Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on March 3, 1952 · Page 4
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March 3, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Monday, March 3, 1952
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AIMUUttM TIMH, tey«H«vMt. Muinm, «1ondry, Worth a, f SfortltttiMl Arkanaaa utimra r«r»ltMliU DaUf tMmocrall PuUUhtd daUr »cnl twriar bjr FAYETTEVILLE DEMOCRAT PUBLISHING COMPANY Bobtrlt Fulktlflhl, PrMMtnt " ~ ! Founded June 14, IMI ~ ~ · i Entered at tho post office at faycttcvllle, , \ Ark., ft SoconH-Class Mall Matter, · i Ben E. Qiarhirl, Vln Pr«,-G*n*ril Minigir h . T*d H. Wrlli. EdUer _ MEMBER OF THE AQSOC1ATED PRESS Xhe Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for.rcpubliclion of all news dispatches credited lo Jl or not otherwise- credited In this paper and aim) the local hows published herein. All rUhts of rcpubliL-alioi) of special dispatched licrcin arc also reserved. : ~~' SUBKCJilPTION BATES r«r w«i.k .-..-. , ··-- ....... - ......... »« (by cnrrlcrl · Moll M'/-fc In' W»ihinKlon, rtcilton. fciadlion coun- tlct. Ark. end Aejair county. OkU. Ortt m-nU|.. --------- . ..... , -- ............ ·- ...... lie Tlner monlM ........ - ........................... « "» SI*. mjntt-r.. .; --------- .-.-:-.. ..................... list One year ........... ,..-... -. ........ --- 10 K Wnll in cciinllci olher thin nbovc: ' One muhll ........ _ ..................... . ..... SI-*) Tnrcf monthi · .--., -- * ------ . ____ - -- . ------ ..... nsn 8lx montiif . ...................................... nso One yeit ...... . ....... ------ .--- ........... -- - SftOO AU mfril ^nynbl* fn nr1v/mr« Membtr Audfl Bureau of Circulations t, temperance: ncnitisl such there is no Inw. -- GalaUiins f:2,'i There Is A Need Several' rensons Fayqlleville (loos not have a Humane Society are evident, They 'include lack of .leadership'In'- olnrliiig n movement for nri active society'; lack of funds and perHaps lack of active intqi-est. ·,'" .It isn't that a (rood jjoi'tlon of the citizenry' doesn't see the need, or that trie ' people are.^not kind-hearted. Take the Int- ".ttt-insliliibe, noted here n day or so ago, ftf the injury Id a (loj by n car whicli pro- ccbdcd on its way, At' that time a man not involved'hj the , accident in any way lhi;ouiri)-rlhe kihflnoss^6fi hiaVhoniM. went, 'OUMiiib the,busy Jjlrcel, picked up the jii- ^ured animal and .look it to a. nearby yard. .Ie,was .bitten forhia piling, as i.s always thil-diinier'.whoii.deulintf with injured and jrantjc anfrhalB, and had to receive treatment for-his injuries. At one tinie Payettcvillo ha'd a Humane ; Society which functioned. The city turned ·v over to the prtrniifoatlnntho money talion = in by collection of dbg licenses, and a pub; lit: subscription was taken up iiimwilly. I The. result ill); funds were not sufficient, to ^ : keep Ihe society,Roinj?, a n d ' i i o w we have |. none..'A comparatively small ilumbcr of \ ilojf owners get liround io paying city 11- i , censes for their animals' and the take from !'· this is small. .. ; . · Paycitovllli) needs'"K Ht'imane Society. '· Anybody got atjy workable ideas? We Arc Fortunate ." f o r ' - l w p musical treala next week--a piano coticcrl by Jose ; Ittirbi and.his siBtef, A'mpnro, on Monday j evening, Mil four days later a program by i the»Gincinn(iti Orchestra. . . . , , . ' :"..|Th'c Jttirbis "tire: known fniv.nmUwide,'··-. pai|iculariy Jose ,ivho has conducted or- chejUi'HH,; composed, played idl over tho wor'ld,-«rid appeared,hi a number of potion pictures. This performance is sponsored .here ty. the Unlveraity.Studcnl Scn- .^iw : Cinclniiati Orchestra, like Ihe' Iturhis, is.famotiH; It is brouRht here as the final number on the concert series, instead'f)f Fayettevillo lovers of music findimr it necessary to drive from 100 to 200 :thiles iind return to enjoy musical treats, this time others -'will, be . d r i v i n g ' l)cre from other places for the same reason. . '" · We are fortunate. _ I do not regret having braved public opinion when I knew ft WHS wrong and was sure it would be merciless.--Horace Grceley He'who thinks for himself, and rarely imitates, is a free "man.--Krledrich G Klopstock ' IndivliliiHlily is everywhere to be .spared and respected us the root of everything good.--Jean Paul Hfchtor Eternal vigilance is the price of liberty.--1 homas Jefferson Natural liberty is t h e gift O f (he beneficent Creator of (he whole human race.,--Alexander Hamilton THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round ·r DREW PCAMON . Sun Juan--Today, in Puerto llieo, beginning just bijiirc noon, the streets will be- qultu'cmply. "or, promptly'at 1 o'ehjek, l i t t l e groups of Puerto HleaiiK will be locked up. 1(10 to ;i fichoolhouse or office b u l l d i n u , lo vote on one oj the mont im- j^rlnnt documcnlH in the Western Hemisphere-the new I'ucrto Ilicari constitution. The voters will lie locked In the buildings nnd . m-hoolliouses In order In.prevent their repenting al the polls. They sit quietly wjcilini! their turn lo vole while n Krcat t'alm .settle. 1 *, down (jver the l»lnnd. This calm Is so intense thiit you can almost hear thousaml.s of pencils .seratchiny crosses on Ihoutnmls of ballois In this American plebiscite on self-determination o/'jieoples. This unkiuo balloting. Is taking plnce in the oldest part of America, yet is one of the newest experiments In sclf-Kovcrmncnl. Jt wan jusl a ft'w.mllcc (('om here thai Christopher Columbus fjrsl polled tiic nose of his Sfinta Maria Into the mysteries of the new , world. The turret lower of (he Governor'; Palace (it San JUA'II from which this new consli- liillon will be administered was built only -10 yearii after Columbus' arrival hero. And, as Columbus pioneered a new world, so Puerto Hlco mul Ihe United Stales may be pioneering a new (jovernmentnl systcin which may ' sot a pattern'for the; Western Hemlsphci'e. · ' . ' . , *"'.* * In actual fnct (he so-cnllcd "damn Yankees of the norlh" can be proud of what's happening in Puerto Itico. an island which for four long centuries was under Ihc rule of Spain, yet In exactly 50 yearg 11 hns become vigorous, «c!f- resnccllnK. ·· coinplelely ricmoeralic, loyal, and friendly In Ihe U.S.A. In contrast, the mother country, Spain, is slii! under n dictatorship, has suffered a recent bloody revolution t h a t permits no freedom of the press, freedom of speech or religion. . , The nintrnKl Is Iniorcslihi! in other respects. The dictator of Spain, Frnncisco Franco, has recently-paid. H iiowcrful lobby in Washington to push a $100,000,000 outright gift to .Spain 'through Congress. \ The man who governs Puerto Hico, on the other hfmri, Luis Muhoz M a r i n , first Puerto Tilcan governor -to be elected by the people, Is able to get tew elf Is from,. Congress. Yet Gov. t/i.unvr. Marln, crlucdted »t Georfietowii University nnd llvlnu much of his life In Ihc U.S., is such a vigorous champion o f . c i v i l liberties that he even gives the Puerto Kican 'educational paper-prlnling Ihe low-bidding San Juan newspaper which is his severest critic * * * It is Gov. Muno/. Mtirin who largely pioneered the new Puerto Kican constitution being voted oh today. This Is a . u i f l q u e document, for it provides neither statehood nor Independence for Puerto Hlco, b i n - m a k e s it "the Commonwealth of Puerto Rico." The exact language Is a "free associated.slate;" W h a t this means is that I'ucrto Rico 'will remain nssocialcd with ;Hiid part, of .the United Slnfcs, free to govern ilself on local problems," but subject to the tariffs of the United Slates ami other U.S. laws which Congress Specifies should apply (o the Jxland, ' . However, Puerto Tileo will fix its own taxes, thus preserving^ the right held dear to our founding falhcrs of no taxation without representation but it will receive the protection nf the American armed forces, which will use Puerto Hlco as « base,, find In most olher respects the Island will continue to be H part of the United Stales. This compromise of a commonwealth or free -associated slate;vas worked oik by Democratic ; Sen, Joseph O'Mahoiiey of Wyoming.. Republican Sen. Guy Cordon of Oregon and other congressmen in cooperation with Pur-rln liicah leaders for two reasons:, 1--Puerto Ricans did not have sufficient wealth lo bocumc a stale: they could not afford tr pay regular taxes as do H a w a i i and Alaska? And. 2--the island could not a f f o r d In lose the benefit of Its economic tics wllh t^e .United Slates which would be severed If it obtained complete independence. Thus a course was adoplcd midway bclwern Hint nf the Philippines which sought and obtained independence and Alaska and Hawaii which seek comnlcle full-fledged slalehoort. H Ihe constitution-being voted, on today is adopted by the .people, as seems likely, it then goes (o Ihe U.S. Congress for nnproval n n d . if approved by Congress. Puerlo Hien hncnmcs a ' commonwealth associated with the United Stales of America. -r '* * * Though continental Americans, engrossed in Korea, domestic corruption, nnd presidential politics, have paid litlle nttenllnn to Ihc new look in Puerto Rico, it has aroused great interest in Ijalln Amorirn. ' For .various countries of the Caribbean-Cuba. Panama, Central .America, Vcncwiel.i-- are tied lo the United Slntos both by commerce and friendship. Those ties are so close that Ihcir economy is almosl completely dependent un/n Ihe U.K. and the U.S., in turn, Is dependent upon their raw materials. Therefore if some loose association of commonwealth nations could be worked oul for tiie Caribbean area whereby, these nations would retain their Independence yet be "free associated '· states" w i t h Ihe United Slates, It might have great advaniagcs both for them and Ihe U.S. Some friendly J.alin Americans see the day when Ihc Panama Canal could be just as thorny _a political problem between tho United States They'll Do It Every Time By Jimmy Hatlo E MEEPEP AN OPERATION- SO HI5 PAL SNOOKER INSISTED ON TAKING HIM TO THE BEST SURGEON IN TOWN- HE 6ET5~THE~BliI'T' WAS SUPPOSED TO BE 'PRACTICALLY NOTHING HE'S THE BEST IM THE WORLP-ANP ON ACCOUNT OF TOUR 6CINS /4 JOB SEE, TH/WKS, SNOOKER,' I VMS COINS TO CALL ON MY OWN PRICNO Of MIME, HE'S ).^. KNOW PROBER IS i GREATEST. Where'd They Ever Get That Idea? atut tl WALTEt tIPPMANN 1 (Thlj i« the. first of three ar-[the 19lh' century--a conflict of in- liclcs written at my request by Lucius Wilincrding, Jr, They are the result of several months of intensive study by Mr. Wilmcrding, who the subject as a recognizec authority in American institutions and particularly in American government finance. " T h e s e articles deal with the central and inner problem of the control of inflation, ind--though the subject is difficult--its importance cannot be ex- agerated. " - W. L.) and 'Panama as the Sue?, is today between 'Britain and Egypt. But, i[ an association of free states including Panama was linked w i t h . t h e United States in a league of friendly Pan American nations, this problem would be solved before it ever Rot started. · That is why the Puerto Rican balloting today Is being watched throughout the Western 'Hemisphere. It's also why the balloting may set a new milestone in American relations. Thirty Years AKO Today (Fnyctloville Daily Democrat, March 3, 1922) ' A warm newspaper advertising, campaign between candidates Inf city .attorney and n spirited race for city clerk with four men nnd one woman candidate fire features of the city democratic primary contest which comes to a close at the polls hc.xt Tuesday. A permit was issued lust evening for a brick structure to be built at the corner of-East and Meadow streets, and to be used as a f i l l i n g station. The building which will be erected at ail approximate cost of $1500, will be situated on the Nunnclly lot. Twenty Years Ato Today (Fayoltcvillc Dally Democrat,-March 3, 1932) ' Plans for a city-wide canvass for members In Ihe Young Democrats club, and a drive to Interest cacli person who comes of voting-age in 1932, in voting in the primary and general' election, were outlined nt a meeting of heads of committees of the local club today at noon al the Blue Moon Cafeteria. Sub-chairmen will be named 'for each ward in the membership committee at a business meeting Wednesday night, at the court liousc. An account of a flag made by two Bbone county women during tho civil war, which has ;just 'been presented to the slate museum was given al Ihc U ; D.C. meeting yeslcrdny. Also the annual contribution to the Camp Chase cemetery for memorial day was made, and the organization voted to assist an aged confederate couple here. In · few days a subcommittee of the Joint Committee of the Economic Report,. under the cbair- of Rep.'Wright Patman will begin heatings on the genera: subject of. credit control and debt managehient. This investigation is occasioned primarily by the prob- em of continually rising prices, /lopresentative Patman will be contending (hat the Federal. Reserve is not sufficiently rcsponsi- sive to the executive power. He appears not to be satisfied with the accord reached between the Treasury and the Federal Reserve on March 3, 9D51. , This accord brought to an end the creation of new money in the form of bank deposits and therefore arrested the rise in prices, leaving them stationary at a high level. Mr. Fatman was displeased be- CPUSC he. believes that easy money at all times is a'good thing for the national-economy. In the words of Fortune magazine, "he just likes heap mo?.ey," He is not loo clear nor is he too concerned about the elationship of easy money to ris- rig prices. . * * * H is no new thing for men to like Many now alive can remember William- Jennings Bryan a n d "Coin"'Harvey; and before them were many others, famous in, their day. But these men lived and thought in times very different from our own--in (crest between different group's .of the people about cheap versus stable money. The great majority of the people now stand to Sain more from stable prices' than from rising prices. The big institutions debtors are indifferent to changes in the price levels. The federal government has a constitution*! duty to preserve a sound currency." But "if t h e . o J d controversy is _ dead, unfortunately there is a new one. It is a conflict between two arms of the government itself-between Ihe Treasury and the Federal Reserve--about the behavior of Interest rales. The control oC inflation in the United States is at stake in that conflict. Pressure by the Treasury for low interest artificially low interest rates--is very inflationary. The reason for this -- as Dr. Golden- weiser explains it--is that the ''Maintenance of low interest rates on, the public debt . . . can be achieved only if the Federal Reserve is prepared to support government securities in the market. When the Federal Reserve buys securities it must create money, for the 'purpose; and this additional money increases the money supply. It does more than that. Under our system this newly created money becomes an addition to bank- reserves, on" tHe basis of which the commercial banking system is empowered to create five times "as -much money as the lolal" of the new reserves." * * * ' T h e conflict" between the f Treasury and the Ffcderal Re- erve had its origin in a committee, made b'y the latter at the icginning of the war to support he government bond market ac-. ording to a pattern of'rates set )y the Treasury, and;' to see to it that the Treasury was able to et as much new money as it periods of economic depression,! »ight s need at these low rates, when cheap money^ was the ob- As a war measure this could be Ten Year Ago Today (Northwest Arkansas Times, March 3, 1942) Farmers were assured at a meeting ol the county rationing board last -week that they might obtain enough tires for trucks used in hauling fruits and vegetables. The Fayeltcvillc High cagers lost the chance to go to the state 1 basketball toucney Saturday night in the low end of a 16 to 10 engagement with Fort Smith. This game ended the district cage tournament which was being held in Bulldog gym. With Fort Smith, the Gravette junior team shared championship honors. ^-* Questions And Answers Q--Was there a single survivor of the C.usler masscre at the Battle of the Little Big Horn? A--The buckskin sorrel Comanche was the lone.survivor. Troopers of the Seventh Cavalry who found him almost dead fr6rh bullet wounds, jiursed him back to health. At his death in 1891, tomanche w a s ' s t u f f e d nnd presented to ,thc University of Kansas Museum of Natural History where'he now stands. Q--Why was oleomargarine invented? A--The first margarine was called oleomargarine. It^vas -developed by a French chemist as a result o'f a contest which Napoleon III conducted to get a satisfactory butter substitute during the Franco-Prussian War of 1870. Q--Is the funny bone a bone? A--No, it is a nerve located at the outer bend of the elbow. It Is called the ulnar nerve. Q--Which of the several cities that stood on Ihe site df ancient Troy was destroyed by the Greeks? ' A--Archaeologists have established that a number of cities have stood on the site of ancient Troy. According to the evidence found, Homer's Troy was the seventh city. vious remedy for d e a r money, they kept their influence in pros- 'perity because cheap money (that Is to say, continually rising prices) intcrcsled Ihe large numbers of people who were in debt. But .things have changed since Bryan's day. In an article which he has not yet published but from [which I am permitted to quote, Dr. E. A. Goldenweiser, former economic advisor to. the Federal_He- Bonri, points out the" remarkable .change which has oc- urred in recent years in the composition of the debtor class, and in its interests: ."At the present time the principal private debtors are banks, insurance companies, and own- ,crs of mortgaged houses and farms. And the principal-creditors a r e ' b a n k depositors, holders of insurance , policies, and owners of mortgages. The private debtors of today are not interested in a rise in prices; banks and insurance companies have no goods to sell; they take- 'in dollars nnd pay out dollars with no reference to their buying power. Home owners are fully as concerned about the cost of living as about prices of their products, while private creditors, not' usually thought "of as TUB STOIlYi Atlrr tjfwo *!- frmittM ivrrr mndr to tube tltr lift- «f .Mnrnrr C'ruvnlh, n-rnllby aiork- broker, Jim Orih. private 4etcc- t t v r , \\nrn Invited t» the country home In |OKC MM M |itrl»nr frlrnil rt Crnvntli'N tilrrc Nnllj. AUo (turnIN n( thr- nlnrf nrr Jnck lln- inonl niifl Amen YVnrlnirtnn, .rn- vnlh'K imrtnrni, Ittivr Hlmloti, hi* · rrrrlni-j, Mr*. Itiimniit. nnii Mr». Kvr \Vhvrlrr, n v*rnltk r «ldo.v. * * * I I I TWERE was co/Tcc nnd brandy after dinner in a living room fit to the United Nations and then the men went oft* to dis- ,cuss the securities business. Dave jSInden, being a secretory, np- ; poured to be needed, lie trailed : along reluctantly, I thought. i This left me, with three women, ·two of whom 1 deemed expend- !nble. . Dolly Dmnont nnd Eve .Wheeler had n running game of serious ftu.ssinn Bank going. Snljy nnd I watched for n few minutes and, jingled or no, Mrs. Dumont had a sharp eye for the cards. But presently Sully drew me nw,#y. "Like to see over the place," sho snid.-and life for me bcpfimo beautiful. We strolled out Into mauve find ^old twilight. I look n look nt th6 'garage. "Well, now thai you know nil we kno\vS .Urn," Sally said, ns we turned ftwny, "what do you think?" "1 don't like it." There was no use kidding her. Sho waited a moment, then burst out. "Oh, it's simply incredible. Uncle Mnrney Is tho swellesl guy that over lived. He's always doing things for people, p u t t i n g himself out to dn them. Ho shouldn't hnvc an enemy In the world." "He certainly looks like n swell g u y , t o me," I snid. "But tho fact remains, somebody socms to bo sniping nt him with flowerpots and station wngons." "I Just can't understand H," lively even twin dented her low- i cr lip. "Why, these people are our best friends." "Well, suppose it isn't one of these people? Someone from the outside?" "Who pise could sneak in here in broad daylight, past nil the men that work on the place and six servants in the house, go upstairs, out on the balcony and throw n jardiniere at. him?" I had been silly, I guess. I said, "The only one who looks in the clear is this Warburlon fellow. If -he just arrived today." "Ames?" She laughed. Under palmier conditions I could imagine that laugh ns n silvery tinkle. "Well, if I weren't so suspicious of. everybody, I'd agree with you. Up to dale, Ames has never been known to slap a mosquito." "Look," I said, "I suppose we can rule the servants out? Chauffeur, gardener nnd so on?" CUE lilted n. firm beautifully rounded chin. "I rule nobody out. Although 1 don't believe it wns the servants. They all adore Uncle Mnrney." "Speaking of uncles," I said, 'you seem lo have n couple of them.- Don't you cnll Mr. Dumoht 'Uncle Jack'?" "Yes, because I've known him all my life. But he isn't a relation." "Mr. CmVAtli Is, of course?" "Definitely. -My father's only brother, A bachelor. My pnrcnts died when 1 wns little. Uncle Mnrney adopted me," I ndmlrcd Uncle Mnrncy's taste, but forbore to. say so. 1 wns looking down n kind of green vlstn to tho edge of the cliffs, Two rows of evergreens, spaced closely together, bordered a path nbout six feet wide. Here the ground, In contrast to its formation tit 1,he lawn just off the house, sloped down Instead nf up, At the end of It, some 200 feet *w«y, were white posts, one nt Mich end of thi cvergrttn rowt. Tt*M ware p«rt of · fence built, along the cliff-top. Strung between tho posts, one above the other, were three loose-hanging chains. "This," Sally informed me, "is known in the family as the 'Peacock Path'." "So! 1 .see no peacocks." "Well,', there were some once. Uncle Marney remembers that his grandfather had a couple. 1 suppose tljey wandered around here and that's how the palh got its name." · The grass was-clipped short, and smooth as a golf green. Beyond the protective chains there waa still a gooS 10 feet of solid ground. But after that, nothing. Sally pointed. "Any time it all gets too much for you, just stagger over' that. It's a long drop onto solid rock." "Not tonight, tlianks," I said. "Look, Sally, has your uncle thought of notifying the police about all this?" Her gray-gold eyes gave me a troubled look. "Suppose we did call the police? The chances are' that anyone they.sent would look and act just like a bodyguard. And whoever's .doing 'this would spot him in a second and simply suspend operations." Well, that made certain sense. We turned away from the fence, because It was nearly dnrk now, and slarfcd back along the Peacock Palh. And met; to my chagrin, Eve Wheeler. "I've been looking for you," she snid. "Dolly walked out on me." · · * ^E went Into the house nnd played ennasta until the securities conference broke up. That hnppened around 11:30. There followed n drink nnd general conversation which took another hour. Then somebody yawned nnd the parly ended. Upstairs I got Into n drcssinR- gown nnd Iny down on tho bed. Possible motivation? B n e k grounds ot these people? His own history, If I could Rcl that without becoming too personal? These and a lot more. If only . , r .I hid » «en««llon of every drop of my blood freeiln* suddenly. It wni tht most dreadful Mtmd, human or Inhuman, tntt 1 hiVf ever hurd. U'tificd, at least partially^ After he war, however, it led to all sorts of difficulties. The Federal Reserve/found itself obliged to buy iargc quantities of government securities and so it was converted into an cngine^of inflation op'erated not by itself but by the Treasury. * * · For six;years the conflict ran its uneasy course. In the end the Federal Reserve .prevailed and on March 3, 1951, the Treasury a n d the Federal Reserve reached an accord. : The results hae been 'Spectacularly successful: the cessation of support purchases has enabled the Federal Reserve, rather than the Treasury or the holders of government securities, to . control the magnitude · of bank Deserves a n d consequently of bank deposits., This has been the principal action which 'arrested inflation in 1951. » Whether this accord, which restored the independence of- the * Federal Reserve, is to stand is 1 , the grent question which will be argued at the forthcoming hearings of the Patman ' subcommittee. icies, are intensely interested in having their money maintain its buying power." " , Private debtors, however, are not he only debtors. In recent years new debtor has arisen, a debtor who owes more money than ail other debtors put together -- the 'United States government. It has 'no more interest than have banks and insurance companies in inflation^ On the contrary, one of jthe primary functions of the gov- lernment i s to maintain a money ot stable value. * * * There is, .theft*, no longer--as in Van Fleet Promises To **. Keep Fight Going · Eighth Army Headquarters, Ko rea -(/P)- Gen. James A. Van Fleet today pledged his Eighth Army will continue to fight "shoulder to shoulder with the brave troops '.·f Ihc Republic 'of Korea to bring f'-pc.lorr arid independence to Korea." Van Fleet said this in a- speech for broadcast over the "Voice of the United Nations Command" io 'both North and Soutn Korea on the 33rd anniversary of the Korean Declaration of Inrtcpchdence. South of the Border Answer to Previous Puzzle ' 4 HORIZONTAL 1 The Rio i is part of the | southern : . U.S. border V Mexican food 13 Eagles' nests M Mexican friends 15 Joins 16 Stupefies 17 Portuguese river 18 Fruit of-gourd family .'20 Give (Scot.) 21 Rent 23 New (comb, form) 24 Tasmahian river 25 South American river Z7New Hampshire city . s 28 Lincoln 29 Watch 30 Twice 31 Headed 32 Kind of wheat 35 Peruvian coins 39 Sea eagle « Sip 41 Deceive' 42 Free- 4.1 rtftnlns 4.1 Stitch 49 Quick perception 48 "Lily maid of. Astolat" ·' 50 Individual 51 ShMt blade 92 OM mme (or . Urf* MM VERTICAL 1 South American ' cowboy 2 French painter 3'River in Colombia 4 Insect egg 5 Consider 6 Perfumes 7 Forbidden 22 Makc posslble 7 Fortidden v 8P?ayerendini !2 ' tPaiti!lt ' cntion ^-Drains ' * 9 Wron 26 Funcral TM«« « Dnif used a? 9 Wrong (prefix) 10 Guiding · (suffix) * 1) Medicated liquid 12 Hebrew ascetic 19 Constellation « Dnif 27 Sharp cathartic. 29 House shoes 43Cycladea' ' 32 Mexican shawl island 33 Valued ^^ 44 Slovenly . 34 Last . 4nB woman (' 35 Owing ^^W ' 47 ManUKripts 36 Three pointed (ab.) ', antler 49 One (Scot.) ' /

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