Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on May 20, 1952 · Page 4
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May 20, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, May 20, 1952
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i 4rr-- MOMMWKT ARKANSAS TUMI. feytlMvHb. l^tmy, M.y M, I»5J Arkansas $tmr« J DaBy Damoeratl FtibllaaMd dally i««l Sunday hy FAYETTEY'lLE DEMOCIUT PUBLIIHINQ COMPANY Robarta Fulbrifhl, Pmldani Foundad Jun. 14, 1IM Entered at the post office at Fayettcvlllt, Ark., ft Second-Class Mall Matter. Saaa C. Gaarharl. Vica PrH.-Gane.ral Managif j Ttd H. Wylla. Edllor j L MEMBER OF THE A880CIATTO"piM«~ : ; ' The Associated Press is exclusive!*- entitled to : the use for republication of all news dispatchaa credited to it or not otherwise credited in thli paper and also the local news published herein. AU rights of republication of special dii- pttcbes herein are alio reserved. aUBSCRIPTlON RATH (by cirriar) ------ 1110 ---- ,fo.B i(t . r*t w*«* (by cirriar) Mall ritu In Waihlnflon. Bcnton. tin Arfc . nd Adilr county. Oku. One month ............... . ......... Thffe mcnlha _ ....... 4l« months On* ytir Mill li cnuntln othir than ibovr On*- month f-At nuniht ................... *l»Wuu ......... ,, ............................ rm : rtar ........ ................. - ............... 4 All mill piyable tn advance '' ttmtn Aadti iur.au of Circulation Blew them which persecute you: bless, 'and curse not. -- Roman* 12:14 Time To Wake Up 'The plan by British business to don it* holdings on the Chind m a i n l a n d , in th* face of Communist tirades and nn- tru6bvorthines,i, is a dtartlinir development in the history of thp world. The Rrit- fnh have $800,000,000 invested in business in th* area to be vacated; and since when have men of "the tight little Isle" slnrtnd choosing to leave this kind of assets to othtrs? The announcement shows th« nerimis- BMB of Great Britain's situation. The dominant figures in foreign trade in the area for more than 200 years, the Englrfihinen find their possessions taken over by the Communists. So the Britishers itive up. 7ull out, leave what they have built for others. : This surely must show us how critical f h e world situation is: how powerful t h e Kremlin has become throughout sections of the world. It should wake us up to ( h e dtas*ni we face, and put us in the correct, frame of mhirt to resist in every way we can the encroachment of Communism throughout the world. . * The Way Forward There is no full war and no pnace in America, and the s i t u a t i o n is leading to a state of half-heartedness in the every-dav puraulU of the populace. Defense is lieces- aary--we as people of the United States demand it--and yet when we have to pay for it through taxes, we find it easy to gripe. We expect leadnrshfji, mpjrally.'spir- itually and intellectually;' h n i ' e - f f n d a dearth of It. There is opportunity to express confusion, for there seems to be so much of It at. large. Vet, it is often so in election year, and there is reason to hope that this condition wfll lessen or end when the voting is over. Meanwhile what can we as Americans do? We can show initiative in our own business. We can jro ahead and follow our own best thoughts, planning for the future, working for a goal, sotting our sights high, as always in the past. American imitative hns always worked, always provided the lift needed to send the country _along the road of continued progress. As independent initiative is practiced, we'll be back on the rond to greatness. As individuals, through their own progressive- nest wfn success, the nation as a whole prospers. British businessmen are leaving Communist Chinn. John Bull must have seen Red. President Truman to give dam dedication spaech. The only i n n o v a t i o n is substituting dedication for Republicans. __jL When a politician .--(ruddles issues, (he public gels taken for a ride. _ Senator McCarthy complains his enemies are smearing him. Or maybe he fell Into his own mud bucket. THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round ·r DREW PEAHION Washington--The personal and political expenses of Democratic National Chairman Frank McKlnney ire causing » lot of imrkslage comment in top Democratic circles this week. They've also caused the resignation nf lhe Democratic budget officer, W i l l i a m S. Bradley. Bradley resigned wilh a raiuiic confidential letter calling attention tn McKinney's personal expenses, which include $7M) to the. Marian Service Company of M i a m i , reportedly fnr handling his yacht; and $2.175 paid to a photographer P. H. Hn of Indianapolis, McKinney's home town, for "pictures of chairman." The most amazing of McKinney'K political cxpfn»p« is $40,00(1 which was dumped into Cook County, III., to try to cut down the vote for Sen. Kstes Kefauvcr during the recent Illinois primary. Use of National Committee fundi against any Democratic candidate in a primary election is striclly against all the political rules, and. as a result, non-partisan members of the Democratic N a t i o n a l Committee are boiling mad. All this came, to the surface when Democratic Budget Officer Bradley submitted his resignation, wilh a stinging private letter blasting the manner In which McKinney was conducting Democratic finances. * * * Bradley also son! n letter to two top Demo- crals, Jonathan Daniels nf Raleigh, N. C., and Molly O'Blordan of Boston, itemizing the chairman's lixtrtvagances. These included personal expense checks paid to McKinney for S3,00n each on ./inuary 1, February 2, anrl March 24. plus ?l,720 on March 25, the latter credited as "expense ncct.--Florida." This wa» in addition tn the $750 to the. M a r i a n Service Company of Miami, reportedly for h a n d l i n g the McKinney yacht. McKinney's tolal for expenses up Ui March 25 w«s listed as $IO,!i78.!3. This, however, did nnt Include his bills at the Mayflower Hotel in Washington. In fairness In McKinney, It should he mitcd t h a t he has not received a salary from the cnm- mltlei. Rradley's loiter was rot-rived hy members of Ihr Democratic F-xeculive. Committee meeting in Chicago last week and Immediately became the talk of the meeting. Brought to the attention of Chairman McKinney, hp gave the following explanation nf the expense account. First he stated that the $40,000 sent tn Cook County was not for the purpose of c u t t i n g down the Kefauver vole In the Illinois primary, but was tho Cook County half of its Jackson Day dinner, tho proceeds of which are customarily shared by local ami national committees. He alsu stated t h a t his $10.578.93 personal expense account for three months covered trips (dialing 23.000 miles and attendance at n i n e Jackson-Jefferson Day dinners. On his yachting trip to Florida, Mc-Kinney said he had entertained various big contributors on the yacht and managed to raise S:)2,onn for Ihn Democratic parly. He said the Florida trip had cost him a total of $4,800. but he hail charged the Democratic Committee $1,720, which he figured was the cost of seven receptions for big contributors. liogarrilng the $2.175 paid for photographs, McKinney snicl there hhd hppn a big demand for photos of himself, but since ho had uscfl some of them personally, he later made a $1,000 contribution to tho committee. He also pointed out that he was running tho committee for 21 per cent less this year t h a n last, even though it WHS a campaign year; ami t h a t Bradley, who had made the charges against him, was sore because he had been let out. The Executive CommitUe ended by giving McKinney a rising vote of confidence. Bradley, whn has been budget and controls officer under three previous Democratic chairmen, also had some critical things to say sbout Jackson-Jefferjon Day dinners. This column has been able to obtain a copy of his confidential letter, dated May 13, to Chairman McKinney. Salient portions follow: * + * ·'amue January 1. and as nf April 30, 1952, your office has exceeded Us budget by the amount of $16,012.90. This hss be-on occasioned by your employment of more 'assistants to the chairman' than were provided for in tho budget, and at a higher scale of salaries, and the extraordinary liberality of tho expense allowances granted them." Bradley told McKinney. "I do not know the source of tho information mi which you based your public statement th-it ·the 11)52 dinner was the most successful over held'." the budget officer continued, "hut it was completely erroneous. The records of the comptroller's office could have provided tho correct figures, had they been consulted. The 195(1 dinner, held in the Armory, under comparable cost conditions, produced the following result total receipts--$581.543.00. Total costs--$120 872 66 Net receipts--$480.870.34. "A notable example of the need fnr the establishment of controls Is the rccentlv hold Washington Jefferson-Jackson dinner, in spite of tho fact t h a t the total receipts for the dinner ($4Z2,046.00--including pledges! were far below expectation, the committee could have "saved approximately $50,000 hy tho application of reasonable controls over spending and waste. "Fnr example, we paid for 5.300 dinners yet we received contributions, including pledges covering only 4.220 dinners--in other words, we fed 1.170 free-loaders, at committee exnonsc Perhaps 200 of these tickets wore given to the s t a f f and o f f i c i a l guests--but w h a t happened tn the other 970? 1 rin not t h i n k your records will disclose the names nf the persons who received "Don't Change a Word -Print It AH!" gaJLa^^^- B y ] im .nv-H.rio1 A NIBBLE DO ou err WHILE RSH"OG IM "ME IL r WHOSE M3UR LICENSE IS GOOD BUT · ' these free tickets--and yet. each ticket hat! a potential value of $100. The prnpor control of such an operation is exceedingly simple--immensely important. Some two months before the, dinner, 1 made this suggestion tn Judge Howard, again d u r i n g your absence, i quote his reply; 'Since Wash W i l l i a m s is dinner chairman, suppose wo lot him run it.' * * * "Of the lotartl receipts, nnly $360,221.00 was in cash. Out nf this, v.-o w i l l ijay ;ppiuximilloly SISO.OOO.OO in dinner n n d promotion cost 1 ;, Icav'- ing only about .$221,000.00 in a v a i l a b l e cash, for tho present use of the committee. A few practical economies, applierl in emitra'.-ting the diii- nor cnsls, would have, saved Ihnusands, hut un- f m l u n a l c l y , no adequate controls wore main- t a i n e d . As a result, on Hip basis of the 5,3)0 rlin- nors which we paid tar. t h e cost was $25.10 per plate--while rui the more ;iccurato basis of the 4,220 contributor!:, tho cost was $32.00 each. This ostimate is predicated nn full onlloctinn of .ill pledges. If we f a i l in t h i s , the per-plate cost will bo considerably hiqher. "Of tho S61.OOII.lio in pledges, accepted in lieu nf cash, approximately Sift.000.00 came from persons who still owe us for their 1951 dinner pledges--some of whnm owe fnr years even previous to t h a t . All of those matters were called to Judge Howard's a t t e n t i o n in ample time to have taken effective measures, had vou so desired." Bradley also mado some pointed references to committee money used against Kefauver in Chicago. "Since January 1, 1952, contributions tn other committees, marie on your authority, have exceeded the budget by $50.000.00." ho said. "This includes a contribution nf $40,000.00 tn the Cook County (Illinois) Central 1 Committee, which was nnt contemplated in the budget--and S4.000.00 to (he Congrp.'sion.-il Campaign Committee, which was nnt i n ' i h c i r regular budget, and was, apparently, fnr .snmo special purpose. "Deservedly or noi." Bradley concluded. "I have established a EW.'l reputation, w h i c h 1 value, as a budget officer, bnth with the finvi'in- mcnt, and with lhe Democratic National Committee, under its three preceding chairmen--and 1 would like to keep the record straight on this subject." A well-known Boston book publisher grudgingly gave up his regular Wednesday evening bridge game at the club to wins and dine a visiting English authoress. She was the horsey type: almost six feet t a l l , buck teeth, booming vnirc, and a stance not unlike Monty Irvin at the plate. Along about eleven she was making plenty of noise in tho Hit?, bar, and the publisher was wishing he was twenty miles from there, but she whacked him heartily on the back, and commanded. "Order mo another double-scotch, Walter: it makes you so witty." * * + Herb Shrincr, enlarging on an old ' Indiana custom of passing a suit of clothes from father on through a succession of sons, pointed out, "Often a man in nur town would find a suit had enough wear in it for a couple more kids so he wont right ahead and had 'cm. A woman sure hated to see one of those durable suits come into the family!" * * + A washed-up broker in Wall Street sought tn soothe his creditors by pressing sight drafts drawn on himself into their hot little hands. They were nothing more than worthless lOU's, of course, but the way the broker had them printed they looked better than a certificate for a thousand shares of U.S. Steel. The unschooled recipient of one of those gaudy sight drafts asked, "Just whore can I go to cash this?" The broker explained airily, ."It will be honored at my office any time after next Tuesday." "Isn't there any other place I can cash it?" asked the poor creditor. The broker assured him heartily.- "If you find one, my boy, wo're both marie men." TUB STOHTi Jark llnricnii. · rrlvnl* d r t p f i f i p , IT«* riiurrirrrd · ppNrrnlljr bj palnnn which he m»j hn«r ( n k r n In · 4rlRk at · rflnnrr pnrtj given hj l»r. Xlmnirr, · ··rrhlntrlit. Dr. lln,ll w i l l i n g . · U| · p i r r h l A l r l i i l . hnd follow?* KaKKMH tfl thr p n r l r hrrntmr Daic- K*n had arm potlnjc aa Dr. W i l l Ing. Dagcaa «lea hMorr hp ran r i v l a l n to Baall. Tat nnt mflrn- Ing an agril hll»« nonan. Mlmr K n i a t r l a r Shan, irhn hnrt mlntnk- ra DA*M for thr ImnnMtor at the parir. In fnaail 4rnd In arr hrt. Haall ana InMitrcinr Fnrlr go tn la* Shnn anal* i« q n f a l l n n lhe ·nri wnmnn'B ·rphrir. R r l n i t r r Shan-, and hrr ·rrrrtnrr. r h a r t n i c e Urag. who alnn nrr* at thr parlj. PHARLOTTF.'S face was white now. Brlnsley preserved his equanimity. "I think you're on the wrong track, Inspector. It's quite clear that you think Miss Dean or myself gave Aunt Kay occasion to emploj J a c k Dugfian. R u t y o u forget one point: Aunt Kay never introduced this detective into her own home, where be would have had the best chance to investigate .Miss Dean or myself. On the contrary, she made rather elaborate arrangements for him In dine at 'Dr. Zimmer's last night. That certainly sounds*as if it wore someone nt Zimmer's w h n m she wanted Duggan tn watch." "What was her a t t i t u d e toward the v a r i o u s people there last night?" asked Foy'e. Rrinsley meditated for a moment. "She liked Zimmer best. He .13 nuttc charming with old Indies. In less than a year he became one of her heroes." "Who introduced Z i m m e r to · MlM Shaw?" "Why, 1 believe 1 did." "Where did you meet him?" "Come to think of It, the first time 1 met him was at Hosamund Yorke's. but I didn't get to know him well until I became his patient." "What was wrong with you?" Brlmley was taken aback. "I-will--1 had wh«t they call » nerv- out breakdown about a year ago, Rut I'm murh belter now. Zinuncr bin «ni»V , ( f H NEA Stnkt. IM. "What about the others?" "Aunt Kny l o v e d Rosamund Yorke but didn't care much for Thereon. Perdita Lawrence Aunt Kay considered spineless, but she had a real aftectiuo for Perdlta's father, Stephen." "And the Cannings?" "Aunt Kay didn't like them at 1." "The Cannings--especially Mrs. Canning--didn't seem to fit in with the others nt Dr. Zimmer's," said Charlotte. "And that was the only place we ever saw them." · a a 1JASIL started to reach for his cigaret case. His hand dropped as he saw there were no ash trays in this room either. Brinsley was amused. "We can smoke in the garden." He led the way through nn open French win- ow. "As a matter of fact, we can smoke anywhere we like now." It was more like n garden than most city y^rds. A h i g h board 'cnre was hidden by vines and shrubbery. But skyscrapers, towering above the shrubs on three sides, made It a little like the exercise yard in an enlightened, modern prison. 'I take it Miss Shaw didn't care or smoking?" ventured Basil, "Not an ash trny in the house." Irtusley pncod with n leisurely itop. "I wns supposed to come ut here. Sometimes I'd sneak a smoke In my own room like a schoolboy." They sauntered toward the win- low. "How could your aunt con- act DiiRB'in |f Miss Dean didn't vrlte the letter for her?" asked Basil. "She might have telephoned him, f someone gnve her his number. still can't believe she did." "The fact remains thnt your aunt nd Duggan died me aam* night. We know that Duggan wail poisoned, and wa autpcct that he wa employed by your aunt at that ime," Bail) aald. Brlnakjr tooktd a* hJan kacoly. "Are you «i(|estinf that my aunt . ...?" Basil nodded. Brinsley considered this while the amorous eooinf of pigeons filled the sunlit yard. "It doesn't mean that Aunt Kay herself was poisoned, for how could thk hypothetical person possibly know it was she who had hired Duggan?" "Miss Dean knew," said BaiQ. "Because she made out tbt checks to Duggan. When the «ay 'she forgot' she means that her conscious memory lost the fact. It was always there in her subconscious memory." "But how could the know that a man announced » 'Dr. Willing' was the man she had made out checks for as Duggan? And how' could she know that Duggan wai a detective?" Basil smiled. "Then why do you think Duggan was killed?" · · a JJRINSLEY looked up at the sky where a white cloud was sail- Ing before an otherwise Invisible wind. He spoke slowly, as if he were thinking aloud. "Dr. Willing, lave you done much work in criminology?" "I'd rather say forensic psychiatry. Except for the war years, I've been with the district attorney's office since 1938." "You must have annoyed lots ol criminals." "Thank you." Basil's voice wai dry as he wondered U Brlnsley Shaw were making a crude effort to curry official favor by personal flattery. "There l» one extremely obvious motive that might have made someone want to kill Jack DtifE- gnn, nnd It hat nothing to do with ny aunt. Is It possible that H laim't occurred to you?" "Quite possible." Basil laughed. At least thlt won't flattery. "I'm not Infallible." Brlnslcy'a I«i« dropped from th* cloud*. HU shallow, Mr.ply eyes looked d i r e c t l y at B«sil. 'H««n1 It really occumd K rou hat Jack thiffiB *·» klUM, Ml becauM hf wa« Jack CUUM, » ul becauM k* fM p:»foMJ'if b* BaaU Wlllloir (T* B By WALTER LIPPMANN (We print below further ex-isions by which wa resolved that cerpts from two lectures on public i old controversy, are profoundly opinion and foreign policy in the altered. We have been learning United States by Mr. Lippmann, that the question is nnt whether which he has just delivered at Ox- we shall go to the support of a ford and Cambridge Universities I coalition of powers a l i g n e d in the Sir George Watson chair of against aggression, that it is not American history, literature and I whether we are willing to collab- institutionf. which is administered j orate with an international organ- by the Sulgrave Manor Board, 1 ization. Our relations with our = i- London.) lies have, we are seeing, been transformed. Our problem has be- We have learned to recognize ! come, so it appears to us, not whe- that in the making of war and (her we should join the allies, but peace we are no longer, as we hsd I whether the allies will itay join- been in our early history, minor J ed to us. participants or, as we w e r e throughout the First World War and well into the second, an a u x i l - iary power, a supporting and reinforcing power, called in to redress the balance of the iVorld. Our first realization that we were a primary power came, I magine, during the Pacific war For this now and unexpected role our experience has not prepared us and our traditional phil- against Japan. This war was predominantly an American responsibility. It was the first important war we have ever fought against 1 osophy is not a guide. The Wil- Old I sonian ideology--we can now see, --was a way of thinking which served UE as long as our role in the world was that of an auxiliary power only, as long as our responsibility was not primary and original, and as long as the interests at stake were not immediately and directly American inter- a great power in which we were; ourselves the principals. i j n our role of the auxiliary the But that was in the Pacific. I t j Wilsonian ideology served to jus- ivas not until after that, not until j lif.v intervention in Europ? to our ibout 1947, that we began to think i own people. It allowed us the lux- if ourselves as having a primary | ury of standing apart from our nterest and responsibility -- not principal allies, particularly from nly in the Pacific but in Europe i Great Britain and France who 5 well. ; had direct interests and commit- I would mark the change in our ; monts all over the. world. Stand- ittitude towards Europe as be- ] ing apart, we could support them jnning with Mr. Bevin's call upon and we could refuse to support us to intervene in Greece. It was them, we could approve and we only then t h a t the American peo-1 could criticize what they did. We pie, and indeed American officials : could measure all claims on our themselves, began to realize how; support, particularly in the cplpn- radically our position in the world i ial and dependent areas ef Asia had altered. and of the Middle East, by e'ur The radical novelty of our pres- i own ideological standards. All (hat was possible wh*.n we ent position is, as seen with Amer! had only to fit ourselves into a ican eyes, that we have now be- ! coalition which already existed, come a principal power. In the when we did not have "t» argan- first German war the role of the i ize a coalition which did not ?x- United States had been to re-en- ! 1st. force the Allies. President Wilson, i , Admiral Sims and General Persh- } Thc recognition nf this new ing contributed much to the r e - ' ro le ls verv ,,,,,,,, and it . br no suit of the war. But they did not means as yel gen . ral . So wen , is conduct the war. The. supreme j j t that we find ourselves playing commander on land was M a r s h a l ! t o d a y ,, role which we did not ex- Foch. At sea the war was directed: pcrt , 0 p l a v ,,. hen tne Sen te rat . by the British Admiralty. | ltled ollr membership in the Unit- In diplomacy, though President : c d Nat ions, when Congress voted Wilson addressed the masses o f ; the Marshall plan, even when the tho people, he aid not speak for. S e n a t e , jrst r a t j f i e n the Nortn At _ the government!. In the First j l a n t i c securilv pact World War we did not regard i A , , .... . . . ourselves as one of the Allied; * ' ot lh . c . se « r !?' 1 ° te TM?. tion « I powers, but only as an associated "J^""*-" 16 U - N ". t h j EC A » nrt power ! NAT O. were conceived and rie- For'some vears before 193!).; ?'°"? d On th « . P° s ' ulal « »»' manv Americans, including Presi-1 * mer ' ca w . as stl " "'*"* « h « - s i dent Roosevelt, knew that another! Il . cs ' TM, ey have bcen ""^formed war was coming and that Ameri-' '' n TM '"S "l re = TM5? d rf I be g an a m e r - r H ca would almost certainlv he In- 1 TM?, 1 TM 1 . chanRe , m our role volved in it. Rut even the most! "TM e ' mpr " sed U P°" "* ~ '" d hvtily far-sighted thought that America 1 1 " 16 "" ly into instruments for atld °W««« the coali- would participate in the second war, as it had in lhe first, in or- dcr, as the saying went, "to aid ]| would be a miracle, U, in two In 1939. in 1940, even in 1941, or three years, we had improvis- none, I think, foresaw that before! nd t h e policies, the programs and the war was concluded, the su- the ski l'ed administration for the preme commanders in Europe and l " slc wmch is not only radically Asia would be Americans and t h a t : T ew in American experience, but the combined chiefs of staff would is in so many respects without , precedent in the experience of any other nation. sit in Washington. But now it appears to be taken for granted almost everywhere that though we consult with our allies, the f i n a l decisions in the grand strategy of the great conflict are macte in Washington. F.ven as late as 1946. when Mr. Churchill made his address at Ful-1 Most ancient chariots are open ton. Mo., almost no one foresaw--j a t the back, but the ancient Irish Although wood charcoal is about a quarter of the weight of the wood from which it is derived, it has about two-thirds of the hulk of tha wood. I do not know of anyone in America who foresaw it--how near we were to the day when the United States would undertake to be th? principal power in the organization of a world-wide coalition. The issues and problems of our foreign policy are, therefore, quite novel and recent. Since 194S we have been discovering that the postulates of the used a type which was open at the front. old controversy and of the deci-'pf a monkey. During the period when poison gas was extensively used in World V/ar I. it accounted for 16 per cent of British and 3 per cent of American casualties. Zoologically, a chimpanzee If. a. closer relative of a man than it is Radio Actress HOBIZONTAL 3 Weary l,6N«rr»tor on Hifhich»ol '.,.._ ,iJ;T- j auditorium (ab.) 5 Swiss warblt 6 Mississippi river dike 7 Greek letter 8 Broad 9 Angers 19 Withered Antw«r to Prtviout Puzilt 1 V a,l*l..«HlUA 1 "My IMtnd Irma" radio · skit 11 Prayer 13 Withdraw 14 Philippic 15 Eluder , 16 City in The Netherlands '17 Eaten away , 3 j, auses , 19 Compass point 13 Worthless 20 Warned morse , 22 Daze 20 Handled 25 Possessive 21 Abandon pronoun 2 2 Blemish 28 "Emerald Me" 23 Ancient Irish (JHnr-j, in- Huauun . -· 12 Sea nymph 13 Pauses 30 Went by 32 Flower r 33 Mountain nymph · 34 Primpi 35 Paltry 38 Make a mistake , 3ft Estimate 39 Her husband is Lcwli 42 Age 45 Genus of plants 4ftSteamer (ab.) 40 Summer sausagef. 81 Withstand S3 Island In New York bay (14 Required 55 Worms 91 Her friendship for Irma undergoes many -- VIBTICAL 1 Dovt'i home 2Dry capital 24 Employer 27 Shrub genus 28Let»e 29 Gaelic 31 Editor (ab.) 32 Measure of area 34 Shown 38 City in Illinois 37 Narrow inlet 40 Cripples 41 Doctrin* 42 Essential being 43 Rodents 44 Exclamation 46 Lather 47 Allowance for waste 48 Communist* 50 Consumed 52 English river

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