Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on May 5, 1952 · Page 4
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, May 5, 1952
Page 4
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«'*, ! -;;.V r - . jfarti^fBl Arkanaao ; - · , - - / : · o u B e - u n » . , · · - r . "-' .Bntered »t-,thc po«t otfiea at ". raytttevlUe, I . JAt.,.at-SfMndrClasB Mall Matter. '·«" :|a* E. Ot4ih«rt, Viet Pm.-GtMiit Manage! ' · _ . . . .._ ^ T«iEl»i!« or THE "ASSOCIATED P»EM t ·· ,- Tbt'AMoelatfcd Praia Is exclusively entitled to ; · ifeenis* fw repiiWiciUcm of all new* dispatches "S 1 ": credited' to'H of -not otherwise credited In this .?. paper arid, a'lso'tho local news published herein. ;:.v^All ;1 riihU-.of-rrepUblicatiori - O f special Ais- y jpiftfict herein' 'are also ·'reserved. . ' ~ TM ~ ; Mill 'tt« in We Jnlnglon, .Benlon," Midli'.n «mn- -Ue'v Arlt.. olid Adtlr county, .Okla. ? Ono.-Mnontli · ..-·--.-,-.-.-. f -.-- .----· *JS ,i Three- mr-nihl ' .,,;...._.--,,.,,.,...*...{Z JO ' Six. montht, .-..,-.4.--.---_,;_.:.;.,-*---.----- fg-go I. Mtll l-i cnutiU«"Vthw"ih»n above:' · [ f hr» -j-nonthv"-- i^i------ "··};-!5 |/,»x' monih» ..,..:-,, -.--.-, r - r -HTM I.MemberAudliBureaii.flt'Circulation · _ , . . ··.!',!'- 'How long, '.'ye simple, onw; will ye love ! : nimyllcity? and the scorncfa deliprht in :|th»lriiicornini', and' fools :hate knowledge? ' s 1:22 .. ;. · out ; I Works / ' : ' . . . : :.-6iwn'ijj Mississippi. a man is finding a' -ijHpw mini; for the moat part, . is 5 jtirily Ji6ne.s,t. This business man's tie-'. JcisjSn t* truit the other fellow' is, paying ; ^fp-,;; : ^:;*V,v''-v c v r °V". : : ' · , ' ' 7-v: If a'niri!* is Hendoii i aind he operates a lishment on the l |aiipi|:of, : |he long man-made beach which - ' bebyecn Guifport a n d Bis: /place the Confederate :: Innj tmi'tW'w^itressen are drosBed in be- f ittjhfc' CORttimeHo that the establishment :f : carr^s'6l%«,6W Southern Idea. J : :i|ut: the mo»t : ini:ereating thing about .' ': U..iB,thf» We» hchad one day of letting the -customisr'who dropped in for a noon-day ) luncheon d*cW|, wh»t he was going to pay ifor*hith';aai.:At; first glance, the idea Sdoein't JMJuMto6' : eitcWng, but when you ~iihink*bbut-jt v a1|ttl8?you find it rather : give»« fillip tf thiji meal. You see the : Jjnenii and decide on what you want from '·fairly, wide. BOlcotlon offered. After you ;jiave:Complete(l'..thfliRieal and it is time for -the '.v*|trett'.-t^hi|td you ,the.check,"Tshe'- brings it around with the name of your ;=crdet written 'down, and the price of what- ^«yer .drink you had listed. Opposite the jiume your order is a blank space, and the · customer .sets .down whatever he thinks ithe price should be;' · ? · Shortly 'after Mr. Hendon otarted the ; prograhi he,found he not only w«s not loa- 'ing money with the idea, he actually was lone per cent ahead of what ho would have fJbcen 'if he had *ot the prices to be paid for · ithe lunchebh|;, In.,othor words,, the cu«- :. itemers 'themselvfisihad.iet one p,er oont« i^'sher prices than lie A^duia have market'' :up. ·· -./.';·. . . ' · · ' " · · .,. · · ·;·. He has only one pernoh in the. osltib- :|ishment who knows the .actual price of . .the- mea!«, n n d j f the customer doesn't fchoose to set his own price, . this young lady can and will' state thfi cost. But for ;the moEt part those who arc served agree itodoit. · . : | ' 'This is a .case" of --placing trust' -'in the .general public-- In this instance mostly f those who stop there only for one meal; fcnd are then on their way, probably not planning to retura. They could make "it · pasy on themselves and hard on the 'pro-' jprietor without a word being said. But the {owner finds such' hasn't been the case-_ they've been ns honest as though they jvere making deals for themselves. ' ·j The human race isn't nearly as bad as It is sometimes pictured. · -- : - ^ - ; - . . ; 'Experts say it isn't' healthy .to get ,lverwcight. But a word to the .wide isn't . llways sufficient; · . · fHE, WASHINGTON . , . . ; - We've been assured that the strike' of Woodworkers in 'five Northwestern states a not a "splinter" movement. Today's youngsters know all the Answers. Except in quizzes in school, may. ' . ·; Washlntton-- When '.Ohip v5(«rB g o t o the poll* tomorrow, they will vote under a primary ·y»t«jti wppoMd to be a model for the nation, but which, the party bosses Hiive warped . and proitituted to a point -where it completely sub- fitantlatea Preeldent Truir,,-n's dtotement that pvl- marltt are eyewash. Mr. Truman's own Demo. cratlc bosses, however, happen to be responsible lor "making it so. · · . . Th« Ohio primary Jaw IB supposed to give the " people Art Irnndad chance to nominate as Well as elect. But since the politloos want to do the nominating, thoy p'ut up a docile, well-tralned'stalk- Ing horse whose delegates -can be switched once they Ktl to the/convention. Thus In 11)48, Ohio Democrats chose as their candidate for president SO-year-eid William A. Julian, treasurer of the United States, and cent him to Philadelphia as their favorite son. This . year t.h* favorite son Is 72-yc0r-old ex-Sen. Robert Buckley, who has no more chance of being presldont'than Shirley Temple. So when brash young SenatorKefauver dared upset this plan by entering his own delegates the bosses -retaliated with the unfalrcst weapon of, all-- economic pressure. They threatened the jobs Or buslnti$e« of Kefativcr delegates unless .they withdrew. For .example, here is how they operated in Ohlo'« 13th district. · .·': - . . ' . : . - * , ' * · * ' First, k«f«uver leaders lined up Ed Conley, able young city solicitor of Loraln as a delegate. The minute this became known, Democratic bosses reminded Conley that his elderly father held a job with the state of Ohio, which is controlled by organization Democrats, and that he . might lose his job just a yea'r before getting his pension; To protest his. father, Conley bowed out. Another proposed, Kefauver delegate was James T. Flynn,- prominent Sandusky lawyer. However, Flynn's law partners wore subtly ad. vised that the' firm might lose some of Its practice (round the state .capital, Columbus, if they did not keep Flynn out of a hot and ; bitter primary. -They succeeded, -though Flynn Is still a . qul^t booster "for Kefauver. As alternates,. Kofauvcr leaders had picked Mayor Oscar Stlerwalt of Fremont and William H. Williams of Vermilion. Mayor Stierwall was bluntly warned by the anti-Kefauveritcs that certain Democrats, for whom he had obtained . John on the -state payroll, would be fired If he did nQt switch from Kefauver to Bulklcy. To save his friends, he 'switched. - Williams was also pressured. In fact, he lost ' his job as clerk- of the Election Board. However, Williams refused to budge, is now a Kefauver delegate. ' - · " - * . * * Next, Kefauver backers turned to Sanduslcy's William Didellus, livewlrs Erie County prosecutor .who cleaned up gambling In 1949. Hearing of this, the Democratic bosses told Didellus .that they were thinking of running him for state attorney general in 1058, but would not do BO If he supported Kofauver, He bowed out, . , .Instead, Donald Cole,. an .Insurance. 'igent; was i picked as a Kefauver delegate. However, he was warned that his insurance clients would be pressured to seek other agents if ho persisted In bucking the Democratic machine. He also bowed out. At this point, honest Oov. Frank Lausche, - Democrat, heard what was' going on, tallad a halt on the rough -stuff. So, at the last minute, Hollls Matherly, city councilman of Bellcvuc, filed ns a Kefauver delegate. Thus, with Williams still on the ballot, the Tenncsseean has two delegates in the 13th district, but no alternates. Similar pressure wai brought In other purls of Ohio, and illustrates the tragic -fact ; that, while the politicians orate- about the right to vote, some of them. do their best to deny that right. "., ':- ·; ; · , . " * · * * When the' news of Judge Pine's decision in favor of the 'steel companies was brought to President Truman, he was sore ns blnzcs against Holmes Baldrldgc, the assistant attorney general who had claimed that the power of the president- surpassed the Constitution. . What the presidont apparently didn't remember wns thRt Baldrldgo was appointed IP this . key job through the. persuasive Influonc'c o[ the president's own ex-counsel,' Clark Clifford. While In the White House, Clifford was one of Truman's best advisors. But, since leaving the White House, he has become one of the capital's most successful influence-peddlers. Like most lawyers who get paid for pulling wires, Clifford is not averse to having a few friends on the other end of the wires, and at first recommended his close friend BnldrldEe as chief of the Justice Deportment's anti-trust division. When this failed, Clifford pushed him to be attorney general in charge of the claims division, and was successful. It's an interesting, if not cynical, Illustration of ho\y lobbyists operate, that after failing to get Balririge made chief of ani-trust, .Clifford immediately called on the man who did get that job, Graham Morrison, and told him how hard he had supported him for the appointment. Morrison knew better. In falrnoss to Baldridge, It should be notcrl that he is a hard-working, understaffed, einoerc gentleman, who wrote an excellent. brief in the steel case, but wns so 'fatigued when, he argued the case that he never should have been par- milled to do so. He 'was given the assignment bf cause there is no attorney general in Washington today and Philip Pcrlman, acting attorney general, was so bogged down with other duties that he could not prepare In n hurry. Note-- Though the president seems to have They'll Do It Every. Time By Jimmy Hatlo THAT JEOTX GOCNSBERf?// ,4 LCC3E 3fOTHE(? K»T' PLIES AfDUHO THESE HERE K NO SPEEDIM'.'THE BUY FHRTS LIKE A BAT OLTTA A IN THE RSHWIL EISHT ,, .-.,,_-._,,_ J BEUFRy. 1 TbTHER FELM/t IS GUILTY O= SENS *?L*8T, y* ^.^ s. ^ ^ *** aa* 3 JT NICE -«-^^--- PROM ^N EvASy WVWSS4 /VMTTERp ' TROUPE VE " 1HK WISE GUY ssE TOUQU Al* THE JUSTICE OP THE 6JIOWSGOU6»J HW-/WCM -nPCF Nr*«WO AMT 7C 'DQf/T 0U07* M*; The General Gets Around forgotten it, Clifford went direct to him in order to clinch Baldridge's appointment. This now may ' be paying off. Baldridge, as chief of the claims · division," Is about to settle the wartime claims of 107 trucking companies at a figure which will net a legal fee of about $300,000 to their Washington attorney. The matter has been under prolonged debate arid could be decided one.way or the other. The Washington attorney happens to b e Clark Clifford. . - - ' . . Thirty Years Ago Today (Fayettevllle Daily Democrat, May 5, 1922) Fifty-five students .will graduate from the Fayctteville High School Frlday,-May 19th when graduating exercises will be held at Ozark Theater:" ' " '" " The city council is determined to protect Fay- ctteville's newly paved streets and will not permit injurious heavy-rollers to go over them. For this reason permission Wns last night refused the Moreno-Burkham .Construction.Company to roll the rock base of the concrete entrance of the London Filling Station .wlth-the company's large roller and a small roller -has been ordered shipped here to complete this work, Twenty Ycare Ago Today (FnyettevilleiDaily DemjocrJil, May-5, 1932) r ' ; - Bringini;,*. jnessage afgpocl'.wlll "t'ci'the Oiarks from the neighboring metropolis,' 60 Tulsans. arrived in Fayetteville shortly before noon for a "Prosperity Party." The visitors were met at the city limits by the mayor and a police patrol and given official escort to the Mountain Inn where luncheon is to be served'to some 20S Fay- ettevllle business men, Tulsans and visitors from Siloam Springs, Rogers and Springdale. Members of the Mildred Lee Chapter, 6.D.C., wer-^ entertained yesterday in the attractive old home of Major Earlc at Cane Hill. Guests were taken for n view of the grounds, hill and spring-before the meeting in thi afternoon. Teh Yean Afo Today (Northwest Arkansas Tim»s, May 5, 1942) . Jerpe Dairy Products company has again increased the industrial payroll in Fayetteville. The firm's egg breaking department npw is being run full-time, with approximately 55 persons employed. The company has sought governmental permission to egg powdering department. A a measure to tpeed the war effort and .to give recognition to young men and women desirous of jecuring as murh college training as possible before entering the armed services, the University will issue a diploma to those »uccess- fully completing the first two years in the institution. The diploma will correspond to the award of "Associate in Arts" as ii granted by standard junior colleges. Questions And Answers Q--For whom was the city of Dallas, Texas, named? A--The first settlement on the site of Dallas was Peter's Colony, established in 1841. The name'.waS.later changed to Dallas in honor of George'Mifflin" Dallas,'who was vice president in the administration of James K. Polk. · ' 'Q--Does English law forbid.the king to.visit Commons? -. · A--English law.- forbids the king to visit Commons, for it was here in 1642 that King King Charles I appeared to arrest his political enemies.' Q--What famous painting was stolen from the Louvre in Paris? A--In 1911, the Mona Lisa was stolen. Q--Why is it incorrect to speak of the Soviet Union as Russia? A--Russia today is only one of the sixteen republics which make up the Soviet Union, and its correct name is Russian Soviet Federated Socialist Republic - -. Q--Which is heavier, ice or water? A--Ice is lighter than water- and will float in it. XXI r'EORGE KKNDALL looked into ^ lha red face of Albert P. Sut- worth, The client had come' up to George's room after George had received the call from the desk clerk. If ever a man's expression -showed anger, Mr. Sutworth's did. "You have double-crossed · me, young man," "Double-crossed you? Why, Mr. .Sutworth! How can you say such la thing." ; "Don't try to stall around, jknow what you're up to." ! "You do?" '. "Yes, I do." j "Mr. Sutworlh." George's-voice [was calmer now. "I \vas just go. ing to send you a telegram, resign- I ins from the case. Your daughter ·just threw me into a vegetable and Ifruit stand today," - "She did? 1 received a phone .call from her early this mornlnl. 'She said she was through with ^Chlcf Big Bear and was going to ;marry a man by the name of iGcorgc K e n d a l l . That's you, ilsn't It?" i "Yes," but--" , "So you're going to resign. You 'don't care for the fee and bonus i--you're going to marry my 'daughter and inherit everything 'I've got." · "The engagement's off--for the ;prC5Cnt, Mr. Sutworth. There was nn--er--a q u a r r e l after she jphoned you. She's gone back to Arno, but I'm no quitter. I'm (o- llna alter her again tonight," "Humph. We'll see about thnt." "Mr, Sutworth, would you prc- ifer me or Mr. Arno as a on-ln- ,lnw?" ."I-don't wnnt her to marry a jlmrd-bolled private detective, I know all about 'em. I read detective atorlet. They carry funa, make love to every woman they mieot--" "Then you prefer Mr, Arnot* "1 didn't any that. I dost want her married to a big muMM-bwiMl wreiHer with ea«U«nwtr . MIL twisted nose. Is he bald or doiu he wear long hair -- or maybe it'i cut Indian fashion -- " "Mr. Arno Is hefty, but not bad looking, Mr, Sutworth. And 1 don't carry a gun, I don't make love in- descriminatcly, and I'm Dot hard- boiled." "You and Arno both ar« fortune hunters." "I'm not I won't have any of your morray-- ril m»ko my living as a farmer.". : A what?" Your daughter and I -want to live on a farm. Now, good-day, sir, I'm off to patch up our quarrel." George darted out of the door. Mr. Sutworth'j alarmed cry came after him, but George w« down the stairway and out of the building" free of pursuit Gtorge had much to do. The question Is, George thought, will Marilyn reset the way he expected her to? But Marilyn would, If «he were the dream girl he thought she was. Firmly convinced that Marilyn wns the girl of his dreami, George dined alone in a nearby restaurant and then made hli way to the carnival grounds. · · · TT wai getting dark and the early 1 crowd had arrived. The ferrli wheel churned, the morry-Mo- round whirled to the wheete of · mechanical own, and the Seneca Springs Annual Cirnlval wu In full swing. Midway l i g h t s flashed their sparkling brilliance on n thousand and one, the entire population of the city Wmoit, wide-eyed people who milled through the Hwdust and crowded the rowi of concession lUndi an i*ch tide of. the midway. Th»,«retn« ot pe«nut» »nd h«m- burfeft and hot dogi atruok Qeorft'i face with (ore* and the tin 9t barton pounded Into hii can above UN muonur of the to UH »u*i .«« · piece band, and there were acrobats in tights, freaks who ate fire and swallowed swords, fortune tellers, and animal acts. Yes" animal acti, for they would play an important part in Detective George Kendall's puriuit of happiness. George found Max Arno's concession stand. It was simply a soft-drink stand, but -the soda water was sold under the-label of Indian medicine, guaranteed to cure the blues and mado locally by the Seneca S p r i n g s Bottling Works. Max was dressed in B!i Indian suit, complete to a war bonnet, and he was not doing a. bad job in selling his wares.- As George moved a little closer to the stand, he caught a {limpse of Marilyn Sutworth. She was clad'in jeans, a brlfhtly colored shirt with the ihirt-tall out, and a cowboy hat, and was helping M*x serve hit soda pop. · · .. G EORGE dipped back into the crowd before Marilyn saw him and then threaded his way toward the animal cagei. These were back of the «ldeshow tents and behind the cagei were bales of hay and straw, feed and bedding for the inimill. Georie found activity around theso bales and piles of loose hay. Here George's secretary was hard at work, icooplng up armloads ot the hay and carrying the ituff to a truck parked nearby. Helping her was the Uw.:y haired young man, Tom Faber, who would drive the truck. The vehicle wai half filled with ttraw and hay.' Then Varna Dcnton saw her boss. She italked toward htm. . "This Is the atupldeit brain child anyone ever had, the laid wiping perspiration from her brow. "It you don't let arrested for kidnap- ing, you'll probably let yourself married." ·At leait I won't M a quitter,* George tald hotly. ·Sometlmei it's better to «ult," If the Kremlin follows the course now anticipated ' here, the n-.plled threat of war will ^e used n · order to prevent the comple- .ion of these agreements. Or if this jroves impossible, then the at:empt will be to frighten the rroncli Chamber " o f G e r m an Bundestag out of ratifying the agreements. As to what form the Kremlin's mplied threat may take, thus far here is only speculation rather ban solid-evidence. Berlin is pcr- laps the most obvious arena for a drama of force and terror. The. continued status of "VV^esl Berlin j an island 'of freedom amid cn- clive'd Eastern Germany, will bo- come still more intolerabl- to the Soviets when a' rearming Western '·ermany is integrated into a rearming Europe. Western Germany's independence and attach- rent to the free world will then contrast too sharply with' Eastern ermany's subjection and attachment to the Soviet empire. Preparations for a blockade of ierlin were : put in hand by the Kremlin almost as soon as the old ilockadc was lifted. A railroad by- lass has been contsructed entire- y around the citr, so that Western forces in Berlin tan no longer lalt through railway traffic be- ween the different parts of ihc Soviet zone. Separate power sta- ons have been built in Eist and Vest Berlin. JOSEPH AND STEWART ALSOP Washington--Iror the first time in a good many months, '.he storm warning is beinj officially displayed. The Kremlin has invited to stop the business cf making ?eace with Western Germany, and wringing an armed - Western Germany into the Atlantic community, n order to bsgin discussing the reunion of Western Germany and :he Soviet zone. We have refused and .will continue to do so. Thus the Kremlin is expected to take the usual next step, which Is to resort to naked terrorization. the agreements granting sub- Elantial independence to" Western Germany and giving German divisions a place in the new European army, are expected to bo ne- Jotiated and signed in a matter of weeks. Thereafter these agreements ipust be ratified by the. German, French and other parliaments. In recent weeks, morover, the lways-present tension '. in Berlin las been noticeably increased, waders of the puppet govern-' ment in th6 Soviet zone have bsl- owed threats of force, if the West jlerman rearmament project is not Iropped. Not long ago, a mass at- ' on West Berlin was launched y the Free German Youth, which s the Soviet substitute for the Mazi YouttvMovement. ' · - . ' And .in' the last few .days, an Air France airliner was attacked in light by a Soviet jet fijhter-- [tilte probably-intentionally ond as- a preliminary demonstration, the view widely held here. - .. " On the other hand, full s^ale renewal of the blockade of Berlin will be an all but irrevocable act, openly, and rather insistently inviting a war. It is still strongly believed that the Kremlin does not. want war artd does not want to risk war. ' . ' '" . Hence American official opinion, while very 'Jar from ruling put. .-ierlih .as the main future storm center, inclines to the view that in Berlin the Soviets' will content '".lemselves with- multiplying".such episodes as the attack .on the Air* France airliner. Meanwhile, the real storm is rather expected to blow up in Vienna, if it occurs at all.' - · · · In Vienna also, there have been some warning incidents--interruptions of traffic between the Soviet and Western zones of "Austria ami the like. The.Western garrison of, Vienna is weak. Vienna, iike Berlin an island, is linked to Western Austria by only one highway. Far from possessing the excellent' Berlin airfield, the Western allies are now- permitted to use only the small landing ground .at Tullii, a ' good many miles out of the city' In the Soviet zone. In short, a Vienna blockade would be a much 'easier' project than a Berlin blockade. Furthermore, if the extreme measure of blockade is. rejected, Vienna offers the Soviets opportunities for all sorts of interned- . fate steps. There are many ways, in' particular, of interfering with the Austrian government, ranging* from suspension of.its authority in the Soviet zone of Austria to kidnapping its leaders in Vienna. And the mere fact that no major ugli- · ness has been attempted in Vienna since the war is thought to make that city a natural target. Only the future can tell whether the slorm warning that now has been raised in Washington (as well ns in Louden, Paris and Bonn) " truly presages a storm. Equally, only the future will show what form the storm is to take, if it comes at all. Various Soviet be- " Savior symptoms have suggested trouble in Europe is on the way. but the Kremlin can quite easily rhancc its mind at the last moment. - In a sense, moreover, the. current gloomy predictions of the experts have their bright .side. " What is expected is not a true threat of war, but an imitation. After the roaring and drum-beating the experts think that the Kremlin will acquiesce in Western : ermany's new status. And after the haggling ana-the crisis, the experts also think the new status of Icrmany will become a reality. If the next six weeks are nerve- wracklng, as they can well be, there will be a solid accomplishment to look forward to when the " tenskm dies down. Dear Miss Dix: I wrote you sev- ·ral weeks ago, but have never seen my problem in the paper. Vill you please answer it now? We.have two daughters, one married and the other eight years old. The younger 'child has spent most of her life in boarding school. My ·vife never wanted to stay home and. care for thee child; she always wanted to work. I .could on- y see my daughter every other week end as that was the rule of he school. For the past year my wife has not been satisfied with anything 've done for her, though I spent a lot of money on new furniture and for things around the house. A few months ago she packed up and left me, going to her aunt in California. 1 have sent her money, but she writes that ghfi doesn't love me any more. Now she wants me to send our ' daughter to her in Jur.e. My older daughter is against my doing so, and so, naturally,'cm I. My little daughter doesn't -'want to go · cither. My wife refuses to tell me how long'she intends to be away, and has even suggested "that I get a divorce if I want One. J still }pve her .so, 'of course, a divorce is .out of the question. . ' ''· SMITTY'. Answer: I'm sorry you had no answer to your first letter, tut since it is impossible to use in this column all the mail I receive, many readers arc bound to - be disappointed. However, had you included your name and address in CONTINUED ON PAGE FIVE Rivers Answer to Prtviout PunU HORIZONTAL 1"--- River Valley" 4 "Beautiful 8 Cleopatra's river 12 Cutting tool . IS Beach cover 14 Mineral rocks 15 Hole 18 Pertaining to VERTICAL 1 Knocks 2 Way out 3 Separating 4 Kansas river 5 Robust 6 Native 7 Poem 8 Musical characters 9 Rainbow state (21-Hint : 122 Female I aheep(pl.) [24 Pain 126 Roman date 27 Reverential 1 fear ., ISO Sounds S2 Smoother 34 Christmas tree I decoration 35 Natural fats 38 Unit of energy .'3?RaiM J-39 Woody plinl llOPlth of a matter ,41 Lived ;42Cofnlunt MWlrehalr 41 Twilled fabric '·IMouthl 5 Pieced out M fin Shannon ; River It In S JnMctta ..Marrlea " jITObitn* 24 Poker stake 27 Strong dislikes 28 Existed 29 Gaelic 31 Weirder 33 Essential oil 38 Dress 28 Coconut fibre 40 Rate 26 Islands 41 Small birds 42 Old 43 Route 44 Brother o f " Cain (Bib.) 46 City In Oklahoma · 47 Great Lake ,48 Price 50 Moisture ·

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