Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on March 24, 1952 · Page 4
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, March 24, 1952
Page 4
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MMMAI mm. Mcrak 14, IMS flimri Deiir - PUBLISHING COMPANY ~ lUfcerta rutttljU, Pmtttent " ' i; rewrfed Joae 14, im ~ · '- Bntered it the pott office it rayetteville. Art. a» Second-Clan, Mall Matter. ·MB t Qeubut, Vice ·P»ei.-O«erel - Muef« ' Ted It Write.. EdUet - ' ,.-.-.. . . . . . , MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PHEBS . The Associated Presi li exclusively entitled to the use for. republlcatlon-of all newt dlipatchet credited to it or not otherwise credited In thla paper aridialw Ihe-local new* published herein. · A l l rifhti of republlcatlon .of ipeclal dia- patches, herein are alio rewired. , . ' , - , ·* " " * " S U B S C R I P T I O N RATU kUU tali* In WuMniloii,.' B«nton. t.idltoa toui»- tU4- ArC. and Ar*4tr ceuniy. Okla. .1'^i* WOUUM., ...--" ---- nwnUjr-. .·iA-t--i. _ --------if · yttt'f^'·"---" ,..'i..i... ..-.- · ...-« In eounUu other than abovr iiei t it moiittii"in"~------1- JJ H menu* --i ,~ ----»··"· nif r - .i^.L. w.'...^.v-- ; _.J.._.- Sl.ft '! . -.-;-All mm p«T»tl In tatanet · ~ Membn Audit BureiH of ClteuliHeni 'A fprnicr '· resident : of Faycttcvillc a copy of a letter written by a HCI-- ; je*nt in Korea., Jtc condemns the open Stek market iwloifUrie finds bohiff conciuct- : «i in Seoul,' -Kbrea^'hjl? he maintains that '(him, oh .the front lines go without these y«ry things thcyinc^.;: ·| -A supply sergeanl, ho writes: : [;.". -'"It · is'p'nrt of m'y duty to determine · $ievn*tds of : thts, company and rcqulsl- : tjori items, through riorhml supply chan- j Btl» Many things itre haro 1 to get,' : other j 'thing* we just never get. Three. day s ;: ago ; .three men. and I took- a Jeep and a trailer Ihto the.Sooul area. 110 m|les sway, to try ; fo;feti!pme necessities and some luxuries fcr these men of our company through the . Jul, post exchange. · :| "The PX was almost as burc as Mother Hubburd's cupboard, but · , the - things : tre saw. in Seoul gave us the *hock;0f ; ptir ' Ripply careers. The very thing's we have .,' been hunting for were being soldi/on the bl»ck market in hugh quantities in Seoul. ; And the business wasn't being carried on i in the back streets in a hush-hush fashion. Everything was oiit in the open and smack , : Under the nosesrof both military and ci- ; $liiii authorities. i : - · ; I, "Binoculars which .our ordnance cata- '·· fcf* list for $89: w.e?e.;being porlrlled for ; f IB. Flashlights, Coleman gasoline lanterns : ·tioVmtny types of clothing were being ·oM by civilians.- Expensive, American' made wrist watchesMiterally hundreds of them, were biting sold for native currency : or military script. Radios -were sold the ; same \vity. Packaged G I clolhing such as · epjnbjt boots; , woolen ,00s, socks, tmder- .- *e|r were i beinf jispld ' right across the ':. ihakeshtft. counl«rs v wi,thln the shadow of - - ~ ··-''· ' · ' * - ' · -.. it i^jfnjslj'in hiy company as i; well 4i^M?m«n^ l frorit llne; troor)s should 1 *ufferfhfle officers and our Allies seem- ; fihfly; ^pleUlyfpverloolk these criminal . iWctllcSi?:; 'Nothing; is done' to curb 'these ' Milelt'iiothihf tip done io : try:and stop them, nothing is don| to try and discover the visburce of'thesiByilegal supplies? I s - this. | helpirff :,tlie fifwlrip men on . the firing r_!jne'ln ; h|§ effo(i»?to -preserve our. way of . -rllfi;: .".···'··i:..-..::!.^**^;''.;'. · · ' . . · ; : · , - ' " ;' "this Is ho chr|)hiii beef from a servfce' iiiinW«'re justlfefl up with wanton erim- Inil riegl|gence dnVthe.part of our civil and ; military authorities., «nd v we think some"i thing should )» doni" : Of course thipse of us safely here in the ; United . S : tatcs can't know what m being j done, to curb these practices-- perhaps the ; civil arid.military authorities are trying to i.ttop the-evils mentioned; But even if they : ire, providing the sergeant knows whnt ' he is talking about, any attempted checks : tppurently are not working; { ':- It does seem that some effort should be ·found which would change this kind of sit- · nation. As the y o n u g ' m a r t nays, it isn't , right, and it isn't conducive to the best morale among the U.N. troops. ' · A Chicago man refused to spcnk at a .banquet because. he had nothing to wear. Someday somebbdy' will refuse to speak : because they have nothing to say. : ·: - - ~4*-i- - ' · . . ; The girls whb' : have' ; no trouble taking evrrything a man has are the ones who 'have what it-takes. THE WASHINGTON Merfy-Gd'Round '' mxm . Washington-- Defense Moblllzcr Charlet E. Wilson, the man chiefly Jn charge of rearm- inx the nation, has written «' letter to Sen, Lyndon Johnson of Texas, to far confidential, giving the shocking admission that he has no schedule for the nrniamcnt program. This Is the -equivalent of running railroad without « tlmoUble. And It points to the probability that the president will have to get a new mobilization chief or cite let arms production continue In Its present boggcd-down, helter- skelter condition. . When Wilson flew to Key West laat December to discuss Ihc arms program with President Truman, he told the press that arms production "was rlsht up to our own schedules" «nd increasing at the rale of j I, -000, 000, 000 a month. But Senator Johnson, chairman of the Senate Preparedness Subcommittee, doubted this. Me had previously -warned that production was lagging, which was one reason ;Wllson made his trip to Key West. So, following Wllspn's statement, Senalor Johnson .wrote: the moblllzcr and asking; "What arc your production schedules?" On February 21, Mobillzer Wilson replied In a brief but revealing letter. Slightly phara- phrascd, I t read: , · ' ' . · "I presume you arc referring to my. 'Statement to the press at Key West . . , The w'ord 'schedules' was not meant to be taken literally . . . As a result, my meaning was misunderstood. I mcnnl to say 'that the military production is keeping up to my expectations." In this confession', Wilson revealed the amazing fact that lie has no military production goals. He also revealed the basic reason why aluminum Is now "running put of our ears,'.'' and why there Is so much steel on Hand that the steel industry privately would Just as soon have a strike in order to use up the surplus. In other words new raw-matorinl plants were. set up without any coordinated scheduling with Military production. ·· ' · ' " " * . . * * On top of this, th* military program Is bo6E«i '"down-far worse than. the. public realizes. To -'illustrate, here are som« Chopping tacts that the enemy'.' already knows about, but which -the American people don't; , .. ... · .·' l.'In Karca today the Communists are flrlnf twice »s many artillery rounds. as we are. Obviously they arc well supplied, while our troops have to hold back. In fact, we are so short of · .'shells ..that "the -Army has given shells priority over 1 anything flse. . . - - ' . . ' . , 2, The only jet fighter plane we have equal to the Ruislan MIG .Is the F-89 Sabrcjct. Yet Russia is now producing MIGs at the rate, of only JOO a year. In nther words, Russia is outproduc- ing us at the rate of 18 to 1. .1. According to our estimates, the combined . airplane production of the United Slates, England, France, and all other NATO countries is not equal to Russian production find will not be for another year. 4. Russia now has a- combat. Air Force -of 2(1,000 planes, over half of them up-to-the-mlnule Jets. Probably "we have a bigger 'force "when it comes to bombers and transport pianos, but we are about 50 per cent below Russia when it comes to combat planes and jet fighters. 5. Russia has about 10,000 planes In mothballs, ready for an emergency. We have only fi.OOO planes In mothballs, and since we have run out of spare parts of these older planes, we now cannibalizing the mothball planes In order to get parts, 6. We' have sent Europe less than half Hie military .supplies- w e ' promised' one year aao. NATO was organized on the theory that Europe would supply the men, we would supply the materiel. But though we have suppllr-ri men -- despite huge unemployment problem in some parts of Europ|-- we have fallen down, on supplying planes, tanks, weapons. It Is our recent about- fnce and the demand t h a t Europe supply more .. materiel that has disrupted European economics and led to the government .crisis in France. - ' These are smnc of the facts that the American public doesn't' realize; also why American Injktetry . suddenly »lnds itself with """surnlus aluminum and some 'surplus steel at 'a time when materials were supposed to be tighter, than ever. '. ,, The Pentagon has Just received an Intclll^ gence report, regarded as highly reliable, -that Kussla plans to cut off Manchuria from Communist China and sot It up as a separate Soviet slate. This would strip China of its richest province, chcckrcln Us growing military might and keep It under subjugation as a Russian-Communist vassal state. ' . . - . ' · It Is no secret tlinl the Kremlin is uhcasy about China's surcc to -power, and that Stalin personally doesn't trust the wily Chinese' Communist Dictator Mao Tsc-TunR. The Korean, war has not only strengthened Mao at the expense of Russian equipment, but also has made him a popular. Communist hero. As a result, Stalin sees . In Map a possible Chinese Frankenstein who might eventually challenge Russian supremacy. To block this, the Kremlin has cooked up .the scheme of setting up n rival dictator In Manchuria and splitting Man's, strength in half. The The powerful jet air force and Russian military slocks, now based In Manchuria, would probably go to the new Manchurian satellite. However, Mao is reported lo h'ave got wind of Ihc Soviet scheme and Is rushing trusted po- llliral lieutenants to Manchuria to take over the political reins. At the same time, his agents arc They'U Do It Every Time .«. By Jimmy Hado THE BK3 4-/MOTOR /4B04RD. tVWV COI/T THE/ ST/4RT THE MOTORS, Wf* P WHXT/WE THE/ «4lTlrJ6 P3R? THC/RE WAmtts FOR OTHER UME TO MOK) · VS.- ,:· -vf; r V».wna?7^....---..,,' x .- , : ' - j!iJ\v' Heaven Help an Author on a Night Like This keeping close watch on the military stockpile in Manchuria, though the' air force is still under Russian control. Stalin's choice for dictator of Manchuria would probably be- Mao's rival-, Li Li-San. For years, Stalin'has backed Li to run the Communist party In China, but Mao held on to his control until Li was actually forced to flee to Moscow. When the Russians marched into Manchuria, Li came with t them and served as their Chinese puppet. ' - " '---""'.' Being realists, however, the Russians not only recognized Mao HS Communist dictator of Chinn, but worked closely with him. But Mao has alarmed the Kremlin by haggling and grasp- Ing for military supplies'to build, his armies and strengthen his personal power. As a result, the Russians apparently have decided that it is about time to clip Mao's wings. lime Thirty Yf»n AnoTodlj · · · - ' ' (Fayettevllle Dally Democrat. M»rch"J4, I»«) ' "De Chrlsto Imltando," a volume in the private library of Aumlck Brothers of this place, has the University of Arkansas' oldest book beat by more than 60 years. The oldest. volume. in the university Lfbrary is a bound volume of "The Gentleman's Magazine" published in London in 17-15. "Dc Chrlsto Imllando" was printed in 168? and is written In Latin. In the Aumick Library is (ound another volume which dates back to 1717. Members of the Arkansas Railroad Commission will be In Fayettevllle tomorrow for a conference on the new freight and passenger station situation. Twenty Yean AKO Today (Fayetlevilla Daily Democrat, March 24, 1932) A committee to negotiate with land owners regarding purchase of site for the Veterans hospital was appointed today at a. joint meeting.of. the four sponsoring groups, Chamber..of CorriT merce board, the hospital locating committee, the water board and the city council. . Organization, of ,the Pi Beta Phi Mothers club was perfected yesterday afternoon at the ^chapter house on*Oakland avenue, with 20 members enrolled. Meetings will be held last Thursday afternoon each month. Ten Years Ago Today (Northwest Arkansas Times, March 24, 1942) ' The Pan-American highway noW tinder construction wilt do muchiior hemispheric unity in the opinion of Robert Bianchi, University student from Guatemala. Speaking before the international group of AAUW last night, Bianchi sketched the background of the recent Pan- American conference in Rio de Janiero. The . construction of the Pan-Arnerican highway will stimulate spheres, Mr. Bianchi said, and it will also stimulate trade. He thinks the United State| .can do much to promote friendship by establishing agricultural experiment-stations in .Latin- American countries. Questions And Answers , 5--Who was the "vagabond poet"? A--Francois Villon,-great French lyric poet. He was arrested for many crimes and in 1463 he was banished for ten years, Nothing more was ever heard o f him. . . . Q--AVhich city has held the most presidential conventions? A--Chicago, with eighteen. Q--Where did policemen get the hickn?me "cops"? · A--Early in the 1900's police were called constables. An entry on the police blotter which read "William Smith, C. O. P," meant that Smith was a constable on patrol. The initials C. O. P. soon became the word "cop" how used as slang for policeman. ' Q--What animal can look, backward without turning its head? A--The charnelon has bulging eyes that roll ; about separately to. look in all directions,' even 'backward, * THK UTORTi A fartair !· MlM- ··cv nf Hntnrr CrNTMtk mtfm» · ' k« IIMkrd with tkt M«r4er ml Amn Warharion. JHHlvr pnrta«r III Ik* en*. Jim Orlk, r'lT.I. Oimlrr. . lfiir» i k m . H D nnp ·rlHall/ k*aw« If Ike liMHilB wrrr !· lk« «·!* wk«M- Warknrlnn rhrrktd tk»lr M^Mkcra Ikt nllfraBitit k«ff«r« klk a»th. ; f - " ' XXI . " jllTARNEY CRAVATH gave at- f x ten'tion to his driving. I lat back; tried to relax. Tried also, to idear my mind, let it go blank. I was striving, I guess, for the clean white mental page. The condition where you wash out. everything that's gone before in the thinking line and start all over again. I knew there was a discrepancy somewhere. Something had happened, been said or alluded to--something that was out of keeping, didn't square. But it .wouldn't come to me then, with Cravath mute behind the wheel and making the car step, and the ilngln| shadows racing by the wlndowi. It came at Port Llston, tifdden- 'ly, satisfylngly. We'd turned o« the highway and were" purring thiough Ihc silent nearly-deierted town, In the direction of Wlndover. And nothing more startling than the sight of a clock, wreathed In .blue neons outside of a Jeweler'! shop, sparked Its coming. nut . . , clocks, watchei, time! The red thought-needle* teemed to change abruptly, broaden Into mi Illuminating white beam, And my mind found the thing tt had been groping for, and pounced. Why would Ames Warburton, who owned a watch .to put the Grand Central Station clock out of business, have aiked Bill Neale lor the time? A (mall quettlon In ItMlf, apparently, end one capable e aev- eral antwen right off the M. For example-- Amei hadn't won nil watch that day; he'd left It bi W deik when he went to the vault; ·e'd thing out of his pocket, easier to ask Neale. That kind of speclousness leapt into my mind at once. He had worn the watch, because he'd lost it somewhere around Windover. He wouldn't have left it in or on his desk. He valued the thing and he was a careful fellow. "Nearly there," Cravath said unexpectedly. "And I don't like what I've got to do. Eve will b decent about this, of course. But she shouldn't be." Bitterness tinged in hU voice. · · · TTNWITTTNGLY but definitely, ^ he interrupted my thought-, train, which had shown signs of letting under way. Interrupted, but didn't break it up . . . entirely. I managed to cling, bulldog- style, to the only inkling, sketchy and badly-formulated as it was, that'I'd had since coming on to this job. I laid slowly, "After you've seen Mrs. Wheeler, I'd. like to have a talk with you." Hfa head half-turned: "Mqre talk? What's the matter now?" 'I don't know that anything li," I said. "Only I want to do something, or have it done. And I can't, unless I have your permission." "Come out with it, Orth!" he exclaimed. "Haven't we e n o u g h mysteries, without you making more?" I might have told him then, but It was clear his mind was on his stusion with Eve Wheeler, "Later," I said, thinking it best to settle for that H wai close on midnight when we got home. Rut that hadn't Hopped Sally. She nailed in the tnttaM we got In the door and there wai (re In her eyei. "You tw* come straight In here," the taM, planting httself .before Cravath. 1 want an accounting end I want tt MW." Whit ihe wanted arid what the lo^wen two different thinfa, Cra- vath gave a kind of aggravated snort Then he picked her ,up aa if she were five poundi of potatoes, arid deposited her in one of those huge uncomfortable unsit- table-ih living room chairs which* customarily iiifeat Impressive hallways. . Then he went upstairs, without so much as a backward glance. "Your uncle's u p i e t , " I said mildly. She came out of the Indignity spqttering. ."Well!" Every lovely line In her body was quivering. "Well! I'll kill that guy some day, see if I don't. And'as for you . . .where have you been? What have you been doing?" I stared at her. "You dont know?" "Certajnly I don't, How should I? Uncle Jack knows. A child could have seen that he did, But he put me off with tome now-now- my-glrl stufT and spent the whole evening with Dolly. And Dave and Eve are just a couple of blanks, like me. So now you give, Jim Orth. Of I'll tear your hair out." Well, I gave--the whole smear. I saw no reason not to. 'And that'i why,"'I finished, "I didn't badger your uncle about the police tonight. Oh, I admit I had all day to do it and I was working myielf up. But then we tot thU little package and I ducked It He'i jittery enough at it If." ' · · · · « ' 4;HC'D calmed down a bit during my recital. But there were still traces of the turkey cock. "All right," the »M. "Somebody --Ames, If you Inilit--lifted nfty thousand. Well, where do we go from here?" "We iquar* It. At leant, your uncle doei. He's probably doing that right now." "Oh, lure." Her face wai a kind of lovely twlit. "Square it Keep It dark, e.ulet. The Cravath'i can't rlik Mtndal. But they can risk murder, any day In the week." "Llilee," I Mid riothlnfty, "tomorrow'! luthet day." ·Yea." She, bit ker lip grudgingly. "I nippwe to, But for i*y douf h, yMl we*t be any mere help toMorrow than you are loto.? GcUum* HAL BOYLI New York-W) Jamei Lemley is a railroad. engineer who has driven 2,000,000 milts in nearly 40 years and never hit a motorist. "I've just bttn lucky," he said. His record is unusual. Almost equally unusual is the fact that in traveling a distance! to 80 trips around the world none of his trains have even been hit by a motorist. For in about one-third of the nation's grade crossing accidents it is the motor car that crashes into the train. "I sure would like to keep my record," said Lemley, a gentle man of 69 who retires next September. "But these accidents are up to the motorists. How can you make them comply with the red warning lights? A train can't get off the track." The railroads for some years have waged an intensive safety campaign to reduce grade crossing disasters, which account for about five per cent of all auto fatalities. : To see the problem from an engineer's standpoint I rod* in his cab the other day with Lemley. He pilots the Baltimore and Ohio's crack passenger' train, "The Royal Blue," from Washington, D. C., to Jersey City, N. j. * * * The nine-car train is pulled by a ,4,000-horsepower diesel locomotive and reaches a speed of 70 to 80 miles ah hour in the 223-mile trip. H turned out that the chief problems of Lemley and his fireman were to see that the track Was clear.--and to warn motorist*. V'There are about 200. grade crossings along the way," Lemley said. Exactly 1,COO feet before each crossing stood a .concrete whistle post. At each post Lemley tugged Jour times on the whistle cord--two Jpngs, a short, and another long. And the whistles-it is really, a ' horn--moaned with a lound audible for : · "The 'train bell ringi before each crossing, too," explained the engineer. "But the lound travels forward and you can't hear It here in the cab." . ' . .Lemley, a white-haired man with two grandchildren, has to pull that whittle cord 800 times by law. But he did 'it at least another 100 times for himself--to signcl back to waving kidi, farmers, and housewives hanging laundry on the line. "You get to know,quite a few people along the way over the years," he said, smiling. With us in the cab rode Lemley's boss, Wilson H. Stevens, B. and O. road foreman of engines,-a former engineer himself, as a big dump truck, suddenly trundled across,the tracks ahead of us in violation if the red warning lights, I asked what would happen if - the truck luddenly stalled. ' . ' · ' "We'd hit him," said Stevens. 'We could slow down--but we couldn't stop in time. "I've hit 'em myself. It fivee you a completely helpless feeling. You keep waving at the driver, tryintr to tell him to get out. What do-yu think of! Well"--he hesitated--"I've had five children myself. All I remember thinking about when I saw there was going to be an accident was"--he hesitated again--"i just hoped there wouldn't bo any kids, in the car." There was a long silence among the three trainmen as we roared on down the rails. Trainmen hate to talk about gride crowing accidents, because they · don't : feel there is much they themielvet can do to halt them. '· : When I climbed down from the cab later, Lemley said, almost apologetically: "You .'know, I've been just lucky, that'i all." Dear Miss Dix: I am a - m a n of 28 and would like to know how to attract girls. I have a pretty ;ood disposition, go to sporting ivehts and attend church. 1 have met. girls at social gatherings and lave asked them for dates, but lave 1 always been'given some sort of line or alibi and no date. 1 am fairly tall, blond, blue .eyed and not bad looking, I'm sure. I don't see anything wrong with my character. I'm a veteran and had !he same-trouble overseas, but it didn't worry me so much then. Mow I am seriously worried-about what could be wrong with me. Confused George ·Aniwer:*. Seldom do I hear .-a wail .{rom a man concerning; a lack of dates^ That's usually, a feminine complaint. You have done » fairly good job of analyzing yourself,. George, and I'll" do what i can for you, but :he final reckoning is up to you. [ doubt if you are- being complete- y honest in evaluating your good ind bad points. Obviously, there is something seriously wrong some)lace, and just,as obviously it is ;robably something that' can be changed quite easily. Are You Neat? First, let's take your ippear- ance! Your desc'ription sojnrts like hat of a personable young man: But how about .your grooming? Are-you neat, immaculately clean at all times? : Are your clothes ressed, shoes shined, collar clean, ie upspotted, hair cut and face haved? Have you investigated the possible need for some of the sweet-smelling unguent:, constantly brought to our atti-ntlon via radio and TV? Commercials a r-e often something more than annoy- ng breaks; into our favorite pro-. grams. At times thfy toavey painful truths to which on* milht profitably give heed. Then there's yflur approach. Do you greet a girl as though you were scared stiff of her? Or as if j-ou were doing her a great honor by being pleasant? Both . are wrong! A warm, cordial, friendly encounter il In order. What about your conversation? Here's where I think some of the trouble, may lie. Are you so wrapped up in sports that ( h.ey exclude all other topics in your convena- tiori? Do you give the girl a chance to get a word in edgewise? .Or are you, perhaps, so self-cohWious that%6u make her cftrjr the burden "alone? . '· i. If you want to get ahead socially -- and it will help you in business-- I suggest some attention to acquiring a little more formal education. Both your .writing and spelling could be better, and if these deficiencies mirror y o u r general knowledge, there is, room for improvement. Perhaps your speech is careless. A certain amount of laxity in observing rules of pronunciation and {rammer is not taken amiss, but lapses that are too frequent or too noticeable might irk the young ladies whose favor you seek. Read more; increase your knowledge of current events, books, movies' and the theatre as well as sports. Learn to dance, if you cartnot already do so. Above all, take, yourself apart, figuratively, .and-i'try to find out what's wrong with the pieces. A little effort, a little patience, and the girls will stop turning down your invitations. Kee» ·» wltt Ik* the Tinea tally. Baseball Business Antwer to Previout Pufll*' BOUZONTAL 1 New York baiebaUteam 7 "Bum" from Brooklyn II Ketch for 14 Waken 19 Grow fat KMUdeat 17 Falsify. 15 Cloyed 20Inwct 21 Hearing orf am 2S Scottish fox 24 Founder of vnmcAt 1 End walls Z Biblical prophet 3WinfIeii Insect* 4 Insect egg 5Very(Fr.) flThe Washington 7 Market! the time 5 Mouthward I The Boston DiMafglo ULJrJL'UU ·Hl.- nmrarjr :nlrr:i . . ·"·LJLJt; U[ IPR'L' nucnKrjf..' l 11 Germin cities 33 Astronomy _ r uunaei 01 -- ·---·»·- I Penntylvanit 10 Zoroaitrlan 25 Onion-like H German ci" vegetable UPineretin ! 27 Malediction .!» Small child '28 Rowing 22 Milted thip* : Implement 24 Thick loupi : 21 Vehicle JOGoddeiiof ' plenty 11 Mineral rock 32Propeli ISBeat S Flower 40 Wooden pel 41Appetr 4J Stengel -the world's champion buebaUteim InlHl 41 Detroit beMball player 43 Cravat 4IOfape»IUve S« Infolds 15 Tooth 27 St. Louis 1« Prick . baieballpliyerS7 Roof liner 2ft Fellow UPerilan . workers j) · princei JJPittiburg ' . 40Morepl«auntj baieball player 43 Current of mute 14 Ltuer baieball league* an i 44 Check 4 47 Dative (ab.) 41 Female ittot (tb.) 1 MHtrtniue ilKmr U Cleveland Indian Ant eeteman NShowi

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