assured her I never had voted for a candidate because of hit bunting. Asked for campaign buttons. Miss Gunderson said, sorry, no buttons either. "We've got them ordered, though," she said. her lips, her pale eyes blank. Jennet explained k i n d l y , "I mean like the cat that swallowed the canary*. I mean you're glad lo have a patient to take care of. I believe you enjoy fussing over the doctor." : 'Nothing I'm not willing and glad to do for the doctor," Ingrid insisted, as if the staunchness of her tone would clothe the shame of her plethoric face. "He's a very fine man. Not to say I wouldn't do as much for you, Mrs. Logan." Gus heard her coming down the stairs. "That yon, buddy?" Her heart sank at his nasality. "Be right in, dear. Just going for the mail." On her way back, she glanced through the letters. A thick, brown, windowtd envelope from the bank, an airmail letter from her mother, several bills. "Good morning, poor love," she said, entering-Gus's room. She tn«sed all but her mother's letter onto the bed. Gus picked up the bundle of canceled checks. "Look at this, check made out to cash, April 15, $200. What was that for?" · * · lEN'NET sucked her thumb, '' frightened in spite of n clear conscience. "April IS, two hundred. Gosh," and then, "Oh, I know. That wns for those two cases of Scotch you had me pick up. And I made It out in round numbers so I'd have some cash." "Urn. Well, look, Jenny, try to make as few checks out to cash as possible. When income-tax time comes, I've got lo know what our dough went for. For deductions. 1 mean. Make tht checks out to a firm name," "I know, darllnf. I'm sorry. I'll try to remember. Also, I'm afraid I forgot to record wnt cotjnter checks last month. What's cur balance? I'll corrtft my check bo.ik from th« «Ut*ntnt." · Gm -shook hli h«ad. '.1 fursr · '.i wouldn't b« a woman If yr 1 . ii',ink that banks were n, ""(To ·« Canttw*) ,, , Dear Dorothy Dix: My age is 20, and my problem that T have been engaged twice and every time my mother has stepped in and broken it off, while Riving the impression to others that the fault was all in the young man. I am just wondering how I can get my independence from mother without hurting her. T do love her but T think T have the right to live my own life. My mother land father have been separated for several years, and mother seems afraid that I'll make the same mistake she did. I have promised I would never run away and get married; now F am going with a very nice boy but am afraid to even hint lo my mother that I intend marrying him. She tells 'people she will be glad when 1 am settled in my own home, that all she wants is my happjncss and security, yet when the lime comes that I have all this within reach--in' she comes and breaks things up. TCcnce Sue K. Answer: The ease with which you acquire and discard fiances, Hence, leads me to wonder if your mother is as much at f a u l t as you indicate. Perhaps she realizes, as you may not, that your heart is lot as much involved us you hink. While it is lamentably true that many mothers try desperately lo keep their offspring from narrying, these situations arc not nearly as commonplace as young people think. Frequently the ma- ;ernal attempt to break up altogether, or postpone, a proposed marriage is truly motivated by anxiety over the child's welfare. Befor.e condemning your mother too thoroughly, make sure it is not you who are making the mistake. If you still feel, after close self- analysis, that you are right, and mom is wrong, give yourself a year or even longer to make sure that this young man is the right one. If your mother continues hr opposition in the face of what you are convinced is the path to happiness, you wilt be justified in marrying without Tier approval. Don't rush into any marriage; * don't marry at all until you're 2l; and be sure as possible of your young man's worth before taking, him on as a husband. Don't as-' sume that mom Is wrong simply because you don't agree with her. Dear Dorothy Dix: My leen- agc daughter accepted an engagement ring, promising that she would wait a few years before thinking of marriage. My concern is that she gave up her friends except her fiance. The boy, also in his teens, is a biff flirt. He has been seen out with other girls, but gets very upset at the mention of a break-up with my daughter. What kind of future do you think is in store for my girl W.M. Answer: Unless your daughter is a very stubborn girl, she will soon find out for herself how unreliable her fiance is. It doesn't take bad news long to travel. Mention the boy's bad points to her as casually as possible, then let the matter drop. By harping on his unsuitability too long or too much, you'll just bechme, in her opinin, a nagging- mother trying to spoil love's young; dream. This Is the End HORIZONTAL 4 Taverns 37 Wished lifhtly .j 3* R«un4 metal »l«t« ' 42«nd * 43 Painful TM ^»«...., ,, 45 Ontario hill 56Ruisiin river 38Chemic«lester 47 Wild (Scot.) 7 End of a spire 13 Reparation gscoioT" 14 Card game 10 District In 15 Ends of thorny Tanganyika bushes ' territory 10 Esteem 11 Heart auricle 17 Cam 12 Shelves 28 Ends of 18S»urel 13 Container idvincel 20 Dress stone 22 Goddess ol 31 Guides 21 Mineral rock love 3JSm«ll flap 22 End of a bull 23 Shakespearean 33 Drug calf . forest 34 Sorry · 23 Malaria fever 2* Greek districts 35 Seethed 24Tidlers ' (prov.). 28 Decorates 27 Came In 29 Mouse.genus 30 Before 31 Blackthorns 34 Loud speaker 38 End of a soldier's day 39 End of light 40 High priest 41 Upon (prefix) 42 Lateral part ·13 Observed 44 Excesses of solar over lunar yc»ri 'ISctnU j Captured ililn ' Cylindrical 'Soaks . Flint*! VWTICAL 1 Minister 2 Realm

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