Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on March 31, 1952 · Page 4
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March 31, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Monday, March 31, 1952
Page 4
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H, IWI Arkattiaa COMtU*Y . ..,. 4 r*im4*d JUB* u. JIM ' · Entered at the 'post: office, at Fayettevill*. Vrm «« »»cohd-Cla»s Mail-Matter. __ j __ laai E. a**rhari. Vie*' Pr«..Oen*rai Manaaei ; · TW E. WrlU, EdU.r _ _ _ _ _ _ MEMBER Of THE AM OcTATEb~PBE8« Tie AwOcliUd'Prtst i« exclusively entitled In tit Utfilor republloalioh of all news dtopnlchos ;reIHed toil or not otherwise credited . In .this j»per and; also the local news, published herein; " AU rights ; of : republlcalion of .special di«- jalc})*f;er*jl) tiro also rctcrvcd. - SUBSCRIPTION..,,.._- tr Week . , - , , . - . . . ·-:-..·.: ,...:: »« - ' tby rarrter) tUU ItM k.· WalMMUin, -Kaiitm, Mldlf/n noun- levA'A. «nd Ad«lr county, OKI*. ; tm ;tntmtl :.·;;,,. .-,,.-.... .....Tic ·hr*«-twiilke ..;..-----, : , IZ.JJ ilx minths ^ -r^-f!.JJ )ni yMr ~ -..,..,-, -- .-----·*"·»-"·····. Mill In coufttiis other tl«in ·bnva:,' . · -·;··. ·· ne montlP,,.:;^. ....:.-; -,;;. ,.,W;.«l.g,. .firtt monts* · tjj ij ~-. --.|j.l» v SSER^fl^"-^~rV,^«^--'-r ·-r : -fij* .^.:fJ^g^h"''p»ll':NJf»»iy ? iB r |i'd«aiict'""'''''..·','··' ' y^'-MisiiiJiis*.\Jiijljii · ButMU; of Girculittwi: Put not yoiir tr«(stiih''pr'inccs, nof in the ion pf m«n; in whom there i.i no help.--· iostjnijr't^e ;Am!lripaii ? .ta.)t^(i / vcr {n-'.l i!(}*e of retired hfffhmililflry official* on luty,«i« the qijeptjon ff vh«ther t'i worth it j,o the American public} ^here' lajB becq7nore.tJ)BJi » little mutterinf pvej 1 ;ht eitwttt of the aid* service |epj: ifcihe' ifflc« of Ceijeral MacArthur. The releawrl 'If ur«« show that the co/?t is cv?n (treatrr ·;hliit(ier.jHiRHi '· ' · ' , · · " - . ' " : ·'/'·'.''-···· " ·i (Testimony rclcaaxl by a IfoUM/Ap-. prkpriattoiw, Subcommittee on the mju- .- ..I.L. L-^U.......^.·...u.i, A dnjiral Willtaifri i Halney has'twonlden ... T .,,,_, Admiral Chester Nim- !WtirHr;GMlfe''''C;;MiifijK«ll've'ohe |nj»n each at' their: service.';and "thei'hew itjhamlined three-man''Staff unsigned lo pffieral llacArthur pulls down $17,71!). 1 i the;ptiWif:*^ w«H ask th« question: i"lg-I0-6r|h"ltT" vV -- ; -- " · · - · · ,, ' JorVl^rK,fi|)|^'^;'.;; /·'":' ' THE WASINGTON » « V i hiU!} jtp »om« extent .by hi* motorist* thejjjsejveii, Wij'rje gpetking [)fethe way people park their c«r«. " i § A goodly number; Of lirojui thrtugh'out i:h*J-«%%r #».«*«)'by painted red curb- {'BSft't "Park He're." And i t - J R often the fcase ,hat "driver* 'not only'don't, park whereHhe/surbs nre red. hut don't park yery clo«e to. the^end'of the red marks, isither, Ijr.-'.when parkinR, ^ve would see ijhat iw. r ,jpiice'i(J:J«ft between the nd ' snd the firit "car to pijrk, wo would · .,:'·'OfJ*n tfcjeft BW.V b# room for four cars ·So b« parked belu'ssch the 1 intersection of :wp atrect/j ajpd the next alley down the ·rtref*;;If thf firit car to park.ft atonnerl pith oBt whetl next to wjif re the red be- sfins, and all pi her drivers iilonjf the hlnrlc leave no more room than is neccss«ry be- itween the machine^;..'four milns ''.an he" parked. But if the first man to park Mow two or three feet.frpm the red markings;" only three c»rs can then park in the area, It this practice. '; followed throughout town--aiid if you'll check, you'll eee many instancea--a InrRe number of parking 'blaces are eliminated. } , It takes a little- thoujfht for the other fellow to help the situation--but it can be hettd. . .··.-·-;·:.-"- . - THe Democrats are i n . a free-for-all ,race. Except that it isn't free for'any. A Greek independence parade made Robert Merrill late to his weddinir. He ican't'say he wasn't warned. .; Psychologist sgy« (fir)*, learn to tell lies fcarlier than boys. And the boys' never learn to see through the tell tales. With the big question answered, Truman and While Housa newsmen are look-. Ing for a new g;nrne to replace the "will you run?" and "no.comment" routine. Washington--Though (he scramble bctwctn Taft £i)d'.£ispnhpwcr forces to win the write-in- vot« J« the main circuit of the hot Nebraska primary, there arc also some interesting.side-shows. Side-show .No.-1 Is the gyration* of GOP Congressman Howard Buffett, known In Washington as a Jock-of-all-iiKues, bedrock reactionary and a run-jit-lhe-mouth politician, Buffett has suddenly, "deserted-^Congress for the prairies to ntflge a Nebraska crusade attains! Elsenhower, ."Elsenhower," snys the Republican congressman from OmahN,."is the most ·militaristic man who lias ever been suggested, for president. Hit i omlnatloi would mean the destruction of the Republican party." ... - · ..'·'.. Buffctt'.t'buffeting'of Ike, however, .iJh't tx- pccled'to gel very far. In fact, most people see It if i warm-up to make him senator--should his frjend Bob Crosby be elected governor and have a chance to appoint a successor to elderly fieri. Hugh Butler. · Side-show No. ! Is the knock-down, drag, out race between 74-year-old Senator Butler and .48-year-old Gov. Val Peternon, both Rcpuh- 'llcanx, for the Senate. The Issue turns chiefly on Whether Butler, told the truth when he said h* was hospitalized because, of, "an old football knee" or whether he W'» really suffering from a. serious ailment. *· * ·* · . .' "··:· Unfortunately, some of the other Ixsuen have been .lost sight of, one of them being the way Senator Butler pulled wires for the; brewers to »*t:scarce tin for beer canj iBnt.year when the Offjl*' of. Mobllljaitlejj required : them til, use · bottien.. Nfr one ever ^jult* understood Senator Butlef'i.lnterMt .in this, since there are only two small .breweries In Nebraska. More' under»l»nd»ble though not more justl- fla,ble was Butler's lobbying to ,put a; special . -bills through Congrcas,. benefiting an alcohol p|an| operated D ' his former partner, J, I,,Welsh. The alcehol plant bought grain from But- . ler'f grain company, Butler and .Welih. The plant, the Farm .Crops 'Processing Cor. ppration, built by the government, was operated by Welsh and Was'sellinf alcohol to Seagrams when a government law wa« about to be enforced in, 1847 banning the production of .both syrup and alchohol in the same plant. Butler hait been as slow as cyrup oh some legislation,- but not on this one where his old partner "and his grain firm were Involved. He |ot.* bill throuih the Senate In no time setting aside the b*n against the joint production of 'nyrup and'alcohol'In the same plant. Side-nhnw No. 3 it the Democratic prcsldcn- ' tlal'torlrnary between Sennlprs Kcrr of Oklahoma and.Kcfnuver of Tennessee, One Interesting sldc- lisht is the wny Oklahomans have Invaded Nebraska to light for or against their cx-govornor, Bob Kprr; : ' , , Molt p( the Invasion him .been by Kerr's petroleum friends who have flooded Nebraska ..WlUitiiejft'spaper:, and radio advertising. But "there have also been Quit* a lew Oklahomans, though with far less money to cpcnd, who have .been writing their friends In Nebraska about Senator Kerr's record when governor of Oklahoma.. ' " ' * * * One significant part of this record is an official report by the Oklahoma legislature show- Ing th«t-one of Kerr's companies Bold 8,000,000 gallons of asphaltlc oils to the state of Oklahoma, while he was governor for a price about twlco what the stntc had pnld before. In 1945, while Kcrr WHS governor, the state Highway Department bought 2,854,860 -gallons of asphnltlc oils from the Fen Tcr Company, , subsidiary of the governor's Kcrr-McOee Oil Company, at a pi-Ice of between fl and |2 cents a gallon..Previously the Highway Department l)ai)'.purch,»B«d the same oil for ns low as five _ Next year, Kerr's company sold the Highway ·Dcparmtont 6,530,43.1 Raljons nt the same price ren«Ci though previously the state had purchased · the oil for »s low ns five cents. 'A lot nf Oklahomans have 'never forgotten .this. However, .most Oklahomans-- and' Ne- "braskans-^-don't know that the files of the Fcd- cl-nl Communications Commission also contain the Amazing record of an extremely generous' deal. handed Senator Kcrr by Phillips Petroleum. It Is thf Washington attorney for Phillips Pcti'6|cum, eXfWhitd House Counsel Clark Clifford, who has been helping to mastermind Kerr's presidential campaign. It was also Phillips which would have benefited tremendously from the Kerr natural gas bill. T . Phillips Petroleum assigned inn square miles. of proven gas reserves to Kerr's Tascoso Gas Company, In Pecerhbcr,' 1B49, for drilling. Thi« was just as. the senator was readying the Kerr natural gas bill for passage by the Senate. Kerr's profits from this windfall from his friends. Phillips Petroleum, wore estimated at between $1,207,000 and $2.152,000-- an estimate . marie by n Phillips vice president, K. K. Beall, who objected to letting this rich gas land fall Into the lap of the senator from Oklahoma. The provided that Kerr's company, Tai- coso, was to drill wells on the Hugoton gas field of Texas and Oklahoma, part of the acreage dedicated to the Michigan-Wisconsin Pipe .Line Company project. Vice President Beall. protesting against the deal to Paul Endacott, now president of Phillips, said a letter dated October 20. 1949: ". . . The (Phillip;;) management might want to consider handling the deal through a isubsldl- They'll Do It Every Time «· . By Jimmy Hatlo to at*"*- iwrrti-inw Y.Y rV ^ -·'- S*.eS4MrJ-HJt MEVER F.TW.SSMiPJfiJ* OCTS WRTMiW THAU M HIM M^SHT/*^ DIP XXI LOSS TNsC JOB TOO? A3/MV *9I ' ^ VTC/.^ co "'i^ * fv\f s*!n MS s»w 10 h JL. fe" I Law ,--x SSILBV LlAuisiir THifHOOKSALJONHWO NIIDS MORE I " ITHMXANft "How'i That 014 Corruption Frobc CorninT' ·', 'i · ',.,,.''"*· 1 *» Ji^^l/^rv^;^ ary, either an existing one or a new one. A Phillips subsidiary could make identically the same or perhaps a better financing deal with ' the insurance company, in which event the profit to the new company of $2,1 $2,000 under the maximum basis, and $1,207,000 under the minimum basis, would be kept within Phillips Petroleum rather than going to a foreign company . , . . In addition, there should be. a profit of at least $»00,HK) to the company drilling the well;, and this amount would alsp be caved by having the deaf handled by a Phillips subsidiary . . ." Vice President Icall. however, was oyer- rulcd by his superiors. They gave the juicy deal to a "foreign" company, that of their ejttremely helpful friend, Senator Kerr of Oklahoma, now a candidate to be president of'the United States. TMrtr Vnui At* .TMa* . (r«y*tt*Vllle Dally Democrat, March 31, 1»22) Baseball practice was held as usual on the University athletic field today regardless of the fact that the Pittsburgh Pirates had declined to play In the mud.. While miny fans had made ar- rcngcmente In attend the game, the news that it had been called off apparently reached all who had planned to attend and no one appeared on the field expecting to see a game. .A-IIst of 15 former students of the University who lost their llvefi during the great war has been compiled by the University authorities and w|ll be Inscribed on a bronze tablet to be erected in their honor during the semi-centennial celebration which will occur at the university next June. , ,Twe»»|r. Veam Ag* T«4ar (Fayetteville Daily Democrat, March 31, 1832) An order requiring all trash arid rubbish haulers to register »lth the c|ty clerk and re- ceive a license was issued today by Mayor Tribble. Free license will be issued but each hauler must register his or her territory with the clerk. Dumping of trash under super-vision of the city, and this will prevent dumping of cans and other trash near highways and other public places. Some 70 gueste will attend the annual Gridiron banquet of the University of Arkansas Men's Press club this evening in the Mountain Inn. The reward of the Ruorback pig to the most valuable man student will be the big spot of the evening. Teat Years Ag* Today (Northwest Arkansas Times, March 11, 1942) Seven F*y*ttevi!le ministers will join in .the Good Friday service at St. Paulas Episcopal church, from 12 noon to 3 p. m. The union service Is sponsored by the Ministerial Alliance and St. Paul's church. In view of the-fact that the Women's Field Army (if the American Medical Society for the Control of Cancer is now staging its sixth an- r.uel nation-wide drive to educate the.public as to the danger of cancer, the month of April has been declared "Cancer Control Month." * Questions And Answers Q--Why is the papal ring sometimes called the "fisherman's ring"? A--When * pope is crowned, a.signet ring. is presented to him which bears his name and a picture of Saint Peter In a boat, so It Is Mime- times called the "fisherman's ring." When a pope dies, his ring is broken and a new one Ic made for the next pope. C!--At what.age do coffee trees bear fruft? A--When they are three years old. They usually produce for about twenty to fifty years. 4--Did any American women serve at the 194S United Nations Conference on Interna- - tional Organization at San' Francisco? A--Virginia Chocheron Gildersleeve was the only woman delegate of the United States. xxyii \fARNEY CRAVATH knocked al . the card table endwise, The next Intlant he was funding ov*t Dolly. tu el«BCBiii at Bis" fae* practically purple. "You shut j r * u r foul, lying mouth, Dollr." be reared. H* ttMK a sudden apelogrtic look at Jack Dutnonl-- "I'm terry. J«ck. Bui I won't stand (or this. Even (ne* your wife." Dumpm came out of the "shock- tranc* that had (ripped us all. He slipped forward, en light «ure *ei He took both of Daily's elbows in big brown hands, ill but ratted her off the ioor. "Now," his vole* was a high whisper, "that's enough. Will you walk out of here or dp I carry you 'Juat a mihutel" Eve's voice rang out, sharp and clear. "She can t f* y«H, aft«r what's she's said. I'm entitled to ari explanation." live Wheeler was pretty mag- nltcent al that momtnt. Me put her cards down without any haste, leisurely even. As leisurely she got up, walked around a card table still shaking from the jostling Cr«- vath had given It. She fncod Dolly Dlitnonl. And In some subtle manner she made Dolly look cheap, silly and melodramatic. I'm willing to mnke allow- ·nres, Dolly," she said slowly, "for tlw fact thai you're not yourself. I'm even willing to forget that you've embarrassed me, as 1 never hope to be tinberraiMd af«l*. But I won't let them tsfe you away until you maa* yourself a little mart clear, to ate and everybody else. After UV--attraetiv* gk»u|. dan Uft*d-"rou'v« actus**) ·« of " ·. And not just *k*'Mur. . "Ever B*aM a avd*mly and strangely quid D a l l y , Dumonl spokt, DtMtjdfll'l (act was redwtth mortification and trickling from Dolly's scratches.. "Forget it." "No, Jack," Eve was very calm. "We don't So. Dolly what exactly did you mean? You, seem to Uliak that I kill*! Asnts Warburto*. Just Why I'al do that patses my understanding. Bui you also impliad that 1 was very experienced . at killing. Just who else did you have in mind?" · · · 1TAD Dolly hurled her accusa- · tions cold sober, 1 might have sympathized with her. Eve Wheeler was entirely aeU-poaaessed, quite beautiful, and even a little aloof, remote, from us all. Dolly ' stood, a suddenly spent force sagging in her husband's grasp. Hair loosened and slightly awry, cheeks overdone and lips flaccid, she .was a pitiful contrast to the cool, dark woman who, with' no risible effort, had taken the play away from her. Dolly Dumoflt ran in uncertain tongue around her lips, licked them, and burst out. like a schoolgirl. "Johnny .Wyndham, that's who. Vou killed him too, Eve Wheeler. , , . Oh. g-gct me out of here. I. can't lake any more." With an unexpectedness that gave us still another shock, tears began itrwmlng down her cheekf, Dolly's fine punitive rag* had simply developed into a rldlculout crying Jog. It must have taken · l*t ot courage on Jack Dumonl't part to come iMck downstairs that night. But he appeared, patches covering the scratches Dolly had Inflicted, and marie a graceful Uftl« ipteth. "Everybody 'km,* Dura«at MM ·rlefly, "Is ow*f u ixlacr-m In Articular, tv*. I'll auk* tt *ew, on D*half «f «y ·**, ·** ·n't"-** kww* «y*i ««· MttfTi ---In astf *M4UI**) t* Mk« ft came a split second ahead of a similar one by Cravath. "Listen, Jack," Eve said,-"forget it, please! I'm going to do just that, and the reel of ypu should be able to." tTE gave her a grateful look an* xx dropp*d Into a c h a i r . H* looked suddenly tired, haggard even. "I'll forget it, sooner or later," he said. "But you're entitled to some sort of explanation. And as near as I can make out, here's what happened; Dolly seemed better this afternoon and the nurse left her, to catch up oh sleep. But Dolly--well, she got out of bed, put on a d r e s s i n ( - g o w n and slipped down. To raid your sideboard, Marney. After she did that she heard voices in the billiard-room. Yours and Orth's, Eve. She evidently Investigated. And got some woolly ideas." Eve Wheeler smiled thinly. "Just for the record, she han't got a leg to sunij on. But a toe. maybe. 1 was holding Jim Orth's hands. Why, I cin'l remember now. But it certainly wasn't what she construed It to be. I'm probably old enough to be Orth's mother." Well, I'll take my own mother. But, failing her, Ev* Wheeler wouldn't have been so bad, "Eve," said Jack Dumont, "I'm not asking you to explain." 'I know. But since we seem to be at it, In spile of what 1 said a moment ago, p*rhapa I should say a few words. I'm going lo admit now, very frankly that 1 saw Ames Warburton hi New York occasionally. Me eallta me up Mice In a whtt* *ng cam t» nr aftrtmcnt, tn*. HIM vty t»«t tow «f m; frktndi it, T*uag ana «*§, But at for thf r* heing anything nor* than Vtat to I t . . . *«ll. I'm not a era- 4to-an*tch*r." ... (T« » On*mr«) .*?aV ·* WALTER There are » few facts and date which have to be kept ii mind during our diplomatic spar ring about Germany. The critica data i« a year from this summer actually August, 1153. This is I'.' date--not of the all-German dec tlons which everyone is arguini about; but of the;.W*st German elections. Then there are certain tacts which are of critical' impor Unce in the tninds of all \vho : are engaged In these affairs. The firs Ie that under th* West German constitution the Adenauer gov ernment has, like an American administration, what amounts I fixed term of office. In fact i cannot be overthrown by a vote o no confidence in th* Parliament The Adenauer government can therefore) count on staying in office until August, 1DS3. The foreign policy is to consummate the legal integration of Western Germany into th* European Defense Community befor* th= 195S elections. . The theory of the policy U tha while there is not now a popular majority in Western Germany for rearmament within the Atlantic alliance, the West Germans can be persuaded to acquiesce in that f it is an accomplished .fact before they have a chance to vote The Adenauer" government - be- ieves It can induce the West German voters not to brtak up what will then ber-they hope-^a going concern with Germany an increas- ngly influential member of the western world. * * » This Is the situation to' which are addressed ' the Soviet notes of March 10 and the three identical notes of March 29. The Soviet government has set out to interfere with Dr. Adenauer's deci-' n to tie up with the West and to get his policy ratified in the 1953 West German elections. To do this the Soviet government using two plans which supplement each other. The one would do awuj with, the 1953 West German elections by superccJing them with an all-German election. The other woos the German nation away from Dr. Adenauer and is designed to bring about his defeat, even ; if there are West German elections, rather than an all- German election, in 1953. The object of our note is, manifestly, to support Dr. Adenauer's policy--namely to avert a sterile and confusing four^power conference about "Germany, and to avert alto an ell-German election during the next sixteen months-^ that is to say, before the Adenauer government, has signed up with the West and has a chance to prove the theory that the West Germans will ratify the accomplished fact. I hope I am wrong, but I am very much afraid that our note has been sent, so to speak to the wrong address--that it is addressed less to the Germans, for whose support the Soviet Union is bidding so strongly, than it is addressed lo American and French public opinion. * * * The note is emphatic about free nil-German elections and about the German frontiers. 3oth are" matters of the greatest importance and of the profoundest interest to the Germans. But what \ve must not- forget is that on both these questions it is the Soviet government and not we who hsve the last word. The Soviets' hold East Germany, which is not free to have free elections, and they hold all the amputated portions of prewar Germany, excepting only the Saer. The Soviets can release Bast Germany whereas we cannot do that. They can negotiate the Eastern, mintiers . whereas we cannot. H ifi good · diplomacy to stake our position In Europe on issues where we are obviously impotent, where the Germans know only too well that we are impotent? I do not understand our position about elections. To hold the free all-German elections we arc now committed to would discombobulate completely -the -whole Adenauer policy of . integration : with the west, which-rightly'.pr- wrongly is for the time being our German policy. What stands be- .- tween Dr, Attehauer· arid the.all-; German election which he'must avoid'before 1953?' Nothing ex-. cept the Soviet government's refusal to Jet the U...N. Commission. of Investigation study and report on conditions in the Soviet Zone and in East Berlin. What are we going to do if the Soviet government comes back and says;, as Soviet broadcasts are already saying, that the U. N. Commission is illegal under Article 107 of the charter and that in place of it the Soviet government is proposing "country-wide free elections" . . . prepared and. conducted by "the German people themselves," under the guarantee and supervision of the four, powers? Only a week ago the Moscow radio, broadcasting in German, said "Germany ii not a backward colony deprived of all rights. For over a century Germany had parliamentary institutions with general elections and . organized political parties. The German people have suf- [icicnt experience in holding .parliamentary elections and require no instruction in this matter . . . now the American, British and Trench propagandists are trying to make but that the refusal to cooperate with' this 'illegal .commission is the main obstacle to setting up an all-Germany, government and concluding a peace :reaty with Germany." We should be very careful not o entrap ourselves in the notion ,hat the Soviet government could' ' because of the very nature of the Soviet state, agree to free all-German elections. The Soviet ;overnment could quite conceivably agree" to them if they were reasonably certain that free all- ierman elections -would mean the defeat of Adenauer and of the 3ermans who are willing to inte- ;rate themselves with the West. · · · The way in which our note raises he explosive'question of the German frontiers is, 1 cannot help 'ecling, Ill-considered. If it hadi been thoroughly considered, the lole would have been more accu- -ate. It says "the United States government would recall that in act no definitive German frontiers vcre laid down by the Potsdam lecision, which clearly provided . hat the final determination of crritorial '· questions must await he peace, settlement." This is cor- ect f o r ' t h e Eastern territories vhich are placed "under the.-adr' ministration of the Polish state" until "the final de-limitation of he Western' frontiers of Poland" vhich was to 1 "await the peace ctllement." " ' . . . ' " · ' But our note is not correct bout what the Potsdam portocol . escribes as "the city of Koenigs- erg and the adjacent area.'' They re now incorporated- in the So- iet Union; "While legal title, to hat German territory cannot pass ntil there is a peace treaty, the Potsdam protocol says that "'the resident of the United States and ic British Prirne Minister have cclared that they will support ^e proposal of the conference at ie forthcoming peace settlement," 'he-only-reservation, to this commitment is · that "the., ultimate rahsfer. to the Soviet Union" is to c "subject to expert examination f the- actuVil frontier." * '* · Now that we have raised the uestion of the German frontiers, vhere. are we? There are three )arcels of territory which the crmans would, like to recover. }ne' is this Koenigsberg area here we have committed oui'r selves. The second is the terri- ory under Polish administration, here we can refuse to recognize ie Polish title. But we cannot re- CONTINUED ON PAGE FIVE States of Hit Union Antwtrto Praviwt Puitlt' HORIZONTAL VMTICAL 1 "Pine Tree 1 "Treasur* S'/te" State" « "Cotton State" Z Interstice! - ···«· QLJLJCJULJiJ -- at3«[ .wnannnnn 13 Command 14 Bounds of . experience 15 Requires KThroat . lymphoid trgans i? Measure of weight 18 Poetry muse 10 Automotive brganlza'ion 3 Ar.f 5«ing exactly 4 Masculine nickname I Gaelic « Finnish city 7 Pillages OLill! 1BG3 s 24 American isthmus 8 Tuscany river 26 Rowing fools J Encore 10 Dyes ..Kenya capital 17 Outmoded II Rust fungi stage }! Oriental coin to Mineral rock II Rente 15 Corridors M "Green Mountain State" M City in "Keystone State" 40 Pastry «1 Greek gulf 41 Deed 41 Ink smears 4S3*ak MO(th*«M« JlRlvtrtn 12 Having a handle 19 Whit* oak in "Golden State" 36 Roofed 22 Bird 27 Look intently 29 Frozen rain 32Unhappir 33 Came in 34 Greek coins 38Curer 37 Clutter 31 Muiicsl instruments 40 Coat with meta) 43 Spoiled child 44 Strike 47 River in Estonia 41 Turner dulBx) W,

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