Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on May 27, 1952 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
May 27, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 27, 1952
Page:
Page 4
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 4 article text (OCR)

r*--NOtnmtkl *·***»** IM-», tayMMiMW, AvMHuaa, Arkaitiii rAYnrcviUiTtMOCRXT PUBLISHING COMPART ri*k*rla rulbrHU, *r**U**l r*vn4*«l Just* 14. 1HI tnund at th* post .otf|e» at FayetUvWa, *jk, u S»eond-Cla»i Mil) Mstter. jjm E. O*uhaii. Vie* «iH..O.nenl Ma*.*f*l TT^ T«d R. Wytls. HUM "MM»KK or TOT AMOCIATW M«f TThe Associated Prtss U exclusively entitled to Ik* us* for republican** of all news dispatch** cr*diud te U or not othwwis* crtdltad in this papv lad ilK th* local nev.s published herein. All rlfhla ol repubUeation of special dls- patchet herein ar* also rucrved. ' * ' ~ CUBlCKTFTSON KATKl _ rV WMk ··» toy carrtarj , U r ( tti in WMhlrntan, aanln. Huts'* a»g». Ark., ana Aa«lr aeunur, Okla. month months K ytir Mill H rnunlici other than alwva: - ttt ...t2W ...KM ..MM ..lit* IJS t On*, montt.i t f^ira* monttu I; «x monthi ... i on* Tear - _ . . . - . . ....-..----».»n-"v j All null p«ys»la In adrana l~ M»mbef AudiTBuraau ol CtrculsH**) ^ r For there is nothing hid, which shell not b« manifested; neither wa«. anything kept secret, but that it .houM comi ; abroad.--St. Mark 4:22 i Intolerable : Reports coming out of Ko.je Inland, ; where a prisoner of war camp is located, i »re hard to belfeve. The aituation there ap: parently is extremity grave, crucial, and '· M* been for many monthi. And ytt it is r 'Wily within recent diy» that much has : b*en said or done about it. : According to an Aaioclated PrtM re. . porter, the priwnera m in command · within the encloiurt*.. H* even report* tie- · Ing the prisoner! worklnf on wetpona, t presumably to tine on UnHed N|tl»ni-- i. American--guards. What is being done about it? There ' teems to be plenty to do, and tomebody · had better gat. about it. t From what we (rather, the Communiite ' dot only control the enclosures, but are , able to communicate one compound with * another almost at will; are finding it no«- : fihle to fashion tpenri and clubs within * night of guards; even have rtflea and pis- ; tols which the U. N. command knows about. Prisonera are barbarous in their treat- i went of others, it li reported, with cruelty - »nd murder apparently eommonplaee. Who i Is to get the blame for thia kind ef thing, : ^he prisoners or the U.N,, which is in command? If Americani »fe mhtrttted in POW camps undsr control of tht Ruisians, Who will ba blamed, the Ruiaiana or the fnen inside the camp? The power in control is responsible; that ia the anaver. . What measure! ahould or can be taken jnay not be e«iy to figure out or to put (nto practice. -But something ihould be (lone and quickly. A ritMMen whereby the Jrfsoners rule is completely out of the question. "" ·~j t - 4 - · · · - f "k "·"·'·' ' Must For Americans · Boyd Tackett, candidate for governor Of Arkansas, and now a United States congressman, spoke here last week at the .University. His wa» one in a series of talks being given by gubernatorial candidates Jnvited by the student Polftical Leaeue to five a public address at the Student Union. · In a short talk before throwing the "meeting open to questions from the jaudience, he spoke out firmly on the need 'for preierving the incentive motive among (Americans. Individual incentive, h« declared, is an absolute must for Americans, »nd in his dfscussion he cautioned that :«uch incentive can be throttled by too much-taxation, by too much government .Intervention, by to much federal control. The Incentive motive has sent this na- .tlon on iti way to greatness, and only by making certain such an incentive motive is continued, can we continue tu progress. All Americans should recognize this fact, and struggle with might and main to make sure the reason for individual incentive fs not lost. · Breathing through the npie is healthful. It helps you keep your mouth shut. Perhaps the college men who insist on raiding for girls' panties ihould be wear- Ing short pants, themselves. THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go~Round »T DHBW W»«hin|ton-- Thli city h«« mn all torts of lobbyliU In iU diy, but seldom such a hifh- powired, hlfh-lev«l sroup is that now puliinj w)t«» t» dtfut the prisidcnt'i pending veto on tldtlinds oil. Most slinidc^ot thins, «bout the lobby i« that this time it's not btinf directed by the oil com- ptnies. The (ederil fovernment has promised Uiit oil compiny leiies will be protected under federtl op»r»llon, KI Ihe dl companies now don't cire whether they pay royalties to the government sor to the three sl»(« which are clamoring for tldelaftdt oil -- Texas, California. «nd Louisiana. All the oil companies want is to have the dispute settled so they can let down to work. But having created a Frankenstein, the (il companies are today unable to control it, with the result that such solons as Senator Holland of Florida a,nd ex-Senator Downey of California have been pressuring thorn to stay in line. Chief target of the lobby is the Senate. A mere handful of voles one way or the other will spell the difference between upholding or overriding th* vato, So the lobbyists are trying to persuade certain unitorn to oppose tidelands oil to b« absent. They don't ask them to reverse thtmselves and vote for tidelands oil; merely to b» »way from Washington and unable to vote. Stnatori in this category arc Magnuson of Washington who has been away; Kerr of Okla- huma who has promised to support the president if In Washington, but who is busy fampaigning tlsiwhere. and Kefauver of Tennessee. Kefativcr has wired Senate Leader MrFariand asking him to postpone a vote u n t i l June 3 when he can return from speaking commitments in California. Kefauver will support the president. * * * Meanwhile bin is tht roll call of chief wire- pullers in 1N« hot-and-heavy battle over tide- laad* oil: Speaker Sam Rayburn-- Has been spending nst as much time in the Senate as in his own House of Representative*. Loyal to the president, fcut on this issue even more loyal In Texas, Sam has been trying to persuade key senators to vote fur Texas. Ex-Senator Sheridan Downey of California ejrns J70.000 a year lobbying for Long Beach, Calif., which gets most of Its revenue from the oil wells that jut out into the nrnan along its Waterfrtnt. Downey has been busy as a bird O| buttonholing old colleagues, but so far has b»»n careful to keep off th! Senate floor. William McAdam, former publicity man for ·«naUr Tafl, is paid $40,0011 a year plus cx- P*niM fcy Long Beach to influence legislators. Ktetntly · member of McAdam's office had the gill te ph«ne the Senate Interior Committee and ask for a report on what had happened at a closed-door session on lidelands oil. The com- mltte« refused. Governor Allan Shivers of Texas--came to Washington both on tidelands oil and to mend his fences with certain Texas leaders In the capital. Shivers talked to his old Republican friend Govirnor Val Peterson of Nebraska, and to the man Petersqn appoinUd to the Senate, Fred Seaton, In order to change Seaton'.i vote. Later, Seaton who previously voted against Texas and for the federal government, left for Europe. Howev«r, Governor Peterson, when asked tbout Seiton's departure, commented: "Sealon dMtn'l vol* the way 1 want him to. He votes his own mind. He's been counting on this trip to Europe for some time. He's adopting two children In Germany and h s flown over there with his wife to meet them." "Wasn't your atlorney general, Walter Johnson, the paid propagandist for tidelands oil lobby?" Peterson was asked. "Johnson was my attorney general during the first two years I was governor, but I had nothing to do wjth his work for tidtlandi oil." Governor Peterson admitted that Governor Shivers had talked both to him and Senator Seaton about tld»l»nd« oil. * * * Those who talked with Texas' Governor Shivers during hit visit in Washington got the repression that Allan was doing a little shiver. Ing about his reeltctlon chancos. Certainly he sang low and sweet compared with his old ideas about Lon« Star political indtp.ndence. In conferences with Speaker Sam Rayburn the governor was as metk as a mouse. Likewise with Senator Lyndon Johnson, who always believes a soft word turneth away wrath, and advised Shivers to act accordingly. Texas Democrats attributed this 1o the ipMch which Governor Shivers' political op- pontnt, Ralph Yarbrough, made in Texas recently. Y«rborough. they reported to White House advimi, was compelled by Texas radio stations to lubmit his speech 72 hours in advance, presumably for ccmsorship. And the minute Governor Shivers got an advanc.- leak of rip-roaring content* of the speech, he was en route to Washington, officially to discuss tidelands oil, but actually to mend his fences. Reason why Washington leaders, both Democrats »nd Republicans, are so intrigued over the T««s situation is that today in San Antonio Tex*s Democrats hold their state convention If the Shlvercrats refuse to take a pledge to support the Democratic party, it means that one branch of Texas Democrats might go for Taft or Eisenhower-- if the Chicago convention adopts * plank favoring FEPC or opposing tidelands oil * * * Pentagon planners now 'we 3 new word for "snafu," the World War II term moaning snarled. When things aren't running smoothly now the pentagoners say: "EverythiiiR is Koje-do " --referring to the island where the Army is hav- IHKE WHEN HE'D PUT UP With ALMOST ANY Ol* THWS ---- ing all its prisoner trouble . . . Low-ranking officers at the Pentagon have taken to calling themselves "fenders." "We take all the mud from the wheels." they explain . . . A press officer at the Commerce Department made a typical bureaucrat's comment the other day when an embarrassing story appeared on the news ticker. "If that's the truth," he blurted, "it's a lie." It's George Jessel's fancy that a slick agent from Hollywood found Adolf Hitler alive and kicking in a hideout near the Mexican border, signed him to a personal contract and then tried to Interest a major studio in hiring him as a freak attraction. "Aren't you sshamed?" admonished the studio head. "This monster is responsible for millions of lives, ruined Europe, and reawakened prejudices that will haunt ths world for generations to come--and still you want to hire him!" The agent hung his head and conceded, "So he made a small mistake . ., * * * A Milwaukee pedestrian ignored a red light and miraculously emerged safely after wriggling through the heavy mid-afternoon traffic. The cop on the beat shook his head and said, "Howdy, Mr. Jaywalker." "Howdy, Officer," answered the pedestrian automatically, then did a fast double take. "What did you call me?" he asked. "Mr. Jaywalker," said the cop. The pedestrian ambled off with a puzzled frown, muttering to himself, "Wonder who he's got me mixet'. up with?" * * * An ambitious cloak and suiter made a fortune overnight. He promptly bought a marble- fronted mansion just off Fifth Avenue and called In ah expensive decorator to do it up in style. For the panel above his library fireplace he selected a portrait by Reubens. Its forty-thousand-dollar tag didn't worry him a bit. Two years later, however, he brought the portrait back to th* galUry where h* had purchased it. "I've just changed my name from Rabinowitz to Robinson," he explained, "so I was wondering if you'd let m* swap this Reu-bens for a Goya." * * * Goodman Ace says he's discovered how to really enjoy television. "We do it all with a six- foot screen," he explains gravely, and when his visitor invariably expresses astonishment, he adds, "Yes, it's a Japanese screen, and we place it directly in front of the television set." Alios BasilWilling (y Helen McCoy Questions And Answers Q--What IE the average depth of the oceans? A--About two and one-half miles. The Pacific Ocean has the greatest average depth. Q--What military academy in England cor- re5ponds to our West Point? A--The Hoyal Military College at Sandhurst, Q--What caused tht statue of Msmnon tcj "sing"? A--The stone of the statue was full of verj small pores or holes. The sudden change of tern*, perature at sunrise probably forced air through the damp stone and caused a musical sound. '. Q--Does it ever rain at the North Pole? I '· A--Rains may fall in midsummer. t Q--For how many campaigns were halite stars awarded in World War II? A--According to the U. S. Army Almanac there were 45 campaigns for which battle-pi *r- ticipation credit could be awarded to eligMe personnel in World War II, J · Q--What is annatto? f A--A yellowish-red dyestuff made from the pulp of the seeds of a tropical tree and u;jad to color various foods. Q--Why was the Arc de Triomphe InjfParis built? " A--To commemorate 98 of Napoleon's S great triumphs. Q--What kind of ball is used In the gaorie jai alai? A--A hard ball about the size of a baseball '.'!·· ·! ..!'!_·. They'll Do It Ev Jimmy Hado HE/4R CrtJTNEy BRA9 TO ^IS UIS NBV BUS PKACTICAU.Y KM OH WATER--- S4LES wx-«rrte so WR6E-HOV COME BUY SO MUCH JOBS».VWMT A GAS BiSHT MILES G/4LLOfJ..six IN FLE OF TRUCKS? THB STOUT, Prime J«ck D**;aiBM borrow* WllllMl «·· «nd llr.. Moke! with DBra*D'» voUnntnir IB th* »1 «» Ml» Kdkrrme Sk»w. ·fte« ··* fclind, who ftpparrntlr WfR (· ·!»·! DaKIC** Ml Dr. Z!m- ·icr'a li«Me. Latrr w h i l e dl»CH»»- !·( Qmtfntt'm ··rdrr with 9|«* phen LawTtarr, the port. Perllta, th* ·*·!'· dKHBhlrr, Ulau. B*nll. · i Lawrence'* return, U to eoi- ·vll vtllh Dr. ZllmlMvr. who !· · « 7chlnlrl»t a» U B*»ll, about hta ·Khtrr. limit cor* to a arn*« paper office to tntk to Prnnk Mori, a reporter who I* c n K a c e * ti retain. · · · XVI TJASIL WILLING took the clipping about Drugan's death from his pocket. "Did you aee : this?" "Yes." Frank Lloyd was puz- izled. "Jack Duggan died after he lefl Zlmmer's house. He may have been poisoned there. Perdita and Jher father were among the other ;gucsts." : "And Stephen never told mel" "The police don't want the story 'published in full yet. Stephen 'Lawrence was afraid to confide in nexvspaper reporter. But I'm 'going to risk it because you have .a personal interest in this." "What do you mean?" "Perdita fainted when she flrjt heard tho news of Duggan's death, ,Does she- know or suspect some- ithlng she hnsn't ;old the police? I need hnrdly tell you that's dangerous when there's a poisoner at ·large." Lloyd was shocked. "I had no Idea. . . . Out Perdita wouldn't Iprotect a poisoner!" The warmth In his voice revived 'Basil's liking for him. "People can get thcms*lv*t Into situations .wher« they hav* no choice. Even nice people. Suppose you tell me when you first btigan to fear that ftrtUU'a uuletr WM neurotic or ,wor»eT" ! '-Joye' ilgh«4. "You win. H began about two monthi ago." "And how long has PnrrtiU known (hit tor father wu a minute! 1 do recall tie time I thought something "A year and a half." r" "In that case, some other blow may have fallen about two months ago. Any idea what it might t»T" "Of cours* not P*opl* don't remember things like that. Wait first queer was going on.' "Tell m«." "It was just about two months ago when I went Into the Lawrences' bourn with Perdita's father. As we came In, I heard a voice upstairs laying: "You wiU notice one thing out of the ordinary there--a certain number oi us never speak of the future. It would be bad tatte for \a, don't you agree?' "I had never heard the vole* before. !t was a lovely, rich contralto with a great variety of inflection. H stopped speaking when Stephen Lawrence shut th* door and we were still taking off our coats when a woman came to the head of the stairs whom I had never seen before. Ptrdlta, coming down just behind her, introduced her to me as Mrs. Yorke. And that was the first ttme I thought Perdita looked shattered and tremulous, like someone who las suffered a shock. 1 * a a a A POLICE car took Inspector "· Poylo and Basil to a six-story Milldlng on Thlrty-fuurth Street retwccn Lexington and Third. Samson of the Homicide Squad was waiting In th* doorway of the renr apartment. "Came this morning." Samson leld out a thick brown envelop* iddresscd to Duggan. "Guaranty Trust April statement, I suppose." Foyle ripped the envelope open nd frowned. Basil smiled. ·You Med*1 Ml me. I can There ia BO urn of 1400 In th* debit coluM*. "Right." Foyl* dropped the statement That ehe«k to 'J. D,' 'as never rashed. llsappeared." And now It's about th* shabby, comfortable living room, jf^liook- case with books on criraj oology. Duggan wasn't litwary. j\ large black cat with golden eyas)ftrolled from behind th* sofa and/Drubbed his back against Samsonjg "Duagan's?" ' "Y*»." Samson lookdh ish. "I gave him soms milk and liver I found frigerator. I was thlnkirje ing him home to my litaj' Basil looked at the cai "Duggao was lonely." "He had a mother a Nebraska," said Foyl*. friends In New York.' "Anything else?" "W*Ve tested an ex gan's stomache tissui hot of Dug- 'i the inspector went on. "No q uantitative " analysis yet, but lexicologist, made Duggan had at least codeine. Is that what to know?" Basil nodded. "A Lai jfcert, the ^.Suess that ^lujIgrainE of tMjou wanted / £ ·jiiSwhat personal items did you flmd|herc? We don't know much abw.'lt the man." a a aW .' '"THERE'S an odd idpy here that doesn't flt anyj'of the locks. H* was an ideal teni it; the janitor says, clean and q«l«t And he must have be*n oit .f of town in March. He laft the .cat with the janitor and canceled (his milk order from March 21*|ta March 31." "Was he any gooJSas a detective?" / / He did all rlgh assets; ho worked/ He had two one without any operatives to S bare a secret, and he looked so' (commonplace that no one was U| fcly to suspect thnt he was a detej ·nrve. His forte was discretion andj Nnooty. They don't always go 11 wether In that " ' ' tb*aort that icommend to . ·df'.ecttv* that fight I .r about If* musrd EaslL 'Catherine Shew racket But h* family lawyers timid dl*nU. r "Th* sort Kathcrlnc Shaw from some frl "No link with, or anyone «1»* Ftoyle exhaled The report! we idd have to be verbal--or hav*. Duggan had n» Miss Shaw wasfqund." (Tel a. w**ry bratfe, you forgotten? Mattel BIT JOSEPH AND STEWA1T ALSO? Washington--The House and i until 1957. The most solemn fore- Senate are plainly determined to ; cast of economic convulsions and deal with this year's defense and i perhaps even changes of govern- foreign aid appuopriations in the I ment in Britain, Franc* and oth- same manner of Lizzie Borden in er NATO nations, were angrily a peevish momrm!. Having given ignored when the House chopped the defense of the United States j $700,000,000 out of th* economic 40 whacks some weeks ago, the i aid sectior, of the foreign aid bill. House has now grven 41 to foreign The idea, this year, is to wield the ' aid. The Senate wijl nut be far ; ax blindly, 2nd leave the execu- behind. | live branch ii bind up the i It is important, first, to trace to Its source this spirit of carefree as best it may. Some of v...dt the House ax-wie'ldIng'." t Ehe" chief *ource"5s done will be undone by the Sen- the organized group of business I ate - , Yet even jhere, one ef the obbyists, who) are always hard at work here ' justifying t h e i r salaries. Amo.ng these, the United States Chamfber of Commerce is senators who has always shown the greatest public spirit in these questions, told these reporters* ' "You've got to remember this j he most important; also, the Na- ! an election year. The boys are ional Association of Manufac- b °und to cut pretty hard now. turers and etVn the Committee for Thm there Wl11 be deficiency a n - ' Economic Development have been giving a helping hand. The U.S. Chamber, which is ike all sucji outfits in having its propriations after the elections." This easy system of course means changes in defense order scheduling, with resulting delays jn.e an aui.ji u u u i l i i i i i i i d v i i i ^ a i s . , ,, , , - - . " policies m a,-n,y formed hy « s per- h^^.b.^rTa.'hi,'!! manent .sta/i'f, apparently made up ts mind sume time ago that the election ys*ar was the moment to tnock spcts nut of the defense Togram. Accordingly it has been allying tt-ie hundreds of local Chambers of Commerce, which re incliiied to follow their big irother Svithout asking many luestioiay.'The small business men 1 the .local Chambers have in urn subjected the senators and epreserHtatives to strong blasts of cat frcyn back home. And so cut fter cut, has been voted in both efense. and foreign aid. The important feature of this rocess /is the reasoning behind it. he l/f/S. Chamber propaganda alway-s headed. "It's your money ley'ris; spending,") has avoided ny fipntal attack on the national ecurijy program. Instead, it has jfy.' charged the military serv- with "pure waste of 85,000,- 00,(TflO or more" per ynsr, and has rgofl "saving" by scross-the- oscrrl cuts. This is, of course, pre- sei(y the method the House and create have adopted. V/lien queried about this re- mnjrkable $5,000,000.000 figure, however, U.S. Chamber officials as 50 per cent. There are two things te be said · about this whole queer process The first is that the western world will never be defended if this goes on. You cannot build a sound' defense by hastily tripling defense appropriations when the Soviets are being menacing, and then wielding the »x when the Krem-' lin keeps quiet for a bit. This on- again off-again rhythm both doubles the cost and slows down the procurement of hardware so much that it is never ready when wanted. Furthermore, Defense Secretary Robert A. Ixivett and Deputy Secretary William Foster are both' brilliantly able and stoutly conservative men, who have no love for throwing away the taxpayers' money. It can be assumed, therefore, that they have been as economical as their circumstances permit. Thus ax-chopping at their funds can only result in canceled orders for planes, tanks and the like, on which our future survival may well depend. On the other hand, ss has often TMver u^ ^namocr omciais bePn pointed out ,,, this h confessed that hey were unable u n i t cost ,,, Am( . ric , n £ m ' e * to document it in any detail. The j outragcoUEly , ,, d dangerou-ll 1-- was, U appeared, the result hign . The £,,, ,,,.,,,,, ,* r °^: IVStlCal COntplTlnl.Tl ion nine I v,:_l. ,,,,·, I T - i_ , nign unit cost lie in such phenomena as the American infantry battalion, with its 50 per cent more men and 13 per cent 'less fire power than the Soviet battalion: s with Representative Hebert f Louisiana, who has not documented it either. r The congressional approach hfls been the same. No detailed explanation W3s offered, when the House chopped S4. 000.000,000 off the defense appropriation. No examination of consequences was attempted, when the House placed a limit on next year's spending of funds already appropriated and the Joint Chiefs of Staff organization, with its inhibition for trul^ national thinking; and the high pay of our military manpower, which Congress has just raised. If the critics of Secretary Lovert have the political guts and the detailed knowledge to attack these thorny issues and others like obligated, which will again put off them, they would be thorough]} 1 the American preparedness date i justified. Dear Dorothy Dix: My first marriage was unsuccessful. I remarried last September and lived with my husb'and six days before he went into service. I have since met a young man I have grown to love very much. Should I stay with my husband, or get a divorce to marry this'other man? M. Y. B. Answer: Are you trying to establish a marital record? You certainly acquire and shed husbands with the utmost ease. Suppose you settle down right now and view your situation with as much objectivity as possible! You're on the road to certain, and implacable, disaster, if you continue these frequent appearances in divorce courts. Apparently you have no conception of love, devotion, fidelity, duty or allied virtues. Yet .these are the fundamentals upon which artv decent life is built. Why not give yourself a chance, before your reputation Is In the gutter and you are shunned hy any decent person? Stick to your husband and try to b* a good wife to him. If you continue the life you're leading, you'll certainly be doing him a favor by getting a divorce, but" your only salvation is to stick with him and amend your Iff*. At least, try to change, and live according to the tenets of decency. Many birds are relatively color blind. The cultivated varieties of edible banana do not usually produce fertile teed. One of the largest plants that does not have a woody stem above ground is the banana. Bob Kiphuth has been swimming coach at Yale University since 1918. , Radio-TV Emcee AtuwertoPrevioue Puzzle , 1,1 Former screen star now a TV- radio emcee · 12 Interstice i 18 Venerate 28 Bacchanals' 43 Bird cry ,,.* 45 Male sheep : 29 Pause . i'-' ·. (pi.) 30 Female Mints 48 State (Fr.) ·· (ab.) 47Numbers' , . 36 Body part ,* 49 Permit ;! Baked delicacy 37 Lamprey ,. 50 Abstract beln* 25 Brazilian -, 40 Lengthwise o£ 52 Diminutive of? ,TM c 'TM s llShortjacket Louis. '.' 26 Shank UPtel 4^,, 53 Before HORIZONTAL 4 Wand 5 Malt beverage 6 Writing tables 7 Seine 8 Hail! 9 Bacteria 10 Sea eagle ,,,, II Look askance 14 Open passages^ Renovate through woods I8 Greek ,. tler 15 Everlasting 20Juster : (poet.) 21 Dycduff ; 10 Ever (contr.) 22 Most . 17 Knowledge uncommon 1 19 Sea (Fr.) 23 Feminine 20 Rankles * 24 Chocolate ingredient 27 Arousers 31 Tapestry v 32 Malleable pin 31 New Zealand timber tree J4 Eaten away 35 Perfume 38 Lets it stand 39 Warms anew 41 Roof flniol 44 Measure of cloth 45 Soak flax 48 Article of · furniture (pi.) SI Eitcr of olcic acid 54 The East 55 Masculine appcllitkm M Birds'hornet 17 His prog rani fees many noted . N RT » t Enclature JShkldbMrlng W ir ! W v

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page