Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 21, 1952 · Page 4
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April 21, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Monday, April 21, 1952
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Kin i*aJh Daily ·UBLWHIHO COMMNY ~~ Found* JUM 14, I1M Entered at the post office at FayetteviUt. Ark., at Srcond-Clais Mail Matter. *""" MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PMM The AHociawd prest i exclusively entitled to the 'use for replication of all news dlipitchH credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein, All rights of republlcation of special di*patches herein are also reserved. · fa WMK SUBSCRIPTION HATEB ...... (bV7amw) ..... ' Mill '.u.« In waihWt*». »JR**!. u«i Ark., end Mtlr 'eeaiity, Okla. one month -- «. ta -;*..._... .··«·-- - ' Three me-nlhl .....,:w..«-- i-- -- -- * CIK months -- ;_...*......*.-- ,.;;..** month ---- - ----- , Thr*« month* -------------- . ---- ·- ·Ix monlhi .'. __ : ---- ...*..~-.... On* 'year . . . .'....... ^ ___ _.^^«;;..k.»- . . , - ' -All mall payable m'advanea.' ' , : Mantwr Audit Bureau of Circulation The rich and poor meet together: the Lord is the irtaker of theto.all.^Proverbs · 22:2' "'·;'· ·' ''""-'{'*? . : Taft's Claim General Eisenhower's vlctdry jn New Jersey will do nothing to destroy the conviction of his supporters that he can f«t ' ' '" To be sure, hi* triumph w*g no surprise. He had the' beckln* of Gqvernor . Driscoll »nd many top leaders in th* New Jersey Republfcanortahiiatlon. The campaign .for him in that State had been urt-' ' /der way In torn* form 6r other line* hit ' ' ' " " ' ' Furthermore, the General Is presumed f to have hie freatest strength alonr the Atlantic seaboard, and particularly in heavily ! industrialized s e c t o r s . Nevertheless, i Elsenhower's showlnir was more Jetrlkmg; ; than hit lieutenants had hoped for. He ; outdistanced Senator Taft, his only serious vjlval,'by 160,000 votes, and took «0.i per 'cent of the total Republican vote. Tart's ;Bhto:'was 36.7..--,.-/:-· · · ' ·-'' By contrast, Eiienhower garnered just 80 ptfeent of the GOP vote in New Hamp- ehlre,', where his performance was hailed a* a notable beginning back hi March, - Taking; all circumstances into consideration. Taft did not fifure to win this one ·ny mdre than Elsenhower figured .to cap-, tur« Illinois, Taft*« vote in New Jersey ywas In fact a creditable'showlnt; he was ?jiot buried under »n avalanche, , The least surprisinf of »11 the postmortem statements was 'the claim of Taft backers that he scored a "moral vletory." The setup for such a olalm was perfect. Taft had earlier pulled out of the New Jersey race, closing his state headquarters . arid:,cancelint, speakinj dates. But the '*ourt declined to,T|l!owhli x name to be ;Tmft's men i^flis state say they did nothlnc thereafter to' drum uri vdt " W thit therefore his 221,000 vetes were a spontaneous expression of Taft' sentiment . . . . . ., : · It wiis the consensus of seasoned ob- ieryers within the state, however; that the : eehator's friends were very, busy fentle- men in the:days before the primary, It hairdly seems Accurate, theh, to . de- itlare 'that what Taft did was virtually tantamount to a stirring write-in performance. His name was oh the ballot, a campaign was made for him. and thit takes nis showing out of the spontaneous eate- ' · ' ' " . . , ,, . . . Of course, extravagant claims on both ·ides are all part of the political war of nerves. New Jersey did' not. nominate " Eisenhower, nor djd Illinois give the crown to Taft.. It is still a battle, and the decisive days are still ahead. , Bruce Biossal - : - * : . ' . ' . . . -- -- · · Physicians want .investigation of Tru- · man's steel 'industry seizure. Some .of them want to probe Harry with a scalpel. · -- -- -- _* -- . - _ . · '. · Germans ignored Hitler's birthdiy* Sunday.; he .would have been 63. There's one old soldier who faded In 4 hu'try. -- : -- ; -- ^ -- _--.__. ; ' You'vfi got to hand it to Queen Elita- beth. While many women have stopped having birthdays, she has two in a single year. THE WASHINGTON .M.erry*Go-Round Br DBBW PEAK10N Psrlt--Mott of the newsmen around Paris teem lo.think that the most important story In Curope it Elsenhower--when he will leave, wHfre he will speak, what he had for breakfast. I don't Jhlnk to To me, the most Important story on either tide of the Atlantic today is that the peace of Europe may be; within our. grasp. Peace' can be made or unmade within the (text fewmonthi. And it's Unfortunate that Elsenhower It leaving at this crucial time, when a push here or'hli pertuatlve influence Here could^ make such a difference for future War or peace. The vital fact tb be remembered about Europe today It that for £0 years men have been marching into battle on either side of the Rhine and now, for the first time In 80 years, they plan to organize An both sides of the Rhine under one army wearing the same uniform. Elsenhower did not conceive this Idea of a unifieii European army. The diplomats conceived It, nofa,b!y : H6B«rt SchUman of-France. But Ike .hti given it it* longest push, forward, and If the final psh can be given iii'the next few weeks It 'Will be more impbrtant to hi* grandchildren than his becoming president. That's why future historians may .write that Eluenhower's departure at this 'particular moment influenced the future ol EurUpe fof better or for worse and for a long 'time to S6me. How. i.lrong the' .driy*:!*.'toward a unified ·Europe may-be judgel'.by'lh'e drive of the men .- In the Kremlin'to head it off. Nobody knows better thin .they what a United Europe under one army would dp, first to EurApean defence, and second, to. the'fight against Communism. That's why peace in Korea-, election* In Esst Germany, , th« evieuttkm of the Red Army from East Germany, even the return of Eatt Prussia to Germany il are Involved in the Kremlin's efforts to block th« hew ice»rd between France and Germany. ' . · . , ; It's S race f«r unity by the Allies and a race agalrist · unity by the Kremlin, with Moscow may to throw matt of its most Important blue. chips into the pat tp block' the dreaded idea of' . Frsnce «.** Germany defending each otjier from thi common enemy with a common army. UnfotunaUly. Moteow has some potent a!llei--«ven Including a few in the United StaMt. Here is a roll-tall of the people and fac- ,t«rt lined up with Moscow to defeat the most · lmjJeMaiii'st«p''towud world peace in 80 years: -·· Ally NO. 1-- is corruption in the U.S.A. After W*rld War I t .great le'Uder, Woodrow Wilson, got ilck,''and with him sickened the world's «t- piratlens tor peace. After World War II the administration in Washington swallowed too much ·.corruption and became tick. With that tlckness evapoMted Iti pr«tiKc for leadership, its ability to influence foreign policy, and Its power to ob- taln ( .congreiil»nal appropriations. Also another gr««t · man got- sick--Arthur Vandfenbcrg of Mlenlgin. the Republican who had kept his party from kicking foreign policy all over the political gridiron. ' , Mr. Truman, whose Ideas on foreign policy art excellent, may :ntver know how much he has hurt' his own great goals for peace by fail. Ing;to'.clean up the corruption In his administration, and. by .letting public attention focus on that corruption rather than on world unity. ' Ally No, I--U French fear and apathy. Though he lives with a potehlll enemy across the Border and though nit land has suffered two 4*vaititing invatlons In three decades, there Is no man more provincial than the Frenchman, And-today, ; though most French leaders are for unity with .Germany, the man in the street is skeptical, "Do not arm Germany'with anything more thin a wooden sword," he says.: y , The average Frenchman not only fears Ger- matiy,«biit hi it apathetic about the whole busl- nin-of pMce. He is like many Americans today --tired of paying high, taxes, against peacetime military conscription, opposed to having American or »ny foreign troops on French soil. Ally NO. S--Is the German Socialists. They ·re dtadlv opposed to German rearmament of Shy kind; in fact, German youth have laid down in the streets to demonstrate against, the proposed .Germfcn army. So far, Chancellor Konrad Adenauer, who favars a European army, has the majority «f West'Germany with him,'but h(s margin of votes is dangerously slim. . ' . Ally. No. 4--is a religious or.e. It's the opposition of 'French. Socialists to a West European army, which they claim'would be an arm of the Cttholic Church. , . ' * * * .Jules.Moch; former French minister of defense and leldlng Socialist, outlined this view rtcently to the American officers »t SHAPE. He pointed out that *orelgn Minister Schuman and Georges. Bldault, the French architects of the unified army, were itrong leaders of the Catholic party, that Adenauer was a leader of the Catholic party in Germany, that Premier Alcide de Gasper! of Italy was trained in the Vatican, ar)d that the leaders o( the Belgian government are strong Catholics. Therefore, the members of the French Socialist party, he *«ld, were opposed, tft creating any army that might be domln-' ated by Borne.- ' : · ' \ · The French Socialists, Moch said,'.were count- In oA Protestant England to counterbalance this, but with England out. of the European army the Socialist party of France would vote "no" when it came to ratifying the army plan. While Moch's view. represent! a minority, nevertheless it is significant--because the French government cannot get parliamentary approval of a unified arrtiy without the Socialist votes. Thus it may be. that France, which originally proposed an army fighting under One uniform, may be the country to reject It. Thus also, Eisenhower, who They'U Do It Every Time ·---- - By Jimmy Hado ·."IT ' ~ · * ·· ' '. J ^-~.'. 'fc- T* rwT-*r» i ^i ProA/C^C- r HW Wl THE /MBJCV 0* THE COURT.' : JUST M/TTS A TWXL PEE "Stop Rockinff the Boct!" Matte* now faces the first political, battle of his career, may be leaving just is the greatest achievement of his career-- the pta$ and unity of Europe- stands in -need of greatest help. -- * 7*** Thirty 1'tan Ago Te4ar (Fayettevllle Dally Democrat, April 21, 1*22) Prospects for an excellent teaton in tr»ck and field work at the University of Arkaniat thit year are better than ever before. Arkansas faces the hardest track schedule in her history, but preliminary work-outs and ihe inter-class meet held lest week indicate that come of the men are capable of. making better time in the track events that Arkansas representatives have ever made before. It will be the biggest affair of itt kind ever staged 03; the University. Commissioners of Annex Number Two to East Street Improvement District have agreed to pav* Dlckson Street from. Gregg Street to Arkansas Avenue full width provided the property owners of that block put the extra money needed in escrow by April 30. Twenty Yean Ago Today ' (Fayetteville.Dally Democrat, April 21, 1932) Inspection of the recently completed annex to the postoffice building was completed today. The addition has been accepted as satisfactorily completed and the construction englheer had no adverse report, to make concerning the contractor's work. The annex furnishes additional room In the main workroom and mailing and distribution department of the postoffice. Between 300'and ^50 people'were present et Wesley Hall today for: the -Washington Bicentennial program of the County .Federation of Women's clubs, with the entire day being devoted to the Washington observation. Eighteen clubs took part in the day'* program Which was presented in form of a Washington Bicenten- nial Number of the JUmt Bwnti^trttlen M«gi- tlne. ' · . Ten Yea-re Aga T»*ar (Northwest Arksnsll Tlmit, April II; 1142) Ark»niat can expect to have fumiihM approximately 109,000 men to the armt4 »rc«j of the njttltn by the ena of ll« the Univerilty College of Builneit Administration aiid t*4ty. The college bulletin warned buiMeta «*etrutiv« to face haw the problem of training sutatitutei let man/ of their prttent werktre. The United SUter Civil Service eommiiiton announce* today the need for additional public health nursing consultant! in federal work. The commission tlto announced that petltlent at assistant finger-print claulflert will be filled in the navy by examinations. *^- -Questions And Answers ^--How large 4« the leave* of a glint water lily grow? . '. A--The Victoria Regia, a 'giant water lily, graws leaves at much at for feet acma, .Qr-Do petty officers hold cohun,iiiioci in the U.S. Navy? ' ' -' ' ·'" ·"-'· '-:·· ' - " A--No. A petty officer is a non-coniaissiened officer in the United States Navy.' . . Q--For what achievement did Ralph Bunehe win the Nobel Peace Prise in 1180? A--Dr. Bunehe acted it mediator la Palestine for the United Nations; and worked eut negotiations which led to an armistice between he Jews and Arabs in 1949. * Q--How did the Electoral CalWge function-in the early presidential elections? A--The person who received the greatest number of Electoral, votit became »r«sld«nt » the one who received the iecefld-hlgheet number ;of votes was named y'le« president. Q--Is the title .''Prince of-Walti" hereditary? ' A--No. The title is purely honorary. Q--When were the fir»t gummed postage stamps used In the.United States? A--In 1847. Before then, postage Was paid in coin. TUB eroBTi rx»i« C*»ni« K»««»ll. r*tal»rd fey Ike wiiitkr Alton p. . nnmik »r«v*»i fl»ffmtmt ·! feta. «na i«r wltk » ·»-WTKII»? m Ckltf ·!· mnt. !···«. klB la ikt «··» f7 ·! »··»»" l*r!»n;' o»m k« ·!·»·« » *·»·!« · *·· .IT. .tat «kr« 0»mr mM tke ffmmmttmm »» dl»co»»r» » ' kU ilNMfly tkal kr 11 !· («r mmm- ' ,\7ERNA DENTON stopped · ! * ing and looked · sternly iGeergt Kendall her boss. -Haw [about taking off that loony toeklrii .-mustache and those eyeglasiet," she laid, shaking her head. "The police are probably searching for you as a Peeping Tom this very ' minute." George removed his disguise.' "Now you're my kindly young employer again," Verna said. "Maybe the disguise Isn't perfect." George said. "This suit could be recognized and If we go back to Seneca Springs I might g*t picked up." "No confidence," said Varna. "But let's worry about that whea It happens." Sh* turned the car around and started back tb town. "1 don't set any cops around, Kendall said as they reached the Stneca Spring! city limit*. "Miyb* they didn't even report the Incident at the gym." "Maybe," Veri« »aW, "but ttop worrying about It" She pulled the rented car Into the curb In frftat of a drugstore! "We cari go In hjr* and check the phone book," "Good Idea," he said, but Insldi the drugstore, at he started to leaf through the. phone botk, h* realised it watnt tuch a g«*d M*a iitar all Chtaf Big Mar, New dM yau l*ak up a asm* Uk* that? Us looked uad*r 'Mar,' but found nothing. He Maatlned the IttUng* for Indlaa and, ihit ala* *roV*d fruitless. !· ' eRe*a*fetf*S)« - Sj* tun**) t* Vena. «H«r*, WaM- uoraa. You loo* It up.* . "DeteethM, buhf She feme*) M the classified section at the back of the book and found the listing for Gymuaslum. Tfcare ii.wtt. Tb* Chief Big Bear Gymnasium. Tber* war* two liitlnga. iat far his place of butinest fail tb* MM* hit r*at- denc*. "It't *atj when you know how," ih* tald. -The addr^f 1* 114 Maple DrlVt." 'Areot you *v*r uroogT" Q«orge atktd. Htt face was tilted toward hit and the corners or her mouth drepped. "I was wrong one*, thought I was working for a detective." There was an awkward ttteac* and for a brief second Be felt the irresistible urge to tike her In his arms and kiss her, But then the second passed and he said, "Ctnoo, let'* get out of h*r*.* · · · THE addrets, 284 Maple Drive, amounted to a three-story brick apartment building. "Maybe you'd bitter go back to the hotel, Vema.' ' "Whit for?" "Because if that was Big Bear who chased me out at the gym- nasiuni, he's liable to see this car and recognize it. Anyway, It's only a eaupl* at block* to the hotel and 1 don't mind the walk." "Do you think you'll b* all right?" she asked. 'Sure, but It I'm not batik- la 10 or 40 minute* you'll know that something went haywire.." "What a*i 1 nippoHd to do then?" . i ' "Better eaO the law, or aoma- Mdy," he tald. "But don't worry. Nothing I* gonna happen. 1 got a hunch that trom hare an, n't gonna b* easy sledding." H* had no difficulty In Indtag Ml thai Chief Big Biar Uv*d la Milt* I. The name "Chlal UK Nar* wat.typed «· a tab al*** ·M* th. doiirbtu tor that ml** aM unor it we* tnoikcr lasfe 11** Am*' He WM4«red Mei M tWa ·Mil Catef M leer er hit +i£ fuer«. W«U, aw MwugM, tjattafiefs W aa^.* ^^g*av f ^iisajiu''' " ·Via, *m 1'OTW*!^ Me ussisel o* kuttM aaxs t* the lib, but nctlvrt BO reply. He pressed the button for suite 4, and a buzzer $ound»( .·pitting the door. Thia wai ttirlct private *ye tecnalcjue. Ge*fge told Himself pr»u«ly. G«orge *at*r*d and went up th* stltin !~ suite S, which was » the teeood floor to the left. But, before b* could knock th« door of suite 4 opened. Th« gfri la the doerway was about 12, short, with brown eyes and a funny little upturned mouth 1 that he found both prtrotiHv* and BU*cUcteu«. She ware a black tatb ncktaH dratt, cut arty i: the top, revtiMng the aalt, dtli- eat* lines *f htr tbauMtn. "Did you ring t* ahTaaKed. ·Uh^-cr-I'm ·aniM « Chief It^Bcar. but l.guca* I punched i* wrong bell.' iald G«*ge. ·He's, not home.» said the girl Georn tried to think *f an answer. He couldnt think ?f one. "Cat got your tongue?" · · · PEORGE was behaving *eiy un- v ^ like a detective of, any »ert. 'Where It he?" lie asktd. "t maan Bear Big Chief-I maan Chief Big Sear. H* was stamincring, lout- Ing it up. The young woman waa laughing at him. but he eouldn't appradate the joke. Snt »peh«d the dear a Uttle wider. -H*'* a( werk. ts cut* my chuckle*, but kairtnt you *y« talked M a tfribefotet' Sh* rmiled BOW. "Of count, I have." h* ttld with a ·*w.(*uii4 flmsniit In hit velc*. "but I dldnt titptct to »«* girl. Urn's all* "I wish 1 could mak* all men ·peechltsa,* ihe laid mlKhltv- outly. .She could without trying, ha thought. . But thit young woman wa* gumming up the ciia. George couldnt .ttand her* stuttering all lay. Vena wai wilting down- italn and aha w*uld graiTworried f G*«rg* dlint put la aa appaar- aim !· M BMniftaa, Tl»»glrl*f ""W«U M* *·*,. you waatad W kMV wiara Mai y*g? ffel ByJOgtfR a** BTCWAIT lection of-facts, all of them of the Most vital importance to every Amtrlttn In the street, suggests the insane confusion of the current defense picture. It«m; The Army has now.tested and flown the first truly effective ground-to-air guided missile. It it relatively ihort in range. But it is supersonic. Its guidance system is sturdy and workable. It seeks to find iti target. In short, it represents an enormous leap forward in an enormously difficult art. Hem:, The successful test of the new interceptor, missile has con- liderably influenced- t h i n k i n g about our air defense problems. Other Influences have been the development of radar capable of tracking lo\j-flying attacking aircraft, and the formulation of plans for remote radar outposts to give very eirly warnings. A new design has been drawn for i better air defense net, combining earliest radar warning and close coordination of aircraft and guided missile enemy bombers. In consequence, interception of the respon- tible authoritiet in the Air Force have Importantly raised their attlmttet of the potential effectiveness ef a modern air defense. Formerly, they held that the defender would d6 well to bring down three out of every ten enemy bomber*. Now the forecast if that at least half of the enemy tore* can be destroyed before reaching itt target. This it considered to approach the rate of «*t Which will effectively disrupt enemy *ir attacks, even With atomic weapons. · * · Item: This Improved modern air defense it as yet no more than a [leam in the planner's eyes, how- iver. Several wings of all-weather Atereeptors are needed for an effective air defense of this coun- ry, but we have as yet only a piti- 'ully small number. The joint Chleft of-.. Staff's coin-flipping lystem o f ' allocating production priorities has placed this vital aircraft rather low on the list. Eiiormout outlays are" also needed to Complete the radar screen with its costly Arctic outposts and picket boats at sea; to build ade- tuate quantities of the new interceptor missiltt,; and for other^ air defense purposes. The decision las not really been made, as yet. whether or not to bUy the' ; up-to- date and efficient air defense whjch we 'can now, in theory, ichieye in '.hit country. Item: The difficulties of air de- enie In the Soviet Union are con- i porter* here. Ytt it his to be presumed that the Soviets.'who captured an important greup of German guided missile *«p*rts, have made the same progress In this art as we have. If the Soviets' also possess an efficient interceptor missile, this must reduce the value of our strategic air lerce at i deterrent to aggrtstion. , " ·.-;'··" At trie tame time," intelligence estimates and informed tcitmjfic opinion agree'lhat the Sevitiiire producing atomic weapons and building up thsir own «trategi c air force with unlooked-for speed The experts have ceased to gWe their former soothing forecasts about the "time of danger,", when the Kremlin will be able t« deliver a crippling surprit* attack in (his country. They do net think the time has come yet, but they are no longer prepared to say it will not come fairly toon. Intelligence studies lisa reveal a huge increase in armament outlays in the new Soviet budget. The American and British experts, who had hoped the Soviets had. already reached their peak of cold wartime military effort, are den* ly perturbed by this development with its obvious and far-retching implications. Item: Meanwhile, the Republican isolationists and- Southern Democratic coalition in the House of Representatives has slashed to ribbons the American defense problem. In the Detent* Department by the grim efforts of Secretary of Defense Robert A. Lovett. · the Joint Chiefs' original "minimum" budget of $71,000,000,000 had already been reduced to $53,000,000,000. A further cut in .the- Loveft minimum had already been madf'by the President and the Budget' Bureau. Appropriations that were therefore toe low to carry forward our rearmament at the planned rate, were then tliced by 4.S billion- dollars, in the House. In a final Orgy of total irresponsibility, the House.alto ordered the Defense Department not to tpend $9,000,000,000 in previously appropriated. funds, which are required to meet contract payments in the coming year. Thit simply': means, of course, that build-up of urgently needed units, including' air defense * units, will Have to be cancelled despite the heavy risk. And deliveries of *ven : more urgently needed hardware; will have to be,. refuted, deiiite the; enormous resulting waste. . ' · - · ' · · If anyone can make aente cut of the foregoing teiiet of facts,. he it a better man than these re- Dear Miss'Dix: After support- rig rriy husband, for the. first tix ears of our married life, is it unreasonable for me to ask him to ake some kind of paying petition, ather than continue with several more .years,of'graduate.work}; ;He.it nmv l -3S-,:.:and-Jias-. turned own sevelfa'l jobs in.order to con-" inue mediea.1 research. I have wen, caring for a baby and wprk- ng full time with ho help what- ftfver frem him/" i' ini -now $'t lie point, of complete exhaustion. However, he feels that his work onies before his family, my health; or his son's security. How es'h I convince him that ht ias an obligation,,; to-his wife and hild? I tried a separation once, loping it would jolt hiifi into getting a job, but he scarcely seemed- to notice I was gone. During that time his only letter to me was a . bill he wished me to pay for equip- ] ment. I love him still, but am afraid J ani nothing to him but a "meal ticket." . T.A.I. Answer: Your husband is, to put it bluntly, ecartd stiff "'to fsce' the practical conditions of a modern working world, and is taking refuge in the laboratory. Here, in hit medical holy of holies, he it safe from intrusion, safe from responsibility.' -;He doesn't have t» Battle" crbwds eacl} rnornlng to get on a blls, or at noontime to" grab. a meal in a crowded reitabrant. Ns clack-punching, no salary to collect. Ail-that work It lift to you, whfte hubby, in the guis'e of t struggling scientist sesrchirig for' formulate that will enrich the world, liyis his-placid existence surrounded by test tubes and -books." . , ' ' ' :. He's Immature : , . The reason for his-attitude is, of , course, that he never grew up. Even though he may be a brilliant scientist--though I strongly doubt it--he retains the heed for protection characteristic of very young children. He must have been aware of his weakness (arid so, I CONTINUED ON PACt FIV« Big Bosses ·OKHONTAL VKTTCAL i Turkish army f\ street leader tpttttib ctrdt' Answer to Pnivloua Pucttetl r-JBLJ ___,,.-,,, ,. ,-^-j^,^ ni iulr varet.r iluriM LJI i r , . .. ,.. onint in or iut. * Wett Indian · IS Trade* ·SI Anger v 8 lower 38Visitor, . 40 Natural fat 41 Rock 42Htbit*t.Djaat i form/ 14 Formerly M Stringed^ initrument 17Stalin lithe boss JO Sitting It Greek goddess ·f wltdom 31 ff nltentla) 35 Beverage' vetitl 38 Hypothetical force* 37 Pleatant 3» Foundation '40 Volcano in SicUy 41 brink slowly 4| Rub out OMiulvet « Low f untie volet Si Decay U Church MMexktn IsMowntr U · 10 She bossed England 17D2-14 11 Deprivation 17 Cylindrical 19 English river U Declaim'' 24 Norway's capital 25 Require -. M He bossed ,, . , RuMla 1917-24 43 Latto 27 Redecorated a 44Handl* , room f MS British tchool 2BSeth'»*on 47MustolirH · (Bib,) -.once boated M Fruit if ''I rT 31 Core r 48Daie '' 33 Custom M Imltat* ·rtikh

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