Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 30, 1952 · Page 4
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 30, 1952
Page 4
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I J HftTHWtlT A«K*NtAS TIME, NyttHVIII*. Arkansan (T»rm«rlT«lll« Daily Dtmocrall Publllhed daily «cepi Sund.y by PAYETTEVILLE DEMOCRAT PUBLISHING COMPANY Hoberla Fulbrighl. Pre»ld«nt _ * Foundtd Jun« 14, 1180 Entered at the 'post o f f i c e at Faycttuvillc, ILrk, as Socmd-C^Jtfs»_M»UM; _________ lim E. Gttrhari. VIco Prej.-Cenernl Man«a«» 7 Ted R. Wyllo, Editor _ PHESS . * A l l - r l E h u of repuUieation of special dls- oatches herein arc also reserved. _ : SUBSCRIPTION RATJ.S ^ M.U '»!-. In X"ns"n. Brnlnn. M»dl.-,n toun. UsV A r k . «nd Adnlr county. Okla. ?B( _ pne month ...... - ........ -- ...... ....... ~ ~ J 2 « 0 thr« mrnlhi ...... · -- ......................... " i 3 W l iln monlh» ............................. I'.'".'.'--. K 01 MtK enunlifi "o'lhcr thwT.bov.: ......... On* montl- ........... · - ·-- ...... - ..... .M piree monthk .- ............. - ...... -·** ---------- 1\ 50 III* month! ., ................... ~"""~!'".II"--"-'ll.oO ""' '" r "All 'mail "nVvihif 'in' »lv»nc» Member Audil BUIMU of Circulation __ ; Be not overcome of evil, hut overcome evjl with good.--RomonsJ2^21 Presidential Ambitions : Harold E. Stassen's Mory is one of the saddest-i-esc histories on the recent American political scene, it is a supreme example of what can 1inpj*n If " i lftl1 w n c n " e ls bitten by presidential ambil ionc. ; At 31, Stamen WHS an auKTessivi! K'iv- erhor of Minnesota w i t h a hrijrhl fntiive. In; MB mid-forties he is a forlorn figure with no political prospects nt ail. And that because he allowed his higher yearnings to consume him. ' In the light of !iii rwonl at Minnesota, his Kwvice in the Navy, and his performance as H delegate at Ihe United Nations charter conference in San Francisco, Sins- sen deserved a r.hancc- at the presidency. ' FrientlH b u i l t . h i m up for t h a t opportunity by proposing him in 1JM4 while he was still in the Pacific. Nobody took his candidacy ton seriously that time nor was it intended they should. · Four years later Stassen made his real hid, He liad begun by avowing his candidacy two years before nominating time. He pounded buck and forth across t h e country in vigorous pursuit of convention support. His early fortune was not. bsd. He won primaries in Wisconsin and Nebraska, then captured Pcnni-ylvania on a writein. Thereafter, however, he scorned to overreach himself. He claimed 14 or IB dele- Kates in contest against Senator Taft in his native Ohio but. won only nine. Next came his Oregon debncle. Governor Dewey of New York lacerated Stasseri in a radio debate over a bill designed to control Communists in America. Dewcy's Oregon stumping outpaced Stassen's. Dewey won thai' primary aiid the 1948 boom for Stassen ended forthwith. 'i Ohio WHS actually the s'.wl- of his downfall hut it. was that unsuccessful radio debate in Oregon which hurt him in public eyes. For there it. was revealed that Stassen did not really understand the subject he was discussing. He appeared concerned only with the impact he was making on t h e voters. His entire 1D52 campaign has been characterized by'this same feature. Stassen has endeavored to be all things to all men. Ho has promised a great deal. He. has in'one breath Rounded like a stalking horse for General Eisenhower and in the next, sounded like his own man. lie has sought to mako himself a rallying point: for discontent, of all sorts, however vague and .ill-defined. In this l a t t e r respect, he is the Henry Wallace of 1952. The effort was doomed from the start. With the possible exception o.f Illinois, where as a c a n d i d a t e on the ballot he managed to out-poll by 10.000 votes th**t*ite-in'gained by Eisenhower, Slassen has nwde a dismal showing in the 'nation's primaries. '. Any man capable of facing t h e realities would have pulled out weeks ago. Stus- sen stands r e p u d i a t e d ' b y t h e voters. His convention strength will be but microscopic. Politically Stassen is a p u n c h - d r u n k fighter w i t h a cauliflower ear. !t. is time for hmi to stop a c t i n g as if he were Joe Ixuis in his prime. Kruce Kiossat Artonwi, WMMKlay, April 30, 1952 THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Rottnd i! " -By DREW PEARSON Washington--For the f i r s t lime since Quern Marie nf f l m i m n n i f i visited the United Stains uninvited d u r i n g ihe Hoover administration. Wssh- ington will welcome an uninvited chicf-of-Mat? thin week. He In Gen. A n a s i a s i o Rnmnza, Ihe president--and d i c t a t o r - o f N i e a i i r n p u a . President Somnza wns r-fjt invited in visit the U.S., hut he's coming anyway. Ho has to «n lo I h e Leahy C l i n i c in Boston for an operation and sent word t h a i rince hn would have to be in Ihe United States, he. would not t h i n k of neglecting It* piiy a r e t u r n viru'l to the man who as Sen. Harry Truman" liad paid him n visit while investigating ihe Pan American h i R h w a y as chairman of t h n War I n v e s t i g a t i n g Committee. Under these circumstances there wasn't much Ihe W h i t e Mnuse could do shout it, so President Somoza, a r r i v i n g tomorrow, will be given ,·! quiet luncheon hy President Truman. Reason n e i t h e r the Slate Department nor the W h i t e House p a r t i c u l a r l y relishes an o f f i c i a l visit f r n m the chief of .state, of Nicaragua is first, because our o f f i c i a l policy Is to ignore and riis- c*..uraK(* dictators; second, because President Somo7.a has consistently upset democratic elections, held under the guidance of the United States. During the Coolidgn ad/ninistralion, Henry L. Stimsoti, l a t e r secretary of stale, was sent to Nicaragua to smooth out,a nasty revolution and arrange to evacuate U.S. Marines. He organized a Nicaragua!) N a t i o n a l G u a r d , trained by the Marines; also held elections under American .supervision. General Somora did so well under the U.S. Marines t h a t he became head of the National -Guard, However, a f t e r the United State.') staged its free and f a i r election, supervised by Harold Dodds, now president of Princeton, General Sorno?^, trained hy the United States, w a i t e d (or our M a r i n e s to evacuate, then threw out the duly elected president--his uncle--and became president himself. * * * A f t e r about J 2 years oi ruling Nicaragua, General Smnnza pot bored, installed a puppet, Dr. Leonardo Arguclln, as president. President Arguello, however, had the nerve to demote Pomona's son-in-law as head of the Public H e a l t h Department, relieved Snmoza's elder son as Inspector general of ihe National G u a r d , and relieved another SntnoM jon as commander of the presidential guard. Finally the new president started lo oust another Snmfisw ;:on-in-Iaw, Bill .Sevilla-Sanasa, as rimbaKKador to the United States. Snnioxa's daughter. Lillian, however, enjoyed Ihe b r i g h t life of Washington, so such a move could not bo lolei-fiied. Whereupon Somnza's supposedly, puppet president found himself t h r o w n out of the palace with General Snmor.a once again assuming the role of dictator. Note--President Roosevelt, less worried about dictators than Harry Truman, o f f i c i a l l y invited President Somo/.a to Washington twice. "He may be an S.O.B.," said KDR, "but he's our S.O.B." Newspaper publishers probably didn't know it. but President Truman's o f f - t h e - c u f f remark about power to seize the press may have blocked certain anti-monopoly moves by the Justice Department against certain newspapers. For some time Ihe Justice Department has been considering bronri anti-trust prosecution of newspapers h a v i n g a near monopoly of news in their areas. Two such moves already have been made, on a limited scale. One against the New Orleans Times-Picayune, was on the basis of u n f a i r advertising practices, w h i l e a second and more sweeping case against t h e Lorain Ohio Journal resulted jn a Supreme Court decision t h a t any newspaper loceivinu press-service news across state lines wns en- paged in interstate commerce. The Lorpin Journal a c t u a l l y involved only Ihe monopoly question of refusal by the newspaper to t a k e ads, if advertisers also patronized a competing radio .station. However, Justice Burton, who happens to mine from Cleveland, Ohio, adjacent to Lorn in, and who \f- considered the mofl conservative member of the court, went f u r t h e r than the Justice Department expected in upholding its position. Armed win t h i s 7-0 ruling, w r i t t e n bv a Tie- publican, the Justice Department was considering broad moves against various newspapers on monopoly charges. if if if Previous to the Lorain Journal case, tin 1 Justice Department actually lias con. 0 if If red throe monopoly suits. One was against the Rm'hestcr, N. V., Times-Union and Democrat nnd Chronicle, owned by Frank G a n n e t t , who also owns a radio station in Rochester. Another was against the Omaha World-Herald which also operates r. radio station; and tin* t h i i d was against the Kansas City Times and Star and Ms radio station. A f t e r c a r e f u l conrideraHim--prior In the Lurain J o u r n a l decision--it was decided not to move against the G a n n e t t newspapers in Rochester because t h a t city is located in the northwest part of New York state 'and not close enough to the Pennsylvania border to have any appreciable i n t e r s t a t e circulation. Such circulation was considered i m p o r t a n t to show t h a i t h e paper was moaned in i n t e r s t a t e commerce. Instead of Rochester, it was t e n t a t i v e l y decided to proceed against the Kansas City Siar and Times which, located on the Missouri River, have R heavy circulation in both Kansas and Missouri; also against the Omaha World-Herald, w h i c h circulates s u b s t a n t i a l l y in both Iowa and Nebraska. C o n f i d e n t i a l fact is that a grand j u r y was v i r t u a l l y called lo consider the case against the Kansas City Star. But when the m a t t e r came to We Hope the Poor Guy Can Swim! They'll Do It Every Time !*««·. By jimmy Hatio ou KfJow AOOT TME v GALS RUB ( ^^ WEfcE MOLDIN/6 "THIS IN, / Ar IHE El- CLIPPD CLUB, Besices HAI-QUET OF THE RED GOOSE, OJJB--L imce* STAMP KUR LOSE mo A COMPETITOR THOUGHT out LIKE TO CO^TE 6QME OP THE COOR PRIZES-- TO MVE A I'D LIKE TO GOUCIT THE BUSINESS FOR CXIR 60BRV 8UTTHB eavwUTTEE the a t t e n t i o n of the White House, President Tru- 1'ijm put his font dmvn, on the ground t h a t any proseculion of a newspaper critical of him would hnor.-ic-rsr.g. All these moves were prior lo the Supreme Court derision in the Lorain J o u r n a l case, \yhich ruled t h a t a paper using a press service and receiving news across state lines wtis in interstate commerce. After this, it was no longer necessHry /or the Justice Department lo con- f i n e its monopoly prosecuions lo newspapers located oh state borders, such as the Kansas City Star. Thus, the entire news-monopoly picture was re-cxaroiiiud with a view lo other and wider suits. However, in view of the president's press- conference statement about power over newspapers and the subsequent resolutions of censure passed by the publishers, f u t u r e nntlmonopoly moves are now considered highly unlikely. Knti 1 A c t u a l l y , Justire department, o f f i c i a l s doubt t h a t moves to break up news monopoly would s t r e n g t h e n any danger of government control over the press. They argue t h a t experience in other countries shows t h a t when news channels become too centralized, it's easier fur a government to lake them yver. Some publishers concur in this. Thirty Years Aco Today (Fayi'ttevillo D.iily Democrat. April 3D, 1022) A total of 1,750 children of the i'nycttcville schools w i l l probably panitlc here in the May Dny celebration Monday. The crowded condition of the Fayoltoville public schools and the im- prnitivo need of more buildings will be ompha- si?ofl hy h float b u i l t into a small reel school house literally overflowing w i t h youngsters whnse motif w i l l he "We Am Crowded." The Razorbnrks closed the season on the luiine diamond yesterday hy losing both games nf a double-header w i t h Ilciidrix. Stimulated by this victory and last year's defeat of the Varsity Hendrix' men on the track arc expecting to continue their w i n n i n g in the Track and Field meet on the University Athletic Field this afternoon. Twenty Venn Ago Today (Fayettevillp Daily Democrat, April 30, 1932) Seventy-five representatives of the 17 home demonstration clubs in the county made the "Better Homes tour" which was principal feature of Better Homes Week observation in the county. Headed hy th home demonstration agent, the group visited outstanding homes in the county and inspected modern improvements in homemaking. Hazorback trackmen, hampered for the past few days- by cool weather, wrc ready today to meet the invasion of the Tulsa University team Saturday afternoon on the University of Arkansas oval. The Porkers were victorious last year over the Hurricane. Ten Years A?o Todiy (Northwest Arkansas Times, April/30, 1942) The 1041 International Grand Champion steer, Loyal Alumnus 4th, president, prime minister and generalissimo of the livestock world, comes Jo the University college of agriculture, Thursday where he will be shown at the dairy b u i l d i n g under the sponsorship of Firestone Stores. A new shipment of 805 Red Cross garments wont out from Washincton Cnun'.y yesterday. On hand at the sewing room at present are yarn for army and navy k n i t t i n g and a large quantity nf boys' shorts to hn made. Additional materials are expected sonn. Questions And Answers Q--On what date did the Republic of Israel como into existence? A--The Rrftish mandate ended on May 15, 1948, and the Jews of Palestine immediate!}' proclaimed the State of Israel. Q--Which of Gilbert Stuart's portraits of Georpe Washington is the best known? A--The "Athenaeum Head." The background is unfinished, but the head is complete. iirnr K r n j n l l . rrtnlnr* by t*« a l l h r A l h r r t P. .Snllvorlh lo »»d « rtnuKhlrr'ft Tntnnmff w r l l h M n v nn. r n » m r r t j tti^ irrratlrr i i m n n. C - h f r r H i K Rcnr, ha hrrn i*iirT»«ri!l f b u f t f n r n l l h Arnn. iircr. h o n r t r r , lin« mnrtr Iiroic- ·· ivllt. Sntivnrth'M dntlEhtrr r l l . i n . « ho term* to l i h r l^rnrftr. (if l r« I tic nil Mnrlljtt. .tll«» Smwortfc hr- llrtr* tiruTKr I* " "Hrr "tin "lit pUr Arn.i imlillrlljr nnd Hn Cr-nrnr ntfcli Mm In ihln cnlwr. Thry nr- rnnnf in C" t" " dnnrr thnt r*f~ ninn nnil i:mrj;r »rrnncr« it UK hln nllo n r y . n t f r Inlk "III, Mirll7i X V I I J V V K N if GcorKC Kendall wns 1 successful in winning Marilyn Snl worth nway from M;i.\ Arno. (there would still be the problem of nnswerinp, to Arno, nnd worse, of lireakme off with Mnrilyn ncfore . c lie KOI too serious. He felt '.like t h r o w i n c in the towel and icallinfi it quits. I The Renecn Springs School l A u d i t n r l u m was filled to capacity. 'Balloons nnd colored streamers hnnR from the ceiling nod the ·dnncc floor was packed. ! George Ridded Mnrilyn through : the rtowd toward the refreshment ·stniid, · "There he Is, Oeorgp." she cried. "Yoo, hoo: M;ix." She wns waving .a h a n k i e and suddenly Max snw |her. I l l s broad, Hat fncc brightened and he unshed through the jcrowd Inwnrd her. ' "How come you're Intc?" he Asked, "We slopped for n humlmrger," Mir. snid, reaching for George's ·hand. "I never expected a mob ·like this." "They'll clear n path when I gel out there," Arno Mid. "C'mon, chick, let'? cut n nig." He icrked Marilyn onto the dnncc floor, she « aved bye-bye nnd suddenly they ·were swallowed up by the crowd, Oenrcp htd * (tinny ulnklnj feel- ing in the pit of his stomach and decided that he must have indigestion. He probed through the crowds looking for Verna, but she wns nowhere in sight. He stood on his tip-tops and caught sight of Max Arno and the girl and he suddenly wondered what the girl saw in Max Arno. She was dwarfed by his massive arms, but maybe the cave-man type was what she preferred. · · · WHEN the piece was over the ^ hnnd declared a 10-minute intermission nnd the crowd dissolved to the refreshment stands along the wall. He started to move with the crowd, but somebody grabbed the hack of his coat. "Don't move, Sherlock. I got you covered." Ho spun around. "Vcrna Den- fon," taking her all in, "you're i doll, but Where did you get the dress?" H was black, speckled with black sequins and V-cut it the top. "You said to look my best, so I went out and bought a new dross. Can you include it on the expense account?" "I've nnddcd that expense He- count to the breaking point «l- rcady." "Then subtract it from the bonuj we'll get." "We haven'l gol It yet," George said. "Well, just lend me to Into Chief nig Hear. When 1 get done chnrm- Ing htm, he'll throw rock« at Mnri- lyn Sutworth." "1 just hope none of those roeVi hit me,' he fnld, nnd began elbowing his wny toward the other pair. · · · "I'VE nlways wanted to meet » 1 prot««sion»l wrestler," Ver«s told M«x, »fter she hud b««n In troductd, "ever since 1 was a little girl In pigtails." "They're characters," Mnrilyn rrlnnut und jabbed Max pUyfully Suddenly, the band started to play, the lights dimmed, tnd couples paraded to the dance door. George waited until Verna took Max Arno by the hand, and then turning to Marilyn he said, "Do you t h i n k you could put up with me stepping all over your feet?" "You don't weigh as much as Max does, do you?" "Not by a long shot." The beguiling smile came into her face again. 'Then I can D»t up with it," she said. "It might even be a rclie. 1 ." They moved onto the darkened dance floor, she melted into his arms and they danced as one. She was graceful, light on her feet, and for a brief second he thought he was floating on a cloud. He hadn't wanted to hold her so close, hut the floor was jammed and it was practically a necessity. When the piece was, finished, the band swung promptly into another. She said nothing about rejoining Max and Vema, so they danced again. And then again and again and again and h* kxt all count of how many danc«. Finally, he said, "Do you tuppo»» wt could slip away Irom here for a few minutes." "And what have you got on that little mind of yours?" she asked, corking her head to one side. 'Well I don't know about yon, but 1 could stand * breath of fresh air." "Maybe I'd bHttr tell Max." "Why? We'TM only loing to b« gone for a minute, or twt," "Well--I dont we him around anywhere, C'mon, lit'i HO." The cool night »lr was « welcome relief lrem the erowdta danre floor. Ht lit a elMMt. "Rut what about your air! friend?" "Veron? I laid you »h« was Just helping me with Ihli ntwtpaptr article," h* lied. "She has that look In her ey«." (T* i)a Maybe the II. K. e f f o r t . .to break he Korean deadlock may g e t somewhere, but it hardly seems ikely. It is much more probable :hat the armies in Korea will con- .inue to confront each other, while at Panmunjom. the negotiators will continue their empty haggling. Can this situation be indefinile- y prolonged? In theory, of course, t can. The morale and training of .he American and United Nation's 'orces are considered excellent. Their equipment is ample. Gen. Vlatthe'.v Ridffway not long ago in- romisea to make him regret it. 3ut if the enemy does not attaek, low long can we a f f o r d to have he bulk of the American Army stranded on this distant panihsuia? Matte *'·:#· By JOSEPH ·"* STEWART ALSOP Washington--In Korea, the easy way out has proved, as u s u a l , to By Ihe same token, the Chinese Communists and Korean forces be'a dead end. The great sticking : have been able, during the long pojnt in the peace negotiations | lull, lo build up their forward and h»« been the American objection I intermediate stockpiles «nd sup- to forcible repatriation of o u r ! plies to unprecedented levels, t h u s prisoners of war. U n t i l rather re- j m a k i n g possible a more sustained cently, however, it had been hoped j offensive than they have ever that only a few of the Communist : previously put on. The build-up prisoners in our hands would re- | of their air power has continued, fuse to go home--2.500 was the ! although at a more gradual rate, official estimate. | Of their strength there is no doubt. Th* further hope was that some But they have suffered /esrfulJy from plague and other diseases through this winter. And where lies their advantage in prolonging this curious stalemate, with all its inherent risks? It is worth asking these cnjes- tions to point up what increasingly seems to be the central fact in this Korean situation. The pliin truth is that American and AJlicd policy has not been able to devise any satisfactory answer lo any of these questions, which are now so insistent. The positive courses-- w i t h d r a w i n g from Korea, or resuming the offensive with enough power to make the Communists want a peace--are too repellent. Hence the basic, questions h»ve never been answered, and we have gone drifting along in the vain hope that the Panmunjom Ulks would somehow, someday, produce an agreed settlement. Perhaps it is rijfht to Lide time in this manner, although it this is the aim, the American people ought to be told about it in plain terms. But it is certainly danger- he same time, the Soviet" peace | o u s to assume, in the way that is offensive which raised slender n o w , fashionable in Washington, hopes of a Korean settlement, has j t h a ( tllis drifting involves no risks also been rebuffed by Secretary j °f ^ s own. of State Dean CV Acheson. ,.nd the I The degree lo which thii .as- Kremlin has gone out of its way| S U m P l '°n was current until re- o indicate t h a t there really was- cently is proven, in turn, by the n't any peace offensive after all, j decision to transfer General by denying the previous reports I Ridgway from the theater he of Stalin's alleged advocacy of I [tnows and has commanded so President T r u m an honor General Ridfi- system of jiggery-pokery would conceal or condone the f a i l u r e to return this small number of prisoners. Instead, when a census was taken in the prison camps, it was found that out of 170,000 prisoners in our hands, no less than 100,000 all but preferred d e a t h to repatriation. And so the negotiations in Korea h a v e broken down, or all but broken down, again. There has been a sort of grim irony in this episode. The very fact that should make us j u b i l a n t --the enormous proportion of these Communist prisoners who wish to change sides--has instead profoundly upset and depressed :ur policy makers. But the irony pales, unfortunately, when compared to the episode's possible implications. In plain terms, governmental leaders here, in Britain and n France are beginning to wonder just how long the present situation n Korea can be kept going. The prisoner problem has proven to be a good deal more than 20 .imes as big as was thought. At Big Four negotiations to the rc- iring I n d i a n ambassador. vited enemy lo attack, and brilliantly. wanted to way, because of his fine, job Korea, by giving him Gen. Dwight P. Eisenhower's command in F.ur- ope. Gen. Omar Bradley, who was General Ridgway's World W«r II chief, was his strong supporter for this promotion. JThe joint, chiefs of staff recommended either General Ridgway or General Eisenhower's chief of staff, Gen. Albert C. Gruenlher. Meanwhile, the new breakdown of the Korean talks has ilso caused a new wave of apprehension about a renewal of serious hostilities there. Yet it is stilll extraordinary that with the Korean task so obviousuly unfinished, the end of danger in Korea should ever have been taken for grunted for a moment. While the drift goes on, the danger will also. Dear Miss Dix; I am engaged to | a boy who has lived on a farm all i his life. He knows farming from ! start to finish, but I have lived j in the city and my life has been I comparatively easy. I would like i to know my obligation as a farm- ; er's wife. Bertie Answer; The w i f e of n farmer has essentially the same obligation as any other wife. M a i n t a i n a happy, comfortable home, keep j your husband contented, raise healthy, pleasant children. All of which could be expanded to f i l l volumes, but it covers the essentials. Your life on a farm will be quite different from what it was in the city, but with modern con- eniences available almost everywhere, it xvill not be the drudgery it was a generation ago. You will learn many new crafts, and discover talents you never knew you | had.. The important factor lo r e m e m - ' her in embarking on a new life is to approach it with enthusiasm, curiosity, and a determination to m a k e the best of whatever conditions prevail. If conditions on your own farm aren't all you'd wish, it's up to you to better them. M«ke friends in the community, let yourself be known as a willing worker for the good of others, and your success as a farmer's wife is assured. Good luck to you! Lnve Or Friendship? Dear Miss Dix: I'm a girl 23 and go with a very nice boy. When lie's around it seems I love him. but when he is away I don't think of him at all. Do you think this is love or friendship? Mattie Answer; Most assuredly it isn't, love! There's no forgetting when Dan Cupid really hits his mark. Just accept the boy as a good friend and don't try to make anything more of your emotion. Things With Wings HORIZONTAL 1 Winged nocturnal mammal 4 Antitoxins Small bird 12 Prayer IS Very (Fr.) 14 Counsel (archaic) 15 Put on 16 Winged meins of transportation 18 Sign 20 Short jackets S1 Night before an event 22PnetOgden 24 Venture 26 Indians 27 Greek letter 30 Amphithetterl J2 Bellowed ,,,., 34Stru«|U #*· J5 Chant ' * 36 Danish 4 territorinl division ^ 37 Woody plant 39 Religious reformer ( I 3 6 S - H I M 40 Heraldic band 41 Small explosion 42 Lower 4S Stopping 41 F«mill«rliH 51 Organ r.f htirlni SJCurd 1.1 Fleur-de-lis .14 Narrow Inlet .15 ShM* tlrki BS Diminutive rufflx S7Furllv* VERTICAL 1 Commanded 2 Stratford on the 3 Sorest 4 Gaze 5 Goddess of discord 6 Lease again 7 Viper 8 Fury 9 City In Nevada Bcnus 10 English 25 Calla lily statesman 11 Cape 17 Moral 18 Baking chambers 2fi Employers 27 Gaming table attendants 28 Winged fowls 29 Roman date .11 Changes 23 Nest of winged33 Greek bird of prey headland J Facts 38 Accompany 40 Continued.;, hostilities £ 41 Outmeded · 42 Wing;---£·', chair _ 43 Land meuur* 44 Move quickly 46 Give forth 47 Fasten ''i 48Drabcol?c, 1/ ) SOCr»vttV' -

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