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

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, March 4, 1952
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Arkatittks : ire»Mllr rarXtiTllli Dail r btmacral) rubUsMa dtllr »c*pl »undtr by rATETTEVlLLt DEMOCRAT COMPANY fulbrlfki, Prttldtiii - j_ · ~ ' · ^ Founded Jim. 14, IM«. · . Entered it the post office at Fayetttvlll*, Ark.; »i Second-qiats. Mall Matter. __ '···§ E. -GMrlMct. Viet PnvOtntnl Miatfti .., T»d It Writ*. Edlloi _ "MEMBER or THE ASSOCIATED. PREM The Associated Press Is exclusively. cnUtlcd.lo It* uw far rcpublkiUbn.oJ »U newi dispatches credited 10 11 or not btherwiK credited i" tl'i gaper and lcp the local newt "published herein. . AU rights of -nspubUcatlori .ol special dls- .pitches herein.- aH';aUJJTffii«tf vrt.':.,- -., ~v ;.:' . -...,, .. ~ :·· ·.-· . swwciupnoN: MTU .-, :. ,, -.- · : ftt W.tK ...... . --.- -",f...u,.-.., --..--..Me ' · -. - %-'· ' (by 'ewtttro "':'··· ·« ·-· Mail r«"3. In Waininiton, B«rHon. bidlwr «oun- .»«,. Ark. «Dd Adilff county. Okla. -.-. . .. one mTMift . ....... ..... .. ------- -- ----------- ..... }** Thief' month! ______ . ____________ : -- ~.»*.. -- »..|IM Six montta ...... ...... .... ................... -· -- UM One year ............ ...... ., ......... ------ , ------- W*0 . Mail In ccuntlcv other than »wva: . One "mc-ntl- ..... ·. ..... ----- ... ...... , ------------- tl.W Thref month* _______ . --------- ,. ------------ . ------ t2.fc) Six manUi* .. ........... j_ ...................... _',l«.so · On* 'j-«r. ., ____ ........ ... ..... ... ....... ..;... -- W.OQ · · . All mill pueblo In advance Memt»r Audit Bureau of, Circulations . . , f , , v - . /- - ,-· · f , · Man is Iik*r|8^)ilt^f tils -days arc -as a shadow tliat'.''p. i is8elli' away,-- Psalms . 144:4 " : ! . V . . ' · ' · , . · N0wlsi The Time · A Now fs ilie limp to help the jtcd Cross, TJrtyanriual campaign for funds (jot tinder wj»y''y'e8tcrri8'y, and Washington County, is endeavoring to rip its part in the yearly '.drjj(*i' 1 A'.gOal :of''$10,907- has been 'set for ·lh£ 'county, with $10,600 4o be sought in Payetteyille. .Raising money for the Red Cross lias been accomplished in past years, of course '-^-a lot more-Ihan the preseijt budget calls for*, ··' in f net. This area, always has gone along with the rest of the country, dornif its share willingly and fully, and those di- jreclingthe' campaign ;this year feel there vHjhbVno letup'this time. But everybody has lo help; that's the only way to get the job done, "'..Now is the time to help, now IB the time to, contribute, now is the thne to put the campaign over, ' · - . - ; · ··EVEN'In Arkansas Two radio programs carried over a national network Sunday night deserve comment, One of them wan a jrive'-away show of large dimensions the other was a juiz program. On the .quiz program, various tunes were played by different bands, with the contestants asked what banrtfi were playing, or what melodies were befog played. It was surprlttinK how many of the folks knew the right answers--far more were answered correctly than were not. ' Finally the $64 question came up, H was, "In what European city was the most recent N6rth : Atlant!c Treaty Organization conference held?" Nobody--but nobody-on the quiz, show know that the answer* was Lisbon. The conference closed but two days before, ; -· -,'' It was.a.sad commentary on life todav 'In'flie United States.,, The other program was one in which .people all over the country were called lo the telephone. During the course of the ; hour, -,-«, number, of-towns were rewherl, one/of them'being Stephens, Ark. First, the master of ceremonies, a woman, pro- ;,nouhced it with a short first "E". Then whin" she found she had a woman from Arkansas on the other end of the line, she ! named the'· prize and commented, "That sounds good even in Arkansas, doesn't it?" EVEN IN ARKANSAS, indeed. Why not in -Arkansas? We buy the merchandise '(ihejwa^tryinif to peddle, just like the people hi,all .the other parts of the country-she contacted. Right here in Fayctte- villc we have a very active dealer, who handles this product.' " · ' · ' - ' · . The.-company paying for the radio program knows very well something about Arkansas; it ia too bad the radio program ^director isn't familiar enough with us that she could treat us in the same manner as the rest of the country. People m Arkansas are not freaks and don't deserve the treatment freaks would get. It would be well if (he rest of the country Realized it. That's why it is so important that we in Arkansas tell the real story of our state!far and wide until such occurrences as' took place Saturday night no longer arc evident. · THE WASHINGTON : Merry-G6-Round »T DRCW,PEA«K» San Juin,-Puerto Rico--The U.S. Senate has now bc«rd chtrfet 'rom three different-senators that Pucrlo Rlco't Georgetown Unlverslty-edu- calcd Gov, Lull MUnoz Marln ia dictator of that )«nd. The accuilhg senators itra Brcwetcr ol Maine, Duller of Maryland, both Republicans, and Johnston of South Carolina, a Democrat. Their charges Illustrate a new technique In wh»t Is supposed to be the most Illustrious legislative body in the world--the U.S. Senate, For what the public doesn't realize wheit It listens to these speeches Is that the man behind them Is a South Carolina contractor who owes $1,000,000 · In back taxes to the Puerto nicsn government. The Puerto.lilcan'public-docs realize this, however, and reactions here have been highly prcjudical to the prestige or the U.S. Congress. Whereas Congress Is supposed to set the highest m'oral and legislative standards- for the Western Hemisphere, actually the speeches' of these three senators are regarded In Puerto filco as little more than blackmail: In brief, if the Puerto Itican government doesn't forgive .$1,000,000 in laxcs owed by.L. D. Long, South Carolina contractor, then the U.S. Senate will investigate Puerto Rico. A t - a lime when we arc trying to cm:ourage clean government throughout Pan-America this docs not go.down well in the Caribbean. . · '·'.; * * * · '. Meanwhile, L, D, Long of Charleston, S. C., becomes one. of the most famous characters In Puerto R\m. It Is douBtful whether Franklin D. Hooscvell or Harry S. Truman arc better known, though their reputations here are more favorable. ' . - · \j. 'D.' Long is a likable, hustling L'ontrador who has put up more FHA hnusing projects in Puerto Rico than any other man )n history-housing that was badly needed though opinions 1 differ regarding its durability. Long and his f a m i l y . h a v e been staunch supporters and contributors to the campaigns of .Fen. Olln Johnston, who, aside from his current proposal to .probe alleged tyranny · In Puerto nico, has been a hard-working ajid conscientious senator. Shortly sfler he began operations In Puerto Rico, Long started to apply Northern political techniques to the island and dropped in on Munoz Marln, then a candidate for governor, with a large wad of greenbacks bulging from Ills pockets, totaling $25,000. These he offered to Munoz s a'campaign contribution for the popular Democratic party. Munoz declined. "Our campaigns do not cost that much," he said. "Besides, if I accepted that much money from one man the voters might hold it against me and I would be defeated." Long however .Insisted. Finally M u n o told him to take the money to the secretary of the popular Democratic party, gel a receipt, and they would use the money if they needed It. If not, it would be returned. Long did so. At the end ot the campaign--which incidentally elected a native, Munoz, for the first time In Puerto Rico's history--the money was returned. .s . * ' * · * ' · The. -trouble over Long's taxes arose when former Gov, Josus Plnero, a Washington appointee, told Long that his petition for tax exemption would be favorably, considered. Ex- Governor Plncro rjas now gone to work for Long. But even so the ex-governor does not Mate-that I,ong was promised tax exemption but rather th«t his petition .would be considered favorably. /:;. Since then the'question of. Long's taxes Irnvc gone before the U.S. District Court nnd the · U.S. Court of Appeals In Boston. Each decided ·gainst'him. Though these first appeals were taken to U.S. Courts, Long lias now gone back to try his hand In the Puerto Rlcan courts, where tffi case now stands. '-^CVhcther he Is right or wrong, Long certainly has been given every-right of judicial appeal not usually available in a dictatorship, which he and his Senile friends now claim exists In Puerto nico. Meanwhile, he has gone over the heads of the courts as dictators sometimes do lo try his case In the U.S. Senate--which has left a decidedly bad taste In Puerto nico. Furthermore, ho has employed certain other techniques not considered good practice in democracies to promote FHA housing. In the Island. These techniques recently caused the Federal Housing Administration in Washington to fire Its FHA representative' .in Puerto Rico, Frederick D'A. Carpenter. * * * Long has now financed a total of $51,000,000 worth of houses and apartments through.FHA In Puerto nico nnd. has exhibited a surprising facility for getting FHA okays, It Is interesting thai FHA Hcprcsenlative Carpenter informed the Rockefeller group, an organization trying to help the low-cost housing situation In the Caribbean, that only 200 housing units were needed in San Juan. But only fo'ur months later the same Carpenter okayed 3,800 housing units for Long to be financed through FHA. The reason for Carpenter's interest in helping Long could have had some connection with the fact that a lady registered on the S.S. Pucrlo Rico passenger list on June 14, 1951, as "Mrs. Rosarlo P. de Carpenter" is an officer in three of Long's subsidiaries. The lady is Rosario Pcln- cz, whose daughter lias been adopted by Carpenter and who is vice president of Capnrra Commercial Corporation and Caparra grocery stores and Is also secretary treasurer of Capara Pharm- hey'll Do It Every Time ·--'·*· By Jimmy Hatlo * WELL.TMT ^DFVLlJJi/AH SHE ACTKP SO^ISH WEDCMffl PRESENT FROM i[ AttD MK3HTY AT TW£ . ATLCASTA BABtQRMD PMMO ^SrW^^reoTM IF HE'S SOT RICH RELATIVES. WH/CO HIM MO SIS LJVt . WITH US,HUH, MOM ? ., /I60NE"5 JUST SORE BECAUSE SHE CAtfT TAKE IT _ Hold Everything! acy. All these are owned by Long who paid "Mrs. Rosarlo P. de Carpenter" a regular salary. After the discovery of this interesting connection between L. D, Long and the FHA representative who .okayed $51,000,000 worth, of housing for Long, the FHA fired Carpenter. Naturally, all this Is well known to the people o( Puerto Rico. So when a U.S. senator takes the floor of the world's most important deliberative body to- criticize Puerto Rican democracy it doesn't help the so-called democratic system which is supposed to prevail in the U.S. Senate. * Betuiett Getj A soft-drink emporium near the boardwalk In Atlantic City Is operated by one "Six-six O'Connell," and the name, emblazoned in neons outside his shop, always invites inquiries from curious customers.'"It really isn't Six-six legally," Mr. Q'Connell explains over and over again. ' "It's Six-and-Seven-Eighthsl Seems that when t was born, my parents couldn't agree on what I was to be called, so they put a lot of names In a hat. I guess pa must have been kind of excited, because he pulled out the size of the hat hy mistake." f * * * . Austerity note from London: Aboard a bus that was edging its way through the traffic on Oxford Street, a mother reminded her little girl, "Eat as much as you can get at your school-mate's party. We're having fish again this evening." "Fish again," grumbled the girl. "Is it Friday, mom?" The mother sighed. "No, my clear. It's England." * * * A lady who lives in Irving-on-tlic-Hudson has a small son who fell out of a rowboat on a ponrl near the family mansion and came back to the house soaked from head to foot. She told him he must slay in his room until she could dry out his suit and iron it for him. A little later she heard a 'commotion in the cellar. Exasperated, she left the ironing board, and called down from the top of the basement stairs, "Are you down there wetting .your pants again?" There was dead silence for a moment. Then a deep masculine voice answered meekly, "No, ma'am, I'm just reading the meter." * * * Morey Amsterdam says that being a famous comedian Isn't always what it's cracked up to be. People are always expecting a man who has the reputation for being funny to make them laugh, regardless of circumstances. As an example, Morey was run over by a taxicab one afternoon, sustained a black eye, several contusions, and a sprained ankle. As he limped toward his house, a friend stopped him and asked, "Whassa idea of limping that way?"' "I'm in agony," groaned. Morey. "I just gave my ankle a very bad strain. Would not be surprised if the X-ray showed it was broken." "Hmphh," sneered the friend. "What's so funny about that?" * * * A Greek theatre owner threw up hjs hands in despair at the new crop of Hollywood movies. He told Bob Sylvester, "They're all American to me!" Questions And Answers Q--Why wete scallop shells once referred to as pilgrim shells? A--In the Middle Ages, pilgrims wore a scallop shell on their hats to show that .they had crossed the sea to the Holy Land. Q--Did Christopher Columbus ever land on any United States territory? A--Puerto Rico is the only part of the United States where he ever set foot. Q--Who Is called the father of antiseptic . surgery? ' j '!*"·· A--Sir Joseph Lister. His theories regarding the use of antiseptics in the treatment of wounds revolutionized modern surgery. . THR STORY, Jim Ortb, private .''terllvr. IN pnKlnfc ·« · playbor frlmd off ftallr Crnvnth. after tiro · llemptB wrre nude ·· the l ·f her Mclr. Mmrmtr crarath, ··rlmllte ·toekltreker. None of the ffwrnu at the ptare ·alpeeU Orth'a real mt»lnn and Cmrnth ha« a«t fold of the attempt! on Mm life. The a-oeit* Inelade Jaefc flamont and Amen Warharton, Cravath'a partaerat Pave Bladea. hi* ae'tre- tarn MrB, Danoat. and a wealthy widow, Mm. Kve Whreler, n ellrnt. Orllt IK Haddenlj roaied while eon- ·IdrrlnK the e»r la hi* room at alffht, by a hlood-freealac ·oaad. IV FOOTSTEPS pounded in the hall I yanked the door open. Relic' ,swamped me like a Warm wave. Marney C r a v a t h , dressing- Downed even as I, came raclnf along the passage. His face wasn'j florid now. It was putty-colored. "Did you hear that?" I nodded dumbly. He looked at me a second, his face clouded with perplexity, then t u r n e d . "H sounded outside. Come on." I followed him outdoors. He b r o u g h t two flashlights which he had taken from the drnwcr of the hall table. He gave me one as we headed for the bushes and shrubbery that began just off the lawn. We might hnve done better to wait to sec If nny- onc from tlm house was missing, I didn't want Crnvnth plunging around In the dark alone, so I trolled him. Olnnclng back ns we started our search, I could see torches winking like big fireflies. I heard Sally's voice, calling to someone. And I felt a little guilty, even disloyal, for not having waited In the hall o make sure that that awful found iadn'1 come from her, Well, any- low, the wai safe. In the cornucopia of radiant* From the torch I saw a tall elderly sharp-faced woman, talking earnestly to Cravath. Sht won a Mthrobe of some fraylsh material hat mad* her look almost gaunt. And now she was grasping Cra- vath'i arm, ihaklnft It slightly, Cnvalh aUnd at to. Ineradu- lously. "You're sure of this?" " The gaunt woman made an ex. asperated gesture. "Of course, I'm sure. I have eyes, Marston Cra vath. Very good ones." She wen back toward the House. Cravath saw me and came running over, . . ' · "That was Mrs. Ring, my housekeeper, Orth. If what she says it true, there's a bad business here Come along!" Without further explanation, he wheeled and struck off toward the bluffs. We went obliquely past the beginning of the Peacock Path and presently reached the top of them "This Is how we get down to the beach," he said, over his shoulder. "Watch your step. .It's tricky going." The path, a sort of defile in the cliff side, was both precipitous and circuitous. At last, practically slithering on our haunches, we tumbled out onto a strip of beach. The beach ended abruptly at a formation of smooth rock at the ase of the cliffs. It sloped right to the water and gleamed damp and slippery-looking under moisture tossed up by wind and wave. · · · 'THE body lay face down In a hideous twisted crumple. Only he back of tho head was the color of corn now. The yellow thatch hat had been a kind of brave mouthful pompadour was a grisly ·cd mop. From under It leaked Ittlc c r i m s o n rivulets, seeping lown the rocks toward the water. I looked at all that'remained of Ames Warburton. The others, or some of them, were coming down. Three lights winkled high up on the clifltlde, I waited a moment, but then urloslty got the better ot me. Mr, Cravath," I said, "do you cart o tell me what It wai that your lousekeener had to »iy?" He looked at me steadily. "I've teen considering ,that On the whole, I'd rather you heard It from Mra, Ming herself. So you can draw your own--er, conclusions. But"--suddenly he was talking to himself, rather than to m£--"I still can't believe it. And yet, Ring isn't fanciful or hysterical." I let it go at that. After all, he was my client. A shout sounded. Jack Dumont, Dave Sladen and Sally were hurrying toward us across the beach. I ran to meet them. "There's betn an accident," 1 said. "A very bad one. You'd better stay here, Sally." Dumont repeated almost woodenly " a c c i d e n t . " But then he brushed past me, Sladen following, I caught Sally's arm. · She didn't try to wrench herself away. "Oh, Jim, is i t . . . Ames?" "Yes," 1 said, "How did you :nbw?'.' "Because he and Dolly were the only ones who didn't come downstairs. Uncle Jack says Dolly's sound asleep and didn't hear the commotion. So Dave ran back up and Ames wasn't in his room. His led hadn't' been slept in either. Jim, is Ames, is ha ..." I nodded brjefly. · · a A SHIVER shook her from head ** to toe. "How did it happen? Do you know?" "I 'don't know .anything. He appears to have gone over the cliff, hat's all." "But what on earth was he dong out in the Peacock Path at his time of night?" "Search me," 1 said, "Is the Peacock Path above here?" "Directly above." She shivered again and I wanted o put my arm around her, I lushed the impulse, but flashed my torch on her ankles. They were are and she wore ridiculous hlgh- leelcd mules. "Sally," I said, -I want to look round a little. Will you please lay here?" I expected an argument, but she wai surprisingly docllt, "All right, 1m. It you want ae to," I left h«r and Joined the men. Dumont and Dave Sladen were walking around, p l a y i n g thtlr ghts on the rack. Suddenly Sit- en gave a cry. "Htyl Here's · watch," T» IV Centa*Ml) Gdurn* By HAL 10Y1J! H«w York-OT-Horac,* Barnacle h»d been working like a mad- dentd bttver all morning at i mast of papers on his office desk Suddenly he put his head down on hit arms and wailed hysterically: "Lit 'tm put m« in jail! I just cat,", go on." WilbOr Feeble, who' sat q't the next desk, asked him what' the trouble was. . 'It's my income tax," moaned Horace..!'I just can't figure it out this year; Nobody can." ".· Wilbur gave him a smile of tolerant superiority. ·'It doesn't.bother me," he said. 'I haven't paid my income tax for yeah and years." Barnacle looked horrified. "Why, that's unpatriotic and dls- hjnejt,!' he objected, ''And, besides, they can throw you in prison f your income taxes aren't paid." "Oh, they're paid.all right," said Wilbur. "But I don't pay them." "Who does--Santa Cirus?'^ "No, my wife, Trellis Mae." "I don't get you," said Barnacle, -nystified. "Weil, I used to go almost'crazy --just like you--trying to figure n,y own tax," explained Wilbur. Abouf 10 years ago. I decided t was silly for a man to lose his mind that way. Who knows where he niuney in a family goes anyway? The husband or the wife? So I turned my income tax prob- ems over to Trellis Mae." "Eut legally you're responsible or the accuracy of your tax re- urns," Horace pointed out. "Mot any more," said V/ilbur, omfortably. "1 went "before a udge and had myself declared mentally incompetent to handle my wn financial ' affairs, and had 'rellis Mae given power of at- orney." Barnacle thought that over, then hook his- head. "It wouldn't work in my case," he said despondently. "My wife, Dtsdemona, is even more hope- Ins at arithmetic thn I,am. She can't even balance her bank book. 1 ; ·'Grow up, Horace," frihned Wilbur. "That's the beauty'of it. No wife can--leas^of alt my Trellis Mae. But no government expert can mike tense out «i. her tax figures either. ' . ·" , "Why, the first time the paid my taxes the iptnt a whole week avjuing 1 ' with ·. the Internal Revenue men. it was all because they, wouldn't let her list Murc?troyd as a dependent. ' '. ' ~ "Who's. Murgatroyd?" "He's our canary. Trellis Mae says that since Murgatroyd is unt der 18 and dependent on us they ought.to allow· us to deduct the price of his birdseed. She's been battling them 10 yean on thai one itt-m alone. Last year the government fellows offered to chip in and buy Murgatroyd's birdseed themselves if she would drop the subject. But Trellis Mae refused as a matter of principle." "Don't they ever challenge her jturns later?" asked Horace. "Sure, every year,", said Wilbur chcenully: "Once they sent a top specialist down f rom. Washington 1 . tie spent four days trying-to find Dut what was wrong with' Trellis Wae's report^and gave up. My wife was so mad she immediately iled a revised return demanding a 15 per cent refund. The man couldn', find what was wrong witlj hat one either. He ha*d to pay up." Horace whistled in admiration: "It sounds wonderful,"- he said 'But I kind of hate the idea of laving myself 1 declared mentally ncompetent!" "Weh, all I know," said Wilbur, Is that I feel fine today but three men in our local Internal Hevenu* iffice have had to quit because if nervous breakdowns from deal- ng with Trellis Mae and Murga- royd. 'You have to do soriiething in elf-defense. If every man let his ncome .taxes drive him crazy, vho'd he left to pay them?" Dear Miss Dix: Several years ago, due to my husband's 111 health, we closed our home here and went west with our two boys. After a few months, my husband was able to work Jgain. 1 also worked and we made out so well we were able to clear our home of all debt. Although it is no longer necessary for us to do so, we still like to go west for the winter months and come back here for the summer. However, our sons have been resentful the last couple of years when,, as they say, "we pack up and go on the move from one school to anoUier." We feel they ar« fortunate. This year they have flatly refused to go, and threatened to leave home if we move again. .One is 15, the other 17. Should we consider our sjns' wishes or live" our own lives as we wish? Mrs. F..B. M. Answer: As I have pointed out often before, by the very act of becoming parents, we abrogate the right to "live our own lives." The welfare of .the child becomes the first responsibility of the father and mother, and must remain so until the youngsters % are able to be on their own. You think your sons are fortunate in your way of living because it hippens to be Ihe way you prefer; unfortunately, those dependent upon us do not always hr.ve the same altitudes. Many youngsters would consider the annual hcgira a very fortunate circumstance; in. fact, children .who do no tr.iveling at all would be lop-eyed with envy at your fam- ly's char.re to see the country. E»ys Want Rooti As it happens, you have'' ac- quired two boys with 'more itable natures than your own. They apparently like to have established roots. Your problem is not an in- soluable one and I ' don|t think you should be so 'upset over it. The boys are of high-school age, an era in life when one is most anxious to conforrp to contemporary standards, be one "of the "gang" and have permanent- friendships. In fact, this is usually the time when lifelo'ng friendships are established. Since,'presumably, they a;-e attending high' school, it is hard to break the · schRbf- year in the middle''arid set off .ft'parts unknown. When they return in the summer, they'll be out of contact with school activities, and all friendships must be made anew. Regardless of how you; look at it, this is a difficult situation for youngsters to face. Wliy not give up the winter trip for the next two or three;, years, until the boys finish high'school? Since you and youf husband are able to make a living anywhere, it will cause no financial'hardship to '.ny of you. When the boys reach college age, life \yi\l become simple for you. again.' With them settled at a boardinc college, you will be free to continue your travels. In serious, matters, as «f health or finance, for instance, the children of a family must go or do afe necessity dictates, but .la f ease involving schoolwofk --igainst par- ential whims, their welfare should come first. Keep ip wiu th* daw*--ttft the Ttraea aUOr- Seller of Songs AntWir to Prtviout Punl» HORIZONTAL '1,4 Radio-TV song-seller 10 Dried (var.) 12 Citrus fruits 14 Dogwood 15 Football pass 16 Land masses (ab.) 17 Shouts It Age 20 Pacific 22 Beast of burden 23 Depression 24 Masculine appellation 26 Heraldic band 2? Foes 30 Relate 31 Precipitous 34 His board of · critics judges tongs on their 38 You can -- .hijnonthe radio as well nsTV ' S9 Warp yarn 41 Horse's gait 42 Bitter vetch 43 Anguish 43 British money of account 46 Abed 48 Octan vessel SORtptat SI ShMvtl U Eati away UColftmhtr ' VERTICAL Uofctr i Ascended JBorn 4 Gangttm' glrlt 5 Soviet mountains 6 Rodents 7 Royal naval engineer (ab.) 8 Concurs 8 Pines 10 World War I "big push" 11 Arid 13 Laminated rock 18 Diner 21 Sharper 23 Abandon 25 Fillip 28 Festival 28 Written form of Mister 29 Dcmeter's jester 31 Canonical law of Islam (var.) 32 Cylindrical 33 Church festival 35 Laundry machine'' 36 Bullfighter 39 He---on radio and television . · mountain crest 40 Tarries'? 43 Hundredth of' a right ingle 'i 44 Diminutive of .. Flora -3 47 Internal \ revenue'offk* ' ' (ab.)^', · 49Little.d«mon, f it* # or-RT

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