Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on February 11, 1952 · Page 4
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February 11, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Monday, February 11, 1952
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Ml fttrwry JI,-..fM i0ftt;a»fBt Arkanaaa itmrii grefitertr rarMlitUli Dill- Democrat) f MbUikW dally .xctpl SuMir br rxYrmvilLE DEMOCRAT UBU.»UNG COMPANY · Rakerta fulkrliki, rmUmt ~: Fwiaded Jui« it, Ittt ·· Inltrtd Hi the post- office at Fayctlcville, ··Jilt., « Second.Class Mall Matter. ·!«· E. Gearlurl, Vlcb Pr«.-G»n«ril Manaftr j Ted B. WTll«. EdUor » MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS . · The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to :: rie UK for rcpublication uf all new» dispatches 'i'ledlted to'It of not otherwise credited In thli '.Saptr and alto the local news published herein. i All rights of republleatlop nf special dli- Hatches herein art also reserved. ' . « . - · . IUBSCRIPTION RATE! 'ei Wetfc »= · ! . · · · · · - (by carrier) ·· Mall r«t» In Waihltiflon, Benlon, Million coun* ·u». Ark. anil Adair county. Okla. .i»#r^ta-:~^7;::;v::.v:TM":~:~VS :.Jix month* H-- -· aa.je .:5(e* year . ~ . -- , M M '· Mail in ccuntiei other than above: * rfflhf m«iiia'"nTMU~TMriTM"^~!!ITM"-I'iJ-i". ·lui month* --,, :. .. ,.I4.»0 Je» ye«r .. II.M ; . ' . AM mail payable In advance Member Audit Bureau of Circulation! · '··Improvements"Needed · ·:·'· The thne has arrived for Fnycttoville ·:o bcjrin triinkinjf about impi-oving its ah-;port. We need air service in and out. of t h e fcity, and this service can come only if we · hfivc an improved field. ; The first need is r. paved apron--the ' 'trca from the hangar to Die hard surfaced ;runw»y. At present,, t h e itround gets '·muddy and wet after a raircTheri, a Jonif- ier runwuy is desirable so that larger planes ,'aui land at Drake FieW. |. -Lust siinimcr Secretary of the Army {'Prink Pace came to Knycttcvillc, but the. . jplane he was usinff was too larce t.u jret l!h. here and he. landed at Fort Smith and jcanie up in another ship. Vice President |B»rk.!.v and his party also hnd to land 'tfheir big ship at Fort Smith airport and 'come up in another aircraft. J We are in 'a position, to have dis- ·linfUlshefi visitors from time to time, jmany of whom travel by air, and we should jbe able to nccommiate liie pianos they fly. I - J6nesbo.ro, several oUmr towns in Ar- (kftnsftg about Fayctloyille size, now have jrcju.Ii.rly scheduled nir service..One line fnow makes cities in Missouri, then Tulsa ;»nd on hito Texas. If we had a more c'x- · jpantrive airport we could bid for this jtervicc. 3 - It is time for Fayctteville to give this ; mutter some serious study, ' 1 ' . · -~- : ^_ : f Throwing The Monkey Wrench It is regrettable that Dr. Claude A, Yoeman of-Soulhi-rn State CollcRe in Mnjf- noli* took! ft tiixin h'imsclf to strike out as he did Friday at the proposal by the Ford Foundation, to help Arkansas''develop a ,n«w method of teacher, education. The smost serious charge be itdn, it seems to us, »f.d the most inaccurate, is that "the pro- lotcrs of the proposal have misguided the " As far: as we caii.dcfcr'riilhc; {he'tiard.i ;,havc been on the table face up since the ; first inkling that Arkansas might ha\'4 i:thix opportunity. The Foil) Foundation : hnd no plan to force down the throat of . .Arkansas educators--the agency did say '· lhat it was willing to consider'a plan ff : one cOuld ; be worked out, nnd'that if n pro: posal which would be satisfactory should i be-found, the Foundation would finance : it« operation 'for a period of years. ·'· Dr. Lewis Vf. -Jones, who as president 1 of the University atlu the rnnotinccnient i that such an offer had been proposed, said :; that the state would have to fhiancc it after the Foundation ended its aid. He said he cxpectcd t the Ford Foundation to finance the program for a period of eight to 10 years.-He hoped, he announced,'that some, way ight be found for financing the proposal after that time, and that he doubted it would L vm-y uch more expensive than the. present method. 'Dr. Henry Kronenbcrg, College of E d u - ' cation dean at the University, who lias the job of directing the work towards adoption of and acceptable program, said Saturday he thought the Steering. Committee, of which Or. Yocnian rs n mem- her, h a d ' a b o u t worked out' a proposal lo offer, which he hoped, would be satisfactory to Ihe Foundation officials. Whether the agency will bcjwjilintMo.go.ulng with any. plan, knowhijr oppositioiriSot flic "Kind expressed by Dr. Yoem'aiv exists" exists, is rot known. THE WASHINGTON Merry ·Go-Round ·t DREW PCAMO* Washington--The U..S. (ovcntmcnt if now in the red to the tune of 1260 billion, with the debt increasing at » rale which will put It beyond the telling set by law--$27.1 billion--by J u n e 30, 19,13, The newly proposed budget will plunge us »t lenst (14.4 hllllnn further Into debt, thereby boostlnc Interest payments $300 million a year. At present the taxpayers ore socked $6.2 billion a year just to pny the Interest on the federal debt. Irony Is that thjs colossfil debt Is swollen by wnale, then compounded by interest payments on the waslf. A strong Army, Navy and Air Force nre absolutely essential, but they can defeat the nation they are built .1 defend If the nation (iocs bankrupt. The following illustrations of Army waste arc not meant as a reflection on the many thousands of patriollc officers and men who are trying to save money, but rather to focus attention on those who are not, Anyway, here arc 1 «omr things the nation can do without: Brass .hat shl-shl--The special airplane t r i p . of Brig. Gen. Kmil Kiel from Ecuador to Pana- . . ma .to Ret his dinner jacket. General Kiel had four uniforms with him, but sent a special plane all the way to Panama for a civilian dinner jacket. Cost $4,500 . . . The three coats of paint l.ut on the office of AssMani Army Secretary Earl Johnson bccajsc each time h e . d i d n ' t like the color. Finally he seltlfd for robin's CRR blue . . . The Army's plush playground rcsori near Oalveston for the benefit of Army regulars, not Korean veterans. Dubbed "The Palm Beach of the Gulf," It cost $350,000 \ year lo operate, and was closed after .Comptroller. General Warren protested. Duplicate buying--The Marines buy a combat boot (or $1(1.00. The Army buys oxactly Ihc same combat boot for $24,119. There Is absolutely no difference. The Marines offered'to buy the Army's boots for them, but the Army dilly" d a l l l r d , let prices go up, f i n a l l y bought the same boot for a higher price . . . The Air force dress shoe costs $7,11). The Navy's dress shoe costs · $6.011. They are almost identical except for some stitching on the heel. The Alt- Force bought 1,700,000 dress shoes, thus could have saved Sl,- 700,000.If It had bought the Navy's shoe . . . The Army buys sheet metal by the sheet, the Navy buys It by weight, the Air Force buys it by the sfiuaro fool. They all compclc against each other. Yet Ihc dollars all come from the taxpayers' pocket . . . On blankets the medical services pay $21.75 each, the Air Force $14.15, the Navy $.10.57 for blankets aboard s h i p , a n d $20.17 for blankets ashore. While there's a l e g i t i m a t e excuse for different qualities, money could be saved If one agency bought foi all. * * * . · . . Ovcrnrrlerlng -- The government now has about $27 billion of equipment In storage, most of It military. This cats up money through storage costs; al.wsomo bureaucrat Is likely to decide to sell it for rurplus, following which another bureaucrat may have to buy It back again . .'At present the Navy has enough anchors to · last 50 years; the Ary enough of certain kinds of Jeep parts to last 104 years . . . Uist year the armed forces bought close to a year's supply of coffee, thereby creating a civilian scarcity . . . The Army, Navy,'Marine Corps insist on having their own rival coffee-roasting plants . . . Identical Army Items are now listed under different names and numbers. As a result the Army may order several barrels of a certain bolt, not realizing that It has ample supplies nf the same bolt, though under a riirtorent number . . . Tlie Defense Department Is supposed to finish a standard catalogue lo avoid this waste, but 11 won't be completed until next winter . . . A five-month study of Army Engineer:: overseas requisitions ·how they overstated their needs 26 to 42 per cent. Hcd-lapc--The Army used r,4 single-spaced, typewritten pages to describe the kind of plng- 1-ong balls It wanted to buy . . . There was so much red tape surrounding World War II benefits,,that Army mailed on' $30 m i l l i o n In overpayments'. . . Army Engineers arc building homes on military bases for $10,500 nerfamily unit, whereas FHA Indicates Ihc same home can be built for an average $0,400. A few dollars here and there may not seem like much, but what some of the m i l i t a r y don't realize is t h a t when yqii l u m p , them together, they run into millions. * ··* * Republican's attending the bl« Lincoln Day box supper weren't i s happy about it as they pretended. Next day Congressan ,11m Fulton, live-wire Republican from Western Pennsylvania, telephoned Mrs. A. Mitchell Palnicr, ardent Democrat from Eastern Penns.yV'anla, widow of Woorirow Wilson's attorney general. "1 know you've been getting some bad news lately, so .I'll give you some good news," he said. "The Lincoln box supper was .a flop." At the supper, Mrs; Homer Ferguson, wife of the Republican senator from Michigan, listened carefully to the speakers, her husbands among them. Alongside her, a friend finally said: "I don't know why I feel so tired." "You're not tired," remarked the frank Mrs. Ferguson, "you're bored." * * *l · The same day that President Truman announced he was staying In the New Hampshire primary,-Gould' Lincoln, political" writer of the Washington Star, published a long diagnosis of Senator Kefauvnr'.i campaign plan, indicating They'll Do It Every Time _»*.» Wow!" otut ·T WALTER UrPMANN Last week two- senators were discussing the admission of Greece and Turkey to the North Atlantic treaty. Senator Watklns of Utah wishing, to. learn all he . coult about the 'matter, turned to Senator Gillette of Iowa, reminded Mr. Gillette that he was a member of the Foreign Relations Com- mtHee, and then asked him this question: the nenator from Iowa how many more square Will indicate that Truman might he snowed under by a young senator from Tennessee. " ' .Members of the While House staff immediately clipped the Lincoln story, took it to their boss. The story was calculated to make him sec red, also to goad him Into rnnlng again. This Is probahly the greatest danger in the current jockcyitlg for position inside the Dqmo- cratic party -- namely, that the president who gels mad easily and shoots from the c u f f , may decide lu run not because of any considered thinking, but because he has his dander up. This undoubtedly is what members of the Palace Guard have in mind. when they put exactly the right newspaper clippings on his desk. If he doesn't run, they are out of the eushiest, most glamorous jobs, they have ever had in all their lives, and ever will have. People in that position don't give up easily. Questions And Answers Q-- Are there more men or women of voting age in this country? A -- For the first time In history, there are more. potential women volcra than men in the United States. Q -- Is there considerable waste In wood manufacturing industries? A -- The waste of ra . materials in wood manufacturing industries is probably greater than in any other Industry. Q -- What two clues do the Gospel reveal as lo the date of the Nativity? A-- One is that Christ was born during the reign of King Herod, the oilier Is Ihc decree out by Caesar Auguslus lhat all should be taxed, coch to the city where he was registered, a fact which caused Mary ;.nd Joseph lo be in Bethlehem instead of their home town of Nazareth. Q-- Which was the first southern stale to secede from t h e Union? A -- South Carolina was the first southern state to secede from the' Union on December 20 I860. ; ' Thirty Team A»o Today Uayettcvillc Daily Dcocrat, February 11, 1922) Carnall H a l ] was in gala dress and there was music in the air Friday evening, when the young women of that place were at home to about 175 guests. Interest In Prof. Murray Shechan's Tam- worlh hog farm has been aroused by an article in Sunday'i Arkansas Gazette. Mr. Sheehan and Hubert Finger, his partner, lately received two registered Tamworlh sows from Illinois, for their Tamworth farm and since Ihere 'are only a few Tamworlhs in Arkansas, Ihe article in the Gazette prompted interest among stock growers. Twenty Years A»o Today (Fayctteville Daily Democrat, February 11, 1932) Sanitary regulations of creameries and canning factories was agreed upon here today at a nine county meeting of representatives called by tl,c -state health officer oj Little Rock. An ex-war nurse and s totally disabled soldier will lead the march at Ihc Charity Ball to be given by the Disabled American Veterans at the Arcade ballroom at the Industrial Finance building tonighl. Proceeds w i l l go to Ihe unemployment fund of the D.A.V. * * * Ten Tears Ago Today (Northwest Arkansas Times, Fcbruaiy 11, 1942) The Hazorback--Unive-sit;- of Arkansas' annual yearbook will not be a war victim. The students voted yesterday 798 lo 18 against discontinuing the book. They also voted to tap a surplus In the book's fund, accumulated since the last war, to help carry on its publicalion. The Kiwanis club will extend junior memberships to the outstanding senior of each of the colleges of the University and to the leading .senior boy of Fayettcvillc high and University high school it was announced at the dinner meet. ing last night. miles of territory we will be required to defend in case of an attack upon Turkey?" To this Senator Gillette replied: "I cannot answer the queslion. As Ihe able senator from Utah will recall, 1 stated a few moments ~^ ago that it amounted to thousands of square miles, I - believe, including the «ca territory and the present North Atlantic territory, which was'also expanded, and including the territories of Greece and Turkey, it will run Into tens- oi-lhbusands of miles." Senator Watkins was troubled ecause' Senator Gillette did not tnow exactly how many square miles we had to defend: "Does the.. senator from Iowa cgard i t , a s highly important for he people of the United States o know what we are taking or the defense of two'additiona lations?" II is evident lhat Senalor Wai :in's mind had riot been ciarifiet ior his spirit assuaged. We shoul{ ympathize wilh him. He wa, ot given Ihe righl answer lo hi; ueslion. * * * Senator Watkins is troubled, as ire very many others, by the Corcan precedent. He is trying limit the president's power to cploy* American troops abroac Because he does not wish to be old, without being consultcc bout it first, thai an American rmy is being sent to "defend . .,. ore square miles of. territory." his is the heart and subslancc so, I venture to think, of Mr. Taft's complaining, of his repeated, though not very successful attempts to invoke the Constitution against the president. Now the proper answer to Sen- alor Watkins is that as he understands the word "defend"-namely as meaning the defense of territory with a ground, army- there is no obligation whatsoever under the treaty for any nation to "defend" an3 r other nation. Thai is lo say Ihcre is no obligation to use troops to hold any particular square mile of territory. Dr. Logan's Wife , . BitfriMW % NU JOtVICI. he THK aTOKTl iMlIiatlm tk»l fed wllr JrMnrt M« hcfft ··hHth- 1*1 »k««k llr. ·». Lmmmrn, mmt kt rnnMal ··4rrat»d why *k« (·«· I'efrr Smrttint. · jrmm»m l»l«»hr»l- i-lni. · rktek l»r «l»t. Aclnllr Ji-HMrl fcMii hrrn lfamiif*t by I'clcr, bBI lallhlal !· hrr hMllllB* mmt tttf m*mrj t rmtmft by ·tlllb* · · 414 mlrrr ml Jewelry, bud b · VMtfby nil* tit be aied t» Frier'* '**! rmnpnlyii far mlmm r1rar«Mrr. M H x n H I OIA, bm« nff the h«*pl- (Ml ··· ·!·!* · iMHllnr* ·· the · !··!·, mmm nbtMlMf*: II phelM ml tW rhprk mmm bad ··r4 It In MM rffnrt In «·· Peter fritm the bnmiltiil ·l«ff. XXV US LOGAN ran to the stairs his Hands on the spokes of the balustrade, his knees bent, his face between the bars. "Jenny oh, Jenny, don't do this to me. J will listen. Come back and tel. me it's not true--tell me I'm crazy dreaming. I love you, Jenny. 1 love you so much I'm dying of it." voice was so broken she thought he was crying. She came (lying back down and she caught his sobbed words to her breast. They clung to each other for ' moment, and Jhcn she led him to the couch and-sat at his feet. With one hand Gus covered his 'eyei. and Jcnnel swung up to map off Ihc lamp. She sat down on the floor again, and stroked the palm lhal lay open on his knee, and then she closed her hand around it. "My poor darling, listen to me. I did meet Peter for the first lime at the PelletlcrV. I've only i«cn him four times In my life altogether, The morning after the party, you remember, 1 brought that medical paper down to Walter Pellttler and Peter was there and he offered to ihow me hl« lab. I Inld you that. Then last Monday night, you had a meeting. I wa« on my way home and I bumped Into him and went lo t h a t cursed lecture with hlm-lhafi when it all started." "So it did all start." "Not what you mean, Gus, listen --you promised." "Go ahead. I'm listening." "I tried to tell you how upiet I was after tha't lecture. I felt--oh I know it doesn't make sense--bui I felt sort of personally responsible for. those wretched people he talked about who live in rat- ridden, smelly houses. Nothing wai going to go right in my lovely home, I was going to be punished and punished until I made up ir some way for my sin." "What sin?" e a e "WHAT sin?" Jennet echoed. "I don't know. The sin ol selfishness, 1 guess. The sin of having a nice home while others live iike pigs." "Tell me honestly, Jenny, thii is not time for tact. Maybe the love lhat I thought there was between us--maybe it's all In my own head. Don't you love me, Jcnnel?" "Of course," she said. "Of course, I love you, darling. And you've always been kind and good and mnrvelously understanding and I nm lucky to hnve your love, Jut just this one thing--well, I bought you'd tell me I was illly. And I was silly, but that was lelther here nor there because 1 as alto .desperate. 1 thought If gave a lot ot money--not Just ive or ten dollars like you laid lecause 1 wouldn't miu that--but i big amount." She pauMd, hewed her thumbnail peoilvely. But of course I really dldnt mln hl« because it wai something I Never used, but It worked, » It must have been the right amount." 'What are yoii talking about, ennel? What do you mcnn--you on't use u? Where did you get he money? Do you have a savings account some place that you never told me about" ,"Gus, you must believe me. Remember that old lavaliere I had In the vault? That diamond thing 1 always meant to have reset? 1 took it to Chagiantz. He gave me $1200 for it." "Now it is not only the medical executive committee, hut the tradesmen loo. The circle widens. Chagiantz is a gossip in this town, tie thinks my wife had to sell a piece of jewelry to raise money." I'Pleasc, Gus. He won't say anything. He promised he wouldn't." "Promisedl". Gus exploded. · · · 'U E says this sort of thing happens every day in his shop. Movie stars, celebrities--the richest people sell their jewelry. What's tbcre lo be ashamed of?" "This whole Ihing is clear an mud so far maybe ii you go i. ..." "Well, I--I didn't want to write check because--forgive me for this--I didn't want to have to explain. So I had a ccrlilied check mmie out to me." "Say what you mean, Jennet," us rebuked her. "You didn't want me lo flnd out This way if I happened on it, you could make up iomething. Are you good at mak- nn things up, Jennet?" "I have never lied to you, Gus, ind there's no need for lies now. But oh, Gus, haven't you ever since we've been married done something or felt something or houghl something that you knew wouldn't understand?" "No," Gus said. "Never." She knew he spoke the truth. "Anyway," she went on hope- essly, "I phoned Peter the next morning from my office nnd I told ilm I had Ktnethlng to give him. V* had lunch--nowhere near the loipltal, dear, on some hill--and bethought I was crazy ton, for giving 10 much, I mean, but ht IM MM it wn needed and that he wouM «iv« It to his friend at the icuilng fdociatlon. That's the «t I'v* Mtn of him. In fact, th* ait I'll aver s«« of him, I told him o yesterday at lunch. He's nolh- ix to me, Gu«, nothing, A nict irlgnt boy, total stranger." (!· be The obligation which is binding on all the treaty members is to KO to War against the nation which attacks any one of them. But there is nothing in the trealy which stipulates how each nation must wage that war. That' is a strategical problem which has to b« worked out Ey each country in consultation with its allies. The solution of the slratoRical problem Is not and could not be predetermined by the Ireafy. If ever Ihc treaty were inter- preted as Senater Watkins fears, the alliance would immediately fall apart. ICevery member had to "defend" every other m«mb«r'j territory, then it would ne necessary, to organize at once international armies, garrisoned in everj NATO country that has a common frontier with the Soviet Union or with a Soviet satellite. These international armies stationed in .Turkey and Greece, in Italy; in Norway'and Denmark, would eacK of them have to be as bij; as all th* Communist forces which could be .thrown against them if that were Ihe point chosen for Ihe allack. That is, of course, impossible. The idea of any such dispersion of forces is * military absurdity, and those who 'Conceived and promoted this treaty never entertained such an idea. * *. · The great purpose and virtue of :he trealy is that it has created an organized guarantee against Soviet expansion by military means into Europe and the Middle 5ast. The crux of the treaty is hat it has committed Great ' 3ritain 'wiUi its empire, France with its empire, and North Amerca to organize a strategical com« )ination for quick military retaliation against aggression acrosi any_ of the western frontiers'of the Communist orbit. This organized guarantee by th« great military powers of tht western world is what protects all the 'exposed and weak countries on the western borderlands of ths Communist orbit. It protects not only the treaty members but no less effectively several countriei which have not signed the treaty. It protects--to cite an extreme but illuminaling example--tht weslcrn half of the city of Berlin, though it Is surrounded by the Red Army. It.protects Iran against invasion. It protecls Yugo- slovia against invasion. It protects the whole of Scandinavia in. eluding Finland against invasion. This protection comes not from :he presence of adequate or even of token forces of Amerfcarr in- 'anlrymen but from the deterrent lower of the' military coalition. * * . * When Senator Watkins has understood the difference between a guarantee and "defense"--in his sense of the word--I would expect lim to be less disturbed by the" ssues he has been trying to de- ine. A clearer understanding of . hat distinclion would help many others besides Senator Watkin t would, I believe, have helped he armistice negotiators in Korea vho spent an unconsionable imounl of energy and lime on ichieving a "defensible" ground ronlier. II would do much to larify our understanding of what , ollows in case an armistice is Token and the war is renewed. t would do much lo clarify our loiicy in NATO if we rc-exam- ned the various proposals now mdcr discussion to strengthen it sking of each whether or not t makes the overall deterrent guarantee more effective. Dear Miss Dix: Tasked the to board my children out state two years apo as I was ill and couldn't take care of them. Now we are trying to Ret them home, but are told we can't provide a proper liVing for them, .They have let two of them come homo, but arc keeping the other three. I am heartsick nbout it and can't sleep niphts. The welfare says they will put them out for adoption. Mrs. G. H. Answer: " Though local laws differ in this matter, I doubt very much if your children can be put out for consent. your rights in Retting the youngsters back. If you have no money, in touch with the Legal Aid Society in your nearest big city. adoption without your See a lawyer to Dear Miss Dix: A friend of mine ha* many chances to go out en dates but ^she always refuses because she has no place to bring her friends. Her home consists of two bedrooms and a kitchen -- no parlor. Would it be okay for her to bring them into the kticher, or would the young men object? Answer; While it is unfortunate to be so restricted on entertainment- quarters, many dwellers in small apartments are in the same predicament. There is nothing wrong in asking a young man into a kitchen and few of them -will object. In fact, most young men are delighted to be so near the source of food. Stephen Foster, who popularized Florida's Suwannce River in song, never saw it. I Flowtiy I BOUZONTAIi 3 Flowering .'IBulboui .J?TM 11 * ' flowers * Noun lufflx 7 Modest flower J Egyptian d«ty · " Aniwer to Previous Puzzle : :H'J.S'r«-' -- .w. v_.;; ur-: :*·"* ^iicif- 1 ! ::: r-:m 13 Awn 'U Printing mistakes 15 City in Chile 16 Gap 17 Literary icraps UDetwls 20 Hypothetical force* Zl.Wealthy 23 Barrier 24 Lef joint 23 Black buck 27 Brown again 21 Placed 31 And not 32 Indian weight 33 Pedal digit 34 Fait driver ; U More crippled ,42 Fall flowen .43Afllrmativei 45 Egyptian, 1 river 4«Hlgh peak 47Entrlee ,49 Rodent 50 Canadian lake 52 Chemical talt J4 Working ord«r ' Dinn *'" coun« 10 Roman goddeu 11 Musical itudiM . 12 Armor part 19 Pitch 22 Shows disapproval 24 Native of 28 Require 28 Implement 30 Entertainers 34 Slaps ,13 Young hen 31 Tence in 37 Cereal war-torn land 39 Vision 40 Click beetl* 41 Spreads agiin 44 Struck 47 Angered 41 Slipped 91 Follower S3 Incite to action (»rov. Brit.) MHonw 97 Border toeli TU1KAI, I"

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