Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on March 6, 1952 · Page 4
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March 6, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Thursday, March 6, 1952
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VBTAM Thurt-ky, fttordi », 1»SJ 'nrtlja.rBt Arkansas iimra : (TtriMilr FirctttTill* DlUr Dtawc»ll FubliilMd dillr ·xciijii CwKUr by r»TETTEVlLl.E DEMOCRAT I PUBLISHING COMPANY .. : · ' »ob«rt« fulbrifhl. Piwidtnt _ *'"~~- Feiihdid Junt 14. Illl . Entered it the post office it Fayettevllle, 'Ark., as Second-Class Mail Matter. ttm E. Otarharl, Vi» Pr«».-Gintnl Managtr T«d R. Wylie. EdUor " MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Assodnted Preu U exclusively cnUllcd to '·the use lor republlcation of all news dispatches ·credited to it or not otherwise credited in lliii piper and also the local news published herein. All rights of rcpublicailon of special dispatches herein are also reserved. . ,P«i Week SUBSCRIPTION RATES .'. . tliv He . · Mali r»'l;fc in WHBhtnfton, Bcnfon; Ktkdlion coun- tick Ark.- and Adiir county, Okl. Onr m'r.ui .................... ........... . ....... 74c Tftlei* montiu ______________ -.- ------------------ .MM Six month* ._ ....... - ...... ----------------------- J3.H One yc«r ................................... . M M 1 ' Mall In ccuntici other than ·bovti .On* montl- -- ........ - ----- ....... ... ------------ SI sn J r.rec monthi __________ ..... -------- ~ ------------ 12 sn I* monthv .... ....... '.'- .......................... It SO Onr yctr . ...... - .......... -- ,.- ..... _.: ----- is 00 All mntl tinyalilq In aifvonet Mtmb« Audit Buraau of Clrculallnni · Lord, whnl is man, (hat Ihon tako'st .knowledge of h i m ! or the son of man, 'Hint ·thou makest account of him! -- Psalms .144:3 .Welcome. Visitors ( To the almost 200 visitinir bnskelbnll players' here for,the 'nnnunl liit,'h Hchool state cage tournament at the University, we extend a.hcarty. .welcome. The followers of'thc various Rchool.S''nrld,Uie bankot- ; bali fans who arc here for the tourney we : ttlso wehohie.;It is.n happy occasion for ·Fayenievi'Je, and the Unlyerfllty, and folks 'hi this; areaure jrlad to have nil the Kuerts. ; Residents of Payctlcvllle and all of : Northwfi»t. Arkaiiaas : are happy jto have IBP much' fine company. Athletic Director · John"BarnhlIJi .Superintendent of Sehool.s ; Virgil -Blossom and others responsible for ^placing...the successful bid for the toiirna- : nfcnt are tq : be coiigrntulalod for their foresight in arranging for the event to be "held here. ·':.. ; , Many of the boy» who are -playing ···probably wrll return later o n ' t o attend !school here, and .when'they do tiiey will iknow.thoy are among 'friends mid \vell- .wishers.- We have a great'country'tip here ;in'·. Northwest Arkansas, a hospitable section, ah area well worth -visiting and viewing, and we hope while those from other .,parts of the; stale nro amonif tin they take trfe opportunity to see something of this region. . Projection From Fire .,' Let" us hasten to commend the RoHton .Mountain Resort Association for its ef- fortsfln forming a rural fire deportment | in the.area to the south of FnycUuvillc. I'.Haylnfc lost one .of its landmarltH, Burns [·VGablfi,; by. fire one night thin winter, the i gcctorHiong Highway 71 knows well the 'dangers'that exist without-adequate fire ."protection, : _ The AssocraUon has raised some $2,500 : j n pledges to spend on a fim engine. -More : is sought, Under the plans considered, the 'engine will be kept at a station some place centrally located in the resort area. II, will :.be maintained .and'kept ready to answer 'alarms quickly and the men who will oper- ;nte it will be trained hi their job. The engine will have n fiftO-gallon water tank,' mid . also a 500-gallon-pcr- minute pump to draw water from small lakes, streams or shallow wells. The men .will have the opportunity of training by Fayetteviile Fire Department members. ' .;. The program as outlined can menu ·much to the resort association section and we wish the group all the best in the ef- .foris being made. Contentment makes poor men rich; discontent makes rrch men poor.--Hen ja- :min Franklin. The vpx.jjo.puli, through the providence of God, promotes and impels all true reform and, at the best time, will redress wrongs and rectify injustice.--Mary Baker Eddy Selfish men may possess t h e ' e a r t h ; it is the meek only who inherit it from t h e Heavenly. Father, . f rce from all dcfile- ments'aml perplexities of unrightuoiianess --John Woolman THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round . It DREW KAMOtl Washington--The While House has hushed It up, but clcan-Up man Ncwnold Morris came w i t h i n n whisker the other day of packing his hags and going home. He was stopped at the last m i n u t e by a personal appeal from President Truman. The Inside story Wtlial Morris, .depressed . over the rmiaround be was.getting, decided that his assignment.was "Impossible." He announced his decision tn q u i t at a routine conference with Justice Department officials. ''I'm going home," lie declared simply. "This thing hasn't been thought through. For example, I'm supposed to report my investigations to the very man I'm supposed to be investigating." Morris was referring, of course, to his boss-Attorney General McGrath. · W i t h i n a few mintcs, however, worri of Morris's surprise decision was flashed to the White House, and Presidential Aide Charlie Murphy was rushed to Morris's office. Talking fast, M u r - phy urged t h e new trouble-shooter to t a l k It ovcr : with President Truman, ,-,nd p r o m p t l y hustled Ijlin to the W h i t e House. W i t h i n h a l f an hour, Morris was In the Oval Room c o n f c n l n g earnestly^ w i t h the president. Truman begged Morris to stay on, promised him H free hand and guaranteed f u l l W h i l e House support. "You can have anything you want," the prcsl-. dent offered. It wan a result.of Ibis meeting that the president personally appealed to Congress for subpoena power for Morris and moved Morris's headquarters out of the Justice Department into the old Washington Post building. * * * , Michigan's tousle-hnired Sen. Homer'Fergu- son would rather ask questions than answer- them about the I n s t i t u t e of Pacific Relations. . As a member of the Semite I n t e r n a l Security .Commlliee, which Is trying tn prove I.P.H. is Communist - dominated, Ferguson furnetl aiid snorted at Owen Latlimore last week about his association with I.P.H. At the session's close, Ferguson lingered to chat w i t h reporters and, review his afternoon's . t r i u m p h . But a reporter cut him short by Inquiring sweetly: "Senator, have you ended your .own 'as.wlatlon with the Institute of Pacific ' Relations?" Ferguson's lips drew tight, and he snapped: "It's in the record." "Cnn't you tell me yourself whether you q u i t Ihc I'.P.H.?" pressed the newsman. "I can't remember Hip exact date." barked the Michigan senator, and he marched out of the room. Apoarenlly the shoe pinched when it was on the other foot, Note--Ferguson boasted of his membership In -the Institute of Pacific Delations as late as the 1050-51 cdlllon of Who's Who Tn America .* * * Blood pressures.shot up, collars irot hot and .voices collided sharply as- House Republicans wrangled behind .closed doors lasl week ounr tho universal military t r a i n i n g bill to d r a f t 111- ye'ai'-olds. Congressman Dick Simpson of Pennsylvania, who presided, almost broke his gavel trying to keen tempers from oxnlodlng. ' Hep. Sterling Cole of New York, a m i l i t a n t UMT advocate, argued that the people favored tho youth-training program us an antidote tn f u t u r e wars. Popular polls proved this, said Cole. However, Congressman T)cwcy Shnr,t of Missouri contended t h a t we already were d r n ' H n a men for war and should not superimpose UMT on Ion of Selective Service. "This Is another example of the m i l i t a r y reaching out for more power." snorted Short. "II . UMT Is ndontcd in any form, we'll never be able' to repeal it." . . Another member of the Armed Services Committee, Hep. W i l l i a m Bales of Massachusetts, said them was n o t h i n g In t h e lengthy lesllmonv bp- forc the committee to convince him thai UMT was needed. , On the contrary, it would bo g rash step In my judgment." he said, "to permit the Pentagon to get Us font in -the door." Other Republicans argued (hat a vote for U M r would be a vote for "more military waste," flnrc combat officers weren't available to carry out a training program for high-school graduates even on a token scale. Hep. James Van Zandt of Pennsylvania always n walkie-talkie of the Pentagon, warned .his colleagues t h a t they would face the opposi- tlon of the American Legion and "other powerful groups" In the next election If they didn't support Hie UMT bill. "The American Legion Is for it. and the American people are for it," shouted Van Zanrtt si , i , c , N " lnclMl G °r Congressman Pmd Sharer or Michigan. "We've been'against UMT before and the Legion hasn't defeated IK Be-· sides, the rnnk-nnd-filo of the Legion isn't making nn issue of this. It's only a few national lead- cis who arc lobbying for the Pentagon " * * * ,, p « ins .t.' r 'mp.v Sen. Tom Connally j u m p e d ' up w i t h n-e in his eye the other day to debate Nebraska* drab Sen. Hugh Butler over Alaskan statehood. They wrangled for five minutes over technicalities. Then Connally thundered- "We arc now about to acl on a bill to grant statehood to Alaska. I should like to know what the senator has in mind." "1 do not want to see n bill for statehood I They'll Do It Every Time ,-*-*.--- By Jimmy Hatlo l--^-- ·· ' ' ' '· ·y""" " T '" - ' ·'·"'----"" ., -i '· --~~ ·T miEfJ SOL/P/ W4S TAPPED FDR · A BIG-LEAGUE. IWOUT, EVERYBODY INl TOrVrJ : · GOT IMTD THE ACT-" soupy *MK* THE QRADe USTB4TO THE Last Laugh? !~*rSKSS3«S££; passed u n t i l some of these questions are solved " Butler shot back. "The jcnalor from Nebraska is not supporting the bill for Alaskan statehood?" asked Connally, surprised. "No," replied Butler, long an enemy of slale- hood for Alaska. "I sm glad to hear that," said Connally, much subdued. "1 agree with the senator." And the fire-breathing Texan sat down, saving his thunder for someone debating on the oilier side. Bennett When playwright Moss Hart was In England recently, he came across a rare bit of British humor. An actor named Richard Norton ( f a m i l i a r to many theater patrons in America too) was directing a motion picture in a studio outside London, and since he demanded the very best from his troupe, and shot many scenes again and again, was not particularly popular on the lot. Halfway through the picture, he inherited the t|tle of Lord Grantiey, an honor which he seemed to take In stride. One morning, in the washroom, ho discovered t h a t some churlish fellow had chalked on the wall "Dick Norton is a lowdown blankctey blank blank." He eyed the inscription with extreme distaste, crossed out the "Dick Norton" and substituted "Lord Grantlev." H now read "Lord Grantiey Is a low-down bhmkcly blank blank." Obviously satisfied and in high good humor. His Lordship returned to the direction of his picture. '* * + "A golf game involvus all kinds of problems" Nussbaum told his wife. "Take the match I had with that Scotch fellow McGregor at the civic center course this morning. We're all square at the seventeenth hole, playing a two-dollar nassau, when McGregor loses his ball in a thick rough. Naturally I go over and help him look for it, on account I don't want any monkey business from McGregor. "He can't f i n d his ball, however, and I start walking- toward the green. Suddenly he yells after me, 'It's okay, Joe, here was that little ball of mine all the time.' I look back and there I see a ball right on the fairway, all teed up for a good shot to the green, with McGregor happily pulling an approaching iron from his bag. And here, my dear, I am.faced with a very serious problem. Just how am I going to be able to break the news to McGregor that all the time I've got his 'lost ball' in my pocket?" * * * According to Sam Lcvenson, an irate mother marched her ten-year-old son into a doctor's office and demanded, "Is a boy of his age able to perform an appendix operation?" "Of course not." snapped the doctor. Mama turned angrily on the boy and shouted, "So who was right? Put that back!" Questions And Answers Q--Why was the red carnation-chosen to be the state flower of Ohio? A--It was selected by the Legislature in honor of William McKinlcy, whose favorite flower it was, Q_--What-early American writer is responsible for New York City's nickname of "Father Knickerbocker"? A--Washington Irving, who wrote "Knickerbocker's History of New York." It was published under the pseudonym Dicririch Knickerbocker. Q--How fast can experts travel on snowshoes? A--They can-walk for hours at the rate of five or six miles an hour, and many can run on them in a sort of dogtrot at ten miles an hour. Q--How did Scotland Yard get its name? A--Scotland Yard, headquarters of the London Metropolitan Police, got its name from the building in which the London police were housed, until 18DO. ritfesssffifo :·*», v'o It^x"-"^): Till'. J T n i l Y i Amrn Wurbnrton pnrlnc-r of Hlarnry Onvnth. ·tnrk- brnkrr. IN fmmd rirnil In the Htfth nt tht ffliH ! c l l f f M fcrlnir IVnrork ruth on rrnvnlh'N ratntr. .llm Orlh, prlTHIr drlrrllvr. iThn hud hrrn i H v l l r d to Crnvnllri mtntr to InvmllKnlr n t l r m i H K ,· rrtiVMtk'a life. Irttrnn from Mr*. Illnir. 1ht hoiiftrkrriirr. i k H I inmr "Ikl putkfd Antri nrrr thr cliff tknl Mkr kud nrrn kirn full *· nk« nmtrkrd from krr Itntroom v f l H - ·inv Hkr rotilil not trll wkiit ·Mklnir" WfiH. llmldra Cmrnlk kU nlrrr .Sully find tkr K r r v i l . (rural* nt tbr plncr 1 Include .Inck llumoni, nnnikrr nnrtnrr. nnd kl w i f e I l i i l l r , lltivc HlndCR. OnvHtk' kccrctnr?. ntli n tTritllk? tvldon. Mm. Kvc Whcrlcr, n client. w^vw^rnvrnih '.-Y\ ·A^*.W^ 1 £»g s ? VI W^E threw a few more question; at Mrs. Hing. She could swear that there was no one in the space .where the trees stop and the cliffs began besides Ames Warburton-- ·no one within at least 20 feet ol ·him. She left, nose tilted at an angle, suggesting that she accused ·us of placing little credence In her story, and the more fools we. . A f t e r she had gone Cravath sat .silent a moment, lips pushed oflt, long strong fingers drumming the arms of his chair. "Well," he said, at last, "what do you think of that?" "I think," I said, "thai Mrs. Ring Is sincere, at least. She honestly believes that Warburton didn't go over that cliff accidentally or voluntarily." He shot mo nn apprehensive look fronj under tufted Iron-grey brows. "Murder, then?' 1 % "That's what she s e e m s to think." He got up, paced the floor. "Look, Orthl I wns fond of Hint boy. If there's been monkey business here, as Ring suggests, I'll pay real money to clour thlngi up, Do you"--his 11B h t - b 1 u e eyes seemed to pop at me--"understand?" I understood. The. agreed ft* for bringing In whoever was gunning for Cravath, and bonus for "·· ninrrl»r»r nf Amr-n Wurburton --if indeed there was a murderer I nodded. "Yes," I said. '"Could be tha we've got to deal with just oni ah, operator." He stopped pacing, took Scotch and g l a s s e s from a ccllarette There wasn't any ice but the wate; was good and cold. T SIPPED whisky and said: "I'v. get a theory about why Warburton was out there. Ke was looking for his watch."' Cravath s t a r e d at me. "So Practically on the edge of the cliffs? No, that's no g o o d . He MiiHn't have thought he'd droppet t in a place like that." "Well," I said, not too confident- y, "it's just n guess. But it could inve been carried there by that ittle dachshund of yours. Isn't he bit of a kleptomaniac?" "Yes," 'Crnvath said slowly. iadn'1 thought of Fritzie. And the ittlc devil docs steal things all the ime. But look here! You're suggesting that Ames gets up in the dead of night and starts roaming iround the grounds, looking for his vatch. To my mind, that's pretty arfclchcd." "It's farfetched, all right," I greed. "But it's the only explan- lion I can offer as to why he night have been out there at all." Cravath shook his. head unbc- Icvingly. "Well," I continued stubbornly, tho fact remains Hint Wnrburton Idn't have his watch before diner. But It turned up when he's ound on those rocks. Okay. War- urton was seen to climb the fence nd then atoop down, He'd Ken h« watch and wns getting it. Then id either H u m b l e d or illpptd He wrestled visibly with this dea. It was plain that he didn't want to accept It, "Pushed or ·truck, Ring thlnki. W«ll, what with. The police went over tht round thoroughly and found noth- ing out of the way. There wasn't anything to find. Except that the grass was scuffed up quite a lot, Ames' feet when he tried to save himself, I suppose." I shrugged. "I don't know. But listen, Mr. Cravath! Presumably only you and 1 and Mrs. Hing know that she saw anything at all jonight. The murderer, if there is one, doesn't. So ..." % He got it at once, and interrupted. "So if he were to find out, Ring might possibly he In danger. Well, I don't think he will. Ring's very close-mouthed. However, I'll put a flea in her car." 'Yes," I said. "And keep your own door locked tonight" * · · J WAS glad that he called the discussion off. Vaguely, as we alked, the desire to look over the end of the Peacock Path for myself had come, and grown. Now it was translating itself in terms of a must. And 1 knew, too, that I had o do it immediately. To wait for daylight would be unwise. In the first place, if the police had missed inything, the presumed murderer would have more time to find, and ·cmove it. Secondly, as a guest icre and supposedly a fairly cathcr-headed one, I wouldn't vant it thought that I cvinctd in- irdinatc interest in this affair. Of just what I hoped to gain, I ladn't the foggiest idea. But while 'vc got plenty of respect for the lollcc 1 thought their examination ould stand a check-up In this case, rtarston Crnvalh, I'd understood rom Sally, wns highly allergic to ublicity. At the time when he nlkcd with the authorities, Mrs. ling had not told her full story. t seemed to me that, possessed nly of Its bare outline and prob- bly believing Ring either mlstnk- n or hysterical, Cravnth would a\-. most certainly have aided and betted any official tendency to re- ard Ames Wnrburton's death us mere mishap. In short, 1 thought . posilble that, quite unwittingly, e m i g h t have Influenced the hlnklng of th* police. Which wasn't good enough for m«--If th«r« wer* a murdenr at Wlndover. (T* ·· C«*U«i«J) £(Hflei Golumn »J IJAL BOTLR New York-C#)-S.om* peopli complain millionaires aro dull. T me they ore more glamorous than movie stars or gene.-als, for th business success slory is slil America's favorite Cindere la tale The most interesting millionaire I ha \'c met recently is Alex Lewyt 8 bachelor who has built anc sold - more than o n e - million vacuum cleaners in the .last foil- years. Like all millionaires he has ; simple formula for getting rich "/·.sic housewives what they wan --then supply them with it." *-t 14 Lewyt quit school to be- ccme one of the nation's youngesi vice presidents. · "1 was vice presidenl of Ihe broom in my father's .small wire picture frame I'aclory," he recalled. He took over Ihe business 11 and completed his education iy studying business administra- .ion and engineering a* night ichcol. . / My planl was in a basemenl on lower Broadway, noar the Daily Worker, the Communist newspaper," he said. "I used to cat in a cai'ctcria where these long-hairs gathered, f would listen to them all: .about how to make a perfect vorld, then go back t o ' m y little lant Liid try to figure some way o meet my weekly payroll." While 'his long-haired neighbors vent on dreaming of the mijlen- um to be, Lewyt drudged away t- tiie task of modernizing and expanding his business, ire became a majoi subcontractor, ir.anufac- uring equipment for some of Ami rica's largest electrical firms. During the last war, one of the terns he made was a gadget to lean Navy gun turrets. One day girl in his factory told him: ·'You know this thing is so small nd handy it would make a won- crful vacuum cleaner." ,. Later he · remembered her re- r.ark v/hen the ar-ival of peace aced him with the problem of re- onvcrting his plant. - "i wanted to put «ut a product under my own nam», v he laid. "1 was tired of being just i ghost producer Tor bigger industries." But everyone warned him to stay cut of the vacuum cleaner field. "It's a lousy business--you got to ring doorbells to tell them," he was told. · · Hut why? Why shouldn't thef be sold as widely in appliance stores as refrigerators and washing machines? ' "I figured the American housewife is a natural engineer, so I sel our to find out just what kind o( i. vacuum cleaner (hi really wantci," Lewyl said. !2 polled 318 housewives himself, had survey experts poll about 5.00C more. He took their sugges- !ions and he .and his engineers .urned out 22 models before they felt they had just what they wanted. "I knew it would work because 1 tesled it myself for two months ri my own home," said Lewyt. He hen launched a tremendous, na- .ional advertising campaign. When le went into mass production six months later, he found his market ( ready and waiting. His sales have ncreased every year and they are made through- stores rather than by door-to-door salesmen. Today Lewyt has a luxurious ive-stbry home in mid-Manhattan, 10-story factory in Brooklyn and ibre than 1,600 employes. He has ound his better world, likes to re- all, his basement days when he truggled to meet · payroll for ix workers. "I often wonder what would lave happened if I had just kept n sittmg in that cafeteria listening the ionghairs;" he mused. I asked him what advice he vould give an ambitious young man starting his career now. "None,"' he said, "except may- e to" tell him that nothing happens y itself." Dear Miss Dix: I have been married just a few months, and my husband has informed me that he doesn't love me any more and doesn't want to live with me. We went together for seven years, and though we had our quarrels during that time, we always straightened them out. Since our marriage, he has refused to make a home for me; we are living with our respective families, though I am expecting a baby. We see each other only three nights a week-the usual date nights. I know now that I'm just banging my head against a stone wail when I ask him about finding a place for us' to live. We're old enough to be established, too; I'm 24 and lie's 26. Should I get a place of my own and make him pay the bills or just wait and sec what time will do? Mary Ellen H. Answer: The most - dangerous men in Ihe world are the mild individuals who will never be able to accept the responsibilities of marriage, but who, nevertheless, do inveigle trusting 'women into marrying'them. They arc incapable of altaining emotional-maturity, and want everlastingly to be mothered. Their instability is manifested often during courtship, but .the little woman, ever avid to acquire a wedding band, or perhaps swept off her feet by the lure of baby blue eyes or appealing blond hair, lulls her doubts with the eternal hope of, "He'll change when we are married." Was-He Ever~Reliable? I'm sure, Mary FJlen, you'll remember, if you look back, that your husband was never a reliable suitor. His feelings were easily hurl, he wasn't prompt at keeping dates, or considerate of your wel- fare at any lime. Your admlislon that you quarreled during this period indicates many causes for dissension, all undoubtedly based on the same disinclination, on his part, to accept a man's place in the world. Marriage to him was to be merely an extension of courtship, with added attentions from you-but again, no responsibilities Incurred on his part. The bitter blow was struck when you found you were to have a baby. Hubby finds he is to take second place--a fact incomprehensible to his small, egotistical soul. So he 'blithely shirks off what little responsibility he had acquired, and announces that he will not live with you. There is nothing you can do to give him manhood, and he wouldn't be worth the trouble If you could. You must face the future alone with your baby; there's nothing you can count on from the pseudo-man you call a husband. ' As a first step toward making new life for yourself, I suggest a visit to a lawyer, or, if you cannot afford one, the Legal Aid Society. Find out how much support you can force your husband into, »nd get your own home as soon as you can. Since you realize how futile are the attempts to get him to establish a home for you, stop trying. You'll need all the physical and emotional strength you can muster to carry on your life, and care for-your baby. As a final try, after you have ascertained your legal rights,'tell your husband you won't see him. again unless he is prepared to make a home for you, and be the man of the family. There's a faint possibility this may work; 1 doubt it, but it's worth a try. Undercover Story Arisvw to Pr«viout Puiile B o HleTNJc BOEIZONTAL 1 Covered row ofshops . 7 Its are undercover 13 Pantry 14 Pompous show 15 Eye part 16 Staler 17 Observe. Jn 20Ye?n (F brt ween" 1 " 0 "" , , 12 and JO 21 Bacchanals' cry 22 Back of neck 23 Load 24 He lived 90S years (Bib.) 5 Remove 6 Expunge 7 Seaport (ab.) 8 Teeth incrustation 9 Bay window ,,10 Proportion 11 British statesman 12 Weight of 1m _,, HtJEMHEQ . 21 Everlasting 23 Go 26 Auricle 27 Lion 30 In the year 31 Viper 32 Transmit 33 Drivel 34 Route (ib.) 35 Preposition 36 Compass point 37 Unit of reluctance 31 Genus of gcttt 39 Abandons 41 Whey of milk 44 Drunkard 46 Barinof mountain « Musical Initrumentl SORlnnr 52 Short art* . 25 PoKer stake 27 Camera's eye 28 Grafted (h«r.) 42 "Emerald U«« 28Smell 43Showtr/^. 31 God of war 45 On th* TW 32 TransgrtMioni shtltcrtd'iide 37 Distant 46Fomt . 38 Evince ' . creatur*. 39 Low und hills 4IWcapoiuA 40Las«o*s 4ft Sorrowful 41 Mineral Jl GoddtM of ·Prinn , infatuation . UVentratf 54 Flit U Pilots vnncAt 1 Exclamation 1 Uncommon 1 Alf onqulan Indian 4BuiUt 1 15 15 52 M . w '% m w. w, 54 m n * m % it n » k 'm m * m, si" is A j n V «· * __ ft r 1 IP '« / · ',. V r r .· ^ A r r . i

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