Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on May 14, 1952 · Page 4
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May 14, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, May 14, 1952
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AMUNUi mm. »·».»· »., MMHMM. , M.y 14, 1952 Arkanaao ffimra I b bi H G el ti C 11 C C It ii e' a T 1 i E tl 1 ? t l- t r. ·TMtuwlf riT*tt*Tlll« Dtflr D«»«rall FublUtwd dtilr txctpl lundtr by FAYSTTEVILLE DEMOCRAT PUBLISHING COMPANY Roh«ila Fulbrighi. Pmldent FoundaTjuM 14, IIIO · Entered it the post otficc at Fayeltevllle, Ark., ti Second-Clast Mail Matter. ·am E. Gtarhari, Viet Ptti-Otntrtl Mattfti Ttd H. Wyli., Editor MEMBER OF THE AMOCIATED PREII The Associated Press i exclusively entitled to Ihe use for republicatlon of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited In this piper and. also the local ntws published herein. All rights of republlcatlon of special dU- fstches herein ire tlio reserved. SUBSCRIPTION RATL» J»ei Week *· lb- cirritn Mail 'ale* in Wu*hlnllon. Bcntnn. Mldif,*! eoun- tie* Ark . ehri Adair courtly. Okla. On« monili _ 7»e Three mcntha - --....--..-....- |2 Ml six monthi S3 Ml One yoir . , .- . . . $«* Mill H counuei olhrr lhan above Om mnnlli ,, J I M Three month* ..,....._ , S 3 M ·U monlhi HSO On* year $1,00 A l l mall payable In advanc. Member Audit Bureau of Circulation for the I.nrri piveih wiarlrim: out of hl» m o n t h rnmetli knowledge and understanding.--Proverbs 2:6 The Fact About It A story is going t h e rounds in t h i s and Other Northwest A r k a n s a s towns t h a t grows bipger with the telling. We make no ·claim to knowledge of t h e details surrounding the I'jiRp, hut. we have become aware that, the name nf this newspaper is being b r u i t e d about in u n f r i e n d l y fashion In regard to t h e instance in question. The tale is, ns most folks who listen to others talk m u n i know, thai a Fityette- vHI« resident, suffered head injuries w h i l e Incarcerated in 1h» c i t y jail last month, and died a f t e r brain surgery in another : city this m o n t h . Nothing official has been ' filed in t h e case, no rcportn of any investi- '- ttatlon have been made, no responsible of. : ficlil has reportpd on what he or she may have found out in questioning; witnesses. Therefore, as is our custom, we have w i t h held p u b l i c a t i o n of rumors without facts. When tho facts in the cn.«e are made known, t h e y w i l l be published in t h i s newsoaper. There has been and there will be no effort made to "rover up" for anybody, and anything said to the contrary simply is not the t r u t h . Something Different It'll he. nn old story for Tuck Bishop, com* June fl. He'll an on trial on Tint date on a charge of k i l l i n g two men. The only difference this time, he'll be tried in Utah instead of Arkansas. Back in 194S. he was tried for killing two men in Washington County. Four had b*«n slain, but law enforcement officer! though! if he were rimvictjd in two of the cases he would be safely..behind bars, «ivj: : that there would be no sense in trying all' four cases. Bishop was released from the A r k a n - sas prison farm last Christmas and disappeared. He turned u» l a t e r under arrest, m Utah, charged with slaying two f»llow miners. Being tried for murder will be no new experience for h i m . A life sentenct is possible--he was under a life sentence in Arkansas, so that would be no surprise to him. But maybe in Utah they k««p convicted criminals locked up. That would be new. Cement is being pumped beneath Pisa's famous leanfng tower to keep it from sag- Ring still f u r t h e r . The building, incidentally, is 800 years old. No wonder it's a bit tired: An eastern railroad plans to floodlight the scenery through which its trains roll for the: benefit of late-to-bed passengers. Fine, if it doesn't fool every rooster in the neighborhood into thinking the sun's It is surprising how m a n v good t h i n g s come to us by i n d i r e c t i o n . We don't find happiness, for example, by going directly 11 r . ia ' 1 l linpss is n by-product--the result of the expression of goodness in some form. The I,ion THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round Br DREW PEARSON Washington--tabbying in Waihlnslon rangen from subtle hints dropped at cocktail parties to bald-faced brazen campaign contributions. It can be ethical nr smelly. But the most unique lobbying nf all is now being conducted on behalf nf higher-priced loilet facilities in railroad stations, and the lobbyists are none other t h a n thr president's ox- counsel. Clark Clifford, and the Democratic senator from Delaware. Allen Frear. Both are interested in helpins thr Pennsylvania Railroad v/hich wants to raise the legal price of toilets frnrn a nickel to a dime. To tha', end, Senator Frcar has introduced an amendment to the wartime conlrols act which had become known delicately as "the toilet amendment." Frear's amendment is r f i l l u n d e r s i u d v bv the Senate Banking rommiltee However, ft would nol only double the t a r i f f on rest-room facilities, but would let the Pennsylvania Rail- roid off the hook fnr $385,2,15. Inside story is t h a t the r a i l r o a d is in a jam wtlh the Office nf Price S t s h i l i z a l i o n for Installing dime slots on its pay t o i l e t donrs. OPS opposed this increase, but the railroad pleaded that it would cost ?4. r ),of)0 to reconvert the pay- toilet locks. OPS replied t h a t the locks had been Installed a f t e r the price freeze, so the railroad had acted at Its own legal ri.-.k. Furthermore, G r a n d Central Station in New York City had set up higher-priced t u r n s t i l e s in ils pay washrooms one day before the price freeze. However, though w i t h i n the l a w , ii changed back Ils locks and advanced to the OPS ruling without an a r g u m e n t . * * * For 10 months, the OPS-Pennsylvania R a i l road dispute continued. The r a i l r o a d tried o.verv legal maneuver to keep its dime pay toilets. But OPS finally slapped the railroad w i t h a treble- damage suit for S3S5.245. and asked for an injunction to stop the overcharge. Faced w i t h a losing court b a t t l e , the Pennsylvania line began pulling wires nn Capitol Hill It even got ils legal lobbyist, Clark Clifford, to help lobby for 10-cenl toilets. Finally the railroad found a w i l l i n g sympathizer In Senator Frcar, whose l i t t l e slate of Delaware has a big-Pennsylvania railroad interest. He drafted an amendment to exempt washrooms from price ceilings. The Frear amendment, however, contains a tricky phrase, m a k i n g the exemption "dcclatory of existing law." In simple English, this means t h a t Congress alwq.vs intended to exempt pay toilets anyway, and t h e effect nf this phrase would be lo knock out the government's $385,245 damage suit. Meanwhile, Pennsylvania Railroad's Ill-cent toiler -re continuing to collect overcharges to the t u n e of $400 a day. *' * * The g i a n t U.S. Steel Corporation pulled some backstage wires the other day which caused Ihe Senate Banking Committee to cancel a public debate of the Important steel Issue. H was done by secret vole at a meeting t h a t was supposed to be "strictly confidential." What makes the wire-pulling all the more pointed is t h a t the same Banking Committee had already voted to hold a public debate. It planned to sit the representatives of industry, labor and government around the table, and let Ihem argue the Issues back and forth in front of the public Huwever. Vice President John A. Stevens of U.S. Steel at the last m i n u t e objected. Whereupon Indiana's OOP Sen. Homer Ctpehart urged t h a t the committee change its mind He was backed by Sen. Willis Robertson. Virginia Democrat, who has been buzzing around with big steel moguls throughout the steel crisis. "I have been In Congress 19 yc-ars, and I read the Congressional Record before that because I hoped to get here," said Robertson. "But in all those 35 years no r o m m i t t c e has confessed its inability to gfl facts without public debate I would feel like a n i t w i t if we a d m i t t e d we couldn't get the essential facts." Chairman Burnet Maybank of Soulh Carolina also sided with big steel. "f would not ask this committee lo go bv what the government said." he declared But Sen. Blair Moody. Michigan Democrat argued t h a t all sides should be heard and the public should he given a chance to decide who is telling the truth. . "I s«e no reason why we should be behind closed doors in the first place," he added crisp- "In the absence of public hearings, the crowd that has the most money can place the most advertisements and hire the best press agents lo get out its version of the facts," agreed Sen Paul Douglas, Illinois Democrat. When the roll was taken, the majoritv voted against a public debate. They were: Democrats Maybank of South Carolina, Robertson of Vii-1 ginia and Fulbrighi of Arkansas, plus R e p u b l i cans f.apehart of Indiana, Brlcker of Ohm Dirks?n of Illinois and Schoeppel of KanTM* Voting for · public discussion were Democrat Mnodv of Michigan, Douglas of Illinois, Sparkman of A l a - bama and Benton of Connecticut, and one Republican, Ives of New York. You Aren't Playing With Children, You Know! iV, By WALTER LIFJ'.MAMN (We print below excerpts f r o m ] 1914 has been to adjust, transform two lectures on public opinion a n d , and convert traditional American foreign policy in the United States' ideas to the new necessities. Thar by Mr. Lippmann which he has has been, that is proving to be a just delivered at Oxford and- Com- most difficult thing to do. bridge Universities in the Sir | Ilahlt Transformation Needed George Watson Chair of Amcri- Within the lives of one gener- can History, Literature and I n - ! ation we have been called upon to slitutions, which is administered | remake our fundamental roncen by Ihe Sulgravo Manor Board, I lions of. the nature of the political' London.) Around about the t u r n of the century the central purpose of the traditional American foreign policy had been achieved. Jn Ihe eyes world. By conscious reasoning, by i m a g i n a t i o n rather than long'ex- perience, we are having to transform our deepest habits and our' oldest traditions. I do not think I have misled you in dwelling so people": republic is from the Latin respublica "the a f f a i r of the. people." Q--The parliament of what European country is called a Strothing? A--Norway. Bevtiett Gene Tunney tells the =t.iry O f Ihe old heavyweight champ who dreamed up the notion of adding to his income by giving boxing le;.sons. but abandoned the project alter one half-hour session. "It's like this," explained the champ. "A shrimp from Wall Street with a lot of money but no muscle comes to me and says he wants lo learn enough boxing so he can knock the dayl lights out of an enemy he's got. I trv not In hurt the shrimp-- in fact. ] don't think 1 'ever hit him once-- but an hour after the first lesson he calls me up to say, 'If it's all the same to you. I'll just send down my enemy to take the rest of 'the course for me.' " + * * Harry Herschfielri was visiting a hlonde star I backstage when a man rudely pushed the itage door attendant aside and burst into the .star's dressing room. "You w a n t my autograph, I presume," she said haughtily. "No, ma'am " the man assured her. "Your auto. I'm from the finance company." Thirty Tears Arc Today (Fa.yetteville Daily Democrat, May H. 1H22) "Razorbacks!" It is a distinctive n i c k n a m e by which University of Arkansas athletes have become generally known. With the appearance ol the Arkansas men as a power on the gridiron _somo_opposing team in contempt called them the Razorbacks. The Varsity men liked it and since that time they have called themselves Razorbacks. Among the files the name is found as far back as 1911. The Extension Division of the University of Arkansas is mailing return postal cards to all former students of the University asking t h a t they be filled c'.t and msiled at once. The cards will furnish information as to whether the student is planning to attend the semi-Centennial celebration in June and whether a plate may be reserved. Twenty Years Arn Today (Fayetteville Daily Democrat, May 14, 1932) The annual visiting day at the agriculture experiment station at the University of Arkansas college of agriculture will b? held here May 19. The men's program for the day will be winter crops and their use." Registration of visitors will start at 9:30 a. m. An inspection of the horticulture and agronomy sections of the farm, where the farmer under the leadership of their county agents will be held before noon. Junior Garden Clubs of the city will have s union meeting at the First Presbyterian church it was announced today. Mothers of the Junior Gardeners and members of the Perennial Garden club, sponsors of the Junior Garden clubs, are especially invited. Ten Years A»-o Today (Northwest Arkansas Times, May 14, 1942) The Agricultural Extension service is organizing a "calf and pig for victory club" in Washington county to give the rural boys and girls an opportunity to produce food for the country's war efforts. Any boy or girl between the ages of eight and 20 years of age is eligible to become a member of the club if he or she agrees to offer the pig or calf for sal; at the county fair next fall. There will be civilian defense offices in the crty administration building and a secretary will be secured to have charge of the office, it was decided by the civilian defense finance committee Friday afternoon. Questions And Answers *'~ Which '* t h e ° WcM D r i t '»h e of nnbili- A-- E«rl. Q-- What is the origin of n, f names "rtemncra- '·y, and "republic"? A-- Democracy is from the Creek demos, "the THE STOHVi Ilr. Bitill w i l l i n g hn« Irailrd an InipoMor lo o p a r f j til Ihr hamr ot nnothrr p.jrhln- IH.I. Dr. 7.lmmrr. When Ha,il mllm to Ihr I l l l l r mnn who linn nrrn unlnc bin nnmc, Ike I«kr ImUn for n «· h n n r i. lo e x p l a i n , llmll dnpa nol rrvr-nl kin M r n t l t r lo Ike. holt, bill ncrompnnlra thr !mpo»lrr lo · cafe. Bat hrlon- Ihe m.-in ran e x p l a i n he dlea I n l k l n r about m place w h e r e ·'·· felrd Man." They'll Do It Eve iminy Hatlo 3:50 P.M. BOSS-O IS /J-t. IM /WP HAS TO BE -SSrfT HOME /N A rMCK-- , , . WALKED OSVflt 1 NOTWNfl LIKE 9.30AM, 90SS-O /RR1VES FULL OF PEP O HE/L.TVI HINTS"-- WILL, WOE OUT WITH tXJ C4B IS 1 COWNl- SWIRS, J.R-E/ASV DOES IT OUSHT TO TRV IT MHOK tire worrx JUST RBLMX THCRE, J)R. ZiMMER came into the room. A dark silk dressing Sown, its belt tightly clinched at the waist, set oiT his broad shoulders and long flanks. Basil spoke first. "This is Inspector Foyle, Dr. Zimmer. 1 ,im Basil Willing." I Zimmcr smiled with sudden amusement. "Just how many Dr | Willing* arc there?" | "This is the real Dr. Willing." I Foyle showed his badge to Zimmer. "The other Willing was the i impostor." j "And you were the one I picked as .1 faker!" Zimmer's smile faded. i 1 "It must be a serious matter if the police are t a k i n g it up." | "It is serious," said Foyle. j "Murder." I Zimmer himself took the wing · c h a i r beside the hearth now cold and hare. "It's hard to believe that little man capable of murder." "He wasn't the murderer," snld .Basil. "He was the victim. And he 'died half f.n hour a f t e r he left · y o u r house. I w«» with him. He ishovvrv. the usual symptoms of .alkaloid poisoning. False gaiety l a n d physical relaxation, followed I by drowsiness nnd mental confu- iSion." "Morphine?" "Or its methyl compound, co- .deine." "You're n doctor of medicine?" put In Foyle. , "Yes. Like Pr. Willing, I spe- iciallze in psychiatry." Zimmer ; turned back to Basil. "I'm sure [you will agree that In some eases morphine produces lethargy and ·coma, while In others It causes [delirium and convulsions. You i can't even rely on the time element." "Most murderers are not medical ir.en," responded Basil. "And in either case--morphine or codeine--one thing is fairly certain: the first symptoms of I fatal dose appear in 20 to 40 minutes." · · a 'PHIS time Zimmer's smile was rueful. "You are thinking of the cocktails he drank here." Zimmer turned to Foyle. "As Dr Willing will tell you, all the cocktails came out of one silver pitch- :r. So, if he were poisoned here, t must have been after his own [lass was filled." "Each glass was t different color," Basil explained to Foyle. 'So once he had taken his glass, it ould always be identified as his." "He was standing alone when Olio served him his first cocktail," aid Zimmer. "The only people near him while he was drinking the second were Mrs. Yorke and. . . . " "Myself?" Basil smiled. "It doesn't have to be Mrs. Yorke or me. He left his cocktail on a table for several minutes while he was l a l k i n g to us and then -finished it. Ariyone might have passed that table except Miss Shaw and you. I was watching you both at the time." 'Are you sure he wasn't poisoned before he came here?" suggested Zimmer. Basil shook his head. "The first symptom appeared as he and I left the house and walked toward tho avenue.--a rather foolish euphoria. He had been here at least 30 minutes. He was poisoned here." "But that's o.uitc impossible!" protested Z i m m e r earnestly. "None of my guests Is capable of such a thing. Perhaps he mistook some sleeping pills he had lor vitamin capsules or some othe? medicine he was In the habit of taking before dinner. Who would want to kill t man like th»t, any- wtjr?" "A ratn llkt whit?" dvntndtd Foyle. "That's the other reason we're here: we have no idea who or what he was." "I was speaking in genera terms. I meant a man who seemet so timid and inoffensive. I nevei had seen him before tonight." "How did you happen to invite him to dinner?" "He came as a guest of another guest. Miss Kttberine Shaw. Zimmer said- Basil's attention kindled. "The elderly lady who is lime and blind?" 'Yes. She spoke to you, didn't she? Zimmer grew thoughtful. 'She was sitting here by the fire when you first came in. She must lave heard me say I identified you y t process of elimination. Did she mistake you for the man she had invited as Willing?" [JASIL nodded. "Probably. She told me my voice was-different tonight Afterward she looked quite ill with shock w h e n ' a thirteenth guest was announced as Willing." - remember," said Zimmer. She was so surprised she dropped her stick and I picked it up. She asked me who you were then I didn't want to worry her by telling her there was a gate-crasher in the room so I told her you were a friend of my sister's." "Did she know that I and the other Willing left the house before dinner?" 'She discovered it. At table she asked me where Dr. Willing wan sitting. I told her he had been called to his hospital. Then she asked me what had become of my sister's friend. I told her that he wts not tt dinner--thtt he had Just dropped In for a cocktail. She spoke tt U she ijonestly believed the Impostor was Dr. Will- Ing--o tip I imagining that?" "But why would tn Impostor wish to pis. himself 6fl as Basil WlUnf t« tnyoqe like Miss Shtw?" Fpyle w.i miojlni tloud. "·nnifit sighed. '1 (.librae you will havt to question h«r, hut- please sptre her an mueh »s you can. She's Ml ye»r» old, clinging to life by »hetr force nf will." JT» ·· CraUtMd) |, of all but a sirnll adveniuroiis a n d | much upon the American trad'i- omantic minority our western ox- : (Ion. The great revision of the pansion was complied: Jn the: tradition, which history demands' conquest of the Vhiliiipiner w e ] of us now, has to be made against had in fact been carried beyond i the well-nigh instinctive feeling ·ir n a t u r a l and nrorcr limits. ingrained by the experience of a Americans havr, never w a n t e d ! century and a h a l f , t h a t our ex- o rule over any t - r n t r n - which j pansion, our union as a single na- ould not he admi:led ;,$ a state . tion. and the security which wn nto the union, or :o (mvirn pey-1 have enjoyed, were achieved dp- les wl.o could no: be stsimihtcd. spite the powers of Europe, were he Philippines, o!:\ ij- fly, cou'd | achieved to use the contemporary ot be Emitted into thr 'inmn and | words for these things, not by co- icir people could roi lie s s s i m - j operation but by unilateralism and ated into the .srerican nation, i by insisting upon a free hand n A m e r i f / n eyes, therefore, t h e y ! There lies the explanation of ere heyona the n a t u r a l and U - . L - . t h e Wilson ideology -- the first oral lim'ls of A'ivnr;m interest i great American effort to meet the nd American destiny, ami in c o n - I new world situation. The prin- ucr.ns them from Pp'-m, o u r j n i p l e s which President Wilson' -st'*rn txpriii.c. : on hrr!. so to: enunciated when we were drav.-n eak, overshot its m a r k . I _ 5 o reluctantly and with such Ihs fulfillment of the historic, deep mii-givings-- into a war on jrpose of American policy coin-: the continent of Europe were the" ded with the radical change i n ; improvisation of a man who knew e world balance of power. T h e . he was forced by events to take cessary condition under which m course which he, like all the ihe United Slrtr= had been able, older Americans, thought we had to expand to the Pacific Ocean; forever renounced. The Wilsonian and to consolidate iu continental j Doctrine was the adaptation of territory had been i:.e E u i o p c a n ' the American tradition to an un- equilibrium under the Pax B r i t o n - i expected necessity--that of re- mca. The architects of our foreign I t u r n i n g to Europe, or fighting on policy -- Washington, Jefferson, i the soil of Europe, and of reunit- the two Adamses, Madison, M o n - ' i n g p o l i t i c a l l y with European m- roe, had known quite well that i t : (ions was the preservation of the b a l - j T he Wilsonian system of ideas ance of pow.-r in f'-.e Old World.' does not recngnize that America which made it possible for t h e : is one nation among many other weak n a t i o n s of the New W o r l d , nations with whom it must deal as to isolate themselves, while t h e y ' , . j v a ! s . as a n ics , 3S partners. The were developing, from inlerfer- i Wilsonian vision is of a world in ence by the great powers of Eur- w h i r h t h n r n are no ] as a, t g rival-, 2P^' , ,, , . i ries. where them are no deep Existing Order Challenged | m n f ,i r t s nf interest, where nn ·This had. however, been f o r - · cornpromiscs of principle have lo gotten by the l.ilcr generations.. he made, where there are no sep- And so. the G e r m a n challenge of · a r a t e spheres of influence, and nn 1914 put ini rinuht what no A m e r - ! alliances. In this world there w i l l .can then alive had supposed c o u l d , be ,,,, wars except universal wars ever be put m doubt. It c h a l l e n - j n g a j n s t criminal governments who ged the existing order which was rchel a e a i n s t the universal order. deemed to be n a t u r a l and not his-1 T he Wilsonian ideology is a c i u - lorical. No one in America had a n - I sadin doctrine, generating great ticipated this, and few were pre-| p o p u ! a r fcrvor f r n m the fcelin , pared to unclerst.--.rd it. The n a p l h a t war is 8n intn i, rabl . crirll ? lion had always fared towards tho i i n a l inter f eren ce with the nature west. Now it had to turn around, of things and to recognize t h a t there was! The necessit y of going to war great Ihreat from the rear is an outrage upon our privacy" where all had so long been so se- j and upon our rights Therefore, cure, instead o! continuing to look . ,,,, wars arc wars ,,, end wars , al i forward towards the west where wars are crusades whk . n cn be there had always been the Amer-; concluded only when all lr???fco- ican PTM m '^rt lands, the n a t i o n , , es nav£ , submi , ted to the only had to look backward across the tru( , pomical rc i ig ion. There will ocean to the countries from which ' he ppa( , p o n l y w h e n all tnc peo . it had come. ' |ps hn , d a n r t obwrve the same Ever since then we have been: sclf . evicl( , nt principles. learning by hard experience tliat the old order of the world is broken, and t h a t it cannot he restored, and that the making of u new order is a task which our generation may hope to sc? bosun, but cannot hope to sec completed. In the Wilsonian ideology, an aijeression is an armed rebellion against the universal and eternal principles of the world society 1 . No war can end rightly, therefore, except by the unconditional surrender of the aggressor nation The task of Americans who I and by the"overthVow'a'nd !«"; have had a part Jn_cvcnls since I formntion of its political resime. Dear Miss Dix: I am 24 and , very much in love with a hand- ' some young pilot of 25. We have known each other over a year, and I have dated steadily for six months, j He tells me he loves me, and ' would like to be married some day, hut doesn't love me enough i to get married now. He wants to ' date more girls, and feels 1 should · go with other boys. I l l i s main interest seems to be! meeting and datmg girls. He delights in talking about his conquests. In view of this attitude,' and the fact that he has o f t e n been thoughtless, inconsiderate ancJ stingy, I wonder if he loves me at all. I decided not to write" or sen him again, which didn't seem to upset him. He just says I'm foolish for bein^ so arbitrary that in time our situation would CONTlNUtU ON PAGE FIVE Common Couples HORIZONTAL to Previous Puzzle j 1 · and cheese 4 and I female j 8 Authoritative order ' ' 2 and snow s State : 13 and under 14 Therefore 15 Drink slowly 16 Holding fasi 18 Revisers 20 Girl's name '21 Dung heelle 122 Ireland ·24 Hindu coin |26 and tsarina ! 27 Three (prefix) CO P l a n t i n g 1 device 32 Trapped 34 Scuffle 35 Landed property 36 Possessive pronoun 37 and buried 39 Collars and VERTICAL and fall I -- 2Snu 3 Quality of being lukewarm 4 Engine 6 Eyeclass parts 7 A 8 r 2-t Il.llian city 8 Pretend 35 Kr ,,, cr ( a h , i n \ i a i i 1'\ 2fi w ""dy plants 0 M a l a r i a l fever 27 Oils from 11 Throw U p h t l y wha],, f a t E V e"K A R S K 9 A W A S T t- A 1 A N M R A T R" A 15 s r E MJKISK F ts S NJ S 1 A T H 0 f S T * £ » · O V H J IB T y G V r p e i NJ s M 1 r T S F A S N E 1 C S T U 5 1 O E K M A J 5 E C 17 Ancient B r i i i s h slor piles "mphihians 23 Demolished 28 Network 2fl Roman date .11 Oldest 33 Perfume 3S Region of 40 Curves 41 Sail support." 42 Among 43 Short-billed bird 44 Prosecuted 46 Seth's son (Bib.) 47 Spoken 48 Girl's nime ancient Greece 50 Viper 40 Finest 41 and br.y 42 Donkeys 4S Eating place .40 and ' valleys 51 War god 52 Angered 53 Poet Burnt was or.f 54 Household jod ·" and Moms 5fi On by 57 Furtive

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