Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on January 24, 1952 · Page 4
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January 24, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Thursday, January 24, 1952
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, jMNNwy M, IMZ Publhhtd dillr txc«pl Sunday FAYETTEV1LLE DEMOCRAT PUIUSHIHG COMPAKY Fulbrijhl, PrMJ Foundtd Jum 14. IIM Entered at the post office at ruycttevllle, Ark., as Second-Class Mall Mailer. MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED The Associated Press is exclusively enWIed to the use for rcpubUcnlion of all news dispatches "edited 10 It or not otherwise crcdlteu hi thin paper and also the locnl nuwt published herein. All rights of republlraUon .ol special dispatches 'herein arc also reserved. ___ ' """sUUSCnil'TION HATI» · f« *"* IbycTrtrrl - · ·,,·' ..... Mall r«i in Wnnblnillon. IJonlon, l.ndlion coun- tin Ar.k. ind Adalt couuly, okli. One m.ir.ll -. ......... .......... " ----- ...... WAS Th:rr monlhi ,. . ........ --- ------------- '""iiin SIX nwnllsr. .............. - ............. TM" W'B °"a^"" ccuntlfi other' limn «bovc: One nif.nll- ...... ......... -------------- JJ'K Thrcr mtinthd ........ ................... --. -------- f.r: Six montlu. ..................... ; ................. JJJJ nr J " r All m«i! p«y»hlp"in"«dv«nM Mtmb.t Audit Burtiu ol Cireulaliom isay iiol thou, I will rmjinpejiHC evil; but wail on tho l.onl, and he Hhnll wive tliee.TrPi'ovei-IJB 20:22 Flag Flying A Pine Bluff citiwjn, giiyn' Uio afternoon newspaper there, IIHS been watting a ono-womnn cj)mpn|(fii to induce public and .official places to fly IJie American f|flR. llor-effortH liftvc been partially miccessful. Says tha Commercial; "Tlie City Hall lmn neglected to fly MB flag, but has decfded to do so iiFcain. The JejTcrHcm County courthouse flie.s its flag spasmodically, keeping it furled in rainy or infilemcnt weather. The Public Library told the lady they had a fl»K, but couldn't ufford to pay a man just to mine and lower it daily, "Most, if' not all of the schools fly the flag, as they certainly should . . . "The pout office and the Jefferson County Health Departrnenl also use Old Glory for decorative purposes . . . "However, there are many places ·which otiKlit to fly the Star Spangled Hanner, but don't." Tho newspaper then stigKoata: "Let's check up on ourselves about this." The editorial KIIVO us an idea, and we . checked a little around Fayetlc-ville. Apparently we're in pretty fair shape. The post office, of course, proudly displays Old Glory as does the Veterans Administration Hospital. The Washington County courthouse has a flag, but it doesn't fly. The City AdmfniHtraUon Building flies a flag out front, The Cit.y Library has a flag unfurled in the big reading room for all to see. The high school and the grade schools fly the flags .as u daily program. The Washington County Hospital doesn't hftve a flag to fly, but is receptive to such a gift from some well-wisher. FayettevHle isn't doing too bacjly In tho flag-flying department, but can stand improvement. ,A Good News Wprd from Washington late yesterday morning to the effect tliat an agreement has been reached between the Reynolds Meta)s v Cnmpany, , the Arkansas Power and jjghl. Company, and the Southwest Ppwer Administration to provide adequate power for a new aluminum plant in Arkansas was good news. The power contract wits a necessary preliminary before Reynolds could build the plant, and negotiations have been under way for some time. 11 fa hoped, evnn presumed, now that the new pla.nt will be erected in Arkansas, the source of supply for such a plant. ^. __^L- - -Tr Moths can't Bwinvbut a lot of them arc In bathing suits this winter. ,, . , ...-._....^ ....... ,. The reducing woman hopes her husband will slick with her through thick and thin. '··-·~- -- *-- --*i -- ------· It's no crime to loaf, says a judge. Lots of people, however, are jailed for taking things easy. THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round Many women let collectors drink they are out, because if they're in they'll be out, »nyway. DREW PEAMOU Washington-- Ik-neath the »uifwce, the Democratic p#rty fit experiencing some of the jpoul important realignment* in 30 yearn. Leaders are dickering, jockeying, trading for position. There 'is * res U en ferment in the air not seen among Democrats in a generation. Bern: nth the ferment, of course, Is a race to (lie throne -- as an old monarch tollers. It Is a rifce that is beginning to split the party up fi5 never since the Al Srnlth-McAdoo Calhollc- ProJeslant struggle nl the ncmocrntlc convention of 19Z4. And It has developed Into a race not only between the monarch mid his nobility but between the nobility themselves. Merc Is how the titruftKJG stacks up to date; Truman's strategy -- Is based upon the monarch 's right lo put a princeling of his own choosing on the throne. To that end his strategy is to control each Mate delegation u n t i l he is ready to anoint the noftd of his successor. That is why ox-Sen. Robert Utilkl«y, 72 years old and not even remotely a candidate, will run as Ohio's fnvorilD son In an attempt to control the Ohio delegation. That's nlso why Sen. Hubert Humphrey. though not a candidate, will run as Minnesota's favorite son to control the Minnesota tlclcRulion -- and BO on. Then, just Before the convention, these fiivnrile sons will switch Uiejr support to the anointed prince-ling of Truman's choosing, HefiUess nobility--Meanwhile, some of the dukes, efirls, vlKcounta find barons around the White House fire getting impatient. While they will support Truman If he runs again, they don't like the idea of waiting too long to' pick the crown prince. Among thesp rcHllcut nobles are popular Governor Paul Devers of Massachusetts; Mcn- nen "Soapy" Williams, the energetic governor of Michigan; and Sid McMath, the shrewd anti- Dlxlncnit governor oT Arkansas. They have been angling with Governors Frank Lausohe of Ohio and Adlai Stevenson of Illinois to form a new palace punrd nnd pick the successor before the Duke of Tennessee, Estcs Kofouver, garners too many delegates. * * * Kc'fmiver's strategy -- Meanwhile they are quite right about- the Duke of Tennessee. He has really been maklriK.hay. Not content to have Truman capture the Ohio delcfiatcB through favorite-son Bulklcy. Kefauver Is ehallcn/zlnp Truman In Ohio, and will challenge him 0)50- wlujre. The Tennessee senator Is attracting volunteer Democratic leaders nil over the country like Tennessee molasses attracts flies, nnd will prgbabjy end up with Gael Sullivan, former executive director of the Democratic National Committee, as l)is campaign mnnacnr. He Is easily the most potent threat to both Truman unil the Republicans today. Truman's crown prince -- The man upon whom the president is reported ready to bestow , the (ijvirjc right of fiUccos.slon Is Governor Stcv- enRfp of JHInoln, an ahje man. When the three Northern governors sounded out Adlai, lie was aloof, declined to team up, indicated that the monarch had a right to pick his own princeling. The Prince of ' ConnnccUcut -- One of the Ablest members of the Senate and a close friend of the president, Sen. Tirlen McMnhon, is doing presidential stalking on his own, probably with the Idea of ending up on the vice-presidential end of the tfckct. Tho Duke pf Texas -- Modest Sam Ttayburn jit probably the last man to think of himself as a candidate. However, the speaker's friends nre doing, a lot of thinking and planning for Mm, the roost ardent^rootcrs being Sen. Mlkr Mon- roncy of O}t)tihomp and Congressman John Mc- Corrnack of .Massachusetts. The Earl of Kentucky--Vice President Barkley Is ly|ng IoW)i8aying-little. However, some of Ma friends, led by Sermt* Secretary Lcs Blffle, bclfcyc thai If the Democratic convention faers a deadlock, the party will turn -- despite his age --to the old stalwart, who has made mnre Jeff- prson-Jnckson Day speeches than any other man in history^-Al^Pn piirkfRy.- Such Is the novel and healthy jockeying for position in a parly where for 20 years almost no one rinrcfi challenge the divine right of the monarch to succeed himself. * *· * Attorney General McGrnth has not held one single press conference since he took office. I Many editors wonder why he Isn't willing to answer* questions Ijkq other officials . . . Ralph Dyer of Bfingor, Maine, a GOP candidate for Con gross, may challenge Maine's Senator Brews ter in the Republican primary . , . Thcjr haven't been widely publicized, but tlie president has picked some top men for government recently -- Charles Davis, who used to steer tlie Ways and Means Committee on taxes, to take OHphant's place as Internal revenue counsel; nnd astute Henry Fowler to succeed Manly Flelschmann as head of the National Production Authority. Charles Murphy of the White House staff is credited with their appointments . , , Captain Carlson's "Flying Enterprise" went down with one strategic treasure -- five tons of columb- Ite ore, badly needed for jet engines . , . Russia Is now reported stockpiling opium for sabotage purposes. Harry Anslingcr, chief of the Narcotics Bureau, informed Congress last week that 500 tons of Chinese opium nnd qnnthcr 330 tons from Iran have been whipped to the Soviet stockpile, ' * it * Some strange things have gone on in the offices of congressmen. There was the late scna- Where the Dnwn Comes Up Lite Thunder f They'll Do It Every Time .«. By Jimmy Hatlo Jija5.a.l8UP IS THE 6AL WHO G4NPT sr/wp eatJs KCPT wAtnus iM iHe COG-TOR'S OUTER OFFICE-" S-WHEtJ SHE SETS 1H£ DOCTOR'S E4K-OW,BROTHER j IT'S /hi ALL-MY eWB-FBST F KB OOeStJT PUSH HER OUT- m/OOKxJ KNOW MY HUSBANDS COUSlhi? ni see If HES A TWE WWMHMMES SRJCER X3U NEXT I WWBBPXJUao TO SCHOOL? Mlrt? F I SIT BCWH? OH,I WJOW WHAT TO STAY M THERE f ZHAP M APKX(JTMtlT TOR TWO TO ms TO? F^ 1 ^ H eSuWSw Jb i KS«w wVSfwwwSour R r^ra^JTl^KKTOR IL. IMUST^?1tMTNW^TMMOLPMttK(.lJe y J_ JVC KtAP ABOUT? SEEN ittiY XX PLAYS MTELV? GOT lor from Florida, V;irk Tramincll, who slept in his offieu, nuvui rented a hulel or upartmcnt in Washington. Then tliorc WHS his opposite number from New York, Charles A. Buckley, who became kijowrt as the "phantom congressman," because he was rarely in his officu or, for that matter, In Washington. Buckley Is iitill fn Congress, but his attcndnncp rccorrl is niuch better si nee he became chairman of tlin Public Works Commit- tcc. Other congressmen have used their offices, furnished free by the taxpayers, lo promote personal enterprises or as propaganda mills for lobbies, while, during prohibition, several House members were accused of bootlegging. However, Congressman Pat Sutton of Tennessee has come Uj) with a brand now twist. Sulton has made a profitable sideline of sell- Ing men's suits in his Capitol Hill sanctum. The Tenncsseean gets the suits wholesale from his father-in-law, who hns a store In Lawrenceburg, Tenn. Sulton and a male secretary "measure up" prospects to guarantee a good fit, find, when business Is brisk, th« congressman's office looks like a tailor shop, with the merchandise covering tables nnri chairs. Recently the congressman received a shipment of 15 suits In one day. Colleagues say tlie price is reasonable and the suits arc u good buy. Questions And Answers Q--] s the helicopter used for mail service in Europe? A--Belgium has the only European helicopter muil service. Jt flies some 400 pounds of mail nil over Helgium, covering about 270 miles daily in about four and one-half hours. Q--When did tlie practice of tossing coins for heads and tails begin? A--It dates back to ancient times and its origin is unknown. The Romans used the phrase "heads and ships," the Irish, "heads and harps," and the equivalent of "heads or tails' 1 is found in many modern languages. The father of every candidate for admission to Vassar is required to fill out a questionnaire regarding his daughter's qualifications. One of the question's is "Would you call your daughter a leader?" A father in Red Bank, New Jersey, meticulously honest, answered, "I have never noticed my daughter assume the role of leader, but I do know she Is an excellent follower." Vnssar's reply, as reported by the Journal of Education, was, "As our freshman group next fall seems to be'composed almost exclusively of several hundred leaders, we congratulate ourselves that your daughter will also be a member of the class. We shall thus be assured of one good follower, nt nny ra'te. Her application is approved with enthusiasm." · * * A psychiatrist in Provincetown was too successful to please a rival in the adjoining beach house. "That Doctor Umberrufen is riding for a fall," said the rival angrily. "He's getting too big for his couch." * * * Harley Morgenthnler, who owns the one drugstore in Tckonsha, Michigan (population: 700), believes in our public education system--and has taken concrete steps to prove it. Every student of the Consolidated School District who achieves a B average on his monthly report card rates a free ice-cream soda--any flavorrr-at Mr. Mor- genthalcr's fountain. School Superintendent E. J. Hungerford says, "I'm convinced that this prospective treat gives the kids a desire to study that would not have been there otherwise." Mr. Morgenthaler adds sagely, "Every on? of those kids is going to grow up to be a regu'p customer of mine. A chocolate soda now and then cements our relationship!" Dr. Logan's Wife I'll 1C S T O H V i J c N m * I r»rrtu I'rtrr SurltiOT ni M itflrl) Ihf home wl lr. and HTH Wnl Althj-MlrlNl niTMkrii* In Jriinri the rrnlUnilon i h n i hrr IMV () I l l r . UH ·nir ii I T . t.onnn. oliJrr ihun hrr- .rir nml in III hrnltli. bn» lireii rmpt?. Ou krr « i t y hntit. Jfiniri Itlli tier Itiifttiniid nkr "Ml i n k v · vatunirrr nitrm-'p it I tic toh MI ANgrl'* tmnpllwl. Tbr nrst «*»J »I Ihv hi*fi|tMl, where «hr hno emit la rmm rrriintln for Itr. l.njtnn tttiti hnn M ril1 nml nl»o wlivre «** l»- IrmU to (ilipl? for itir v i i l u n t r r r |(th. «h«- menu I'rtt-r t«lin n«U-, hrt lo -re ihr work hr In ilohtR In ihr ( H h i r M l « r f . An I'rtrr t c l l c her Mtiuitl hid vrork. which may offrr · -urr for nfmnlr linrno, IIP tto IntiKrr »rrm* in lir n trlnml-tiiij. Mitr 3*1 M tvUnrd. ItiU ma ·itniinK IX pETKR SURINOV took Jennet into mi adjoining work-room ID show her tho numerous protective devices. " "e check ourselves in several , lys." he s;ml, "to make sure we're, not setting too much. We got sonit exposure, of course 1 , and It it's bod, we knock oft (or A month, but we'-e pretty cnreful." There wns n monitor nppanuus. so delicate that il picked up and cori- stnntly buzzed with the cosmic niys in the mr. rind when Surinov held it to the wall l.uii (need the other room where the rmlioaclivc solutions were kept, its buzzing licks redoubled in mcehnnicnl fury. There wns something he ·ailed n ''culle-pie"--n movable nMnimcnt for detecting spjllitflo .in dry innoccnt-lookii-g surl.iccs. There was tlie film budge he Carried In his pockcl to record exposure, "This piece of caincra illm," he explained, "Is nlTcctrd b/ - the rays, w when you develop It, the dark- rio*s rcvfials ilia nmnunl of ratlin- Jon the body is celling. The more exposure, HIJ blacker (he film." And ho showed hot. too, the ulnck plastic rwtf he wore on Ms linger, which »!MJ continued Him. .ilk Iht fiUitbm, I=,dtm HJUU, l« HUilhlW k| NEA MIVICI. hi. He picked up a box and spilled its contents out on a table--dozens of blnck rings. SI slipped one on her Index linger. It was tar too large. "Show you how we nx that --modern method." he said, and he proceeded to wrap it with adhesive tape. .While he ''-ted the ring lor her. she hid the symbolism of their play in idle chatter, "Hon- cstlyl 'Cutlo-pie. Still, there's something kind of admirable nbout the American irreverence for danger. Or maybe it's not irreverence, maybe it's a wry acknowledgment. Anyway, it's gallant and ' love us for it." "You'd hove loved tho Oak Ridgcrs then. They had some lulus for nicknames. There ar. about 30-odd meters for detecting gamma rays and almost every one had a slang term. There was the ' W a l k i c - S q u a w k i c ' -- t h a i one squawked. And the 'Walkic-Pop- pie' . . ." "That popped." "Smart girl." He continued to pad the ring. "And then there was 'Chang and Eng 1 after the Siamese twins, and one they called 'Pluto' until the nrass In Washington decided it sounded too much like Plutonium, which at Unit time might have been a giveaway, so they rechristened il 'Zeus.' 1 think Uie slang came from the constant emphasis on secrecy. You lM!gin to be afraid to. say any real names oui loud and so you made up silly ones as a kind of code. Here, madam, made to order." He slipped the ring on hor third finger, turning its face,palmward. "That's the way you wear It--with the film case Ilisjde. Thnt It, II you want IK magic to work. But you don't, so , . ." CUE continued to look up at him, ^ Uu nk Ing he wu |otiiK lo say roposal That United States Of Europe Be Formed Ncl New; Resolution Offered By Fulbrighf In 1947 Is Recalled more but he stopped and their eyes locked. She felt the great lurch ol her inhards and then the sick watering mil her bones. .Hei own lips parted and the air broke in cool pieces la net revered mouth, and sne threw ner head back, thinking, "1 doht care, il I die lor it, 1 don't cart." When she felt his solid lips, solid as U the)' top 'iad touts, come down on her warm ones, and his arms go solidly around her, she could have cried with loving herself for not having moved away. Outside, the scene was the same. What had she thought lo see- trees creaking u. a black wind? One kiss was very little, after all. Now that she was gone from him, she wanted more, much more, everything, again and again and forever end only with him. She let despair ?wee,. through her, partly because fiere wai solace in melodrama and because it distracted her from the physical longing ot which she must rid herself before she could face PetSr Surinov again. Perhaps he already "knew from the way she had returned his kiss. ' · t · TiUT when the heard his voice behind her, the knew that the had not given herself away. It was not the rich baritone of tht lecturer. It had picked up sediment, lost authority. "I--I don't know what to say. Won't you Just turn around?' 1 She wheeled slowly, and the sight of him further composed her. She saw him, lank and forlorn, pigeon-toed and baggy- kneed, will) hli head to one tide as if II had been slopped there. Who could feel love for a hangdog? Where waj the tall, white- coated superman whose arms had made a cave around her and whose lips had promised everything she knew sht wai milling' Her lace Armed to a nervejeit mold, and the tajd, "That wu stupid of us." "I know U wa.i. Picnic don't be mad. I--you're §o lovely," Ills bl( hinds came up and flapped down Like *'seal's. "I'm not ID the least angry Don't be silly, But that's HIM. I happen lo b« happily roamed, 1 ' Br JAMES MARLOW VVashingtorrW-Gcncral Eisenr lower's proposal that the nations if Europe unite is not new, even with Eisenhower. lie suggested t last July and repeated it again his week. The "idea of European unity-- jne government, a kind of United States pf Europe--has quite a listory. It's gathered more steam n the past few y« ar s than ever lefpre. in" 1930 the French proposed a European federal union. In 1940, when France was falling ,to the Jazis, Winston Churchill offered he French union and common citizenship with Britain. Again nothing happened. When the war ended, a num- )er of groups organized to push he unity iuea through federation or in gome other way. Committcr In 1917 Churchill formed ; United Europe Committee in January, 1IM7; n March of that year the Independent League of European Fed- jralists was created; this was fol- owed by the Union of European Federalists in April, 1947; and in September, 1947, Count Richard ·Coudcnhove Kalergi started the Suropean Parliamentary Union. In the midst" of this^-in March, 1947--t))e U. S. Senate approved a resolution offered by Senator ?ulbright, Arkansas Democrat: 'Congress favors the creation of a United States pf Europe within .he framework of the United Nations." In December, 1947, the various groups mentioned above got to- iether as "the International Committee For the Co-Ordination of Movements For European Unity." At that time the Countries of Western Europe were getting together in the economic field to decide what help they needed from the Marshall Plan. In May, 1948, the ".International Committee for Co-ordination" had its first conference and agreed there should be a European assembly. Ip August, 1948, it urged Britain, France, Belgium, The Netherlands and Luxembourg to take the lead in crntinf juch an assembly. Council 1'roposed The five nations set up a committee to work on the idea. It came' up with this: a Council of Europe, which works like this: A committee of the foreign ministers of each member's -cqiintry, meeting In secret; and a consul- tative'assembly to which the member nations send delegates who meet in public. This Council met first on August 1, 19«i and has met a number of times'-since: Evej so, the Council as it stands has'no real power. No meniber nation has to follow the assembly's recommendations. Still, the assembly Is a place where the delegates can represent public opinion in Europe. Various Agreements Made There have been various economic agreements between the nations of Europe. The biggest single step they've taken has been the creation of the North Atlantic pact, of which this country a n d Canada are part. This is a milli- tary alliance. The ' members are pledged to help one another. And out of the pact has come the European arrny with Eisenhower in command, moving toward military unity. This is still a long way from a United States of. Europe and it seems pretty clear that Churchill doesn't want to put Britain into a United States of Europe. Eisenhower says he can understand this in Churchill since Britain has so many connections overseas with the other members of the British Commonwealth. But Europe is in bad economic shape, so bad that this country has to act as its crutch. Eisenhower not only suggests real economic unity, so all the nations of Europe will benefit, but political as well. Since they are moving toward military unity, if they took the next steps to economic and political unity they'd have a European federation or United Slates of Europe. Dear Miss Dix: For three years I have been going with a boy I love very much. He claims to love me also, but 1 think lie is being selfish and unsympathetic 1 . If 1 show love or concern for my mother or sister, he says 1 think more of them than I do of him. He tries to draw rne away from my family; in fact, he disapproves of almost everything I do. He even objects if I want to give up an evening of fun to stay with my mother when she is ill. Do you think it is wise to continue going with him? DEE Answer: Any woman can --and in fact, should -be able to fulfill all the functions of normal, human relationships. She should, at the same time, adequately perform the duties of wife, daughter, sister and any other kinships \vithin her scope. This is the balanced -- the ideal--life. For a member of hei family or a friend to try to break up any single link in this circle is potentially disastrous, mentally and emotionally. Your fiance's attempts to draw you away from your family, especially at a time when they need you most, as in illness, are based on selfishness and an arrant uos- sessiveness. Such qualities are not a good recommendation for a hqs- )and. Since you, yourself, question the advisability of continuing the association with your bny friend, [he entering wedge of doubt has already crept into your friendship. A frank discussion with someone who knows you both and is we 1 . acquainted with your family problems would be the best way to reach a satisfactory solution. While an inordinate devotion to one's family is not a healthy attitude, leading, as it does, to a childish dependence often lasting into adult years, it must not be confused with the affection and loyally that should exist in every family. Interference in family attachments by an outsider, no matter how much in love with him you arc, is a matter to be seriously considered. Dear Miss Dix: I am 16 years old and would like to ask a boy to my school prom. He is five years older than I but about two years ago he dated rny sister, who is 'now married. Do you think it would be proper for rne to ask him to the prom? · \PATRICIA Answer: Extending an invitation to a prom would never be construed as being "forward" by'a well-bred young man. He would be pleased at your thought. Of course this particular young man miglH still look upon you as the "kid sister," so don't be too disappointed if he doesn't accept your bid' By all means, however, do ask him. I hope he accepts and you both have a glorious time. A new safely plug for Christmas trees has a replaceable fuse so i[ one fuse btaws, the other gives warning before a short' circuit occurs. Vehicular Ventura Answer to Previoui Puzzl* 1 9 Desires (slang) 10 Glut 12 Dishearten 13 Tests 18 Railway engineer (ab.) 27 Algonquian 20 Newest 24 Counselor S6 Proboscii HOMZONTAL 6 Oloomier ITwo-wheelea 'Short-napped vehicles f abnc «Heavy wagons 'Encourage 11 Erected ° n ""TM 13 Striped Roman toga 14 White 15 Feel displeasure "Affliction ,,,,.,_ 17Minute «roove21 Political 1 AMcan fly nickname 20 Islands ot, 22 Freshwater Lesser Antilles fish 2a House (Sp.) 23 Land (Latin) K Dependence 29 Printer's measure 31 Lady (Sp.) 32 Governor M Stair part 35 Iconing 31 Golfers' devices 39 Make thin 41 Indonesian o! Mindanao 44 Engine 45 War god 4« Pulsates SO Lag U Crescent- thapcd ·rniment* HThoroufhfari MldOliM U Fastens viincju. lR*Unu* J Go by aircraft I Scottish wtl| 4Threttlrntl (comb, form) · reel Indian 28 Auricles 30 The whole 33 Poisonous 41 Atlanta (ab.) 42 Thump 43 River in Italy 45 Gtnui ot shrubl carangold fish 49 Stagger 36 Woody fruit 47 Cra'ltU 37 Prisons 49 Pronoun 40 Bones' gaiti 51 Anger Iff

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