Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on January 22, 1952 · Page 4
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January 22, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, January 22, 1952
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inn Do!-. tw Ufa · 4 ' NOBTMWtt* AIKAN»Ai IIMM, Fay«H»*W*, Arkomw, fvctdoy, January 22, 1952 THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round Arkanas tintf B wmwlT Fir«lt«»lH« Diilr IMmocttll PublldHd diilY ·«{P' · ""."'I . FAYETTEVILLE DEMOCRAT PUBUIHIHG COMPANY Rob.rU Fulbrighl, Pr.iW.nt Foundtd Jun. 14, 1110 Entered at the post oldco at iayeltevllle, Ark., »s Second-Class Mali M»^^_ ___ *4tt E Gtirimt Vlci PrM.-G«ii»l Minngit ^^ T«d R. Wyllt, Editor _ ~MCMBEH OF THE ASSOCIATED PROM The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for rcpublicatlon of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in thii , D»per and also the local news published herein. All rlsh'ts of rcpublicntlon of special dis- herein are also reserved, dlBon coun- SUBSCHHTION BATIS Fir Wink -. · (by currier) Mail r*ti» In wnihlnrlon, Bcnton. MidlB tiek Ark. »nct Adilr county. Okl«. On» mv.u .... ...... - .............. -- ......... ,,'S Tni«r monlhi .................................... | TM six m^ih. ................................ ..... ;;;SjS "n ccunttei r o'lher : lh«n «bov«: ll' . ........... - ........................ ' nUli r .. ..... All null pay»bl« In »nv«nc« Mimbir Audit Bur«iu o ClfEultlloni Strive to enter the strait, gate; fr m»ny, 1 say unto you, will sock to enler fn, n'nd shall not be able.-- St. Uike 13:24 What About Next Time? The Tine Bluff Commercial recently published nn editorial entitled "Henslee's Okay By'Us," in which the editors din- cussed the case of Tuck Bishop, killer of nit in Springdale, who was freed slate prison system - w i t h H ''furlough and did nol return. He-is Btill'Ht'Jarge. :.,.'Y.f he., P i n e - B l u f f afternoon newspaper tjliptes Opt. '-1ec Henslee, Arkansas ·prison suprinteridcnt, as snyhiff. "One es- capfc but Qf .500. prisoners Jsn't so bad, do you think?' r 'f'he editors in Pine Hhiff say it isn't. ' We iwee. That is a splendid record. Captain llenslee has a rijjlil to be very pleased about it. Hut all his pleasant nniK- ings over the return of 'tOT prisoners freed for the Christmas holidays doesn't get Tuck Bishop behind liars. That is what we have been, and are, interested in. We don't think lie has any business at lar^e without some kind of official action, freeing him. A s - f a r us we can sec. hrs case, dincc he is I lie. only one who is missing, deserves individual attention (|uilc apart from the others who have returned. -.'-"· This riewspaper 1ms ..not taken issue /%I|h the system of. grantlntt. Christmas furloughs--although we think there might bo some .reason to raise a question in this case, since the sltcriff of this county opposed grnnting a furlough when ho was asked about'one some time earlier. But we have felt t h a t perhaps morn of nn effort-a quicker effort--might have been made · to nnprchend (he missing man. Washington County Sheriff Bruce. Crider a n d h ' m deputies learner! t h a t Bishop WHS at large by reading slories'in- tltn newspapers say- Ing he had not; returned when scheduled. We.feel that delayed any opportunity police in this locality (night have had in apprehending tho convicted murderer. We. have no fault t o ftnd with Captain Henplce's fine record of !!)!) out of 500 prisoners returning after spending Christ- .rnas at home. But, if ftiy 50 of these men (Iliad, not reported back, would they have ' had as good 'it chance as Tuck Rishop of staying clear nf recapture? Were the "' 'rvhe'rif fs of their ho me cottni Is's made aware that these 'prisoners wn"'-l be. nt home over the Christmas holidays? Was it learned by prison officials where each intended to spend the holidays, and was any kind of check made to learn if these men arrived at their announced destination? If 50 had not returned would any more im- medite effort to apprehend them have been inaugurated than was made in this single case? These are questions which il seems to us are pertinent--orison officials were wrong in deeming this man "trustworthy," mid .they might well be in other instances us well. We hope some program is in mind in case others fail to return hi the future, .',·· which will go farther towards apprehend---Ing the wanted man than so far has been rjjfeue in" the Tuck Bishop affair. · ,'t .-Butchers in Florida held-a golf tourna- K rtent-!-»nd nobody kicked about their fr. -ulices. »T DHEW PEAMOII W»iihin*lon--Down in New Orleans two b hhnU of the underworld have been in tnx t r o u - ble but, under the prcMMil rules of the I n t r r n a l fievonue Bureau, not one word can be said abou* f t . The fwn mr»n ure Carlos Marccllo and Silvnis- trn C'arolio, Ihe first having nerved time In Atlanta for w i l i n g marijuana; tho srrnnd, a leader nf thr M a f i a , h a v i n g been ordered deported Nevertheless, both arc protected by official pc- errcy as far us their tax delinquency is concerned. What the Internal Revenue Bureau slates if that if any details of tax delinquency or tax frauds aro revealed tn the press nr public, that o f f i c i a l would be subject to $10;000 fine and a term In Jail. This fitrlct Rerrecy .1* one reason v/hy tax influence has been BO rife in Washington. It is nlftn one thing the King committee on lax frauds should jtlnrly this week. Here is how the secrecy order works in the case of the New Orleans gangsters: Carlos Marcello of Jefferson Parish, hist outside New Orleans, was rated by the Kefauver committee as the No. 1 bad man of the area. HP Is the associate of Dandy Phil Kastel, the partner of Frnnklc Costello, got a year and a day for peddling m a r i j u a n a , and had a tax lien filnopcd on him find his brother Vincent lor $76,800. * * + This lax Hen was filed by the internal revenue collector on May 19, 193!). in order to protect the government in Its collection of taxc. c ; hut there Is no record ns to hnw that lien was settled. The public has no way of knowing whether MareHlo's taxes were paid In full, compromised nr dronped. Local Deputy Collector John .T. Sehrt, when queried by the New Orleans Hem, aid lin did not know. The records, he said, had been de- 1 stroyed; besides, these cases are settled in Washington. Against the other New Orleans canster, Sll- vestrn Carollo. four tax liens were filed in 1945. , totalling $«2,024. All were marked elischargcrl on March 28, 1946. Carollo has a lot of political influence. Though he served three stretches for bootlegging, narcotics, and attempted murder, he nlwa.vs .unl n u t , and. In the case of the murder rnp, received a f u l l pardon from the governor of Louisiana. Later. I03fi. when he went back to j a i l nn n nar- rntlcs charge, the federal government declrlivl he was up undesirable citizen and ordered him In Italy, only to have- Louisiana's back-slnpnini! J i m m y Morrison come to his rescue with several private bills to keep him in t h e USA. Despite Congressman Morrison, Carolln's record was too black, and he wad denorted. Ann! 30. 1947, only to he picked up on July 4, 1050. right hack In New Orleans. He had been ordered back by "Lucky" Luciano, the world's top nar- fotlcs smuggler. In Cnrollo's cnse, l'K-;il tax o f f i c i a l s also did not know whether l;i,\ Urns had hern paid in f u l l or "adjusted." All such matters, it was explained, were handled in Washington. Accordingly, this columnist called on Dcpuly Commissioner of I n t e r n a l Revenue Alvin Cross, In charge of accounts and rnllr-rtions. Mr. Crops has been in I n t e r n a l Hevennr for some 20 years and lias a good record as a conscientious public servant. I explained the situation of the two New Origins gangsters and asked whether their taxes had been p;ticl In f u l l nr mm promised. "I do not know, and if I did know, T could not tell you," Mr. Cross replied. "Under section 55 ( K ) it Is a penitentiary offense for anyone to give out Information regarding taxes." "Rut these men have served in Atlanta and one has been ordered deported," I remnnstrjited. "It doesn't make any difference," replied Mr. Cross, "the law is clear ng.iinst publishing lax returns or tax settlements." "These, nrc two men who havo had a lot of political influence," I continued. "Hnw cmi the public ascertain whether they used their i n f l u - ence to adjust their taxes rather than pny up in full?" , Mr. Cross repeated t h a t under the law passed by Congress there was just no way it could be done, * * * "Who makes the final decision as to whether an unpaid tax is to be paid in full or compromised?" T asked. "The secretary of the treasury," replied Mr. Cross. "It cannot be made by the. local collector, nor Is H marie in this bureni. It goes up to the secretary of the treasury himself." I then approached Mr. Cross from another angle. Pointing out that the secrecy statute on tax returns was passed to protect honest and prompt taxpayers. I suggested thai the secrecy rule should be different when a man became delinquent and it was necessary to file a tax Hen acainsl him. "When these two gangsters in New Orleans had liens slapped on them, it all became a matter of public record," 1 pointed out, "Automatically the cloak of secrecy was removed. "This publication of a tax lien," I argued, "is the penalty suffered by those who get behind in their taxes. Now, once a taxpayer sols behind and is subjected to this puhllcily, why should not the final compromise he makes w i t h the secretary of the treasury also be a m a t t e r of public record? Why should the Treasury lean over backward tn protect the final adjustment nf a delinquent taxpayer? Hnw is the public to know that some politician hasn't reached Into "I Knew Him When ..." they'll Do It Every lime ,,.--.,,-.-. By Jimmy Hatlo is. OH. so CAREFUL /ABOUT WHAT FUEL AMD ERL GO INTO MIS HE4PM08ILE5 MAKD5 ·· m XXI IOJOW I'M *7 VERV PARTICULAR ABOlft WMT GAS AW OIL I PUT Hi THIS CAR-I'LL WAIT TILL I SEE / SUPER- aOOEX STATOtJ TkWx A0 * TIP OP ^^^Sy^ r^xx/V: the Treasury and scaled down tho f i n a l payments of Messrs. Carollo und Marcello?" Mr. Cross reached i n t o his desk and pulled out a -copy nf a Treasury Department ordcr miirkcil "Disclosure Uf Information." "Under Ihe law passed by Congress, we can't do M." he said, anil handed inn a copy. That's why Conqrcss should do one of two tilings: 1) Change the law so as lo permit public inspection of lax returns and tax adjustments; or 2) keep a vigilant committee similar to the K i n g c-ummiUccConsianlly in session as a watchdog over ta.x-finangling inside the Treasury. Bennett A f a m i l i a r character on Wall Slrccl some ynirs ago was a colorful broker named Pop Scluved. Pop loved n o t h i n g better t h a n to reel off apocryphal talrs of his youth in the wide- open lown nf Goldficld. Nevada, just after the turn of the century. Thorn was one hellion there, IIP recalled, whn wont berserk every time he had six drinte, inside of him, which was usually. An itinerant medico persuaded him that if he didn't foreswear all hard liquor at once he'd be dead inside two months. One evening the reformed characlor was in ihe toughest d i v e in Goldfield, disconsolately sippinc a beaker of KIUKIM- ale, when a prospector ^ashaycrl to the bar, pumper! his faithless wife and her paramour full ot lead, shot out thn lights as a p a r t i n g Rcsturc, and vanished into the night. The paralyzed silence lhat followed was finally broken by Pop Schwed's reformed friend. "Waller," he barked hoarsely. "For gosh sake! A double urtlcr o( ham and eggs!" + + * Mrs. C a l l a h a n . a n d her neighbor huddled forlornly on top of their chicken coop as it was swept along by the flooded Smoke River. "Och, now," wailed Mrs. C., "thir never would have happened if Mr. Callahan were alive. But he's gone to the happy hunting ground." "How do you like that?" demanded the neighbor. "Here we are suffering, and he's off enjoying himself!" * * * A plutocrat's spoiled son reluctantly submitted lo an aptitude test. His responses provoked this report from the head of the examining board: "Your tests prove conclusively that your best opportunities lie in a field where your father holds an extremely influential position." * * * A staunch Republican from M a i n e was bcinp shown the wonders of the Grand Canyon. "Yes sir," said the guide. "It took about five million years for this awe-inspiring canyon to be carved out of the rocks." "Hmm," added the man from Maine. "A government project, I presume." * * * Hollywood sources report that Cecil B. De Mille, producer of a score of lush spectacles like "Samson and Delilah," had his ego severely deflated one night last week. It seems he had a dream, and only six thousand people appeared in it. Questions And Answers CJ--What is the origin of the Christmas-tree ceremony? A -- I t s oxact origin is u n k n o w n . One legend says t h a t St. Boniface, English missionary to Germany in the eighth century, designated a small fir a holy tree after he had felled an oak. long an object of paean worship. He declared the fir was t h e wood of peace, and because its leaves were evergrcon, the sign of endless life. Q--why was the p a i n t i n g "La Nicoise" outstanding? A--Picasso's well-known p a i n t i n g , "f.a Nicoi.w," shows simultaneously the profile and f u l l face of a woman. Q - Where was the original home of the rubber industry? A--The Amazon River Valley of Brazil. Rubber seeds, smuggled through a rigid Brazilian embargo, started the great Far Eastern rubber industry. Northwest Democrats Favor Kef auver Second To Truman By JACK BELL Seattle - (/P) - Washington state Democrat: will hack Senator Kc- fauvcr (D-Tcnn) for their party's presidential nomination if President Truman doesn't run, Chairman Harry Henson predicted today. Tuft supporters, entrenched within an organization that backed Gov. Thomas E. Dcwey of New York in his successful 10-18 bid for the nomination, contend they have lost no ground since Eisenhower announced he is available for the parly's nomination. But Eisenhower's rooters claim that by state convention time next May what they described as a "forest fire" for the general will give them two-thirds of the Washington delegates. There are few evidences of any such fire yet, and they seem to be fighting an uphill .battle. Doubt Truman To Run The Kefauver boom is growing among Democrats who favor another term for Mr. Truman, but who are beginning to doubt that he \vili run again. Jlcnson said that if Mr. Truman doesn't make his views known before the May 17 state Democratic convention, the Democrats will bind themselves to support the president. "But if the president isn't running, we'll be for Kefauver," Henson said. Other Democrats agreed generally with this analysis. They said the popularity of the Tennessee senator was based on the fact that he had marie several appearances in the state, had campaign- ed here for Democratic Congress candidates in 1950 and had made a good impression on party members. The strong support for Kefauver here, linked with similar expressions from some Democratic quarters in Oregon, indicated the former chairman of the Senate Crime Investigating Committee m a y have substantial Northwest backing at the Chicago convention. Democrats h'ere seem to think there is no appreciable sentiment for Vice President Barkley, Chief Justice Vinson, Gov. Adlai Stevenson of Illinois or Sen. Brien McMahon of Connecticut, other possibilities if Mr. Truman doesn't run. Taft Ompiirn Ruebn Far Taft's campaign, directed by Charles Paul, an attorney and old friend of the senator, has reached down into the precincts in Washington. The 24-member GOP delegation ,,ill be chosen by a state convention. The Taft adherents have done everything possible to make certain that they control that session. Paul said he is certain a solid majority" of the delegation ·ill be for Taft. Eisenhower backers have «a strong--though not publicly announced--ally in Gov. Arthur B. Langlie. Langlie's close associate, Owen Clarke, is spark-plugging the Eisenhower drive and there are indications that the word has been passed down to state ent- ployes. Clarke said he Is "sure" the Eisenhower forces will turn up with a majority of the state's delegates. Dr. Logan's Wife THE S T O R V i J r n n f t l.ojear, Mr-rlft · jounR nod rhnrmliiB 1,1- t . p h r n l f l k i . I'vir-r !nrlmiv. nl n W n l t r r I ' r l l r l l r r . I'rlrr nunkrnl In Jmnrl the rrnUrntltin I h n l Act imn l l l r In f m i i t y unrt Intrr Jcn- nrt Irll* hfr hiiolmnrl. Ilr. i:,i» l.ngnn. thai ·hi* I n i r n i l M l" inkr n rolunlrrr n,ir»r'« nlilr Itil, nt 4 n E r l - B hon|illnl. 1'hr nrxl dny Dr. l.nKnn hn« n rolrt. Ilr I* niai'b iildrr lhl»«i J*on*t n«rt n I M a y m tn III hrnlth. Jriuirl |,r»,n,l»fit lo mkr « rinprf lo Or. Pcllrtlrr nt thr h n i i l i l l n l unrt nrrf.irni othi-r rr- rnnilii for her hiinhnna w h i l e »hr l» ir-rlnit nholll kcr vollinlccr )ot. Shr KOI-H lo Dr. p r l l r l l r r ' n nfflo« ilrM BUB find* I'fltr v U l l l n p Ihrrf with the doctor Inli. .In » l t h iln hi. ·Kle« n nprrrlnR. fihr ·!! Irr nntl I K r r r l l l c l n t i r r m h« f i r l l r n i r n t ut lirltii; Ith" htm. V I I [DETER SUBINOV had some cn- .*· tanRlcmcnt with the glass door, land Uien they "crossed the street lo (the campus. The sky. powdery l with ocean foH. silvered the sun- llRllt. The air held the fragrance |ol gently baking grass. Girls in ballet shoes and skirls and blouses. · boys in tighi trousers and briRhl- ·pattcrned shirts strolled or lounged the rolling lawns which were shaved to the smoothness o( pelt. Their voices were private except or an occasional ringing lough. Peter Surlnov walked here every Jay, Jennet Logan thought; the students wr'kcd here cvcvy day; they all belonged. Jennet, taking hurried pink linen step- to Peter's strides, fell a sudden distaste for her carefully tailored suit and the careful molehill", ol her resounding pumps. Her chic marked her as a trespasser. She wished she · wore wearing the soundless ballcl .slippers, the casual blouse and skirt of those lor whom this para- disical plot ot enrl' 1 had been set aside. There was something old uid »our and Umiliu atnjut thtt By Diani Giines 1151 T l with tht puhlilVen, Random Hcutt, !·. OulrihMd bi NU SlBVICt. !«. feeling ot being alien, of wanting to belong. To hide her disorientalion, she commented smugly. "Could we possibly have looked thai young when we were in college?" "The students? They do look young. They are young. I don't envy them that." "You're too young to envy the young. I do." · "Why. Grandma?" "Oh, they have so much time ahead ot them. They can do anything." "Time won't give them what they want." 'What will, then?" 'Just remember that all the old sad men and women you see on the streetcars and in the free clinics were young once. Bui I guess you don't ride the streetcars or sec much of clinics, do you?" CHE pushed away the picture of gray bulldog faces of old men. hen (aces of old women, summoned Instead herself in a tresh starched u n i f o r m , dispensing youth and vigor. "I will soon," she retorted. "I'm signing up for volunteer work today." 'Well! A Gray Lady! When did you decide lhat?" "Last night." And then, lest he feel lhat he was in any way responsible for her decision, she added, "I've been planning lo for some lime. Now lhat summer's nlmosl here, I'll he free to." "There It Is. My rat hole." Pelcr Surinov said, nodding toward the pink stucco bungalow. Me took n key rlnn out ot his pocket, pulled away the screen door ^and unlocked the wooden one,"swinging It wide to the wall. "Get some air in here." he said. Insldo was an anteroom which contained · refrigerator, ud u they passeB Tt, he explained. "Serums, noi soda pop." There wert several closed doors, oui the one to the animal room was ajai ana she walked in. The cement flooi was wel, glossed by the bluisb illumination that came in from tht skylight. Cages, rows and rows of cages, one on top ol another, lined the waU? and columned the center of the room. But it doesn't smell!" she exclaimed. You should come in here on Monday mornings," he said, grinning. "It's just been cleaned-that's why 1 invited you." He followed her as she moved slowly down the aisles, examining the faces of the animals. "The chickens and rabbit* and pigs aren't mine." Surinov said. A couple of the men in the medical science department are doing some experiments w i t h them. They come over after classes in the late afternoons. Would TOU like to pel one of the rats? Here . ." He opened a cage and grabbed one and held it out to her. "Oh. no!" she screamed, backing away. · · · OE put it back, locked the cage. 1 "Poor devil. Next week he and his pals arc going to be sac- riliccd on the altar of science, but right now he's In good shape. Nothing to be afraid of." It's nol lhat. I just don't like animals." "No pets, no b a b i c s--you're missing a lot." She said coldly. "You don't miss what you rion'l have. What son of experiments are they doing?" 'On the animals? Oh. tests for t.b. on the pigs, eye diseases in the rabbits, cancer in the roosters." "Cancerl" She stared at the stamping breasty roosters, "They certainly look as healthy as any barnyard brother." "Well. Ihey'rc trying to product cancer In them. Whether they've succeeded or not yet, I don't know. C'mon, I'll show you the hot lab." He used a koy ocaln on the door marked, "Radiation Hazard. No ·dmittance." (T* He Cmttaw4) Dear Miss Dix: I am 25 years old, and lor the first time in my life I have been spanked! I'm cn- ;agcd to a terrific, big handsome man of 30, and 1 adore him. Yesterday 1 had him over for dinner --mother and 1 live alone--and a terrible scene took place. I know I've been spoiled and have a violent temper that is as flaming as my red hair. Mother asked me lo help with dinner and 1 wouldn't. We started to argue and before I know it 1 had taken a pile of plates and smashed them on the floor. Mark was simply furious, as he thinks the world" of my Mom, and demanded that I apologize. When 1 refused, he literally carried me across the room, turned me over his knee and applied a hairbrush in my first spanking. As a result. 1 apologized to my mother and cleaned up the mess I had made. Now my problem: Do you think I should marry a man who will treat me like lhat? Answer; Your fiance is apparently well acquainted with Mr. Shakespeare's "Tamins of the Shrew." and gauges his -wooin, accordingly. His somewhat unconventional chastisement should, of course, have bfi instituted by your mother SOIML twenty years ago. By resorting to it at this late date, your Mark is only trying lo insure some sort of a reasonably happy future for himself. Your ill-concealed pride in a turbulent tr-mpcr and wilful disposition might have led me to re- regard your epistle as a joke, were it not for the fact that I have known many young women of like attributes who would profit mightily by the sort nf discipline Marl metes out. This type of woman usually, by some strange quirk ol fate, a t t r a c t s the Casper Milque toasts who then become miserable examples of hen pecked husbands. Jravo to the Marks of this world who refuse to be conquered by the wiles of a headstrong sweetheart. Your chances of a happy mar- ·iage should be quite good, provided Mark is as assertive a husband as he is a fiance. Certainly it will not be a dull or boring life. Surely O'ou are adult enough to accept responsibility without be ng forced into it, and to realize your duty as » daughter as well as a wife? Your admissions are ·ather disgraceful; the defects in your character should be remedied you. nol corrected forcibly. Your letter indicates a strong personality and a measure of intelli- . gence; don't insult either by exhibitions of childishness. You can make of yourself a fine, disciplined, poised woman or a nasty, petly hag. Consider both pictures ind take your choice. Dear Miss Di.x: I am 25 years old, and in love with a naval officer who has asked me lo marry lim. I, however, owe a number of debts which will take me a year and a half to repay. 1 feel I should not set a dale for Ihe wedding until such time as 1 have paid the debts, but the young man is insistent on having a wedding date set. What shall I d o ? . Undecided. Answer: You are to be commended for your honorable desire to pay off your debts. Apparently your fiance doesn't know of them, and the first thing yau should do is acquaint him w i t h all the details of your financial situation. If he is either (1) willing to assume your debts a f l e r marriage or (2) willing to have you continue working to pay them off, go ahead with the wedding. Dear Dorothy Dix: 1 am 18 years old and gradua'tc from high school this May. We recently moved to a small town from a larger one where I had a job and earned my own money. I don't have a job here--or a chance to" get one.. Should I quit school and go back to the larger town to work, so I can have the things I want, or f i n - ish school here? H. D. Answer: No matter what sacri- · fices vou must make, finish high school. It would be a shame to give up when you're so near getting a diploma, and that scroll will be a very valuable document in the years to come. Good dish for a cold day: potato and onion soup. Sprinkle a lillle finely minced parsley on each bowl jusl before serving. . Radio Warbler Answer to Prtviout Puille HORIZONTAL 8 Claws 1,5 Radio warbler 11 Ringworm 12 Ace 14 Mammal 9 Passage in the brain 10 Memorandum 11 Quantity of hemp fiber 23 Nostril 24 Dam 25 God of love 26 Indicate 32 New York village 1C Disintegration of timber 18 Ponders 19 Ship record 20 Phrygian lunar god 21 Renovate 124 Fragments 1 28 Harem rooms '29 Stuffs "? ard ' ns , 30 Sturgeon eggs 2 ?? Tes TM e , , S I S e a f F r . ) 32NcwYor] 32 Anxiety 33 Plunder 34 Compound 36 Screens 37 Hops' kiln 38 River In Switzerland 30 Playing card 42 He is n radio star '46 Cupidity 48 Range of , Rockies US Genus of l plants 50 Employers 51 Telegraphers 52 Biblical name VERTICAL 1 Yugoslav leader 2 Preposition 3 Sewing Implements 4 EurMlin herb 5 Town In Tcxil i 8 Hull! .7 Tctrtri _ o f Bashan 20 Fashion 21 Frolic merrily 33 He has one ol 41 Important 22 Hessian river the Indian harvest followings in 42 Bodies of * radio water 'jj 35 More inferior 43 Genus of ^ 36 Community in shrubs Ohio 44 Department ol 38 Sloth France 39Palmfibei -t5 Guineas (ab.) 40 Confess 47 About (ab.)

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