Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on February 1, 1952 · Page 4
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February 1, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Friday, February 1, 1952
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FrMay, I, IfSJ Arkanaan (fwwrlr D«m»cr«ll Pufcllalw4 dillf ««tpl lundar ky FAYETTEVILLE DEMOCHAT FUlLISHIMa COMPANY Hofc«ria Fulbilfhl. Pr«lld«nl Fflundtd Ju» 14. 1110 Entered al the post office nt Fayclteville, I Ark., as Second-Clan Mall Mailer. frm £. Gaarhart, Vic« Pm.-Gtntral Managtr T*d R. WylU, fMUor MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED TpnEBS~ The Associated Prws is exclusively enUUrd to th?.use,for rcpublication of nil news dispatches CJrcdilcd; lo It or nqt ntlicrwfcc credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. AU rlchU of rcjiublication of special dispatches hcrrln arc also reserved. r«t SUBSCRIPTION RATIS (by carrier) Mail ra'i-fc In W u h t n i i o n . Hen ion, Xnrtuon conn- ' tifh. ArK. find Arfair county, OkU. Thur Tnotiihi'7..- ·-· S2 on SI* monlhi · - · . .l.fcfl Onf year - .$!.·* Mat! In rountlei other lhan «hovt: On* mt.-nih - I I *J 'Tftre* monlhi ,,,..., .tMfl SI* month* - 14*0 On* y«r ,. _ ._ _.- ss M All mxil p«.v*hl* In nctvanrr Mtrnbur Audit Burtau of Circulation* Divers wci'trhlfl are an nhnminalion u n t o the Lord ; and a false balance is not (food. -- Proverbs 20:2;) Nearjng The Limit Fulton Lewis, Jr., a commentator willi * radio program, lias turned newspaper columnist, as well. A lot of \is don't agree with a lot Mr. Lewis says, but Dial is our rijfhl 35 American citizens, as it is his right to speak his mind. Every now and (hen he hits on something about which we can nearly all see eye to eye, and in a discussion about propaganda he says fs put out by a certain group in California he is pretty convincing. He quotes a recent handout of this organization thus!} 1 : "The U.S. press had led many Americans to regard the war in Korea as a war to preserve democracy. Carefully concealed is the deliberate U.S. policy to methodically exterminate the Korean people." ' lie asserts this bunch accuses American troops fighting in Korea, of destroying food, committing atrocities and of using such weapons as poison gas. He declares the group says that in Korea "old pcpple «» well an children were tortured, hjirned and buried alive by U.S. troops on oj-dcrs from y.S. officer*." i- If what he'rcports is fact, H appears to ilk the thlngn this organization is saying «'re close enough to treason to merit a ffrm and pointed investigation by some government agency. We believe in freedom of speech, most assuredly--but when atich untruths as here quoted are spread «}out M facts, the extreme limit rs near. j . · · -- *-Cooperating In The Fair *, thousands of 01 farmers can help the numerous Fair Associations over the state, Victor H.. Wohlford,; in. charge of veterans on-the-farm trairtiijg^ inil;iHlq Rock, reports. He urges Ina'nagers'or theV various Fairs to take advantage O f l h c opportunities offered. ' ';· There are 35,000 former servicemen who have taken part in this training, and more than 80 per cent, of these are actively engaged in farming, he points out. He is quoted by the Associated Press as saying: "I know that, the Fair Associations are being operated by some good people, but you're going to need some young blood for future years and I think you're missing a good opportunity hi not taking these 01 farmers into your committees and' planning work." Wohlford's advice has been anticipated in Washington County. On two all-day workdays in preparing t h e Fair Grounds for last year's Fair, the Cl training groups turned out almost en masse. Men who have had this training and have been t a k i n g the work, have participated whole-heartedly in the program. The cooperation of the group is counted on this year again. Indeed, here is a source of interest in the Fairs. These men helping to make our Fairs ever better. Go lo the law with your troubles, advises a judge. But. not. to in-laws. Most men. says a writer, arc attracted by a fire. 'And most women by the sale that follows. THE WASHINGTON 'Merry- Go-Round ·r DREW PEARSON Washington--Sometimes I tell Mrs. I', l h a l it just doesn't pay In i;o oul to parties in Washington. You meet .some of the nicest people, but also some of the darnedest people. Especially you meet people t h a t you've taken the shirt off of, editorially speaking, the day before. And if you're mil a w f u l l y careful and a w f u l - ly hard-boiled, you end up t h i n k i n g t h a t the people you've t a k e n t h e hide off arc not j-u bad aller all. The other day, for Instance, I dropped In on ii reception al the Cuban Knib'nssy. 1 d i d n ' t know exaclly w h a l t h e reception was a i l about, hut l/vuey Machado, t h e ambassador, is a great friend of the U.S.A., and 1 h a v e been going around Iheri. 1 ever since I used to cover news for F.I M u n d o in H a v a n a , and watched old Ambassador Orcsle.s Ferrara practice d u e l i n g w i t h the I t a l i a n ambassador on Ihe slippery Embassy flooi-. On Ibis occasion no sooner had I cheeked my hat and got upstairs lo the, receiving l i n e l h a n I got a f a h i t perception of what the reception was all about. In the receiving l i n e was a long and g t i l l n r i n g row of American hi ass w i t h more stars on their shoulders l h a n t h e r e are In Ihe m i l k y way, and more decorations on their bosoms t h a n on a Chrislmns tree. * * * W i t h a g u l p I remembered t h a t , on thi! radio the n i g h t before, I had blaslcd m i l i t a r y wasle --from Ihe A l e u t i a n Islands lo the Pentagon and from Fort I l i i n c h u c h a , Arb.ona, to Morocco. However, l a k l n g a h l l c h In my bell, I started down the line. The ambassador, an old friend, was easy to t a l k to. I noticed, however, t h a t he seemed amused, and, glancing up al the m a n alongside him. 1 readily understood why. The nexl guest on Ihe receiving line was Gen. "I.ightnln' Joe" Collins, Army chief of s t a f f , who. only t h e night before, I had lold several m i l l i o n people, used four able-bodied C.l.'a as personal servants. U g h t n l n ' Joe g r i n n e d , I complimented h i m on his y o u t h f u l appearance and had no al.lernatlve but to continue down the g l i t t e r i n g line. Next was Hear Adm. Robert Lee Dcnnison, naval aide to President Truman. Just Ihe night before 1 had lold how Ihe Nnvy had accumulated enough anchors to last SO years, plus 132.000 oyster -forks, was hoarding machine tools and bnd spent_$21.1,000.000 on ill planes for "admln- I s f r a l l v e purposes," which usually means rifles for brass hals. However, the a d m i r a l looked qulle cordial, possibly even amused at my discomfiture. We shook hands and I continued wilh as brave a show as possible down the receiving line. Then Brig. Gen. Robert Landry, A i r Force aide lo Ihe president. Just 34 hours before, 1 had told how the A i r Force kept n pool of 82 planes for the purpose of t a k i n g generals and congressmen on special f l i g h t s ; also had ordered f)00 machine lathes t h o u g h it needed only cighl. The general grinned. We shook hands. * * ·» I was now somewhat l i k e the f r a t e r n i t y initiate who faces a gleeful line of paridlcrs. Fore and a f t of me was a gleeful l i n e of generals and admirals. I couldn't retreat, J hnd lo go forward. Coming up next, right in front of me, was MaJ. Gen. Wallace Graham, the president's personal physician. "All those critical things I have w r i t t e n about bis commodity speculation!" r moaned to myself. "And Jusl lasl night I wrolc a n o t h e r . o n e about his Intervention to keep Ma- I n x a , the famous .Romanian, In the United Slates." Fortunately, General G r a h a m , though able lo read patients' symptoms, was not able to read my mlnd./He smiled. I smiled. We shook hands, ; ""H.Jj:|!8i|ccd down what seemed like Ihe end- By this lime my daz/led brain begun to catch up w i t h w h a l was going on. Obviously 1 had not read Ihe Spanish on my i n v i t a t i o n carefully. The b e a u t i f u l new ribbons and medals on the bosoms of t h e generals could mean only one thing. They had just been decorated bv the Cuban government. Just as I realized this. I glimpsed s t r a i g h t Khoad, and right In my course--my old friend Maj. Gen. H a r r y V a u g h a n . A lol of memories flashed Ijack In l h a l split second before we mel--my protest four years before when he accepted a decoration from Dictator Peron of Argentina . . . A rainy evening when I stood In front of the Argentine Embassy w r i t i n g down Ihe names of Ihose who cnmc to pay I r i b u l e lo V a u g h a n and Peron al the medal- p i n n i n g ceremony . . . A Senate invcsllsallon of Vauglinn . . . My testimony there . . . Deep freezes . . . The Tanforan race track. Yet here was I nt another embassy, w i t h General Vaughan receiving another medal, nnd with me almost in frnnl of him. General V a u g h a n , who, a f t e r a l l , is celebrated for his humor, appreciated Ihe humor of this occasion as I cnn ( :ratulnled him on his new medal. * * * "After all," I said to myself, "a medal from democratic Cuba, one of the best friends of the U.S.A., is a lot d i f f e r e n t from a medal from a d i c t a t o r who has kicked us all over A r g e n t i n a " Furthermore--and I would nol dare a d m i t this lo anyone e.vcepl my wife--I am a f r a i d t h a t if f mel Harry V a u g h a n a few more limes even I would like him. So I guess I'd heller not go out lo parties any more. Nexl 1 shook hands with my old f r i e n d K i l e They'll Do It Every Time A Woodsman Sparing a Tree Cockc, past commander o f . the American Legion, who also had a big, baby-blue C u b n n r i b bon round his neck--which brought me, still on my feel, to the end of l h a t star-spangled line. "I wouldn't want lo do it over again, hut I'm glad I went," I remarked lo Mrs. 1'. as we wenl home. "It serves you right," was her somewhat un- s y m p a t h e t i c comment. "You shouldn't be so mean lo Ihose m i l i t a r y men. They deserve a few perquisites such as servants to help their wives cook." "1 f u l l y realize," said 1, as h a u g h t i l y as possible, "that f can gel no sympathy from you. Your f a t h e r , I seem to recall, was a general." t h e College of Agriculture of the U n i v e r s i t y of Arkansas next week from February 1 to 6, it was announced today. Thirty YeaTM ABO Today (FaycUevIllc Daily Democrat, February 1, 1922) W h i l e the student body of the University has more than doubled d u r i n g the past 10 years, then: have in all t h a t time been b u i l t no new b u i l d i n g s on University Campus a report from the U n i v e r s i t y Bureau received today shows. Beginning today, the old custom abandoned six years ago of sending grades of each University student In his p a r e n t s or g u a r d i a n will be resumed. II is thoughl that a student's knowledge t h a t his parents w i l l receive m o n t h l y reports of his work in college will be an incentive to work for higher grades. Twenty Vrars Aen Tuda.v ( F a y c l l e v l l l e Daily Democrat February I, !M:) W i t h about so women r o p r o m i l i n g 17 clubs of t h e c o u n t y present, plans for a Co-operative farm market in Fayetlrvillc, Ihrough which farm women could make p r o f i t s from dairy proilucls. canned goods !im | fresh f r u i t s and vegetables, were discussed ,-,t the meeting of the County Federation of R u r a l Women's clubs held here yesterday. A Poultry Shorl Course w i l l be offered by Ten Years Ajo Today (Northwest Arkansas Times, February 1. 1!!42' Opening anrl closing hours of stores in Fnv c t t e v i l l e w i l l not change, thus conforming to tile n a t i o n a l daylight saving plan, when the clocks are moved ahead an hour the morning of February 9. Seven paintings of scenes in Faycttevillc and Eureka Springs are a t t r a c t i n g local interest in t h e lai-RC and varied exhibition of paintings sketches and p r i n t s by A. Raymond Kat*, Chi cago m u r a l artist, now on display at the University Student Union. Questions And Answers Q--Are there many d i a m o n d s in existence t h a t weigh morn t h a n CO carats? A--There arc probably not more than one hundred d i a m o n d s in the entire world that weigh more than CO carats. Q-- How do scientists explain Hawaii's phe- roincnnn, the barking sailds? A--Whenever a person walks along the dry beach at Mana, on the island of Kauai. the crunching of his footsteps sounds like the barking of dogs. Science says the grains of sand are hollow, and when rubbed together pop off with a noise which is easily mistaken for barking. Q--Whal was Rudyard Kipling's famous ouo lalion about those who served him best? A -- K i p l i n g once wrolc: "1 had six hones* serving men--they taught me all I knew Their names were Where and What and When--and Why and Jlow and Who." Q--Were many books lost by German libraries d u n n s World War II? A--Such losses have been estimated at approximately 25 million volumes. At the Munich library alone about half a million books wer- destroyed. Logan's Wife By Di«M Gvi By Jimmy Hatlo IP *XJ PONT W/VJT WO CHILDREN RE LESS TROU TIMN ONE CHILD -TEACHES HCWTO GET /4LOr)S WITH WEIf? FELL01V MM THAT'S WHAT IT TE4CHES 'OWES, WEED- fX SHtf HE SNOOP H/WE A LITTLE BROTHER OR SISTER THE KNCW-ITvtU BEUJTVES sTKttGiy -4PV1SE THAT HE HAVE A of? SISTER FOR CDMBW HIS HAPP? CHILD- HOOP cws-- NOW THERE'S TWO OF THEM/NO A RUNMW6 6ONS ON ALL THE TIME! rt*T TO A»B.MC.MUNT. THK nl'OIIVl J m n r l l.ncm 7«»K nlfr nt Ihr old unit f j t l l l n l»r. CM* l.olcnn. ftnit* hrr IIMM«MH|| wrll-nrdrrrtl Illr up'rl hrfittinr r h»r M l t r n n l n n l.» Ihr rhnrmluK jfiMMK h l n p h j a l r l t t I'rlrr Slirhioi l*r(rr hill, ntnrir rMrmlm. I n r l H r t l n j b**»Hftl, MH4 won rrlrtnU Inrlitil (NIC tlr, I,«CNR unit llr, Vtjthr rrllrllrr hy hU a « . | l T l l r A I* |h hnnpllal MMrf oBlHlric. Prlrr hn» I** N mnvrmrxl for h r l f r r hiiHn- IHK null r»ln hnfl Inrcr hoMhig* IXer'n ··ainpnlKn flftfliMM Ihe loy- of I t M N K l M H r i t r n r l l n n , !« ft :«im- I V I I r l l r r nnpunrl IVIrr nt * mrrt Inpl nt vrhlrh I h U In riUrMkiirrf.' .JENNCT heard Ons's slow foot f ' f a l l on the stairs. At the doo 'of her bedroom, he called soft! '"Not asleep yet, arc you, honey ;I saw your light go out," "You're not supposed lo climl lh" stairs," she admonished. "I t m i k ' l h c m slowly. Once in a .'while doesn't matter." She slid lip on an elbow -anc nrncd on the lamp. She 'her eyes n couple of times at the .light. Ous bent lo kiss her on the forehead, smoothed her long hair with his hand. She sat up and moved her legs to make room him. "Whal happened at the meel- ing?" J e n n e t asked. "What did they decide?" "Nothing yet. Walter mid I 'fought for .Suriuov mid a couple ,nf men chimed In on our side. 'I*he decision is pn.siponcd t i l l Thursday night. They've called a special mecling. I'm gclthij; sick "( these meetings, I ' l l tell you lhat." He looked hnrd al her. "You ill right, Jen? You look ivrfully pule." Shr leaned hrr hrnH buck »««int the btd «nd wet her lips. . . «itti Ik* toUiilitn, t«*« HMM, l*c. py NIA utvlU, Ix. "I thiiifc J ale something that dis agreed with me." "Whal'd you eat at the Club Oh, brook troul. You shouldn order fan at the Club. I shouldn have let you." "II wasn't that. The cabbage more likely. I'll sleep it off. May he I got overtired. J met Pete Surinov aflcr I Icfl you. I wen to a lecture wilh him--on publi housing. It was sort of horrible. » · · QUS'S mouth pursed with trou bled sweetness and Ibe V ap pcarcd over his nose. "Say, lha Surinov Is gelling to be ai u b i q u i t o u s character. How comi i-ou were interested in publii liousing--or was Surinov the at traction?" .Icnnct turned her head away She didn't smile lo his teasing ·md Gus's voice sharpened. "Wha was horrible about it?" "Kverything. The description ol he slums--rats and imcollcctet earba«e and no toilets--ugh." "Nobody w a s forcing you Why didn't you leave?" "I did," Jennet said, near tears. I did. I left while the meeting vas still going on. Peter was ending the question period unel juil picked up and walked mil." "Peter," Gus ruminated. "Docs e call you .lennclV" "Frankly, I never noticed. I on't t h i n k he calls me anything t nil." Jennet said Irritably. Gus, please slop being silly mid el me n pill or something, I'm ansented." (ins observed Ihe dnrk lashes lat quivered on the bloodless heeks. A f n i n t blue vein showed nder the transparent skin and he .it his hnnd over it. "You'll be k.iy, honey, Siy, you dWn't men- on anything about thr m«tin/( JiRht to Surinov, did yon?" Jennet's ryeliris flew up like' snapped window shades. "No, why?" "Well, it's confidential, that' all. It wouldn't do him any goo to tell him what's going on. J might even do him harm. He could cook his own goose faste; than anyone could cook it fo: him." "Well, I didn't say anything You know I wouldn't reveal you confidences." She reached for hi hand. "Gus, isn't it terrible th, way some people have to live?" Gus sighed. He was no more willing to go into the slate of the world and the nature of man now with Jennet than he had been with Pelleticr. "The world is full of injustices, my dear. You »n* 1 can't reform the world." "Rut we're so lucky. We ought to do something." "In a small way, I do my share. , spend a third of my time treat- ng free patients." "Whal about me? I do nothing. "You're giving your services at he clinic," he reminded her. "It's not enough. We have so much. I should have given some money tonight. I meant to but all of a sudden I couldn't take it my more. 1 ran out. I should javc stayed. I should have given 1ve or ten dollars." Unconsciously he quoted Peter: "Who am I to nin from the sound »f unpleasant- ess. Some people are living it ot just hearing about it." * · · ALTHOUGH Gus was not a close-fisted m a n , there was omelhing distinctly irksome to im in his wife's regret over not aving given away a portion of is money. "I wish you wouldn't ·ork yourself up like this, Jenel. You can mail a cheek in the lorning. · I don't mind your mak- ig a contribution, but I hope you eallzc it's only conscience halm." "If everyone gave live dollars " so . . ." "The 'If everyone' argument Is ir children: If everyone shouted the halls, if everyone scraped cir' chalk. The point is every- ne never dees. Ever se«n womim a bargain counter? Ever seen eople around a smorgasbord blc? A sight m« r « revelling an we'd Ilkf to believe." (T. He ·7 HAL BOTLK New York -(J?)- When ii lli right time to retire? That problem is becoming o jjrcat concern to social -worker who sec America becoming a lanj of fong-Jiving graybeards. Am more and more they question th wisdom of a u t o m a t i c a l l y lurnintf out to uneasy pasture at 65 mei who are still vigorous and healthy It seems to me people who havi Ihe least immediate likelihood n being able to retire are the ones who are loudest in saying they want to. And it mipht also be true l h a t the less anybody knoivs abou ife the more he wants to retire When is the right time to retire? "Now!" squalls the newborn iabc, looking dimly about him in redfaccd nngcr at the perilous, uu7.7.linji \vorlfi nf strange sights and sounds he has unwillingly en- crcd. "I surely will have enough money at 30 to quit," hopes the 'oung college graduate, and begins making notes for his memoirs. "About 50 will be right for me --and I'll spend the rest nf my ife traveling," muses the fellow of 3. "I guess I'll hang on u n t i l I'm 5," he says at 50, educated to the ailing value of money and a g i o w - isinclination for long journeys. "If they'll just let me stay on vorkinp u n t i l I'm 70 I won't iind," he says at 64, now in love ·ith the job he has complained gainst for 40 long years. R u t at fi9 be speaks out in panic: "Retire Never. I'm a belter an now lhan I ever was. Whal s experience for--just to throw way as j u n k ? " And if he is forced into retirement, he goes trrudgingly and sore of heart. He has carved a pattern in the wilderness world that frightened him as a bal-y so long ago, and he h»tes to yield t h a t pattern for a formless* new worlrl of retirement, where he will again feel himself a stranger--a pioneer in idleness. By now he knows that idleness and vague yearnings for a life nf complete ease are for the young and unknowing. He has learner! s-eli-. that rust is the red warning of death and decay. Success used to be the old American dream, when success was measured in dollars and cents. :iut for millions of people todav there is a new American dream --retirement. It is a beautiful dream--as a ;oal. But it is like most other dreams. A star is pale and cold nd lovely far away ir. the eve- ling sky. But if you ever came icar it, it would roast you into a linker. The theory of retirement is e.\- ;ctly backward. Jf it is true, as Bernard Shaw quoted, that y o u t h vas too wonderful lo waste on oung people, so is retirement too e'Tible a plague to visit on old eople, who know the value of ccping busy. What the government should do s retire all people at the age of 5, then put them back to work at 0 and Jet them slay happy at icir tasks until they wear out icir will to go on--if they ever j. I'd like to try it myself. I'm only ), and I sure could use 10 years r e t i r e m e n t right now. I Dear Miss Dix: Does a spoiled tiild ever grow up? 1 t h i n k in our ise my husband's folks won't give him a chance. He is the favorite in his family, and his brothers and sisters say their parents always favored him. The other children in his family are permitted to live their own lives without constant supervision, but we are nol. We must submit all our plans to his parents for their o. k. Jf there is a difference of opinion on what should be done, their ideas are tile ones carried nut. Whenever my husband gets into any kind of trouble he goes to his parents. They are always buying things for him, and until lately bought all his clothes. His folks don't have too much money and really should be saving for a rainy day. My husband says he'll lake care of Ihem, but I don't see how he cao when he can't even care for his own family now. Althea Answer: It's difficult sometimes to draw the line between a devoted son and a dependent one; if you know you're married to a man of the latler lype, you have snagged just about as poor a matrimonial risk as there is. A grown man who still enjoys being babied by his parents to Ihe point where he seeks their attention at Ihe risk of neglecting his wife and children will certainly never be the mainstay of his own househfild. Jf the condition is a supcrficiii * rather than a f u n d a m e n t a l , one. there's a chance lhal hubby may be jolted out of it by some circumstance t h a t will awaken his latent sense of responsibility. It is, after a l l , nothing more lhan a desire to shirk responsibility t h a t makes a man cling to his mother's apron strings long after they should have been cut. The inability to m a k e decisions without parental sanclion is f u r l h e r evidence of the complete childishness of a mother-dominated son. I f your husband could see himself in (his Kuise of spineless jellyfish, unable to plan his own life, to resist the Rifts lavished on him by parents who themselves need the money, he might brace up nnd achieve at least some semblance of manhood. A .woman usually knows quite well before marriage if her husband has been pampered by doting parents and is unlikely to get over it. W i l h characteristic feminine optimism regarding reform, she is sure he'll change after marriage. Of course he doesn't. By tht lime the l i t t l e woman realizes this, it's too lale lo do much of anything except accept the situation. Moving away might solve part of the problem, but it is a most difficult step to effect. Sonny simply cannot be budged by anything less than a tidal wave from the close proximity of mother and dad. ' Tteasoning Is likewise futile, and threats avail nothing. If you gradually assume all responsibility for the home yourself (except for f i n a n c i a l support), your husband may one day realize he is losing his position as head of the f a m i l y , and come down to earth. Fish Story Dear Miss Dix: I go to high school and am very much in love with a boy I've known four years. He is a football hero and is very popular, while I'm not. I'm hot nartieularly altraclive,,and though f know I'm young, I really do care for him. It isn't just the lact that he's a hero, cither, because T knew lim before he played football. T. G. Answer: My dear child, you are in love with your football hero and so, I wager, are 50 per cent of the other girls in your school. The big, handsome, popular guys in high school arc always the object of a d u l a t i o n from scores of schoolmates, usually freshmen or sophomores. If you can hero-worship w i t h o u t expecting a return, continue to adore him, but the chances of his ever even noticing you're in school are very slim. Every school has its glamour boy, with a consequent trail of broken dreams among the younger girls. Like the measles, this Is a passing phase and by the time you finish school, you'll wonder what you ever saw in your football hero. Antwer to Prtviaui PuzzU ma HORIZONTAL 1 Fresh-water food fish 6 Man-catinc fish 11 Unrefined 12 Ability H Careened 15 Expunger 16 High peak 17 Cut in cubes 19 Turkistan river 20 Fishing-line control 22 Hebrew measure 2.1 Unoccupied 21 Commanded 26 More actual 27 Slippery Bsh 28 Raises 29 Heron 32 Hurried 3.1 Hone 3« River In Virginia .111 Where fish don't live .19 Distress call 0 Dove's home 41 Suffix 42 Oily 44 A dolphin is fish 45 Sea robber 475(oat 49 Card game 50 Truer Al Sound In Scotland 52 Stltchtd VERTICAL 1 Laborer 2 Grated 3 Table icrap 4 Employed 5 Region in the Sahara « Guide 7 Firm 8 Winglike part 9 Remainder 10 Tolled 11 Light and mild 13 Those who attempt 18 Fish rich In vitamin oil 21 Ogled 23 Peaceful 25 Marsh grass 28 Snare 28 Charcoa burners 29 Slanting 30 Type styles 31 Army officer 34 Fish eggs 35 Compliant 31 Made amends 37 Fresher 39 Frozen rain 42 Norwegian city 43 Algpnquian Indian 46 Exist 41 Craw

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