Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on February 8, 1952 · Page 4
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, February 8, 1952
Page 4
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m :; 41 MMmiwar MKANUS TMMI, Friday, I W $» *;3 Arkantan D*U, RNtir r FvbUatw! dtllf excail luM» fcr fAYCTTEVlLLE DEMOCRAT rU»L»Ml!0 COMPANY . Junt 14. 1IM V entered at the post office at raytttevUlc, rlt, «i ttcond-Clait Mall Matter. ___ MI C. Cwhart, Vic« Pr»i.-O«n«ral Manaftc T«d l. Wrlta. EdUw MEMBER OF THE AMOC1ATGD PBEM The Aooclated Preu li exclusively entitled to th« uit for republicatlon of all news dlspatchei credited to It or not otherwise credited In thli . paper and alto the local news published herein. All rlfhtl of republicatlon ot iptclal dla- patches herein ar* alio reierved. i. S, 9n RATH t f t ! (by c»rrl«r) Mall r«u.k In Washington, Renten, fttadlMi eoun- u«k Ark. and Adalr county. Okla. Thlw monOlli".V-V.."^." ."..., , iVfft gi nwnib« IS.JJ Is TJall in eouii'Ues'VtKtf'tiiaii'abav*:* 14 Onr. tmmlh .. *, «·!!·** j Thn* mcnthi ,,-... ... ,,,«.«.»* Ow '«»r ,,."."'...',-- ,, T ,.$I.M AH mml piynblt In xlyinct M*mlMr Audit Burttu «f Circulation* ··· And Jesus CRITIC and spake unto them, s»yfii«T, All is given unto me in ,;. heaven and in cafth.--St. Matthew 28:18 Bis: Political Year .-. ;.' ''Republicans in Arkansas give every in- · dfcation of becoming more active this your · · than for « IOIIK time in the past. Phillips Boyer, of I/iltle Rock, assistant secretary · ·' ' of .the. Arkansas Republicans, reports .that , tnvKaftong have Rone out to party leaders throughout the stntc .to attend an organi- Mtional mfceling for a "StnRKen-For-Presi- dent" group, ami Rome time back Jeff Speck of Frenchman's Bayou -w^g named : chairman of a 10-member state Steorlhjr . . Committee of , the Arkan»as-for-Elaen- howor Club. Roland Rommel, Republican Pulaskl County chairman i« quoted as n»y- litp.that "It looks like Taft supporters will be foi'ced to open a headquarters." Members of thn. Republican party in Arkansas most' certainly arc jroltiK to be more active thjs.yciVr, expanding their cf: forts. This means, of course, · that thi Democrats, also, must step up their work Within the state. All. in all thin should be ·in Interesting and important political year. A. group of fitudenlH at the University has been formed which plans to have a part in some of this increased activity. The American Collegiate Political League has been formed, and has named Piul Griffin, Jr., of Little Rock, as president. Members are politically consciqua, and plan to stir up the active Interest of a large part of the student body, It-Is hoped to have a number of prominent men and women speak before the student group, invite townspeople and. ·H interested to the programs. Governor ''MeMalh will speak February Warid'ftil- i : February 28 'by Mayor Pi'att R e m n l c H o f ,^Little Rock. Linen are put. to the chairmen /\«f committees 'of both the nallonarpaYUes. ,* We in Fnyettevlllc can look forward to '^'·omc cxtrn-ciirrrcular activities along ..·.iWlth the students this year. ...* A Hard to Figure . ... . .-Ellis Stafford, writing In (.bo Siivintr- .;', dale News, tells of a group of ruffling -breaking out windows and otherwise caus- ing'd«niH«e a t ' t h e Sprlngdale airport . building. The structure, a concrete block buildhig, has,lo5ti|s wimJ9\ys; glass in the doors has been broken, ceiling riiaterial.s are-ripped down and have been burned on the fjoors, and other signs of vandalism ·re evident, he raoorls. It will always bo something' of a mys- · tcry why Individuals, young or. old, in groups or not, feel - compelled to commit' nets of destruction. The government helped finance the con.ilruclfon of Ihe building In question, and whether they know it or not, money from the pocketbooks of these name people or from (heir families, helped to pay fop the building. Yet they see fit to tear down, to destroy, to bring about more spending. Folks who iln things of Ibis nature ar«f queer. Apprehension jijid punishment is about the only thhiR they understand. 'Look iii t h e brijrht side--you seldom see any billboards bordering a rough detour. THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round ·r o»n» Wathlnfton-- President Truman Is holding Ills political cards co close to his chest that not even hit closest associates at the White House know hlf plant. Even Charley Murphy, good-natured White House assistant, confessed to ,1 friend tht other day: "1 don't know any rno/e than the rnsn In the moon whether Mr. Truman It going to run." Actually, the president seems lo enjoy playing a game wlh both his flaff and visitors. At one moment, Mr. Truman will put on a long face and' describe In greatidetall the trials nf being president. A frequent remark is: "Two terms will kill any man.". TJhe next minute, tin president will, casually comment how he Is looking forward to a grars- roots campaign In the fall, and slyly w.'itch his guest's startled reaction. This on'sgnln-off-agnln, kecp-'em-gucsilng gtrne was partly behind his final decision to leave his name in the New Hampihlre primary. The other reason was the pleas of Democratic leaders in New Hampshire ths! they would lose their places on the state and national committees if he did not leave his name I n . . . . , Beet guess of Mr. Truman's Intimates Is that he Is carefully laying the groundwork for « "draft Truman" campaign after the hoomlcls for Ml the other candidates have run their course. * * * Here is another painful example of how the Army wastes Ihe taxpayers' money-- the story of Commerce International, Inc., which got a $3,400,000 contract from the Rock Island arrenal for. reconditioning tanks. Jl seems hard to believe, but Commerce In- ternatlpnal got the contract despite the fact lhal It had no experience In reconditioning tanks, and desblte the fact that It hud few facilities Except tome space rented from Cramp's shipyard in Philadelphia, · Thf cpmpany was formed by n young ex-Air Forct Lieutenant, S. G. Fassoulls. Once he had talked hlm'ieJf Intc. the contract, Fassotills rounded up welders and technician's and went to work. However, lack of technical skill bogged him down and resulted in costly cielayc. Luckily for Fafsoulls, hoy/ever, the Army failed to deliver certain parts on schedule, so hn had the co'uummnto nerve to Uirn round and bl|m« tht Army for the delay, On. top ijf this, believe It or not, he demanded damages. , The Army refined to pay. Neverthelons Fas- noulls' counterclaim had the desired effect. He got off the hook for defaulting nn his contract. This column ls!nble.3'A:«a\frtr.lha'l'Hi5Soulis w»s awarded .thh^.fljnjODO'co^rtrai'fb.V'thl Army against 'the advice of the Army's Inspector ccn- eral. The inspector feenernl had checked Corn- mtref Intrrnatlonsl, found It was Involved in some Juicy deals of war surplus to Nationalist China. . One deal that diiln't go through was for 25 r-51s, which Commerce International was Iry- Ing to mil tq China nt double (he normal cost. The contract wa» canceled when the Chinese · fo'uod the plants, tp'be little better than j u n k . International was. also Involved In tmiigfllnf airplane parts t'o' Formosa. But when the Army confronted FasmullB with this record, he blandly claimed It was Communist propaganda, argued he had Ronr Inlo the business of supplylnc Nationalist China not for profit but for patriotic reasons. He even nmde the nmny.liiB statement that he had supplied Chiang Kai-Shek with Sn.finn.OOO worth of .military equipment for. less .than $2,000,000, He failed Iii explain how he coulrl af- ··- ford -to !ake,,lhc difference between $12,600,000 .M$ *?.piTM.Q.H».fe.';,''" "·,.",'. "·'· Dctplte (his. record, |he..Army 'Ignored the In- _speclnr «en?r«( .and gav»..F»ssoulif ilj tanli-rc- -Wndjtlonlni contract-- only later lo have him f a l l J l a l . + * * Sen. Herman Wullier, tli^ Idaho frcshinan, protested loudly at a closed-door Rules Committee nutting : (hat l;« was no "McCarthy stooge." Th.e outburst can)e a t t f r Welker was named tp tb» subcommitte'e to investigate the tactics of hit b.uddy, ,Ioe McCarthy. "I don't know what to tell my duughlc'r when ih« hears all'thete things the columnists a nd cQinmentijtorn art calling me," the senator from Ic^ho comp!fl!rifi. Looking around thn committee for a sympathetic face, he notice;! Sen. Margaret Chase Smith of Maine. "Why,' .I'm.-no. more. bi»s«ri in. favor- of McCarthy than Mrs. Smith," he said. Note-- Mrs. Smith Is the author of the famous "Statement of Conscience" opposing McCarthy's smear tactics, and had favored an Investigation pf McCarthy from the very first. « , * ' * . ' * Ambassador .Alan' Kirk, retiring as ainbassa- .dor to Moscow, has handed In a sensational farewell 'report that i deadly feud lias broken out In the Politburo over who Is to succeed Prime Minister Stalin. Kirk reports that Molotov and Malenkov, the Soviet production boss, arc openly vying for power and lining up support within the Politburo for themselves. Stalin, is reported enjoying the spectacle and to far his made no move to'lntervenc or designate his successor. Winner of this «rim rtruKslc undoubtedly will be the man who eels the support of Marshal Bcria.-hcad nf Russia's Secret Police. As yd, Bcria has stayed out of the fight * # * Communist Burma?-- The American delrsa- tion to Ihe U.N., alarmed at Ihe threat of Communist Attack on Burma, has appealed secrclly to the jIUery Hurmesc government to have H The/U Do It Everf time -. By Jimmy Hado If He Follows the Precedent Set by Himeslf HE'LL SWBfT OUT,A$ U-5 AUT LIKE WIND UP THIS WAV/ "TrlEEe,THAT£ ask the United Nntlons to send 9 watchdog commission lo Burma immediately in order to guard iigHinst invasion. Some U.S. delegates, however, think it's Already ton late and that, by midsummer, Burmn will be another Russian satellite. Spies in Soviet--Tlic Russians ar« having Joe McCarthy scares too. The Kremlin is so alarmed over military information leaking to us that it HHS banned German servants from working for Hu.ssians in East Gcroiany, has built high fences aroUnd its airfields, has added new restrictions oh American m i l i t a r y attaches brhind the .Iron Curtain, has even rut off non-classified technical magazines from western sources. li Questions And Answers Q--How many new words come into the English language us a result of World War II? A--Some 30,000 new words resulted from Ihe war. It w i l l depend Upon the extent lo which they are used whether nr not they will remain in the language permanently. Q--What- is I he origin of the story of Belsy Hoss and the American flag? A--The nctsy Ross story was first related ill 1S70 by W i l l i a m J. Canb.v, a grandson of Betsy's, In a pnper presented'before the Historical Soci- cly of Pennsylvania. He said he was told the story by Ills grandmother when she was an old woman and he n boy of 11. Q--How long has the penny postcard been in existence in the U.S.? A--The one-cent card was in circulation from 1873 to January 1, 1952, except for a 20-month .period in World War I when Congress raised the rate to two cents, it. is now two cents again. Q--Across which river is George Washing- ton'said lo have thrown a sliver dollar? A--Washington's Feat took place on the narrow rtappahannock Itlver not the wide Potomac at Mt. Vernon, as many Americans believe. The fact that a dollar could be thrown across the river was established on Washington's birthday in '1M6, by Wnltcr Johnson, the famous baseball pllchcr. me Thirty Years Ago Today (Fiiyellcville Daily Democrat, February 8, 1922) The Pittsburgh Pirates, runnefsup in the National League last year will meet the University Razorbaeks here March 31. The signed contract for the garne, signed'by the owner of the Pittsburgh franchise has juit been received. Hem your skirt »n Inch higher, instead of letting them down, girls, and begin now thinking how you will spend Lent rejuvenating your complexion, reports the women's ready-to-wear buyer f o r , t h e C. C. Yarrlngton and Company,, who has just returned frpm three weeks in the' New York market. Twenty Years Ago Today (Fayettiiville Daily Democrat, February 8, 193J) Four Austrian pines will be planted just west o f - t h e Greek amphitheatre at the'Unlversity, by the Business and Professional Women's club, iii honor of the Washington Bicentennial commission. A meeting of the constitutions and by-laws committee of the Washington County Farm Women's Market, was held this morning in Miss Harriet King's office at the court house. Further plans for the market which a committee of fed- crated clubs of the county decided last Saturday would be opened, were discussed. Ten Years Ago Today (Northwest -Arkahias. Times, February 8, 1942) Fayettevillc Kiwanians have been especially invited to Hot Springs to hear Charles S. Donley of Pittsburgh, Penn., president of Kiwanis International. The basic design of the University of Arkansas chemistry building has been recommended for use in planning an industrial laboratory for a Michigan firm, according to word received here. \ · Dr. Logan's Wife ByDkn. C«rStmit r Dto.«^ ·M .* ». (illi.liii. CM1.M t, NU a**'" TM PRC ^ GVbP JW-tWLMNG f SHE DID"-- ·*===^'"~.JtV^ TIIK 5TOI w l f * of (he iicUK nit* (iHlim Or. (ilia l,dK»n, !· irylnjr. in chatc.: off hrr nttrncllnn tnnanl the jnmth- . fill Prlrr Miirlnov, hl«jhr«frlBt ·Ininfr ftinmfr mftllrlnr rmrnrrh «t \ntrr* h»«|iiinl. Hrllrvlnii: thnt · rnntrltmilnii lownrrt «lttm olrair- Hficr, In »hlrli rrtrr In Intrrrxlrd, ·vlll rlrnr her roniirlrfir* itnt »!- lu*v hrr In lrl| 1'rlrr nhr mtmt nrf him no tunrr, Jrnnrt nrll.m unmr Irurlrr. rnUr »t^HI nnrl Ritr* it to Prlrr In n r ml flrr! ohrrk. .tlni- Trrll Coin, hrnrt of tttr hnniiltnl nnii I nnrl lord of lhi xlnmpt. hn» hrrn try Inn to HUM I'rlrr from Ihf hn«- liltnl »inIT. He hit* tried to hmnil Prlrr mi n. ('nmmnnltit hcrnvR* IVtc-r nhJTtd) in Ihv I n j u I t T OBth, PnlHiiiE In thU hrvniifir nf Dr. l,o- trnn'i* · it p p o r i nf IXrr, Cnt"Jl urarrhrn Trtrr'N rnnniN and find* thf rhrrk r n d n r n r * 1 by J·«·*! LOXHII. * * · X X I I I 'PHE mccling of the Matlical Executive Committot was orderly enough during Ihe o p ^ n l n s speeches. Waller Pelleticr s speech, delivered lust, had not been ceivert ns he could have hoped, as IIIF family hnd roceivod It, but then it was one thing lo lie obliged r to listen, tmother to wnnl lo hear. j After It, the discussion period raveled to wrnnKling. Into tho henlcd nrKiiment; Gus j I^ORIUI, who wns perhaps Ilio only I composed member of the group, ' his hnnds Flccplnn on his blue Rnbardlno.sleeves, his mamiifled I blue eyes gcntlo ns* flowers, In- j jccleri n peaccmnkcr's note. "Oenllemen," ho said In a tone nf exemplary quiet, "we ar« all ; bediming to repeat ourselves and I pft one seems to b« convlhclni ' anyone else. 1 think we'r* forgetting that we're not enemies. We're all her* (or th* iam« purpot*-- that Is, to let In th* tot Interests of «h« hospital. Ther* Is really n* qmstlnn here of a difference In polltlcit. We nil hate Communlnm, IjtVt not put each other on trial. "Peter Surinov li on trial to- CM1.M t, N night because of the note whicl he appended to the loyalty oath and we are here solely lo inlcr- prct and so lo estimate the importance of that appendage. Now Mr. Cola and those who agree with him consider this an unpardonable act of bad faith, .of insubordination. Dr. Pellelier and those who agree with him feel that it was merely a protest, not against the hospital, but against a measure whicb Surinov felt restricled his liberty as an American, the men nodded assent, ahd Logan continued. "Now, our loyalty bath, at it wat phrased, :ested o.rly subversivti of the Left. I think all of ut will lhat the Ku Klux Klan is organized alonf fascistic lines. Peter Surlnov'i posttcrlpt, however legally gratuitout, tervet to avow hat he is also not a 'subversive of the Right. Viewed in this light, here Is no question of disloyalty or insubordination, no damage or disrespect to the hospital and its ulmlnistrators, I, therefore, move hat the discussion be closed and make n further motion that Peter iurinov be permitted to continue lis excellent work as a member of the Department of Radiation "hcrapy, with the suggestion that ils Immediate superior, Dr. Pelle- ler, have a little talk with the boy nd explain to him the cooperation xpceled of him as a · employe of Angels University Hospital." Dr. Palleller knew a moment's invy-- u ofte writer fetli toward mother whore Idtu seem him hlf owrc-anci men «dmlr»- iop tefiied envy. His clapping i-as interrupted ky the Chief ef itaff't peundlni gavel. Maxwell Cola Jumped to hit feet, and hit leeply wrinkled fae* was black as plum. "Bophlslryl Nothing hut sophistry!" Maxwell Cola ahrlllM. "An4 '·*···-···-·,«, your motion fa premature. There is still' a further point ot discussion, Dr. Logan. I suggest that your nympathles with Peter Suri- nov are: draper than we think!" "You better say what you mean, Cota," he warned. "f think you're the one who's going to have to mnke yourself clear, Dr. Logan. Whether you like being on trial or not, I'm afraid that's where this piece of paper puts you." H« threw down the photoslalic copy ot the check, shouting tp thoi* who had taken twisted positions in «n attempt to read the paper, "A ciru'hed ch»ck in the amount ot 11200 signed over by Jcnijet Leckjr Logan to Peter Surinov! Now, Dr. Logan, maybe you'll explain what's' gijjng on here." - · · Dr. Logan's head bent to the .hick paper, curling at tht edges because of hasty removal from developer solution, on which was photographed th* front and back sides 'of th* chtck. Whtn Dr. Ix3gah could t**r hli-'fy*! tron? !he paper,:he taid t'ljrQufh'mask- lips, "1 don't b*ll«v* *ou, Ceta. You're framing m*~thll Is somt rick--you made this whole dirty :hing up. . . . " "Watch your tongue, sir! You must be able to recognize your own wife's handwriting," · · # · . ' [)?. LOOAN'S hand clutched his ·^ left lapel, hiing from it until he cloth gav* way with a small ound. He put his free hand up o ward oft the faces and bodies hat crowded him,'whose breaths m his lac* used up the breath he needed In hit lungs.' "My wife . ." Lognn choked. "You lie-- ihenn, dlrly lie . . ." That was when Gus struggled up out of his Mat and still pulling t the rag of his lapel, he took mall b*nt-kn««1 it*p« out of th* com. fell«U«r »ot up and followed Lagan. In the hill, h« law 111* tricken man's hind r«Kh lit* hit jacket, saw him slip th* (111 iat« a tc* centorttd anfl rnttltnltsa with sain. '.' ' ' ' -·"-. · · · Th*r* vti · h«»eh » yar^-ar wo down tht hill, and Pellttltr alf-carrltrl the man te it, sat ilm carefully en It. T. 1 ,..._ ^ Gdum* ·fHALBOTUT Vashington-t/PJ-What is the rea secret of how tu be 'o success i Washington?- Wilbur Feeble, th average American citizen, give Ihe answer in' a letter to his wif about his one-man investigation of the government: . Dear Trellis Mae: - _ Well, huney, J found out ho\ you get ;*be a big shot here Getting elected or appointed tc an important job is just the firs step. The"real art is to hold, the ob. And to do that you got to have ghosts and Indians, As I get i t , ' 3 ghost is a fellow you cet to write all the speeches and public papers you would.write 'ourself if you only had the time 3ut naturally you are too . busy ihaltlr.g hands and making friends An Indian is an information ex- eri. He is the follow who knows the things about your job you vould learn yourself if you' just lad time. Let's say, for. example, you are ppointed. secretary of 11.e interior, ^rec days, later Representative leadstrong decides to investigate you because: 1. Your wife snubbed his wife, 2. You' forgot lo invite him to a ocktail party, or-3. Nobody efcc is investigating our department that V/GOA-, or-4. He's up for reelection and he as to jet his narr.e in the papers ome v.-ay. Well, the House votes him ?.75,00 for Ihe investigation and Hep- esentalive Headstrong hires some hosts lo write speeches rienounc- 13 you i'nd rents some Indians o dig up dirt about the job you're olng. When you go into the committee earbc, he says: "Let's Jjct down to the real is- ue. Just why is the Department ' 'the Exterior doing nothing in matter of exports and imports brooms to and from Czechoslo- ".kia? Answer--yes or no?" Well, if you don't have your own battery of ghosts ·. and Indians ready--you arc a gone secretary of the exterior. But if you've got your Indian bnndy, he whispers the right answer to you, and you say: "So Ions as I am secretary no red-tainted foreign brooms will be admitted to these shores, and none of our own fin* eltan Amerlean- madt brooms will be icnt to politically polutod artat. Bttldti we need 'cm all to sweep out our own dcfonss plants." . At this time the spectators breik Into applause. After i month or t«r»--during which you hive collected (10,000 from speeches and magazine articles written by your ghosts--the investigation collapses. Rut it has been a big success all aiTund. You have mid* * name as a patriotic public servant and Representative Headstrong has decided to run for the Senate on his record as a fighter for dean government. The ghosts' »nd In- dinsV They've been paid. The only thing lost, Trellis Mae, is the taxpayers' $75,000. It seems a wasteful system to rie, but a ghost i talked to "said t was necessary to keep the ttates- _ men from strangling in their own' red tape. / "As a matter of fact us' ghosts are now getting, assistant ghosts and the Indians are getting assistant Indians." he said. "We have to--things are getting that complicated,",.. He said he felt ghosts -were per- 'orming a public service in'mak- i\S politicians sound educated. He remarked the ghosting industry n America dated back to the days vhen Alexander Hamilton used o handpick adverbs for George Washington, who, he said, couldn't eii a dangling participle from a langnail. · ' · That made me mad, Trellis Mae, "Well," I always thought Thomai efferson did a pretty fair job of vriting the Declaration of In- ependence," I said. "And how bout that little speech Abraham iincoln scribbled down on an en- elope nil by bimself on the way o Gettysburg?" Well.Jie said, he would admit lat either of them might have lade a pretty Mi ghost, and addd: "It is too bad Lincoln didn't have new electric typewriter ' at ottysburg. No telling what h* night have written then!" I'm beginning to think, Trellii lae. that'I'll never really under- tand Washington. Your loving husband, Wilbur Dear Miss Dix: Can you tell me why a wife with a steady and faithful husband who provides everything she wants should be inconsiderate and quarrelsome is reserved for the ' sons and with him, while catering to the ·lightest wish of her grown children? Tills woman has a good personality but' doesn't consider her husband of sufficient importance to merit any of it. Her charm daughters. H. L. Answer: Perhaps you think you have presented me an unusual problem, but it is, on the contrary, quite commonplace. Many a woman . clincs to the theory that a husband has no place in her life except to be a father to her children, supporting them financially but having no other function in their upbringing. Such a woman rules her hpme as a matriarchy and woe to hubby if he questions her authority or crosses her will. She gets her comeuppanceTvlien the children marry and evade her iron-hand-in-the-vclvct-glove rule at last. With no one to pamper, mom turns into the most miserable person on earth. By that time, she and father have grown so far apart she doesn't know he exists. His role is to sit in the corner and pay silent but worshipful homage. Children Should Act The grown children in this fam- lly could do c lot tij Improve tht situation between mother and dad. They surely must realize the seriousness of their mother's conduct, and should try (1) to make her see the error ot her ways, and (2), by thei^- own / consideration of father to atone for mother'* neglect. When she realizes that her beloved childreij are aware of her great fatfU, she should take immediate steps to amend it. Dear Miss Dix: My son, who is in service, is in love with a divorced woman who has a small baby. Her family isn't sympathetic lo her, and she has had a difficult. time with them as'well as with her husband. She feels unwanted by everyone, and so I guess, was glad to turn to, my son for affec-, tlon. He says he won't marry her in a hurry', but when he does make up his mind he'Jl do what he wants with or without our blessing. · « Sadie M. Answer: You arc a kind person; even In .the midst of worry'over your son you, are still sympathetic towards this evidently unhappy young woman. Your son has » mind of his own -and will appar- ently'do what he likes. There Is nothing you ca- do to stop him. Talking rarely helps; the young call it nagging. Girls in Songs HOKIZONTAL 1 "I'm always . thinking of you" 7 "You'li hear my call" 13 Vegetables 14 Thinks 15 Latins ISPatttrns 17 Stir IS Cut 3 Creviced 4 Tibetan gazelle 5 Taverns fl Prose writer 7 Shakespearean hero 8 Footlcu animal 9 Among 10 "That'i Peggy 20rr«.nch Island ""My darling 21 Endure """"" Gray 2 j Australian 12 ProP*r»y »tmi 33 City in lak. 19 MMculin. WiscenHn. :« Painful 27 Soft drink 29 Most foolish 92 Daedalus' ion 24 Fissure nickname 34 Landed 25 Greek 22 TM^"^ i" , , city New Wt * ns 35 Expr*t|ion Ol 27 Auctions 24 Dinner courses conttnipt 28 Spanish artida 29The tun .,.; 30 Wile 91 "Sweet ns apple elder" 32*'Goodnlght, 39 Football part 39 Container ;«"My ill " 41 Not concerted 42D«*d ' 43Ptrt»lnlnf : to morals 49 "Linda ----" 4« Market MOI*or**lni liLoottn liM»itc*rtita liro*m 36 Ancitpt ttont tomb 37 Girl's mm* 38Stlrt up 40 Supply futl 43Eogriv* 44 Hint 47 Coin of Latvia 41 Go aitrsy TUKCAI IMMM . CM4IUM tOf ipodUr* -Ml*

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