Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on January 26, 1952 · Page 4
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January 26, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Saturday, January 26, 1952
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..---IWMIHWU! AWUMHWU ItMtt, H rtinwry U, IfM Xrkan»nn ·;--£- PuhllahH «allr a»e»l ··"·IT »T LLB AMOCMT COMf ANY lil, Pi»ft«at MI4L I$H Entered it the po»t office it FiyiMvlllt. *"" at Second-Clan Mill M»Uef. i,m r Vlca Ted H. Wyll». ret.-OMe ». tUUot MI«I««I or THE AMOCUTtD tMM ine AsjociaUd Prtn Is inclusively ·nUtlad lo tht us* for wpubllcitlon of all "·«} dMp'IchH credited to It or not otherwise credited In Ihil 'taper and also the loral news published herein. All rights of repubiicalion of special dU- patches herein are tlso reserved. R A T l l ,, m w«k .... . , (by ratrleri Mail r»ifi In Wanhlnllon. Btnton, *,all»a M. f Ark nd Adalr county. Okla. , On* m.T.ln J - --,· ftiitr niBnthi .......... Six mo»lh ...- ,,,.,,....,.,.. Tallin rcunUti'otKtr'tKa'a above: pnt montl- -.i ···------. TRra» mnnthi - -- Audi! »uieiu el Clrtullllee* · Though the Lined 1 be hlgh}'eMt»lh h« respect unto the lowly: hut t;het!rond he - " knoweth afar off.-r-PsslniR I'38i6 . Loss By Fire Folk* In this section of the %te will mien 'Burns Gahlcs, vhich hurncd Thurs'"' day night: A - f a m i l i a r spot, to stop and ;»- ' rep*, to eat and^cphjenie, It. .was widely known »nd,eui,ioV,ed,' . ,, .. .,.,.., Fire is a menace even jrt the most pto- ' Itcted areas, |iul : when flames get i good «i»rt'as they did,in this rape, far from a city, ind its .efficient fire-fighting ap- ;· piirali)Bi there is little chance of saving mu.c)v. " " Credit is 'due the firemen of Fayetle- ville who responded to the alarm and took a truck and equipment to the scene and MVtd. 'nearby hui|dings, Firoincn of Alma . »lgo went tn the scene and helped to fight the fire. It was mainly through the efforts of the firemen that the loss atop Ml. Gayler was not worse than it was. · . · . £yOn Guard : ?iV.':Don Whltohcad has been doing a series ., of stories for the Associated Press and '- this newspaper on the dope traffic in America, especially, among young people, We : have published three or four stories on. the suDJect, which have been well, worth reading. He paints a gloomy yet iiUrtling picture, but If"we know of the ' c o n d i t i o n s perhaps something can bo clone ..-' to combat the evil. One* induced to take drugs, the victim noon becomes addicted to them, ho points out. The only thing to do is NOT to try any of them. Yet, he shows, the temptation is great in many cases, the urging '' Btrontf. . . - - " ' · · · · · He-Jays (here are 5p,(H)0 addicts in this country, and thnt..iind§pvorjd.f.igures who make'fantastic profltn'ttn 'th*'«rug trade »re eager to build that figure ever higher, There has been no inklhig, so far as we have heard, of a'(lops u'uffie ring oper- uting in this part of the coijiitry, and we hope there is no cause for alarm right here. But, we would do well to remember · the danger!), and to guard against iny effort which might be mnde lo introduce the drugs. The narcoticK trade makes slaves of iv young and old alike. It is something to wntch for and lo thwart before il get's ' iisld. ""Vou can'always tell the kno\v-it-»ll juy, but the trouble is he won't listen. Grv* your, job the best you have and It'll never get the best of you. ' ' -- H" : Why some folks can't save: they slep oul and get money ant) Ihen slep oul. .The sound money thai hiterests all of us ig the kind that rings true when plunked down on A counter. A southern woman asked for a divorce because her husband refused lo tench her the game of gplf. No rough stuff for him. The 'eagle 'flics" fastest whan going away from Hs nest. No wonder we use il on some of our silver coins. · THE WASHINGTON Merry »T WWW MAMOR W»iWaft«»--Some peepl* siy that --,-...,never cliche* up with the ordinal news etory. llewtvir, Jt *1sa tike* \ long time for the real trijth t» cjith up with i o|«nl|l. Here ire some (.'Ills In paint: , C»PS «nd (Ut»m»*li*B-- In November 1948, ibis columnist reported tint Wishlngton Police Clil«f Robert liir.rett hid, bought three ntw iiitomtblles In qulek succisslon, reselling them ·t i profit in th* post-Wir days when care were icirce; ilso thit' Lieut, Jacob Wolf of tha D. C. polic* fnrce traded in a lirge. number of. new cars . . . This was denied . , . But this week, Lieutenant Wolf, called to testify, before Senator Neely'6 D. C. crime probe, admitted he had · bought and sold Zl cars. Earlier, Police Chief Barrett, resigning under fire, officially admitted under oitlt the purchase and sale of varl- . ous eirs, Coil-mine (lsister--Owner o( record of the Orient mine where l l » miners lost their lives recently Is the. Chicigo, Wilmington and Franklin Ceil Company. When II was reported that this firm, th turn, was owned by the giant Stone . ind Webster engineering firm, the. latter denied I t . . . However, H. A. Treidwell, vice president of th* Chlcigo, Wilmington and Franklin Company, has now admitted under questioning, that Messrs. Stene and Webster, Individually, not is | firm, hive controlled the coal company In th* pid ind. still own much of Us stock. He ·tiled ihit Stone his sold much of his stock, Webster still owns i considerable amount . . . Stum ind Webster Is the firm which participated In the borrowing of $111,000,000 from the RFC to finance Carthage Hydrocol Company at Brownsville, Texas, along with such others as Guy flabrielson, chairman of the Republican Nailonal Committee, and the Texas Oil Company. Dewey's airplane trips--lust December, this writer reported that whereas Chairman Bill ·oyl« of the Democratic National Committee got only a ?BO bill-clip as a Chrislmas present from Colonial Airlines, Governor Dewey of New YorK received «,000 miles free transportation from Colonial plus the hospitality of a Colonial Airlines cottage used ky the governor for a vacation in Bermuda. Dewey Issued a denial, claimed both thr collage and Ihe airplane transportation were paid for. Technically he was right. However, records nf the Clvii Aeronautics Authority reveal the following: On October 4, 7, 18, 20, 2!) and 31, IflSO, Dewey; while campaigning' for governor, flew · round New York state In.a special Colonial Air- lilies plane, running up. a total bill of $4,453.31. This bill remained unpaid for spnroximalelv one yer.r. In fact, It remained unpaid until Colonial Airlines g«t into trouble with Ihc CAA. as a re- · suit of which the Justice Department filed a cimiplalnt In the Federal Coqrt. This complaint then became a mailer of pub-, lie record. Only sftir this became known to the public fllvnost one year.later, did the Republican Stale Committee rush a check to Colonial for M.4W-S4--on August 9,.USl. In April, 1M1, Governor Drwey flew tn Ber- mudi wh«re he stayed, at "Rock Merro.ll," the cottage owned by Colonial Airlines. Before Dewey tonk the trip. Algcr Chapman of M Broad Street sent Colonlljl his check No. 1!)I3, dated April IS. IMl, for $500 and arraneed for Downy to use the cottage at » rate o( S2S « day plus eKlra charges for maid service, food, etc. On June 22. 1l)!il, Colonial rendered an additional bill for $«49.43 covering the cost of maid, food, null, telephone, and qfber miscellaneous ·*- penies Incurred by the governor nf-New York. This $849.43 remained unpaid--until the .Justice Department filed Its 'complaint In Ihc ''federal courts. Only after this became .1 matlrr of public necord, was check No. 202 for tWQM. dited September 21, mailed to Colonial by Devyey's frifnd, Alger Chapman. * * * OOP Congressman Sterlinc Cole of New Y«»k and his secretary. Dick Keenaii, are strong for Eisenhower. However, like main- He"iibli- cans--not to mention Democrats--the New Yorkers have been confused by rnnfllctlne; news ac- rounts as lo what President Truman thinks about Ike as a nosslble ruccessor. The other day Keenan spotted |i-r uniformed and herlbhoned figure of Maj. Gen. Marry Vaukhan, White House military aide, slltini; In Ihe Congressional Hotel. Dccldinc he would do a little detective work. he. fished one of those red, white and blue "I TJk" Ike" buttons from his rocket and approached Vaughan. "General," he sa*d, handlnc over Ihe button, "lake this and put It at the top of your other carnnalfn ribbons." VaUlbin looked slightly surprised, then grinned. "I like.Ikr too," he replied,. "He's col a e.ood job where he is and he ought to ?tav there." Note--Vaughan kept the Ike button. * * ·* When Los Angeles' veteran Democratic leader John' IJ. Elliott Inquired how things were going in Washington. Congressman Clair Engle ot California replied: "We'ri in a turmoil. Billy Graham (the evangelist) has half the town dtngling between heaven and hell, while con- fresslonil investigators arc. working on Ihc other-hill,'separating the mink from the sheep." . . . Just before his speech In Congress, British Prime Minister Winston Churchill look lime oul lo sign autographs for three comely Capitnl secretaries. "For a man of his years, I'd say he They'll Do It Every Time .--...--. By Jimmy Hatlq "PI... Hie. CMOM,CHtW- HAte seme MORE OF was quite a blade with the women," remarked- House GOP Leader Joe Martin of Massachusetts . . . Besides bclnR the only Korean war vet in Congress, young Rep. Al Sieminski nf New Jersey won the Bronze Star for bravery in World War II. He also won battlefield promotions from enlisted man to major. Be+utett Jack Benny's debut In the theatre, according to a man named Fred Allen, who claims to b« an authority, was so far back in the woods that Ihc manager was a bear. Furthermore, says Fred, Henny's salary for the week was paid in honey. Shortly thereafter, Jack took up golf, continues Mr. Allen, but by the lime he could afford io lose a ball, he couldn't hit It that far. Even Fred concedes, however, that Jack has some virtues (the whole feud, of course, is strictly for laughs; the two arc devoted friends). "There's a little good In everybody, In fact," he concludes. "Even a Mickey Finn has a couple of drops of goo'd whiskey in It." * + * Hoarsely the Impassioned swain begged, "Whisper those three little words that will make me walk on air." So the debutante sweetly told him, "Go hang yourself." * * + A small-town banker In Minnesota, who never quite trusted anybody, scowled from his sickbed at his old doctor and grumbled, "How can you be sure I've got pneumonia? A lot of you Inch-priced sawbones diagnose a rase as one thing »nd then your patient dies of something else altogether." The doctor regarded the banker with distaste accumulated through the years and snapped. "Henry, when I diagnose a case as pneumonia, you die of pneumonia." + * * A showgirl with Dagmar-llke accessories shot her boy friend seven or eight times, and then cried her vay through her trial--Incidentally giving the jury ample close-ups of her abundant charms. The verdict was announced by the foreman in appropriately reverent tones: "We /ind the defendant breath-taking, entrancing, wholesome lovable--and--oh, yes-not guilty." Questions And Answers Q--Wliat country formerly required that a man having a red flag should precede every automobile? A--In th(; 1860's, England passed what arc known as the Red Flag laws. These required that each steam carriage be preceded during the daytime by a man on foot carrying a red flag, and during the night by » man carrying'a lantern. These laws were not repealed until 1898. Q_Are there any important rivers in Saudi- Arjbia? C)_\Vhy do wine bottles have raised bottoms'.' i A--The raised bottom allows the sediment to settle in such a way that the wine can be decanted without disturbing it. This type of bottle probably originated in France. Q--What collection of books formed the nucleus of the Library of Congress? A--One of the tragic results of the fire of December 24, 1851, was the destruction of 4,000 of the 6,000 books which Congress has purchased from Thomas Jefferson. This collection had constituted the real nucleus of the library collections. Q_For what purpose is kenaf fiber used? A--Kenaf fiber, now grown in Cuba, is new lo the Western Hemisphere and is a satisfactory substitute for juls which conies largely . from India and Pakistan. It is woven into handsome rugs and carpets, into durable burlaps, cables, twines and corcls. Q--What was the original name of Aus- Iralia? ' A--Up lo .1814, the name of the Australian Continent was New HolVsnd. Dr. Logan's "'' ; By KMW Gnnw I BBS X3UR WKGON' BUT I WNPEI? IF I OXJU) BE W4ITEP Of! RIGHT/tW/Hy--IT IS Meers A BOOt-CUJB fm.ON.THS OUT-- THE STOUT, J t . K I tnrttft P»(*r !·!·!··*, · TAB** Mr nphrtlcUt, at · virty lit Ibt howc tit Dr. ···* Mr*. n'Altcr pellftltr. PfIrr awake** In JfBitrl Ihc rcml- ItatlfMi f.hal her lift, mm mate «fl Itle (·lilac aa4ll nr. CM LM*». hln hrrtl almlvM. Th* fftllnWIHC «B7. Jennet ·?*· * '·* aniaffal lo anil tor a v»tant«lt ·«·'· nllc Jnh anl ·(!« mrft* rfttr · KUla. Frter lUTllfR atr Iff ·** hi* latmralorf naere he I* ra- ·afffl In renrart-h l*«l «ay *a»« Ihimvitna'* 0f llvri In the rvenl A( · n m«ml« Alla^k. HnllcnlT Jen- nn l«4 hernelf In Peier'n am*. He kin*** hrr hat nhe lell* Telrr Ihnl nhe II n«l annri. ««l "l»al'« that. I haaae.) I. he a r »ll)' »a»- rU«." 9h« reiarn* home aa* Irll* her «.«·«« atoai nrelail the lah- oratnri, hat aol ahaal IHe klaa. Am Or. «« Mxaii talka ahrat Peter, Jtantt la avahl* tn Rlar In the r»«n,, Khi ««· · · · « · « » » '·/ with ta» ri»««» thil "h? h"» W ikt krr« la Hi AemallT tie kera ara la htr pane. a · · XI two men sat facing each other, the small man high In the banquet chair that was itself raised by a d.ais, the large man sunk in the hole of an upholstered lounge. "I really don't think we can blame the nurse too severely," Ous Logan was saying. "The root of the trouble Is that we don't have enough nurses on the fourth floor. Those girls arc working jthelr heads off. Every bed Is filled, ·and you know what that means fin nnswcring bells nlonc. This iglrl was so fu»sed, the got the or- ·dern mixed. Handed my patient ·I thyroid rill tmteid of the «- conil 1 hid crdeted. Fortunitely, ,the p»tlent noticed (hat the plU Vii *r)IW ip«t«id of th« rag op« ihe'i bctli ftttlni it that h«v l«4 !he questioned th* ourM." , "If the nurw tiid any ·««»», ishe'd hav« covered up »em« *»: ·" 'the iiiMrlnttndent «lld. "A mil- Ilk* like th.f li but enough, but U do»'t hiv* lo pretend to you-II .TOlraa, Flnt Iblllf you know the hospital gets »Uf,d." "C h , cume, Mr. Eota, 'you're al- wiyi worrying about possible liw- suiti." Maxwell Cota .d been sui -- intendeht ot the Angels University Hospital for 10 years, ^nd h- had come to cegird it as a constitutional monarchy over which, of ceufse, it wis he who kinged it. · * a US LOGAN did not begrudge the superintendent's power, which derived from a local .^oliti- cal entrenchment. He himself was aloof from hospital politics, but he was not -.loof igh from the, compensatory posturing of. little men to let ps» the superintendent's query. "It's our hospital tr , you know," h* said, "and we all have it* interests'at heart. But I can assure you that in this case there's no question of a la'wiujt. THe patient's a nice, intelligent guy--a' gentlemarj. I explained the thing to him anil crime' him down. Also, because the nurse was honest enough to own up lo the slip, ho harm wa? done. You get some more nurses up on that floor, and I'm sure things will straighten out up there." 'Il'i nol all," the mperintendent said. He handed dus the top sheet of · uniform itack o! papere piled on his deik. "The ' 'ty onth fight Is not quite cleied yet. Reid this one." Gus (lanced through t'. . -heet hurrU My. IU cb'' nt« were (a- mlllar to him- AM U" doctoti and nurH* ind «m»l«y«i «f tk* hoi- plUl htl I(IW4 llpilat rhnti ituj tiiti)** them I) almort two Ni«fk iio. GUI, ii i »«ml^r of the M*d(eil Ex»s)»|yl C»B)til|tt««i hid v»(«d in fiver ef the oitl), Itu«, it"", i igilnit tit* J«t«- critic prlnlpl* to *°11 · m4)n''? Itat* hit political Imitation, and, worn, t» hang Mi J«' · th* thread nf lueh · »UUm«Bt, but Gus stood with those claimed lhat Communism had burst the seams of 'he ca' --TV "political affiliation." that it was now a movement which fought to over- tbrow the democriciei by violent means. . ' He h-. betn obliged to spare several 'taxing evenings to the loyalty-oath controversy. He had thought the matter settled, », dead issue. Now here it wit -gala when what he panted nost w-s to pick up his wife and get home In time for a leisurely 'f -ier '*?fore the meeting tonight. His eye skipped to tbe bottom of the page: "Peter Surinov" in black thick strokes of a stub pen. tn the lower margin of the printed form was a handwritten postscript: Nor am I a member of the ^Cu Klux Klan." Gu« suppressed a sigh and a slight twinge ot amusement at the succinctness of the notation. a · 4 TJE dropped the paper onto tbe . desk and looked up, wholly uopr*pired for the extremity' of anger which ' charged Maxwell Cola's face and body. Cot* stood cr,oucbed over the desk 'like a jockey over · hor«*. Nature had unnecessarily crowded the small features, and the olive skin, now empurpled, was deeply convoluted so that the effect was ef a marred cabbage In which the dark eyes were active as Insects, the upper lip lost to the lavender bulge of the lower. "I'm bringing this before the committee at the meeting tonight," the superintendent said. "I want to know--are you going along with me on this thing or not?" "What do you mean--am 1 go- Ing along? Where?" "To the end of the line. Surl- nov's asking for it, and I'm going to se« that he gets It. I don't pro- peie to put up with any. more Bolihivik b|ck talk. The oath his been debated, votid upon ind accepted. It II now h««piUl liw. Anyone wh* njut*4 to iljn wii \t be automatically Bred. No one refused. But thta imtrt *l*ck his il(n*d In i wav that is i disgrace to the h o i»11 · 1. Anyone who doem't Ilk* the way we do tWnit, do**nt belong her*." (t* Be CMll*M) Pin*. Bluff, Ark. I read th" Nnrthwst Ar- aiiFas Times with accented interest down here in Pine Bluff, and my mind takes hold of the lianpenings up in Northwest Arkansas much more avidly than IHnse here. The passing of Mrs. Marian Wilkinson touched me with a sharp blow. So young; so prettv: so capable; so needed. It is difficult to interpret it in any of our reasons or fantasies. We can only extend our sincere and deep sympathy tn those to whom fihe was of li'fe a part. This is really my first visit in t h i s city of mtr slate's southland, and it has held cle- isrhts and surnrises. A won : rierful sense of values seems to me to prevail. The way my friends senm to fairly set on a pinnacle their mates, strikes me with a new and nostalgic note. Nothint?is in the balance to compare with the joy a" rl comfort nf their company. Of course. I have to admit I am A ColuiHii of CMimtnt ·y KOtMTA nitMIBHT is the manager, I n»d a very, fine time. Fayelteville pro- associated f".w who are like myself, not too youmr. But the only thinif I ran find tn envy them is that thev have their companion. Mv niolhe'- always felt 'hat southerners had a sort of superior sense of value rejranl- n- family, and I seem to catch '.lie jrles.m of ft down here. The social functions I haVe 'attended have itiven me great pleasure and insight to an fixa'ted sens". n f familv-- which is a basis for sound values. Little Rock, our state cani- tal, alwavs provides me with much of interest. The Arkansas liotel men were in convention session when I arrived there, and with one session .it the Sam Peck and one at the Marion wh»re Ben Rhel'p.v, originally from Fayetteville, vides much talent for our southern cities. Scott Hamilton, who was one of the founders of. our Chamber nf Commerce if T mistake not, is still I.ittlp Rock's manager, and Mrs. Hamilton is busy with Girl Scouts and their en- de°vors. Mr. and Airs. Ram Perk brought me to Pine Bluff where my son Jack and his family reside, and I am learn- inir not only about South»rn · Arkansas, hut about the Fnl- briuht family in gome of its ramffications. For some reason it never loses Its interest ' for me. C. C. Fnlbri"ht and t h e Arkansas Oak Flooring Company T find fillim? a bitr niche in this area. Wherever you find them, you fi'id characters nf strength and the net · result is some one tn reckon with, something to tie to. T really feel a new sense of 4 stiWistth when I see them. The season here does not seem much advanced over ours in the northwest. The iaponica is out in blossom, but almost entirely without, leaves--very nretty. thouph. Helen wrote that the forsy- f.hia is out up there, but T fancy it got frozen here, for !· see none. A SUGGESTION A suggestion for us as a town I'm passing on. There is a rule, or law or ordinance, 1 know not which, that, sets oul: that garbage be wrapped carefully in several layers nf np.wspaner. It ts then collected and btn-ned by the city. 1 am told it reduces the flv problem to a minimum. So well worth adopting, I should say. I love the pine trees down here. The idea of "Bluff" T have not discovered. It's j u s t ' a bluff,.! guess. Dear Miss Dlx: I hope you can help inn, for I don't know which way to turn. I've been' married for a year to a divorced man with two children. I have three children. My husband's ex-wife supports her youngsters now and then, and I'm working to help with my children. My husband dorsn'L earn enough to keep two families. Some weeks 1 get no money at all from him. I know it's his d u t y to support his children, but what am 1 gaining? I'm so worried about bills that I'm a nervous wreck. At the lime we were married he had a good job but hasn't now. W. D. P. Answer: You are in a dilemma that seems well nigh hopeless. Starting married l i f e with five children between you lo support was in itself a tremendous undertaking. The loss of the good job that made this task possible now puts you in a desperate plight. Your husband is, as you realize, bound to riipport his twn children, unless their mother is in a 'position to do so. and can be thus directed by the court which handed down the original provisions of custody. Any woman who marries a divorced man with children is tak- ng on an unenviable.job that all .00 frequently ends up in a situa- ,ion similar to yours. The consequent strain, emotional and economic, is hard on everyone in the household. The Family Service Agency in your city may be able lo give you more concrete advice. A personal interview will give them more of the necessary details of your case. Dear Miss Dix: My daughter and her father took a cab downtown to business this morning. Mr isband gets out first as his place ot business is nearer our home. When he came home he said, "I went downtown with Mabel this- morning and she paid the fare." To whicli my daughter replied, "I wouldn't be so proud of that, it makes you a gigolo." Now, she earns almost as much as her father and could pay a cab fare without any comment. After all, ,'or 22 years before she earned her own salary, her father supported her. Sarah L. Answer: Have you considered the possibility that your daugh- ler's remark may have been spoken in jest? It doesn't sound seriously intended to me. Of course she should be willing--In fact eager--to spend this small amount of money on her father, and I hope you ace misjudging her generosity by assuming thai she isn't, Most wage-earning youngster.-: take considerable pride In being able to do something for mom and dad; I'm sure your daughter is no exception. Vegetable Stew Aniwer to Previou* Puz.- HORIZONTAL 6 Irritate 7 Teachers 8 Over (poet.) 9 The sea (comb, forro) 10 Solar disk 11 Assignment 12 Hops' kilns 19 River in opened for the Switzerland Israelites 2] English river 22 Soils 23 Blow with 1 Orange-red vegetable 7 Love apple 13 Oxidizing enzyme 14 Lariats 1511s waters . - t !i i iur.v-11 ]»r-jr»:ijv-«j« isi win a. tJw»dtsr-iK»r- ii 16 Take into custody 17 Profound 18 Capuchin monkey 20 Writing fluids 21 Intends 23 Vassal 27 Comments 32 Glandular organs 34 Keep 35 Reluctant 36 Sallfcrous ' 37 Bothers '39 Wash lightly 40 Periods of time : 42 Famous · English school 146 Born '47 Pasteboard jSl Armed fleet 153 Trader 5,1 Bred i 58 Handled i!7Peaceful open hand 24 Exist 25 Class of vertebrates 26 Green (her.) 28 Husband ot Gudrun 29 Precipitation 30 Ancient Chinese instruments 31 To cut 33 Night song 38 Grade of oil 41 Fortification 42 Auricles 43 Woody plant 44 Persian tentmaker 45 Nostril 47 House (Sp.) 48 Wing-shaped 49 Plexus JO Scott ease S2 Low haunt 54 Corhpisi point VUTICAL 1 Stout itrlnl 2 On the ' sheltered Side 9 Interpret · 4 Orate 1 5 MMOMC- I chuM* ' !j is- n · J3 Jl 5T 37 !T SI Sf s1 I 21 5T 5 U 1H 1 Jk !T ^ w 1 u 3 % n »" ^ %. U w · it n ^ w n A * m M % st U 10 I * 1- ^a|

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