Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on March 20, 1952 · Page 4
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March 20, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Thursday, March 20, 1952
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Mmfc. 10, IfM y«rtl|i»»it Arkanao M*** 4i»l? »e*pi Sunder by. · rAYrmVILLC.PEMOCHAT ,:_F»1L»HUIO COMMNY ,;.- , jgiyri*. roifciaiiii, fi i J June 14. IIM Entered'at the post office-at rayetteville, Ark.,- as Second-Class Mall Matter," taaa E. Gearbari. Vice Pr«...Genanl Minafir _.. Ted R. Wfll.. Edilar MEMBEB OF THE ASSOCIATED PRttt The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the use tor republlcallon of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in thli paper and also the local news published herein. All rights of rcpublication of special dispatches herein are also reserved; " SUBSCRIPTION RATH rac Wi»« ......... .. a « .-. · (by carrier) Mali r'a'f* In Waihlnalon, Benton. k.adlina toun. Un, Ark ar.d Adatr counlr. Okla. Oiw OI.T.UI · ···alia - Thiar.. month* ..-, "Ell One year ..t.L..-.--..,,. ---.--"---...---$*H . Mall IB ccuntlti ofhtr thin abova: '-..«. One menu-.- ----- J'-JJ Tnrw month» ·_; ;--.:,-.-- :.--: -1} JJ Si* month*' - ·-·· J 4 "f Olk J*«r _ _ '. M.et ; All mall piyablB In advanca ' , ~~ Mtm ** r *udlt Bureau of Clrcylatloni . Likewise,-1 say .unto you, .there is joy in tKe presence of the artRels-of God over one sinner that rcpentcth.---St. . . L u k e 15:10 . - . ' ;_. ,;' Poor Display For Democracy; \ Once again the French have a/inew 'government.-But there IB nothing in v the toanner. bf its creation' whteh. holds out- hope it ^'ill b« «ny more «*cure than the many otiiic^rioirt-lived goveYnmerits;'that :: 'htve-precfded.it.. ; '·'-· ' v ..:'.:.'-· ·.-. '··'·'? Antoine'tihay, a-newcomer to the pre- jniership; won-a vote)-of confidence for his new cabinet in the French national assem- hly. But tjhpuih hi» mnririn WHS 2BO to 101, more than « ; thrrd bf the assembly mem- bflrs nbaUlned from voting. . . . ' - . , ! The |bst*lners were the Socialists and 'the DeG»ullist». If on imy future vote they «hould combine.against the Pinny government, .it. would^all instantly, ]·' To get even the support he has. Pinay had to promlsetnot ,tb , levy additional : taxei on the French to-help France con;tribute its quota of men and arms to General Elsenhower's European defense force. I The distaste of the ·;French for the 'sacrifices involved in auRrtentinjr their se- ,curity--and the west's--is well known. ;Tne eveoUj surrounding VPlnay'o; conning 4o;powet- indicate that it is almost impossf- iblCpolltfcally to enlist full French back- ;lnr behind the rearmament effort. J This development 'sadlyVundertiries. the ^evidence that Fraiice is more 'concerned Jwith a head-in-the-sand effort-to. lead a ffulioRM domeitic existence than it Is With ;the realities of European life in 1052, Most : of the-French cabinets have, fallen over ; relaUye1y minor dorncstic issiics. * Ko Hit can gueiu how lonf France can Jro on fnlthiii way and still retain tlwre- JBpect"'ofifellew fiatfons amonK the;weiiern jjrroup! As it stands now, France has "the ;eap«cit,v to lend ? majOT.;.nowcr i ,j(uppor.t to. ;th Vft'a! campaignto (!8(nb'»t-ftonimiirirsrn r'" ibut It is behavirijr lik«-a srriRll-nowBr *nd " jgivinjf too little of its potential height to jthe cause.- , ' ' · : - · - '·.· - · · · ' · , . - - . - · · ' . - ' I .It ae^rhs safe to say that, the west will ·not watch this .performance complacently jforfvfcr "arid 'ever. '.'Continuance of French 'reluctance to carrya fair share of the-load, can only diminish the strength of France's · voice hi the councils of tha west..Contempt will grow for a 'nation that/talks, like. *' great power but seldom act*-'like one. : France today is a very poor showcase for democracy; The. multiplicity of parties 'and tjieir,unpatriotic insistence on having theirrwiiy, regardless of the.effect mj the nation 1 ! government combine to produce' a'' trtv»jty;:pn the democratic ideal. ' · · :·' /i-yThe Frehch hays a' great zest for life.. ;Th*y; love the frfeedoin of expressrnif them- 4*i]ves, arid that'prlirllege is an inhnrent ,p»rt;of th"e "democratic 7 way. But democra- cyjt more than just a vehicle for free expansion of opinion. It is a method of gov- «nih,g... . · ' . There is no aign.that the French un- .dersund this, or how poor aii advnrtise- mcnt'.their splhitercd, unstable party system is for democracy in the lands that do not have'it, The French may not be able indefinitely to enjoy their prized pleasures if they.do not. como to grips with reality and the need for sober attention td unpleasant duty. ; -.^ - - - Bruce Riossal Merry THE WASHINGTON -Go -Round ·7 MEW KAMOM Washington-- Two Capitol cloak-room maneuvers recently .hove Illustrated why the public pets disillusioned over the double-morality standard of Congress. · Maneuver No. 1 -- Was the strategy used by Republicans nnd Southern Democrats to try to kill the Internal revenue reform bill putting tax collectors under Civil Service. Originally proposed by Herbert Hoover, this reform should ·jiavn hud 100 per cent GOP bucking! Irulcad, the clonk-room strategy of ncpublicnn leaders was to pressure all senators not up for reelection this yuor'tn vote against it. ' . "Behind this strategy was the fact that GOP leaders knew the public was for the tax reform. They alsn knew. that nny ".opubllcan senalor facing elortion this year would have to vote for the reform. But after a year or so they figured the public would forget. That was why the heat was put on Son. Frank .Carlson of Kansas, an Eisenhower man, lo vote ; with the old guard, leaders figured Carlson could weather public reaction, and the public -would hnvr time to forget before his reelection in 1056. Though most Elsenhower senators vnlcd for the tax reform;, Carlson knuckled under to · GOP leaders.. ' That was also why puch old KUard Mouubll- cans us Brcwfiter of Malnn and Brickcr of Ohio voted ngalnst the GOP leadership. Thoy aro up fnr reelection this fall, and a vote against tax reform might have hurt their chances. - ; . That was also why the heat was .uut on Nc- : ' braska's newly appointed Fred Seston. Since he . . i s not running for rcelnctlon, colleagues figured' ··..he had nothing to lose. However, Scaton, a forthright newspaper publisher and one of. the best new mcmbr^s of the Senate, voted his convictions--for taking tax collection out of poll: tics. . * * * . . . " The senators who really ptitaeross'the tax- reform were a. team of three young freshmen: Mike Monroncy of Oklahoma, Blair Moody, of Michigan, and Hubert -Humphrey of Minnesota. ·II Democrats. These three youngsters!' serving .their first terms in the Senate, hammered homo ' the point that Congress couldn't merely talk about 'corruption, it had to clean up corruption. In doing m :thcy risked the undying enmity of old-limers like Gcnrgn of Georgia and 'other members of the aristocratic Senate Finance Committee -- one of the most powerful bodies in Congress. Its members not only write the tax laws but have a habit of black-balling anyone who seeks mcmbershln on their committee who does not agree with them. * * + Maneuver No. 2-- was the strategy of certain senators In attacking corruption clean-up man Newbold Morris. Basically, this wns the strategy of smearing Morris before Morris could smear them; and behind this Is the fact that you can Investigate everyone In Washington-- provided you don't Investigate a member of that ex-, elusive club called Congress. One solon 'Who^ learned this Icison the hard way, and who par-' tlclpated in the Newbold Morris smearing, is GOP Sen. Hnnier Ferguson o( Michigan. As a, member df the old Senate Investigating Committee, Ferguson started aprpbe o f 1 the commodity speculation of Sen. Elmer Thomas of Oklahoma. Shortly thereafter Thomas wrole Ferguson a pungent, private letter in which he warned the Michigan senator to lay off nr he, Thomas, would : cxpose certain operations of Ferguson's son-in-law with Chrysler Alrlcmp Sales Corporation; also Insinuated that ladies In 'the Ferguson family had received presents of fur. coats, i . \ . . . · : · : . . . . ,i · ... "You will no doubt be surprised to know that among letters; and rcporls,",. s \vrote. .Senator Thomas, ". . : . charges haVe been m'flde that certain wealthy automobile interests, acting through Indy members of their Inside organizations have made gifts of valuable coats, dresses nnd other items 'to certain members of your .family, "!· have personally writlcn this note in order In keep It strictly private," Senator Thomas concluded. "However, for fear I may hereafter ncorl a copy, I havo had the sheets photostated, but I do not plan to make the contents public unless I deem the public Interest will be served thcrc- , by-". ' -,y . ·..· .··/· , · * ·* * This' wns enough for Senator Ferguson nf Michigan. He promptly dropped the probe of his fellow member nf the Senate. However, the charges' made by Senator Thomas i against Ferguson never have been. jirobM, including Ferguson's votes for the auto- · motive Industry and the favnrs extended to his son-in-law 'by Chrysler, nnd a stock Interest hy Mrs. Ferguson in the Chrysler Airtemp sales agency. · : Various other congressmen have interesting records the public. has a right to know something about, which Is Ihc real reason for the move to deny Newbold Morris the power of subpoena. The public has a right lo know, for instance, about the operations of Congressman Frank Boykln.of Alabama in getting a $750,000 RFC loan for the Mobile Paper Company, after which he' nnd his four children showed up with stock In that company. The public also has n right lo know about the 'Inx Influence of GOP. Sen. Styles Bridges of New Hampshire regarding the $7,000.000 tax case of « Baltimore liquor dealer, at which time Bridges proposed a salary Increase for the man he ashed to go easy on the case-- Chief Internal Revenue They'll Do It Every Time -- By Jimmy Hatlo "Alas Poor Yorick! I Knew Him, Horatio..." TrMT CLUB OF. HIS /MOST EVERY TIME HE GIVES PftXASLV A fGUTE STH3M64RM OR ASOS XXI TO 00 SQME- THIlJS FOR HW-XSOti ·x,\ irtfJKrrWAS HIS .\ ami STUFF dE /-/ suy/wysuppuEs OEE.IM - «***v*rTM. AVFUL OH.BXTMEWV- .TXPB tiP A COUPLE OF LETTEW FOR MCf CUIB IS (MUfJS A OAhJCE /NO IW OWIRMAN- LETTERI . HE SET-IT LOOKS UKEA Counsel Charles Ollphant. Immediately following publication of these facts, Republican -senators confirmed their belief in a double-morality standard for Congress by electing Bridges Republican leader. But while Congress reserves .the right lo investigate every, other official in 'Washington, il wants no one investigating it. And word had got out that Newbold Morris was just foolhardy enough to turn the spotlight not merely on the bureaucrats, but on Congress. That'a the chief reason why he got it in the- neck. Note-- Senators probing- Morris never delved into the all-important, fact that the Chinese Shipping Company he headed wai financed almost entirely by Chiang Kai-Shek Nationalists. It was they who financed and condoned sending t cargoes to Communist China. A Cleveland ; daily chronicles . the visit of a : Beacon Street Bostonite.to a local belle which : was marred by said bcllt'a drawing on her gloves at the Cleveland Symphony. "In Boston," he told her severely, "men would as soon see a girl put on her girdle in public as her gloves." "In Cleveland," -she informed him cheerfully, "they'd rather." * * * ' A member of the cosmopolitan- club read a .transcript of a speech by the Soviet's hatchet- man, Gromyko, and sat down to dash off the following fable: An American soldier aboard a transport bound for Korea fell overboard and saw a huge shark making for him at top speed. The soldier pulled out a bayonet and prepared to defend himself. The shark was horrified. In fact, he burst into tears. "Shame! Shame!" he cried. "Never before has an imperialist attacked a poor innocent fish in this . wanton manner." The soldier, vaguely ashamed of himself, dropped his bayonet-- and the shark ate him up. When I was takn for a ride In a new jet-plane at Eglin Field, Florida, recently, the pilot didn't make me any happier by explaining, "If we have to bail out, just press this red button. You and the scat will go sailing out together. Then count ten and pull thijf strap." Fortunately this program, which struck me as somewhat drastic, never had to be executed. Back on terra firma, the pilot explained that you couldn't parachute out of a jet plane in the old way because you were going too darn fast; the rush of air would do you in before the parachute could be opened. One pilot, he added, had to abandon his craft in Korea. He managed to wriggle free of the seat and other encumbrances and landed reasonably intact hack of the UN lines where a rescue crew picked him up. "Feel OK?" he was asked. "Well," he drawled, "1 guess you guys have heard of flotsam ani jetsam. I'm the jetsam." * * + Fred Allen confesses that he just loves long walks--especially when they're taken by people who annoy him. Questions And Answers Q--What great artist executed some of his masterpieces while lying flat on his back? AT--Michelangelo, who painted much of the ceiling of the Sistine Chapel, in the Vatican, while lying flat on his back on a scaffold. Q--When were the largest armadas in his- torj used? .A--During World War II to land American troops in North Africa and to invade Normandy. 6--What is the flight range of a flying fish? A--From 150 to 1,000 feet. Q--What material is used to cut diamonds? A--Since the diamond is the hardest substance known, the only thing that will cut it is another diamond. . Q--How many books are there in the Koran? A--The Koran is about the size of the New Testament. It consists of verses grouped into 114 chapters, or suras. The suras vary in length from only a few lines to many verses. THr ITONVi Jlai Orla. rriv.fr dftacllve, ynilBK a* a fm*»t at wininvtr, home of Marntr Cra- valll, Ip frying; la aalr* Ike M*r- ^rivkrraar vnrtiirr.^Amaa Warhar- la*. T**r» hav* a^rn IITI» al- .l»a§»la an Oarata'a life a*a ··- alker VHiveveaafal allfpipf a* tka Hfv at Dallf Daainnl. wife af Cra.^ vala*a alarr imrlac*,.- Jack from fcrf firieal aa4 Mnw la arlaa; tlaarl ar Urlh am rtrala. XVIII "p'FAn crept suddenly into Dolly Dumont's thin voice, "Why would anyone want to_hurt me? 1 Cravath shot the doctor a quick look. "We don't think anyone, any person, did hurt you, Dolly," he said soothingly. "You probably hurt yourself. When you fell." "Well,"-she spoke slowly, "everything's terribly confused and h»ry. But you say 'fell.' I've a vague recollection. ... I did fallf." · "Go on, Dolly," Jack Duriiont said, from the window no*. "Try and think." All a.t once Dolly itruggled to sit up. Her eyes had opened again and they were clearer^ more alive. ; "I am remembering something," 'nhe said, In a stronger tone. "It's nothing to fet excited about, any- 'how. Just a--n dream I had, I jmaglnc, But It wai Juit u If I'd .been grabbed hold of and wai be- Jlng rushed along somewhere. · An ,awful dream. 1 thought thnt somc- ,one, or something, with very strong ihnnds had me by the bnck of the jneck. And I had the feeling that lit was taking me some place, some 'horrible place, very fast. So fast jthat my feet hardly touched the jground, I was running, of course, The-r-the thing in back was malt- ling me run, And I couldn't do I jthlng about It, Couldn't break away or (urn my head, because of that grip on my neck. Couldn't '·M.who or what It wai that had ·M. I did try to acreem. 1 think. Maybe I even managed to. But"-her lips twisted, with the effort of recollection--"it didn't do any good, That noise came and drowned me out." "What noise?" Cravath's voice cracked like n whip. The doctor looked at his watch and gestured impatiently. .Dolly put a wavering Hand to her head. "I don't know exactly. Some kind of a whirring sound. But very loud. Loud as thunder. It came just when I tried to scream. And then I did fall, 1 guess. Or something hit me. Anyhow, everything just went absolutely black." Her voice rose with the final words. She was palpably getting over-excited, and Drcoves put a summary end to the interview. · · · T STARTED for my room, with no lixed idea of what I was going to do next. But, suddenly, a door on my right opened. Dave Sladen stood framed In the doorway. "Hi," he said. "How about coming in for a drink?" Well, this was more friendliness than Sladen had ever showed me b e f o r e . And, as usual, 1 wanted a drink. He had a- light, cool room big enough to house a theatrical troupe. There was a bath off It and whoever planned the furnishings had used excellent tiute. 1 took rye for a change. He stayed with me, poured two re- doubtible hookers and watered them from the thermos carafe that seemed part of every room's equipment here, Tbe», without any shillyshally, Nf Mffn getting at (he thing that wl* eaj all mind. "Mrs. DumoM ·take iv Interesting itatemenU7" ho Hpa,-*** MMta) that he felt put eut, prataMjr because Cravith had taken me al*M to Me Dolly and Include.) him out. It wei alto very clear that he-wanted to pump me. I told him what Dolly had said. I saw no particular harm in his knowing. In fact, if he were the grim operator here, Dolly's confessed ignorance of her assailant's identity might serve to put him off his guard. Beyond that, I was sure he'd get the story anyhow within the next few hours. Dave Sladen sniffed at the whole wild tale. "Look, Orth," he said, "that's so much.eyewash. I know Dolly Dumont pretty well.* She was a fifth rate actress once. In her cups, she still goes in for drama, in a big way." I ventured a cautious ~ query. "You mean she's starved for attention? I t h o u g h t everybody liked her. And Dumont seemi to treat her--well, very decently." "Dumont is good to her," Sladen said at once, "all things considered. I'm thinking about what probably goes on in her mind. My guess is that Dolly gets a cockeyed ilant on things because she lives in a kind of half-world. She's part of the crowd, but not a - very integral part. She couldn't be when ahe'« in a dare most of the time. But [ think she knows how she stands. And resents it." · · · T SIPPED, rye, said, "She cant expect' to be taken seriously, under the circumstances." Sure," Sladen said, "there's no reason In It. That's what I'm try- ng to say. It's simply befuddled inlf-lhinking. My idea is that she feels shoved aside and unnecessary. But, yesterday, along comes an opportunity to steal the show. So she snaps it up." "You're suggesting," I tald, "that Mrs. Dumont bopped herself--In he back of the head?" He looked at me as If I were the village Idiot, "No, no," he said Irritably. "I'm only suggesting that hit' business of somebody grab- lng her and rushing her, arid her trying to scream above tome kind »f fantaetlc whirring nolle, II III bilge. U we knew the truth, Me Mnedcted tkat yarn w t i t n Ike woke up (hit nonUM. Ai fer We er»ck en tht bete*, ·**· Out 4U4 fill* nr»*» BT WALTM On March 10, the Soviet KOV frnment addressed a note t Bfitcin, Franc* and the United Statei asking for another ,dls cussicn of .a peace i treaty w. : «' Oermany, and offering a draft o the principle! which the Sovie government now favors. Littl attention has been paid to it in public, on. the general theqry tha here wai some more of th.e «ame old thing. But the closest students b Soviet policy on the German ques tion have been aware since tht Soviet note first arrived that it was notably not some more of the same old thing. A week of con sultation and; reflection among the governments, including thi German, has strengthened the opinion that .this 'note is not men propaganda, which c»n be brushec off, but it is" a diplomatic action which must be dealt with s»rious- ly. . The reason for taking it seriously is that for the first time since the end; of the war the Soviet government is proposing a settlement which differs radically from the principle* of the Potsdam agreements. Oii those occasions when Soviet policy takes a new tack, as distinguished from a new line of'talk; .the Commu nist parties outside of the Soviet Union are always caught uhpre- oa'red, without adequate instructions from'Moscow, and they 'go .hrough a period of confusion until the faithful have adapted themselves to the hew party line. That lappcned in 1939, when to the .emporary consternation of all Western Communists; Stalin mad^ his deal with Hitler. It happened again in 1945 when the cold war ean. It has happened during the past week. The Western Communist parties, and the satellite Communist parties as well,' have been waging a- tremendous campnign against the rearmament of Germany ind against the return to public life nf the Nazis. Suddenly vithout notice the Soviet government cnmes out for allowing Germany "to have her own national armed, .forces (ground, air and 'naval)' "necessary for the country's defense," and for allowing Germany "to produce military supplies and- 'materials," and for the restoration of the civil rishts of "all former service men of the German army, including officers and generals, and- (ill · former Nar.is, except those who are serving court sentences, for crimes they have committed." But there is more to it than that. The Soviets are now offering the German nation everything that a German nationalist' could want. except one big thing. That one big thing is a revision .of the frontiers established at Potsdam. All the rest is conceded: Reunification and the removal.of the iron curtain in the midst of Germany, "no restrictions whatever . . . in the development of her peace economy" and "no restrictions . . . with regard In trade with other countries"--namely with Russia, China and the utellites, no more d«-Narlf(cation, no more military occupation, and a rearmed Germany capable of - exercising influence and power on the European continent. Why? Whit !i the Soviet calculation? It Is. I think, that the firne'hai now come'to begin to Rlay the very high cardi'which the Soviet government has always held in Germany. The high Soviet cards have always been the fact that the Soviet government could · grant or withhold unity, the end of the occupation, the restoration of G e r m a n military power, and the return of some or all of the lost territories. Moscow has now begun to play ill of these cards, excepting only the territorial revision. That is, of course, the ace of trumps. It will be played, we assume, when and as necessary and as.most expedient. There is an indication in the note that if the Western powers dp riot negotiate an agreement of the kind that the Soviet government proposes, it may negotiate with Germany on this one point held in reserve. There can be little doubt that we are now at the beginning of a grand diplomatic campaign. Its immediate objective, almost certainly, is to disrupt the integration of Western Germany into the NATO system. Its proximate objective, we may suppose, is to provoke -a German movement which will tend to draw the continental countries towards Germany and away from the Atlantic community. Its ultimate objec- e would be the renewal of the historic alliance between Germany and Russia, It will require much wisdom, and no little sagacity, to deal with Ihese developments. For while we :oo have some very strong cards, ;hey »re not so obviously strong as those which Moscow holds. Our cards are harder to play and they require more skill, and more flexibility, to play them. .We shall not be able lo play hem at all. nnd we shall probaby find ourselves completely out- vitted in the end, if we persist in hinking that the Soviet ambjtion n Germany is to make of Germany a Communist state. Our iroblcm In Germany would he ·cry simple indeed if the Soviet* vere as simple-minded as that, 'or the Germans arc overwhelm- hgly anti-Communist and anli- Itissian. and. if the Issue were merely ideological,' there woujd be no serious doubt whatever about he outcome. But. the Soviet purpose Is not Jommunlsm but to draw Germany out of the Western. orbit ind into-an alliance with Moscow; To do this the U.S.S.R. is appealing o German nationalism, knowing hat it can offer the German na- ionalists almost,everything they .·ant--without giving up anything )f Russia's own that is very ·aluable. Dear Miss Dix: Accept my five cents worth on this perennial mother-in-law problem taken from the book of life. I am a mother and a mother-in-law to six men and women, and I think I can truly say I am welcome in each of their respective homes. I : was widowed at 63, and am now past 75. After the last child was married I sold the family home and bought. a simple two-room cottage, new and modern,' near the church and shopping center. I kept my books, my car, my sewing machine and have a nice little yard to cultivate. I go among my children in times of joy and of stress, always glad lo help out \vhen another understanding v/oman is a godsend in the house. When the occasion passes, I am glad to go beck to the quiet and routine of my ov.'n home, and I dp .not feel hurt to know that they, too, are happy to be all alone by themselves. I have resolved, never to carr; tales or offer advice unless it Is asked for. J like to take over the ,are of the house and the children, and let the girl? have an evening or a few days off with their husbantis. I do not consider they are making a CONTINUED ON PAGE FIV« Posy Not Anawar to PrtvlouiPmila ·OMCONTAt tltower '·? Short name for a flower I Flag U Unclosed U Peer Cynt'i mother U Ceremony 19 Separate II Injure by exposure 17 English Itatttntan II "Lily maid of 65 Bewildered M Exist f 57 Withered VERTICAL 1 Stout cord I Gem SWheylof i milk 4 Lured 5 Female hones 24 Uncommon I Employ 28 Geraint'i wife 7 Encountered 21 Melody I Peaceful ' . 27 Feminine , 9 Be borne 0 , Sfufc. brlin S»Beip«ttar 1 1 Oriental eoini .1 Unite* liquid "Slight bow measure - 20 °°« tira « '« Tinge 22 Divin « blr § 11 Cupiditj «Pre.p*r SO Disembark 31 Bag 12 Meadow S3 Boundary (comb, form) 14 Container! 15 Measures of cloth 31 Flowers are popular at every II Shatter It Social Insert 40 Energy 41 Many flowers are of - huet IliuiU- 1 JHHHI IU[J IdL!' HOC nuiIU CTUL3- piurji-jr.. not-) cannni H-JajUHciuii iu 38 Body of watei 40 Prattle 41 Girl's name 42 Angers ,i 43 Sport . » 48 Church part 4IHet3iin river 47Venture.^.. ' 49 South V American- 1 * '' wood torrel HOIUea MVerkel 4»P»lm VNf llUkratala* ItAiteieM Owil MIWUM

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