Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on February 5, 1952 · Page 4
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February 5, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, February 5, 1952
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. txctft rAYETTEVlLLEDEMOCRAT rUBL»HINO COMPANY lUbtrt. Fulhrifht, PfiiMtnl -j Mriwry », F«iB*td Jun. 14, Illl tnUM-ed at the post office «t Fiiyeltevillc. 'Irk.', « Stcond-Clm Mail Matter. | 'mm C. GMrhirt, Viet Pr«i.-G*neral Manafir R. Wyli.. EdUo. I 3 MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PREM . ':f( The Associated Press is exclusively TMUUcci to *!« use for rcpublicallon of all news disnalchM *;reditcd to il or not otherwise credited n this jraaper and also llio local news published herein. fa 1 All righlv of republlcallon of special dlt- bialchei herein arc also reserved. Weik SUBSCRIPTION RATM " Iliy i-nrlrr) ·v Mill r*' * In WmhtnKlnn. Brnton. K«»li«')n conn* fltir*. Art. tr.it Aduir count)*. OU»- 7ic if. nionthi ·--* tiii m,mlh« ;·- liy, · month* - ~ I: sn onltiH r;""l«M '"' 'All null 'payable ' i n ' ji'rtvinr. C; Mtrnktr Audit Burtiu ol Circulilloiu *:' And nli«v(! all (hose lliinji.i P»l- n n Jehu lily, which i* lh« I"'"'' "f purTccl.no.ss. ·;i_] Thcwnlciniiuis 3:M fJFor Better Education .1'! We keep hrarinjf aoturrwnls itiriiinsl. ,; ; (or nl. Iwtst p o i n t i n g nut dotihts) A r k n n . t KBS itfloptinir a proposed chiuiRc in t.racluir * education. Some of Ihc. opponents (if the. T chanire nre al preficnt teachers in the Ar- · J kniiMix school system, or former teachers, j The Ford Foundation's interest has : been set out q u i t e clearly by its rcprc- ! (tentative. Dr. A l v i n C: Enrich, vice prcsi- J dent, of the Foundation's Fund for Educa- -- iioiii.Hc has put before a 36-man eonimil- j tee cndcavorrnK to work out a suitable pro. j pram, the following questions: '! ' ' 1. Arc you interested in a program of - j icacher cdticiition that concentrates hi .; Jhe first four years on general cducnlion. j and arc you prepared lo go the whole way? j i 2. Are you interested in developing a · · fifth year of professional education that is ,{ iicd In with.the public school system? '· The answer in Arkansas should he yes, '[ nnd those presently engaged in the edu- ,! cation processes in the state should be 1 nmonir the first to give the answer. They j well know where we in Arkansas rank na- ·.! tionaliy as regards education, and they arc ! aware that although we. have come a loni? .] way from the old days, the path ahead is :.? long and narrow under our present system. j A letter in the Arkansas Gazette from $ a former resident of this c o m m u n i t y I speaks out against speed hi making up our f minds whether we want to work out a plan | or don't He writes from the premise that | the Ford Foundation has a proposal which it wants Arkansas to accept "in toto." ··Our information is that the Foundation came to Arkansas, mainly because of personal friendships between officials of the Foundation and members of the Ar- j kahsas facility, and. because of the need | for improvement in Arkansas educational ; standards, and said' : : f -''W'e'ir ; )i:iV'd you'S85,- 000 to spend on working out a plan for a new system of teaching education which will include concentration in the first four · years on general education, and a f i f t h year for professional education. If you can work out a program which will be accepta: ble we will finance it over a period of eight lo 10 years." . Dr. Lewis W. Jones, t h e n president of ·the Universit", and Dr. Henry Kroncn- licrg, dean of the College of Education of t h e University, announced t h e n f f e r a n d set in motion a movement lo endeavor to work out such a 'program. No d e f i n i t e plan, cither presented by t h e Ford Foundation or by any other group has yet been formulated for f i n a l acceptance or refusal. But. tinic is passing and soon Ihc day for decision will have arrived. We hope Unit enough vision anil energy and the will to advance and progress are evident in Arkansas lo unable t h i s state to go forward in the field of education. We feel t h a t a great opportunity will be lost if we can not work something out which will enable us to take a d v a n t a g e of the Ford Foundation's proposition. Kxccssive t h i n k i n g , it is suggested, may he a cause of stomach ulcers. And . once you got one you've got lo keep on thinking--about your stomach. THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round ·T DftEW PEAMOn Washington--II has now been four years thin week since Cardinal Mlndsr.cnty wan hauled Into ii Communist courtroom in Budapest and, after being drugged, confessed to alleged treason. .Meanwhile the doctor who was ntllcd upon In administer the drug, Dr. Emil Well, is in Washington us H u n g a r i a n minister to the United States. His'wife, also n doctor, had been personal physician to Communist Premier Rakoil, both being among the elite of lop Hungarian C'oin- Thal was one reason why. Br: Well was chosen'to rnmi: to the. United States where the chief job of the H u n g a r i a n minister is to hullrl up Communist contacts with several hundred thousand H u n g a r i a n s in this country. Despite this, the U.S. government has mitde no move In declare Dr. Well persona lion grata and have him removed from the United States. The reason given to Congressmen .lack Dempscy of New Mexico, Wayne Hays of Ohio and others who have complained about the H u n g a r i a n minister is t h a t the State Deparlmenl cannot get rincinncnliiry proof of what happened at the cardinal's trial. Since any H u n g a r i a n official who tells the t r u t h publleiy would be shot Immediately, documentary evidence Is impossible. However, the underground in Hungary is well informed am! in close touch with Hungarian exiles in the U n i t e d Slates. .Furthermore .secrets are not easily kept In 'Communist countries. Russians drink heavily and t a l k loudly, especially to their mistresses. And the details of Cardinal Minds/.enty.'s trial arc well enough known to j u s t i f y a demand that Dr. Weil be returned to Budapest--particularly following the high-handed extortion of ransom from their four American fliers grounded in Hungary. Senator Wiley of Wisconsin, top Republican member of the Foreign Hclalions Committee, has made vigorous representations that there he ctirlv action. * * * The House appropriations subcommittee was meeting behind cln.'ied floors last week to consider t h e huge defense budget for the coming year. Jack Small, chairman of the Munitions Hoard, was the chief witness, with Congressman George Mahon of Texas presiding. Here is some of the subsequent cross-examination; Chairman Mahon: "I listened to Drew rear- son's broadcast last night. He said the Air Force ordered ROD expensive machine tools and finally reduced the order to only eight. .Tell me. Mr. Small, is there any trulh lo t h a i .statement?" Mr. Small: "Yes, as a m a t t e r of fact, it's true." Mr. Small t h e n read a memorandum covering the -whole subject. It ended w i t h the .notation t h a t the final decision regarding these machine tools had. taken place al a committee meeting Ihe previous Thursday. Congressman Sheppard. California: "Well', where In the world could Pearson Ret such a story?" Small: "I don't know, sir, but he certainly didn't get It from me." Sheppard: "Who attended those meetings on machine tools?" Small: "Representatives of Ihe NPA, Munitions Board, Army, Navy and A i r Force, and industry." Sheppard: "Oh, so people from both inside and outside the government were present?" Small: "That's correct." Sheppard: "Well, Pearson Is certainly on his Ines, lo Ret something like that, that took place only four days ago." While the members of the House appropriations subcommittee Include some excellent and hard-working congressmen, they did not seem as much Interested In the waste in ordering machine tools as In how the Information leaked. The cost.of these machine tools as ordered from the Fisher division of Biilck was approximately one and a half billion dollars--a si/able fraction nf the budget. This type of waste cannot he curtailed first without more s k i l l f u l and more correlated buying by the armed .services, anil second without continuous, careful scrutiny by Congress. Worry among the Eisenhower ramp-followers over t h e conduct of Ike's campaign is why George Allen, one of Ike's closest friends, if f l y Ing to Paris to give him n personal report. What worries the Eisenhoweriles is the reported steady progress of Tuft forces in sewing lip'rielegales. Tail's political machinery has been built up for years, and the men who operate it know almost every important COP leader in every .slate In the union. On the other hand. Sen. Cabot Lodge, the Eisenhower campaign manager, is not well-acquainted outside New England, and while he made a bet|er showing than Tafl's Dave Ingalls at the San Francisco powwow, n delegate in the hand is worth two speeches from the rostrum, and the Eisenhower boys know il. Senator P u f f of Pennsylvania has also been working his head off making speeches, but there aren't many delegates to show for it. Privately Ike's friends are Inclined lo agree w i t h Harry Truman that primaries are eve- wash, which Is the reason thev are not too happy * * * In addition to his newspaper and radio interests, which have required him to travel a lot in recent year.s Nebraska's new senator, Fred Seaton, is now (tickling the heavy responsibility of replacing Ihe late Senator Wherry. Senator Seaton's family, however, is q u i t e They'll Do It Every Time A DIME PRESENT AfK A MIUUONl BUCKS' woern OF NERVE 6IMNV AHO DOC ARE. GREAT FOR THOSE GAG GIFTS-03STIMG TEfJ CEMTS /APIECE PER EACti- (T'S / GAG ON ACCOOttT OF WKE ALWAYS SO 6USX FROM ONE PLACE TO THE OTHER ITS -NO IT (Mr BEIT If "A JUMPlMG J4CK-HR-SEC SOMETIMES THEV eiVE r.QU'S MSTtAO OF PRESENTS! LET'S SEE-FROM MY MO DOC MO THEVi-L EAT SIX BUCKS' W3RTM OF FOOD WvrcHiNe THE coy COUPLE. PUT W A BIG ACT AS THE/ PRESENT / r,TrlBR 8006/-PRIZE GIFT- Almost Any Dark Night Now h a p p y about the whole idea, n r c o n l l y Rpjiion's nine-year-old daujtMcr, Christine, was asked by her schoolteacher in Haslings, Neb., how she felt about her dad's election. "1 cucss Ihc m a i n t h i n g M o m m y and tho resl of us like a b o u t it is that hn'll be homu more," she replied. feetttiett W h i l e gathering rocipes for her Conking for Company best seller, H u l l i M i l l s Tcacuc encountered one h o i i H c w i f n wbn kept next In her l i n k i n g nven two cups e x a c t l y ;iHUr oxrcpl for .sir.p. Onr was almost twice as big as t h e other. Mrs. TeatfUe asked, "Don't y6ti c-ver gel confuted and use the 1 wrong L -up by i t i i s l a k c ? " "1 should s;i.v mil," l a u g h e d the house-wife. "Thnl big c u p is my borrowing cup. The l i t t l e one is tin; r e t u r n i n g cup." * * * Sign plastered on a shoe store window in darki-st Brooklyn; "This is the shtip that a l w a y s rcmenibers ihal cloys arc a man's host friends." * * * The best way lo read ;\ w h o d u n i t , avers Miss M a u r e e n Dusehene, of B i l n x i , is to begin il .plymp in the middle. "Doubles t h e suspense," she e x p l a i n s . "You have to ' d o p e out not 'only how It's going lo end, but how il began." * * * The M C t M s l i i r l t i i is under the impression that Deborah Kerr and Robert Taylor are t h e big atlradioiifi in their new version of Quo Yarlis. I r v i n g H o f f m a n reports, however, t h a t the 7.00 in Vnlkonburg, H o l l a n d , t h a i s u p n l i e d the lions for t h e big scene in Noro's a m p h i t h e a t e r , is advertising. "Be sure lo see. our lions: Ihc real stars ot Quo Vadis!" * * * An editor nf a New York paper asked his prc- eoelous daughter what she w a n t e d for her sev- e n t h b i r t h d a y . "Hither a bike- or a t e l e v i s i o n r.et," she answered. Later he heard her confide to her mother, "I knew he'd never let rne ride a bike in city traffic. That's ho\v I trapped him." if' « ·» Berlhiers who still retain n vestige of humor say the pretty girls know all about soldiers of t h e various orcupying forces -by this time. The R u s s i a n soldiers k i d n a p them, the French make eyes at them, the Americans marry them--and t ^ c British rush back tu England to divorce their wives. * * * Voting mnrhines v:ere used for the first t i m e in a certain midwcstcrn city this year. One citi7.cn, displeased w i t h election results, observed, "Those devices are exactly like the slot-machines in Las Vcpas and Reno. Yo\] pull down Ihc lever and up come the lemon?." £ · --Questions And Answers Q--Why is Winston C h u r c h i l l referred to as lord warden of the Cinque Ports? A--The C i n q u e Ports were an ancient system of coast defenses and originally numbered five, namely; Dover, Hastings, HythP, Romney and Sandwich. Special privilrprs were given to t h e m , inrluclhiR exemption from t a x a t i o n and tho highest nflicfr was the lord warden of the Cinque Ports. Today the office is purely honorary. Q--Is Antarctica inhabited? i A--Antnrclin is only one of the seven continents not i n h a b i t e d . Q--Docs n a t u r a l gas have an odor? A -- N a t u r a l gas is odorless; the Kas'delivered to homes contains a special odorant for safety's suite. Q--How early did the Egyptians have a calendar? A--The calendar was introduced i n t o Egypt by ihc great astronomers in the year.4241 B. C. Q--What countries arc generally included in the term "Orient"? A The word is loosrly defined as i n c l u d i n g the countries of Asia and the adjacent islands o( t h e Pacific. Sometimes it is restricted to the eastern part of Asia, which is called the Far East. Dr. Logan's Wife "*'K-^)~ : -'-c iVttat) l$-Mp " :; ' By D'«n» G«in«t HI TIIK f l l ' O H Y t J f n » r i I.iKitn. wliokr n-rlUnrrirrnl II fr In u ))»«·( *»y her n l t r n r l l n n l o r t H n l · joun* nnd rhnrmidK h l n i i h y ^ l r U t , I V i r r .«irltiDT. tfrrlil** to r o n t r l h n l r in I'riff'- p f l projrn »l ftlnm rlrjtr- BK»U. A h k o i t K l i J r n A r i knit rr- Mtftlnnl f a i t h f u l to hi-r r» K !nK ""·· 111 h«.hP.P..I. l r ;,,, 1,.. K n n . ike rntiaint fcrrit I V l r r .Snrliiiiv owl nf hrr t h d H K h U . Dr. l.iiKnn. mil HH«- rrotlMtr frU n l f r ' * I n f n i u n i i i i n . h:in · nppnrtrtl l|rr In N n i i t v r hj- . t l n i v r r l l « » t n , hrjut »t t t i r htiH- pl'nl. In ONDI i h r J « M H K man who !· rwK»|ti-H In rcurnrrh. J r n n c f .HI, it ril n mi....t 1r.vr.ll.Tr 1 T h l r h · hr Inhrrltrtl for lUtMW anil hn« n rrrt Hied rhrrk mn!r « u r u h l r K · hr rndnrnrn In IVtrr. Shr R l i r a h i m (hi- rhrrk niiri t r I U h i m *W Miiat ncvrr n r r h i m n l u n c »KHin. ' XX l ' f * the way back In the hos- p i t a l , .lo-.inet Loftan and Peter : Surinov chatted, coinpany-ninn- ncred, as if a clKiperone were present. Anybody could have listened. She nskctl him with crisp politeness about his new experiments and he, displaying his composure like hard-won armor, cx- plninctl almost too fully. "The emphasis oT research in vlow of the world situation." he tftlrl her, "has switched from tin cure of cancer to an antidole for Ihe ofTerls of atomic bombing. I mean the cllccts on people--military nnd civilian. Now. it's been k n o w n t h a t when you treat pn- l i f n i s who hnve blood diseases w i t h X-rny over the spleen, you drstroy m a n y of the n b n n r m n l w h i t e hi nod cells throughout Ihe body . . ," "1 halo to be so elementary but whnl. pray, is the spleen?" "It's »n organ under the rlhn IHI the l e f t strip about the sue of a hand, similar in consistency to the liver, n nets «s * blood filter. Now some rcs.enrchcrs at the University of ChicjiKo rciisoned thai ] the splmi must contain some pro-1 Coprrtg.n9SibrKMMGM.Mt 11*1. ·war »ilk ltt fcWitWri, lanJan Hint, UL thtlnbul^ h r NU StIVlCt, I.K. tectivc mechanism or substance which enables Ihc body to wilh- stand large doses of radiation. To prove this point, they operated on a hundred animals. They took Ihe spleen out of the abdomen, but left it connected--they just exteriorized the spleen so Ihnt it could be covered by a lead box. Then they irradiated the hundred animals . . ." "Caught with t h e i r spleens down?" she cracked sulkily. ". . . and they found that the total dose necessary to kill SO per cent of these animals was five lo six times greater than wh«n the spleen was not protcclcd by, lend. Jenncl was awed in spite of the mental pout which his lecture- voice evoked, "You mean lhat U we all wore little lead shields over our spleens durinc an atomic bombing, r0 per cent more of us mifiht live?" "Well, that's the principle, yes. But Dr. lYllclicr and 1 figure there might be an easier way to do it. We want to find out what the protective splenic substance Is. We want lo Ret a lot of ruts, remove their spleens, put the spleens in a press and extract Ihc juices . . ." .leniicl wrinkled her nose. "Don't be a female -- listen!" Peter scolded. "Then irradiate the animals whose spleens we've removed and Immediately aftor- wnrd Inject them with the extract. If we're able lo save them from rlcalh with this Injection, then we'll know lhat the extract of- lers protection lo people who hnve been exposed to atomic bombing." "And this is your original Iden? Mo one knows of Ihlg possibility you?" smiled indulgently. "In field of science there'* al- most no such thing as an original idea. 1 got the notion of trying to Isolate Ihe spleen-juice afler reading some preliminary reports of the work being done at the University o( Chicago. They're probably working on the same thing. For all we know, there are a dozen men throughout the country working on il." She slowed lo a slop opposite the walk hear his laboratory. "It sounds very thrilling. I wish you luck with it," she said, the nonchalance of her tone turning praise to patronage. Peter opened the door and let himself out. He closed the door with thoughtful p r e c i s i o n and then leaned on the ledge, looking at her. 'You're not serious about our not seeing each other any more." Jennet tossed her head. "1 was never more serious about anything." He sighed. "Okay. Have it your way. You're a strange girl, Jennet." r PHK panic of renunciation suddenly e n g u l f e d her. She wished him gone, but not like this, not without one loving word or look that she eculd use later as both stimulant and anodyne lor pain. "Don't go away saying that." He grinned down at her and her eyes lay on his mouth like lips. "All right. Thanks for having lunch w i t h me, KJrs. Loftn. Thanks for nothing." * '"Please don't, Peter. There's a limit." "What do you want me to say, Jennet? You're afraid to hear anything." Her spurt of anger was the lust foxhole In the jungle of her emotions. "Oh, very well. Perhapi- I'm being Infantile again. Goodby, you great big grown-up!" She drove ofl wllh recklessly competent speed, but the infer turned to ache as soon a; she could realize that he was |ont, and there l« no ache like the ache of the unspoken and the undon*. (T. He CMtl*M4 Column ·VITAL 10 YLIt Purcetl, Va.-WJ-John Bared Shlnebcrgcr made 13 parachute jumps as a pioneer organizer qf the American Army'« Paratroop Corps. But It was while he lay badly wounded on a Belgian battlefield in 1944 that he made the biggest jump in his eventful life--a a decision to become a "sky pilot." A Ge'nnan mortar had burst In red ruin a momenl before. Jt killed one man and wounded five others, including Lt. Col. Shineber- gcr, a 35-year-old-battalion commander. The steel fragments mangled one .of his arms, opened an artery in the other. As he lay there with liis life flowing from him, the young West Point graduate felt he would die. And he experienced a deep regret. He had always in his heart of hearts wanted to be a minister and preach the Lord's Gospel. Now he never could. Shineberger lifted his eyes and mafic a compact with heaven. Lord," he prayed, "if you let me get off this battlefield in one piece, I'll work for you the rest of my life as a Christian soldier to the best of my ability. T won't' put it off anymore. I'll become a minister, whether I'm good or not." He survived^ although he spent more than five months in hospitals. As soon as he was well, he set about carrying out his pledge. It took courage for him to turn back on his brilliant professional military career. But Shineberper had spiritual fortitude to match his physical bravery. He retired student in the Virrfnli Theological Seminary. Today he is rector of three small Episcopal churches in the Virginia dairy country. Both he and nig pretty wife, Lisa -- they have four children -- are happy in his new calling. The ex-paratrooper, still in rugged trim at 43, is a popular pastor. People of all denominations come to him to talk over their personal troubles. They like his sensible, down-to-earth manner. But Shincberger himself is still humbly uncertain whether he is -- as he says -- "a good preacher." Ha talked about it as we sat. in his study, where hang pictures of his two great heroes -- Robert E. Lee and Stonewall Jackson, who was a deeply religious military leader. "Ever since I was a kid," he said, "I wanted Jo be a clergyman. But I didn't Icel I was worthy enough. So I just kept procrastinating." He feels his Army training has helped him in his new work. "But sometimes I'd like to get the coordination you find in the Army in order to get people to put their principles more into their daily liying," he said. "Too many are satisfied just to have the preacher baptize them, marry them, and bury them." Leaving the Army to enter the ministry doesn't seem as unusual to him as it does io others. "During West Point's first hundred years about 45 per cent of its graduates became clergymen," he smiled. "In iact so many did thai from the Army and enrolled as a i t hey had an investigation inlu it." i Dear Miss Dix: Is friendship or companionship between a man and- woman a t h i n g of the past? J am a single woman in my middle thirties and find it practically impossible to have male friends, unless T lower my standards or sacrifice my hijrh ideals and sclf- rcfpcct. Unmarried men in my bracket are indeed scarce and when the few I do meet arc attracted to me it seems t h a t sooner or l a t e r they expect liberties and vilcRGs that 1 w i l l not allow. Then and there the friendship ends, as they arc no longer interested. I am considered intelligent and though not a ravishing scanty am attractive and make a ;ood appearance. I n e i t h e r smoke nor drink and my behavior has always been t h a t of a lady. Men enjoy my company and like to be with me, yet il is obvious they consider a dste a waste of time and money unless thcye is something more in it than Rood, clean f u n . Perhaps I'm too old-fashioned, PUZZLED R. Answer: Difficult as it is to believe, .V^'r u n f o r t u n a t e experience with me'n does not mean that they are all t h e same. You must realize one t h i n g , however: the fact that a man has remained single into his thirties indicates u n w i l l i n g n e s s to accept the responsibilities of marriage--and determination to continue ignoring them. They arc not apt to be pood- matrimonially. They Feel Superior The fact that this prnnp is so small numerically makes its members feel very superior; they cx- pct-t every woman they meet lo fall at their feet and be ready to Rive in to every whim. Of course, this fcclhiR is furthered by the .fact t h a t so many women do 9X- actly what is expected of them. They practically make idols of these bachelors and the eligible male comes lo think himself very important indeed. In seeking, among men, for the sort of companionship, you wish, and are capable of giving, you have a task compared to which Diogenes' search was a childish game of hidc-and-scck. Lowering your standards certainly is no sol u t i o n . You can only continue to hope someday to find someone who has high ideals and is content to be a ffQod friend and pleasant companion. Men who appreciate these things do exist, and one of these fine days your paths will cross. Dear Miss D i x : I'm in love w i t h a boy in the Navy who doesn't seem to show much affection for me. I've k n o w n him four months and d u r i n p that time have boon ihc only pirl he's taken out. I write to many boys in service, but know t h a t Johnny is the one I love. M. B. Answer: Please give the boy a chance. It's, quite possible that Johnny cares for you, but four months is rather short acquaintance to expect a declaration of undying love from him. Resides, he has many other things to think of; the Navy keeps its boys busy. Keep on writing to the other boys at least until Johnny declares himself. Dear Miss Dix: T am in -love with a boy I have known for f i v e months. He is in service, and last week he wrote and- told me he is,, engaged to a pirl and expects to marry her when he comes home. But still he says he loves me. Should I believe h i m ? K. M. W. Answer; Your friend's dilemma ip not too uncommon, A homesick boy is liable lo emotional upheavals thai wouldn't happen were he at home. However, as you're both young, don't take him too seriously. Answc.£ his letter in a friendly manner, treat his declaration of love lightly and extend congratulations on his cn- pag-emcnt. Let him make the next move, but keep yourself busy with other friends in the meantime. Vocalist Antwtf to Pravieut Puiil* HORIZONTAL 1,8 Radio vocalist I3W«ird 14 Triumph 15 Transform 16 Goddess o( the dawn 17 Follower 18 Rebel (coll.) S Nomad 4 Peck 9 Caldroni I Graf---. 7 Oily ketone 8 Cuddle (Average (ab.) 10 Hindmost 11 Cosmic order 12 Fish aucc / 20 Lariat 32 Volcano in 10 English river 22 Article x Sicily 21 Varnish . 24 Shakespearean 35 Fixed look ingredient 22 Fermented liquor 23 Shade tree 25 English gold coins 29 Bird of prey 3.1 Limb 34 Stations (ib.) .36 Lure 37 Enervate* 3« Social Insects ·41 Hostelry , 42 Trader 44 Cotton fabric 45 Make lace «d*inf 48Lefal point 49 He appeiri «( a nature 52 Attempted 54 Exclamations 57 American poet 58 John (Gaelic) 5» Young street Arab II Defensive itructure formed by felled (net 13 Expunge «4 niitreu «5F*«1 YIBTICAI. 1 Dread aiattipitt queen 25 Catch breath 38 Harden 40 Heavy p,49Young oyster · 5 0 Tramp : 51 Period of t!m 53 Present mont) convulsively hammers 84 Arabian «t«t» 26 Soviet river 43 Unkeeled 55 Sign of 27 Kaffir 45 He gained diupproval warriors fame a ' 5S Snick and -28 Warbled favorite of 60 Exist 3f)Walk bobby soxert 62 Symbol for 31 Dow 47 Retinue thulium "^ 1 a * * V n i'i gi !?" " M I It ^ I* ! n M ' 9 i H ii i ^ s 15 fc ^ W r K " $ 17 . 1 H ll W, a " m, L i B ^ u 4 ·· 1 8 Wt t r 11 it i %? /w H U i B Wl U \» 1 \\ Ii (N " II I U t !I R . 1

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