Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on March 18, 1952 · Page 4
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March 18, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, March 18, 1952
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'»!. "...V-.'I . -^im V i4tii,ur«o«j« M ' fc'nii Kortfrmrat Arkansas Simra Fay'ttinUlt Oilly btmecril) PublUhtd dillr «xc«pl Bundtv by FATETTCV1LLE DT.MOCBXT · PUBLISHING COMPANY .' . Robtfli fulbrlghl, Pr.ildtnl ^ _ Founded Jun« 14, 11(0 Entered at the post office at FayoUcville, Ark'.-j : as Stomd-Clatt · Mall Matter, __ _ hm E. Gicrhtrt, Vici Pr«.-Gfn«»l Maiugw T*d B. Wyllt. EdUor.; MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Precs Is exclusively entitled to - the use for ropublicallon of all news dispatches credited lo it M not otherwise credited in thii paper and alto llio local news published herein. '. All rights of republli.-alion of special dispatches herein are also reserved. SUnKCHIPTlON HATES Pet Wei-k .... (by rar MnH r a N In WjiMim ................... rarrler) n a In WjiMimslon, Benton. N.nriiinn coun- Ur,, Arl,. and Ad»lf county. Okln. . Onf m'c.tft .............................. -------- · « Tlucr momh» .'.. ..... J. .,.-.. .......... ---------- tz Of Nix muntt:* ______ ........................ - ........ ,SJ.» Ohr ycur ., ..... ..... ........... ..... - ..... MM Mail in etuniicn olhtr thin above: "On,- nil r:tl- ...... . ....... , ... .......... ---------- J I M Tr.l!M- nionlhl .... ................................. »3M Riy monthp ...... ............................. ----- ** Sf On* year ....... ...... , ....... ......... ------- SB 00 AM rmnl payable In advance Member -Audi] Bureau of CIrculnlioni The t J u m j i l i l K of Hie diligent. lenil only tb pienlconsness; hut nf every one that is hasty only. to want.-- I'rovoi-bs 21 :6 He Belongs In sclnclinir Glen Jlusc for wac.h. al. Uin University, A t h l c l i c "Director John BnrnhiJ!- and those others who urn rcsponsiMp, have jiroven thoy. have .·Sensi- tive cars to n'public clamor.-In our cRtirmi- lion, no other mun in nil the country woulrl be .such ii-pupuliir choice with the University supporters in Arkansas. ' ·' Glen Roue will liike over an-biiskeltmll coach 'with the best wishes of nil the funs. There iirrn'l. HH many real, hnnesl-lo-jjrfml-' ness, (lyctl-in-the-wool Ilium-back basketball fans ;is ,(hero.were.some-ydars back, but H lKi.le..coifKting.-Hii(I « -litlle winnimr. and they'll bo back rooting their heads off for I he HogR. Hose comes. homo to/Ills alma mater after a stay of a few years in,Texas. He is. .more fully informed than previously a« lo how (he sclnyils down there work, and he should be able better to cope with the "enemy." Bcini! the man he is, he also will return with many, many wholos'ome friendship's with Texans to his credit. Wfih hiH return, Sunday school picnic basketball will BO out the window at the Field House. There'll be Rood, olrl-fashion- ed run-Hnd-slioot-ancl-Rcoi'e ball ulayed by the Raxorbacks once more. And the chaiiKc will etlr the lagging interest that, hns*een evident all over the state. , Which brings up the pVnblem of room for the crowds which,will want to see the Porkers nlay. A, l.iig Coliseum 'floor is' to .be available soon fn Little Rock, and when It Is we can pretty well count on the Raznr- .backs iilaylnjr a ttbod niAny of their'games in the. capital city. This isn't to the best interests of the school or of the students, to our way oj: thinking, but thn money Hitimtlon wifjfye prettjiijprominent''hi-'Uni- versity athlotlSji.andrtMywix,office ts.-go- inff to be an attractionI V'n'icr?caii"not be ignored. TJnliJ a newField House is constructed and available on the tlnivorsrlv campus, . o r ' t h e - p r e s e n t one is' onlarged, the public can't be invited lo see the play · hero, and Ihere will be no cash income from basketball games. So, we can look forward lo a little bitter with the sweet,-so far as Northwest, Arkansas fans are concerned. Itforn students will want to sec the kind of teams Glen Rose will turn out, and the students rightly come first in having scats al: the Field House. Not many of the area fans will get to see more than a game or two a season played hero, . Faycltevilln will welcome t h e big, genial conch back with' much pleasure. When lie lived among us, he look part in civic affairs and public fundionn and there Is evory reason to believe he will take up where he left off. An Arkansas hoy w i t h , an Arkansas family, he belongs among us. i * A pilot will toll you his parachute is his best friend even though it lets him down. One of -the big reasons for being overweight is that a man's weak aide is his in- ride. The a r t of conversation is dying wit, according to a w r i t e r . He should, visit Homebody who Ima just hart an.operation. THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round ·r DREW PEAMOM Washington--A group of ilocl executives tat In OPS headquarters the oilier day listening to OPS officials explain a nice new price formula by which the ntccl companies would get a price Increase under the Capchart amendment. Most of the steel executives looked bored, twiddled their fingers, gazed out the window, n«son for looking out the window wan' not ihe approach of spring on the Mail outside, but because H has become apparent, that the fitrel industry is not going to accept a modest increase merely under the Capehart amendment, hut wan In a larger price Increase above and beyond this to compensate for a pending wage boost. So what the bored looks on steel executives' facts meant was that the American steel industry is heading for one of the biggest strikes the nation has seen it] the last decade, . * * · * · · ' ' Here are the factors which make that strike just about as cei-tiln as the setting of the sun tonight: 1. The Wage Stabilization Board Is recommending a wage increase /or steel workers of about 1514 cents an hour. This increase Is based on accept-!!! cost-of-living Indexes and the fact . t h a t other workers, such fis General Motors, have onjoyrd regular wage hoostfi while steel workers have been tied down with a long-term contract, 2. The Office of Price Stabilization will op- "posc any price boott lo compensate for this wage Increase. OPS w i l l permit a price: increase, under the Capehart amendment w h i c h probably w i n . average out at itrouml $2.41) a ton. However, the 'Capcharl a m e n d m e n t covers cost of production Incrcnscs only between the start of tile Korean win- and July; 1051. It does not include cost of production increases' since last J u l y . Therefore, the recommended wage boost is not covered by · the Capehart amendment. That was why slecl executives looked so bored when t h e y ' i n c t w i t h OPS o f f i c i a l s l a s t ' week. They were nol p a r t i c u l a r l y interested in the Capehart amendment increase which is do- creed by law and which they knew they were going lo got, What they weru Interested in was a price increase lo l a k e caro of the expected wage hike. Thin they knew they were not going 10 get. What they wanted was not $2.49 a ton Increase, but from ?B to $10 a ton price increase. And they k n e w - ( h e y were not going to get this because the m a t t e r h.-i.s been discussed back- w a r d - a m i forward inside the Truman administration, n n d ' such friends of i n d u s t r y as Defense Mnblllzcr Charles K. Wilson and Economic Stabilizer Dogcr Putmim. w i t h vx-Gov. · Ellis A r n a l l Of Georgia, now price administrator, have decided ngalnst them. They have, decided first t h a t slcel profits hart skyrocketed so high that there was ample margin lo absorb the wage Increase. They also decided that an increase in the price of steel would knock a hole as big as a barn-door In thn side of price controls, and touch off a new wave of in- f l a t i o n . . , * . - * · + Before he left OPS, ex-Price Czar Mike Dl Salle sent a confidential memo to his superiors which read: , ' "Steel Industry pVoflts arc r u n n i n g far above the Industry earnings standard which ESA has Instructed me lo use as a tost for decisions on price-Increases. The excess above that standard is so large that the industry clearly can absorb any reasonably probable wage Increase with a substantial margin left over for other cost increases. ' ''If a price increase were g r a n t c r l . l n spite of the Industry's ability In absorb," Dl Sallo continued, "the most serious consequences- for the stabilization program must be envisaged." Meanwhile, stabilization o f f i c i a l s note a sign i f i c a n t nnd v i t a l l y Important contrast between . (he a t t i t u d e of labor and industry in the slrel disoue. Whereas industry lenders hnve hwn cool and uncooperative. Phil M u r r a y , head of the CIO United Steel Workers, three times has nosl'ooiicd 11 strike w a i t i n g for the government to reach a decision. This means, according to hlgh-nlaccd stabilization leaders, that Industry, nol labor, will be ' s t r i k i n g against t h e - g o v e r n m e n t -- i f it fails to accent the government's wage recommendations. That's also why. for Hie first lime. I here's t a l k of the government seizing the steel planls. nol In a move against labor, hut in a move against Indus! ry. At any rale, t h e showdown date Is Ihls weekend, and if (hp govcrnmonl rloesn'l slrn in. fires In the blast furnaces will start hcing hanked day afler tomorrow. ", * * * .^ Senator Bullrr, the new llppuUii-an from Maryland, who McCarthy used lo detent Senator Tydings, Is slill jittery over what the Justice Department w i l l do about the Maryland election scandals. Butler has written a letter to Senate colleagues v i r t u a l l y asking if they nsgcd the FBI Inlo probing his campaign expenditures . . . Credit Congressman Cecil"King with lipning the scales for Civil Service for tax collectors. His radio appeal, on top of his tax-corruption probe, helped defeat even such noworlul popa- lors as George of Georgia and M i l l l k l n of Colo- radio . . . ncnl leason why GOP Senators McCarthy and M u n d t went a f t e r Ncwbold Morris ?n hard lo head off any probe of certain uenntors. They know that if Morris over gets subpoena They'll Do It Every Time / 60 XXI IVAKIT TO A MX B4U5KTER,EH? AND JUST WHAT MAXES OU THlH v/ , HMMPH' SET VW CAti SUPPORT A WE? /Y IVHCfe pLAyiMG OUIZ ] 3OT-MORE FOR A JUST WHAT CO »U MAXE KRH MAn^rHEbMLY \ CHRISTMAS SOlJUS ) / SUPFORT1N6 THE 'JISS^^^^T^^S^ ] ^ffXWJW* " OUJAMN.600N XKE KW PfvOSF^CTS TOR t-/ w y U ES rA u!ltii3 TO L ALL YEAR I JUST HAPPEN TD TKii FUTURE PH4VE VOL) SIVAINLEV! MAYBE. I WOULDN'T HAVE TO 6O ON WORKINO LIKE I'VE PONE AIL THESE y£ARS- THOUGHT OP TMT?HCW VMATO POP EVEI? HAVE IM THE BANK, BESIDES ,ArJ ' OVERDUE UWJ/WPj A SEARCHIN6 UX ^ FROM THE SPECIAL, COPP LlSTErM6 ID THE R/TUffE RTHER-lN-MtV PHY THfi FKRTOF THE CONCEDED fWArtXANO A HAT TIP TO -ARAldf, .'(» NftMT IK MOtUS!) Eye-Wash! , powers some of his fellow Republicans in Congress w i l l look sick. * * * Truman's advisers have recommended a f u r t h e r tax reform which Senator George of Georgia won't like. It's to open jup all income- tax r e t u r n s to Hie public similar'to the Wisconsin plan--which is one reason why Joe McCarthy's interesting tax returns wore able lo be scrulinizcd imd c o m m c n t e d ^ o n in the press. Even before Scnalor George has a chance to f r o w n , however, White House Secretary M a t t Connelly has done some frowning. M a t t says t h a i doctors ami lawyers would be opposed lo open tax returns'--which makes some people wonder why Connelly Is also opposed . . . One of Ihe few news commentators who .were 100 per cent right about the New Hampshire, election was "The Old Crusader," George Christie of Manchester. George lilt H on the nose for Elsen- hower and Kefauver 100 per cent. A fugitive from the Oklahoma dust, bowl surveyed his new land of plenty In the Imperial Valley of California 'and reminded his wife, '"My, what a change from that awful year of '36! Remember, ma, how our corn crop was all but ruined? You cooked me some for dinner one night and 1 ate 12 acres at that one sitting!" * * * A freshman «t Hills-dale High convulsed ihe chemistry department with Iheso definitions more or less seriously submitted in an examination paper: Barium: W h a t you do to dead people. Carbon; A place where they keep street cars. Calalyst: A Texas millionaire who owns cattle. Chlorine: A strip lease artist in a night club. Miscible: Very unhappy. Tension: An army term used by sergeants. - " - * * * ' ' . The Manchester Guardian defines repartee as "Whal a man thinks on the way home." * * * A f a m i l i a r bit of country lore in England concerns the time Queen Victoria was journeying lo London for a crucial conference with her Prime Minister, Disraeli. Her train was racing through a. dense fog when suddenly the engineer caughl sight of a figure in black waving frantically in direct line of his headlight beam. He jammed on the brakes and the train came to a grinding hall not 50 yards from a spot where a swollen stream had carried 'away the railroad bridge. Another hundrefl yards would have meant irretrievable disasler! ' The Queen asked lo lliank the mysterious stranger who had saved her life, but-he. had vanished completely. The bridge was repaired, and the train completed its journey to London. There, the engineer noticed lhat a big black moth lay dead in the engine's lamp, ts wings outstretched. The reflection of this moth had been the "figure in black" which prevented the wreck! The final touch to the story i ' t h a t Ihe molh is now mounted on white silk and preserved in the Royal Museum. Questions And Answers Q--Which riv'ef In Mississippi is called the 'river that sings? ' A--The Pascagoula River because of a' humming sound It makes in the summertime. The actual cause of this humming is u n k n o w n , but scientists say that the noise may be made by a certain kind of fish, by escaping natural gas, or by sand grating on the slalc river bed. Q--Were coins used by the early Chinese? A--Yes. , They shaped each coin io show what could he bought wilh it. For example, some coins were shaped like the h u m a n body and were called dress money. Such coins were used to buy clothing. Q--Did Benjamin Disraeli become a Christian? ' '·' A--Disraeli renounced Judaism in 1817 and was baptized as a member of the Church of England. TIIIC STOltVt .lim Orch. prlritf · drlrrllve, pnnliii; no n gucftl al Wlmlovrr, hnmr nf the tvnitfhj Klorkhrokrr Marnrr Crnvnth, wonders It hr !· drnllnc ivllh n "rlrvrr" nmrrirrrr. Tito ntlrm]ltl hnve Iirrn nmdc (in Crnvnth** life ' ' Thr XVI CUPPOSIvr-wIld Idea--bul sup- "*· pose Ihe intellect, i or, intelligence, pilled against us wore-i well, subhuman. It seemed inconceivable, fantastic. Ames War- I burton, however, if Ring's eyes hadn't played her tricks, pushed or (lung violently over the cliffs by something so dark and swift as to remain unseen. In other words, could it be trial we were fighting, not'a person, but n thing? And did this great Long Islanci estate--lush, green and Innocuous In broad,daylight--harbor something Inhuman and hellish that came by darkness lo haunt the Peacock Path? Just there I stiffened suddenly. Two soft but Imperative raps had sounded at the door. I slipped quietly oft the bed, opened the door n crack. All my vague Imaginations, I guess, had me Jittery. Sally Cravath stood there, In something dark-Hue and clingy. "Open it wider, you dope," she whispered. "What do you t h i n k I am, an eel?" 1 obeyed mechanically w i t h , ] presume, my moulli open. Sally said, smiling f a i n t l y : "Jim, please slop ogling me. And try and keep the wolfllght out of your eyes. I had to come *r--for help." I dropped the offensive eyes. "I should think," I said, "that any girl belonging to a plush es- tablishment like this, could afljpri a pair of mules." Sally extended z bare foot. Slv blinked, as if surprised to fine thai she owned it. "Oh, I mus have kicked them off in Uncl Marney's room. And forgot them when I ... well, flounced oulT "You've been flouncing?" I sale politely. CHE perched on the bed, drew ^ her knees .up, rested a smal chin between them. "Don't be so humorous.. But I think you'd cal it that. Anyhow, I left lhat stubborn obstinate, pigheaded character in a hurry." 1 saw then that she was indcec agitated. There was a trace of a flush beneath the tan-and-cornl o] her checks nnd her voice shook slightly. "Take it easy," I said, "Look, Jim," she said. "I've been in Ihere begging him to go to the police. It's obvious to me-and I know darn well to you toi that we should have called them hours ago. Will you please tell me what he's waiting for after this thing happening to Dolly? A bigger and better murder, maybe? r ''We haven't established one murder yet." "Oh, nuts. Let's not kid ourselves. Arncs was killed and Dolly half-killed. And before that someone tried lo gel Uncle Marney." i looked at me steadily, shadows in her big gray eyes. "And anybody who thinks tl;e whole thing is just a series af coincidences oughl to have his head read," Personally, I agreed with her. And 1 began wondering, a touch dlsturbedly, about Marslon Cravath. Up to a certain point, pro- Cctlng the family escutcheon igatnst notoriety was laudable. 3ul beyond that point It became ilaln stupidity. Unless . . .unless -ravath had a more cogent reason or keeping the law out of this. "How," I Inquired, "was It led wilh your uncle?" I Sally's lips thinned to a firm red line. "I issued an ultimatum. I've given him tonight to think it over. Then, if he doesn't come to his senses, I'm calling the police myself." "What did he say?" ''What .didn't he say!" She gave me a wry smiled "And he said It' all with his lop blown. He bawled me oul for 10 minutes'straight and never stopped for breath." "Listen," I said, "you picked a bad,night for ultimatums, that's all. Your uncle's upset and I don't blame him. It was pretty rugged out there, with Mrs*. Dumont." "Oh!" Her voice hardened. "My uncle's upset, is he? Well, what about Ames . .. and Dolly? Himself too, for that matter?" "Okay," I said soothingly. "But where do I come in?". She hugged her knees. "I'd like it if you went to Uncle'Marney In the morning, when he's cooled off, and tried to knock some sense into his head. After all, Jim, it's up to him to call the police. He's [he head of this house. It's going Lo look very funny to the police and--everybody else, if his niece has to send for them." * · · J AROSE then, stood facing ficr. There was, between us, about ;wo feet of floor space. "Okay. It'll probably cost me my job, but I'll make your uncle a few polite suggestions." Sally let a moment pass. Then, qulle softly. "Did anybody ever ell you, Jim Orth, that you're * very nice guy?" 'Forget it," I said, catching hold of myself. "And go to bed." . Her face, a kind of lovely mask, vas tilted 'toward m». Her llpt were red, slightly, parted. 1 lost hold. I burned up that two feet of floor space. Then, blue flowing hlng and all, she was in my armi. "or a moment, operations In thi inlverse wert suspended. An awfully thort m o m e n t , lough. She pushed me away, icntly, The slap she gave my oroirm wasn't 10 gentle. It marled. "Now you," she said, "forjet latl" And she was gone. T» B« C*iU»e4).: By HAL 1101LK New Yprk-WHs the belly laugh getting old-fas!ilon.ed? One way to judge a people'Is to read what they laugh al. And there are some who believe the American sense of humor is going downhill. · Many professional comedians complain the nation is developing an ulcer on its funnybone. "People arc too Icnsc," they say. 'People won't, lake the kidding (hey used lo. They don't like.to laugh al themselves any more." An a n t i d o t e to this .trend, in a tense political year is provided by Editor Donald Day In a book of selections from Will Rogers called How We Elect Our Presidents." It is a handy little guideboik back to sanity for both candidates and voters who take themselves loo seriously. Looking back at these many years after his dcalh on an Alaskan tundar, the humor of the gum- chewing cowboy slill stands up well. Bul the cutting q u a l i t y - o f his quips stands out rr.ore clearly low t h a t Ihe grin that went with them is burled. Will drew his lariat noose- tight on z lot of nonsense 'n.his time that needed strangling. One wonders whether ihe stales- men of loday could., hold their .em'pers if Ihey were the target of his a r t f u l tosses. Would they lave held still for Rogers, who wrote: "Ain't it f u n n y how many hundreds of thousands of soldiers we can recruit with nerve? But we ust can't find one politician in a million w i t h 'backbone." Nominating himself for vice presidenl in . : 924, Will.said: "Another big reason why I should he nominated is 1 a'n not a Democrat. Another slill bigger reason why 1 should be nuvninaled s I ani. nol a Republican. I am lust progressive enough to suit .he dissatisfied. And lazy enough o be a stand palter." - Will Rogers loved the circus almospherc of political conventions and described politics as "the best .show in .America." · "I love animals and I .'ovo poli- licians, and I like to walch both of 'em play eilher back home in their n a t i v e state or after they have been captured nd sent to a zoo or lo Washington." * Here are a few of his more rernemberable remarks, some tit them as seasonable as ever: f "Ohio claims they are duo a president as they haven't had one since Taft. Look at the United Slates, they haven't had one since Lincoln." » "Corruption has supplanted the tariff as a national issue . . . It's hard to get people to believe 'a thing as corruption when i'.'s something that has alwjys been going on ... It's like the poor, it's always b«en with us." "The more you read and observe about Ihis politics tiling, you got lo admit" that each party is worse than the other. The one that's out always looks Ihe best." "The Democrats take the whole thing as a jol.e and the Republicans lake II serious and rur. it like a joke. So there's nof .nuch difference." "Harding is sending out his speeches on Ihe phonograph. Well, us public^v/iH have one consoialion --a record when dropped breaks easily." ·" -''" · - "Normalcy with me was when [ owned nothing and paid no income tax." . . , What would Will have thought about television? Well, he wrote: "Personally, I think the camera las done more harm for politics .han any olher faction. Every- )ody would rather get iheir p^cures in the paper than their ideas. What does the platform of a poli- ical party amount to compared with photographs?" ' Dear Miss Dlx: They say that ove is blind, and I believe it more miw than ever before. My daugh- cr has been, going steady with a )achelor 40 years old for the past wo years (she's 22) and clnims she is going to marry him. I t h i n k he Is wrong for her for several ·easons, m a i n l y because he suffers from a chronic dread disease that 1 call "tighlwaditis." They both work for the same firm and have the same day off. Instead of laking her oul on Ihis day, he spends it by himself, going to shows alone, then comes over here for a good.hot dinner and a free evening of television. At len o'clock he goes home because he needs his rest. He's been out all' day enjoying himself while she stayed home and: moped. I think Ihe reason he has never married- is lhat he is a selfish, slingy, self- centered person. He's never given her a gift on her birthday or al Christmas since she has known him. What she can see in him is beyond me Worried Mother.Answer: A worse matrimonial bet I couldn't even imagine! Even chronic tightwads try, usually, to conceal the worst aspects of their failing from a possible f u t u r e bride, particularly if the girl lias a family wilh money, or a good- job. This apology for a man doesn't even have t h a t decency. Docs your daughler enjoy the prospecl of slaving for the rest of her life in order to feed a bank accouol? Certain it is thai she'll never gel a cent for clolhus, amusement, or any personal expenses from this Lothario, -nnd she'll be darn lucky to got enough lo buy the bare necessities of life! Consider Age Difference Furthermore, except in rare, and exceptional cases, an 18-year age difference is too much. However, your daughter is 22, is legally oT age and presumably old enough to know her,own mind --if she has one. Tf she determines lo marry her bachelor, you can't stop her. Your role fijim that point on is to step aside and -be ready to help her when she wakes up. Don't be too eager lo render financial assistance. That's exactly what Tightwad . expects. Knowing you would-n't let your child. want for anything if you could help it, he'll be very willing to accept any aid you extend his wife. Even if you do have to see her suffer for awhile, it's what she Wants, apparently, .and only through bearing the consequences of a very foolish marriage will she come to her senses. /·$ Dear Miss Dix: We have two children, girls 4 and 6. We would very much like a large family, but my husbartd recently discovered that he is diabetic. Our doctor says there is a larire chance that the next baby would inherit a tendency to the disease. Mrs. Brcnda D. Answer: Tn a matter as im- Dortant as this, I advise the very best advice obtainable--in ^his case the opinion of » specialist in diabetes. This is one of the diseases on which tremendous research has been done with a greal deal of success. Under the care of a specialist, I have known diabetic mothers to successfully bear children, but "of course whether these youngsters have a tendency lo inherit the disease is something that only time can tell. Do .get in touch with an expert in the field and- put your confidence in him. - - ' · · ' In the TIMES--It tys. Radio-Video Comic Answer to Previous Puzzle HORIZONTAL l,4Comedian 10 Enthusiastic ardor 12 Interstice 13 Lariat 14 Father 15 New Guinea port 17 Qualified 18 Females 20 Make a mistake 21 Bamboolike grass 23 Naval air station (ab.) 24 Fire (comb, form) 25 Messages 27 Fat . i, 28 Oriental \Jj| Porgy 29 Drink made with malt 30 War god 31 Courtesy title 32 Go 35 Ruined 30 English queen 40 Female saint (ab.) 41 Go by aircraft 42 Standard (ab.) 43 Coat with tin-load alloy 43 Army medical department (ab.) 48 Hasten 47 Yellow bujle plant 48 He Is heard on the as well as teen on television SO Horse disease HArabitngui: 53 Penetrates 5-1 Before VERTICAL 1 Retainer 2 Click beetle 3 Burmese wood sprite 4 Bright-colored kerchief 5 Soviet mountains 6 Communists 7 Universal language 8 Adduce 9 Pines 11 Small horse 13 Uncommon 16 Iroqupian Indian 19 Asiatic nation 22 In one's gift 24 Parish of Louisiana 26 Nostril ' 27 Hodgepodge 29 Tremulous 32 Whip 33 Luce ;MK 34 Lofty S*j5? 35 Wanders 36He,isa- ' his field 37 Type of fur 38 Extinct blftl 40 Cut apart 43 Prong 44 Age 49 Fruit drink, 51 Right (ab.) FTT

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