Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on June 3, 1952 · Page 4
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June 3, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, June 3, 1952
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«»««.»«., TiMMlay, June J, I»SZ firetMriiu DIBT o*m«ttiii wd 4Ur »cnl ·uni'if hr rXYETTEVlLLE DCMOCHAT rUBLIIHINO COMPANY Robert! ful»rl«hl. PrMMnt ' Foundid Juni U. lilt Cnlcred it the pout olfk« «t f«y«U«vlU«, Ark., as Sr:ond-C1»u Mill Mitltr. ·in E. OMrhirt. Viet Pm.-O«ntrtl Muiftl T«d R. W T 1U, Edll.t "MEMBER or THirAi«bciATrD~iKii The Associated Press U exclusively entitled to the me (or republlcitlrm of ill n«wt dlipitrhet credited to It or not otherwiti credited in thlt piper ami alio the loral nev.'i published herein. All rights of republlcation of iptcial di* pau-hes herein irft lio remven Per Wtn SUBSCRIPTION KATU trrlt.ri bv cirfi*n Mill f iK.i in wuhinfinn. JUntoa, Miduv.is eouii- uti A r k . ind Ariair county, OR!*. On? mrinth , , tie fhr« iTf nlhi II M Eljr m n n l h i _..«.« Onr ytt.r .... ., . . . . --_,,.... HM Mm 11 rnunUtt Olhtr thMi * tin .OB. rrf month ____ .... .................. ____________ SI Vee month* _____ ......... _ ....... ________ . ______ il- in monihi ........................................ K B. ye.r ............ ............ ___ ,.H. - M .W ............ An mill M.v»bi« in Mimbti Audit Burttu « ClreulltlM For wisdom is better t h a n rubies; and *11 the IhinitB thai, may be desired «r« not. tn be compared to it. -- Proverbs 8:11 Toll Road Talk A Rood deal of t a l k is going round th«B« day* »bout toll road*, and in »om« parts of ths country they have been built or «r« under conntructlon. The turnpike U'hich goes through nome rather unlritir- estlnt country in Pennsylvania it * foinf concern- - you pay your fee »nd tr»vil through the area at high apeed. Other toll highway* are fn operation. On* it under way between Tulsa and Oklahoma City. For the most, part they ire operated ao that motorists who desire may travel them · in order to save time--usually they »r« built, whore some other route also is open «o that if (he car owner choo»e« he m»y . travel the "froo" route, (If »ny highway .- In this day and time m»v b« laid to be ' "free"). Down at Virksburjr, Mrs*, (tourist, , courts $8 a couple) a bridge terns* the Mifsipsipni Rivnr is opernted. It costs $1,50 to drive H passenger car across, -with higher faros for larger vehicles, and an . added foe if you w a n t to return over th* · bridge. The Mississippi state Highway Department director at Jackson *ay« the bridge is operated by Warren County, and th» toll is set. up to amortize tht bond* and : maintenance. The law under w h i c h t h e bridge operates presides that the span shall he tsl! free ; when the bonds are retired. Who'll pay the maintenance later on--which apparently will h« more costly when the bridge i* older--is not disclosed. It,seems pertinent to raise the point, concerning toll roads, which ar« becoming more numerous, t h a t they should bt operated w i t h as small A fa as potaibl*, »nd also should he operated where another 'free" route is m a i n t a i n e d . A public highway system should not, preclude some from usmg it by th« charges it. makes-certainly exceptionally high fees do mean that use of the highways is limited, If a fee must be charged to allow u«« of a publicly-built road, it. should be sn Moderate t h a t it rloes not become a hardship on those who use it. In discussions of such constructfons in Arkansas, consideration of t h e fees should be given full attention, and if bonds are to be floated! the time should he extended to (he place where the traveling expense is not heavy ' * Let's Get Ready Commencement t i m e at the University has rolled around again, and this weekend Fayetteville will be host to many visf- tors. It would be tn our credit if we could present a town cleaned and polished. Let's get those yards mowed the vacant lots cleaned up. trash off the sides of the streets. Guests are coming, let's get No man is good enough to govern another man without t h a t other's consent -Abe Lincoln. Pine B l u f f has a lad who wasn't absent or lardy in 12 years nf school. A h a b i t ' l i k e that may be hard to break. THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round B T DREW PEAMON Wajhiftgton--In*ld* fict* in the continuing prlioner oriil* on Koje Ulind are not too fflye- ttriou*. Fir«t th«.y boll down to the n a t u r a l de- *ir« of U.S. military men to h a n d l e prisoners with it little manpower is possible This his al- wiy* been American policy. The best U.S. 'troop* ire saved for the front. An i result. South Koreans were l a r g e l y used for policing Koje Island. Thay operated under a relative h a n d f u l of Americans, and since It was Impossible to escape from the Island, nobody worried very much about w h a t happened, including tiie fact t h a t there was considerable f r a t e r n i z a t i o n between South Korean guards and South Korean priaoner*. In fact, South Korean guardi carried message*, clothing, and supplies back and forth to the m a i n l a n d . The »ltuatlon did not gel serious on Koje I«land until the United Nations command began screening prisoners, in an e f f o r t to establish which winted to return to the Communists, ind which winted to remiln In South Korea. At thl* point U.K. officers struck a hard core o.' Communist* prltoners who objected to screen- In*. However, the American command simply (tetoured thl* hard core, segregating them in compound 87, and went on to prisoners who were easier to deal w i t h . * * * There's a itrong suspicion t h a t , at about this time, over-all Communist strategy, handed down from Panmunjom, was to incite prisoner riots It'* believed this policy was inaugurated j u s t after the Communists learned how many of t h e i r troop* did not want to return. Red Korean negotiator* needed a bargaining point, and undoubtedly imuggled word onto Koje Island to their truited Communist leader* to stirt revolts which would Mike the world believe t h a t most of. the prisoner* on Koje were Cornmunists and the U.N. wi» lying when It announced t h a t most of the prlioners did not w a n t to return. Chief (lull of American officers was in letting thlrif* drift. The first trouble arose not between th* prisoners and American troops, but between Communists and non-Communists when tough Commie organizers browbeat, tortured, and murdered non-Communist prisoners. The latter then rioted against the Communists, and American officers at t h a t time failed to use · strong hand. They let the Communist leaders gel away with It. From this point on, conditions drifted from bad to worse. Another trouble is t h a t this is probably the first occasion when an American Army has had to deal with politically minded troops'. Hitherto the U.S. Army has handled huge blocs of prisoners such is the Germans tn the recent w a r w i t h few guirds ind no trouble. This was he- rause the Germans at t h a i time were not p o l i t i - cally Indoctrinated, also were t i r e d of fighting. REPUBLICANS LOOK TO Old Men In Race By ALEXANDER R. GEORGE Washlnfton-Wi-Its a good bet t h a t this year's Republican presidential nominee will be the oldest in thlt pirty 1 * history. Oldeil^of the G.O.P. standard bearers to date wa* Ohio'* Benjamin Harrison, who was Sfi when nominated for a second term In 1BD2. Senator Tifl, General Eisenhower and Governor Warren ire ill pasl (10. Tlft will be «3 September 8, Eisenhower 62 Octobej 14 «nd Warren C2 next March i n . Former Governor Stassen of Minnesota is a comparative youngster of 45. The next president might he the oldest in the nation's history. General MacArthur, considered hj r lorne Republicans as a possible nominee in the event of a convention deadlock, w i l l be 7.1 n e x t January 2(1, six days alter inauguration day Vice President Barkley is the oldest potential nominee and president of them a l l . The Ken- f u c k l a n , who has been in government service since Woodrow Wilson's first term as president will be 75 November 24. If President Truman had decided to contend for and had won renomin.ition. he would have been the oldest nominee in the history of the major partie*. He w i l l be 68 May 8 + * * The oldest man ever to be president was W i l - liam Henry Harrison, a Whig, who became 68 les,s t h a n a moath before his inauguration. Harrison flifd exactly one month after his inauguration in 1841. The old warrior of Tippicanoe rode his w h i l e horse from the White House to the capltol on a wintry inauguration day. HP contracted, pneumonia after standing in i raw wind for an hour while delivering his i n a u g u r a l address. Four contenders for the Democratic presidential nomination t h i s year arc well under 60. Senator Russell of Georgia is 54. Senator Kf- fauver of Tennessee 48. Governor Stevenson of Illinois 52. and Senator Kerr of Oklahoma 55. Youngest of all the presidents was Theodore Roosevelt. He wa* 42 when he stepped up from the .ice presidency after the assassination of President McKinley in 1901. Y TM n *?" of a " »"« "·)" p a r t y nominees was William .I.nnmgs Bryan, the Democratic selection in 1808. Bryan was 36 when his "Cross of Gold" speech stampeded the Democratic convention in Chicago. Suppose Senator Humphrey of Minnesota should become the choice of a deadlocked Democratic convention and then goes on to win Election Humphrey w i l l hr 41 May 2T and would b« the youngest president in history Can We Ride Out This Flood? The o u t b r e a k of World War One found Colonel Gushaby in the heart of the A f r i c a n juncle, sweating it out in one of the Empire's most u n a t t r a c t i v e outposts. His immediate superior on the Coast sent him a wireless that read, "War declared. Arrest all enemy aliens in your district." The punctilious Gushaby replied, "Have arrested 7 Germans, 3 Belgians. 2 Frenchmen, 4 Italians, !) Zulus, and 1 American. Please tell me at earliest possible date with whom we are at war. * * * Cartoon of the month: Reamer Keller's drawing of a t a t t e r e d man--who looked as though the roof had f a l l e n in on him--staggering up in the proprietor of a camtra supply shop and gasping, "These f i l m s you delivered to my wife--there must be a mistake. They're certainly not mine. Probably belong to some art s t u d e n t " * * * "The world is moving so quickly these days" points out Dr. Peale, "that the man who says it can't be done is usually interrupted by somebody doing it." + + * In the days when the Curb Market was located in the middle of Broad Street, New York the number of r e p u t a b l e brokers was augmented by a fringe of ne'er-do-wells who traded frantically in mining stocks t h a t were just as worthless as they themselves. One of the big shots in t h e m a r k e t was Fred Schwed. His son tells of a day when Schwed's watch stopped, and he un- t h i n k i n g l y gave it to one of the biggest rjums in the district to lake it to the repair shop A few moments later he realized he had pulled a boner. Turning tn a penniless old hanger-on who was day-dreaming on the sidewalk Schwed mourned, "Why did I entrust my watch to Eddy? He'll probably vamoose with it " The old hanger-on drew himself up stiffly, fingered _lhe collar on his tieless shirt, and 'announced proudly, "You can hiv« full trust in Eddy. He happens to be a director in three of my biggest mining companies." * - * · * · Sign in a nobby jeweler's window: "Diamond tiaras, $70,000: three for $100,008." Questions And Answers Q--What kind of wood is used to make tennis rackets? A--The frames are usually made of ash or hickory; the handles usually of cedir. Q--How much did'the U.S. ply for Alaska? A--It cost $7,200,000. Q--What is the origin of the name Ohio? A--It is In Iroquois name, denoting great. Q--What is the 12nd amendment to the Constitution? A--It limit* future presidents to two terms in office. Q--Who was the first president of the American Newspaper Guild? A--Heywood Broun, famed New York newspaperman. Q--Who was Cesare Borgia's military engineer? A--Leonardo da Vinci, famous 15th century Italian painter. Q--What will the world population be in 30 years? A--About 3»4 billion, according to the UN. Q--Who was the last czar of Russia? A--Nicholas II, murdered by Bolshevists In 1918. Q--How high is .he Washington National Monument. A--It is over 555 feet in height. Q--What is the legend of the Flying Dutchman? A--It is supposed to be a ghost ship which sailors think brings bad luck when it appears The legend is that the ship still wanders about the seas, doomed to sail on until the day of final judgment. t 1951 tr Hth McClcr Dtw.tr, printed tbrg., IK. DiKrlUrtJ tr, NEA Scrrkx, IK. · They'll Do Ir Every Time MOKEM.IHE TO4VEUM6 M4M, COVERS AIL THE NEVE/? GETS OCM WRONG c*M co rr 8UMDKXDED TWEMTy MILES FROM HOME HE errs LOST- THB ITOKTl J.tk !.»,,. · primp defective, WBH mattered » Hl» Krtkcrlif. Skw lit* · n«er ~7.Icri.rn. clrr..·!..,, tcllow1.it · tl»*n KlTrn h, . MJcklitrUl »l wklek DntMn ... f**rtt to be lm»eruutl» H..II «llllm. Jllkatfh tke tinner wn rt*lit|tlT ».rt .1 Dr. zlnmer'. Irr.cmtnl of .o nr of bl. n.llenii. there geem. to ke maar ··»piclnan elrenn.tmeeti · i r r . . n l l . t ,ke Itae.u. Dr. limner kit. derided tfl rr.nme Ike cntkerlnfcn. rk.r- lette Denn, MU. fchnvr'pi .rrrel.ry, regnrdi ker Inrlt.tlan with ···- · Iclnn. Dm "...II IMnh. .l,r will he In .n d.nger «nd wnntn hrr tn fn .a that .he e.n report OB nkat lake, place. · · » XXII ASH, WILLING'S library was a pleasant place to spend the ong hours that decline so gently i from late afternoon to sunset in .spring. At one end. talj windows j stood open to the bustle and dra- , rn of the street scene with a wide ! expanse of sky Above the low · buildings opposite, and the room so deep that one could sit t h e r e observing, unobserved. "Maybe he was trying to clea Rosamund Yorke. She'* the onl; person who knew from the beginning that Duggan was not Basil Willing." "He was trying to clear Brlnsley Shaw. And he tried quite adroitly to kill two birds with one stone- first, to scare me off the case, second, to make me believe thai Duggan's death had nothing to do with Miss Shaw's employing Duggan and therefore that Miss Shaw had died a natural death. Duggan's death didn't worry Brlnsley so much, since he had no apparent motive for killing Duggan. But I was not fooled by Brinsley's suggestion. It couldn't b« coincidence that Miss Shaw and Duggan, i private detective she employed, died the came night after being with the same people.*' "Have the , police checked Dr. Zimmcr's-account of hit back- jround?" "Of course. All the available [Usually Basil enjoyed these hours [facts are just is he and his sister of thr day more t)ian any other, | said. Whoever poisoned Duggan, *"" *'-'·'"· evening ho was it can't have been Zimmer." "You sly thlt Duggan ..._ poisoned by someone who knew he was a private detective. Zira- mer could have found that detective license while Duggin wis still alive." t · . "OUT Zlmrnnr was nowhere ·"·'near Ouggan's flast while Dug;in w.is drinking. I wa* watching Zimmer ill that time." "What about Otto? He served the cocktails. It would'have beta easy for him." "How could Otto possibly know DuBgm wa* i prlvite detective?" "Zimmer might have told him." "Impossible. Zimmer and Otto didn't ipeak to each other after Duggan came. They weren't even clom tnoufh to ipeak to each other." Penalvely Olacla lookrt into ttw to Briniley Are where a feather of blue name fluttered at UM hurt of Incandw-1 : but Friday | troubled. "What's wrong'" asked Oneln quietly after Juniper had brought in mint juleps. "I took a great responsibility the other day. I let Charlotte Dean · accept an i n v i t n t i o n to dine tonight , nt Or. zimmrr's with the same people who were there the night Diiggan nnd Miss Shaw died." "Is t h n r e nny reason why she shouldn't?" "1 don't know of nny, hut I don't like the Idea." Glsel* did not mention the init- jtcr again until after dinner when .curtains wrre drawn, the fire lit, 'and they sat before It, drinking coffee. "Has It occurred to you that Huggin may have been killed because someone really believed he wit Bull WlUInf?" "It hit occurred Shaw* cent red coals. "Why do you trust Charlotte Dean so much?" "Her embarrassment and everything else about her at our first meeting secmeel more like innocence thin Brinsley Shaw's coolness, so I'm willing to take a chance on Miss Dean. She doesn't seem to like Brinsley, but--I wish I knew what Miss Shaw meant when .she said: 'They're always witching.' Who were 'they'? Brinsley ind Miss Dean are the logical candidates--both heirs to Miss Shaw's money, both members of her household whom she didn't confide in when she engaged Duggan. Is there anyone else she might link with Brinsley? Perhaps Isolds Canning, with whom he is so friendly?" Basil rose to pace the floor while Gtull lat still teninf, chin ii ; n the sofa, lis- nd, eyes still on the «re. "Mits Shaw suspected someone was trying to kill her," mused Basil. "I do not say her suspicion wa* correct." 'TOT telephone rang. Basil halted ·"· his pacing. Gisela lifted her chin from her hand and turned her eyes toward his. As they looked at one another, the bell pealed again, stridently, insistently. "I hope that isn't what I think t Is!" Basil reached the telephone In Ihree strides. Gist-la looked at the clock. It was nearly midnight "Hello?" A weak voice whispered. "Dr Willing?" "Mlts Lawrence!" ' "Please come to our house at once." Over the telephone wires he cwild hear her fcreath thro* mevenly. "Somethlm dreadful hi* happened.* i "What ti it?" he demanded. ! "My father. I thUk X.'t-dyini. Hit there war to a chinee to Mve, Mm--U you Column, By HAL BOYLE New York-There is a special I they say, impatiently. "Let's g e date on the world's calendar this I it over with." month--the beginning of the third j But as of now only three things year of the Korean War. Barring I can be said for sure about the a resumption of large-scale f i g h t - . Korean business: ing or a sudden and successful [ I . It rlid stop in its tracks th'e conclusion of the truce talks, the attempt of Communism to expar.c end of the second year of the con- j by b l u n t force, fllct will find both sides roughly I '2. It woke up America to the where they were when it started, b i t t e r t r u t h it wasn't ready to fo June 25, 1950 -- astride the 38th fend itself, and had become the parallel. · i fat hoy of the post-war world. . They have been virtually stale- j 3. It shows no signs of endir.g mated for nearly a year, through j soon. 11 months of almost cfaseless t a l k s | about a cease-fire agreement. Both I Some critics of U. N. policy be- · I d e s now are incomparably lieve the Allies should mass more stronger than they were at t h e ; men and weapons and sina outset of the war. But the dismay- ; through the Chinese Beds to ;i ing fact is t h a t in the last year, i Yalu Hiver. That probably cou'd despite day-and-night hammering ' be done, .at the price of heavy by Allied planes, the enemy has i casualties. But the dilemma of the doubled his troops along the front i top command is this: Would t h a t from 500.000 m e n ' '"· · · · · · He has 600 tanks guns ready, more tha _.._ _ ,, ,,.,,,,,, lumber he had in 1950. His a r t i l - j Russia has gone to extreme length ery is also greater. His airpower j to keep satellite states between las doubled or trebled. | ler and any possible enemy. Would The Allies virtually destroyed : she stand idly by while a gVeat for. he first enemy--the North Korean ] eign land army came to the Red army. Their main foe now is the .' raw nerve of her Siberian frontier 0 Chinese Reds, armed with many i Or would she throw her own SI if the latest and best weapons ' berian nrmy into action, and per- aiong me Front f top commana is ims: would thrit to a million, i end the Korean war, or only pn and armored ! cipitate the third World war? The than twice, the j Yalu River also borders Siberia. made by Soviet Russia, which mains serenely out of the battle. haps simultaneous!-/ march inln Europe It is this possibility that holds us in deadlock in Korea. Bu'. meanwhile the forces of the free world are building. As time Both Congress and the nation, ! weary of Russia's war of nerves, | backed President Truman's deci- j ion to go into Korea. It looked at . he start as only a job for the. 1 goes on, will Red China be egular army -- an Oriental grass- I lent to remain a catspaw of R u p . ire that could quickly be stamped j sia Tito wasn't. Can a way b= ut. But today most of the Ameri- · found to drive a wedge betwepo ans in uniform in Korea are | the endless manpower of Chips ivilians, called to duty. Month by ' and the mushrooming industri;,! nonth the war has touched more j misht of Russia' nd more American families. I The Allied diplomat who can There is a great unrest about : succeed in doing that might ?av* Us strange twilight, faroff strug- ' a million lives on the battlefield. le that goes on and on and has , But the disheartening rcrtain'v ost this nation alone some 109.000 is that of now. after nearly twn asualties. Americans aren't used years of accordhn-Iike warfare, o seeing themselves in the plight . we do not know whether we have ' a man who has got his hand i made of Korea a bulwark of fu«- uck in flypaper and can't paw it ture peace or onlv the laborato:-.- "· * What kind of a war is this 0 for ' war. more terrible third World Dear Miss Dix: Is there some-1 s t r i k i n g around you, there'll be no thing wrong with me because I'ri . mistakinit their destination, or not seriously interested in bovs? . . . . , · I'm 17, a junior in high school, m TM n * l h p fme t h a t m a k e s a d 'and have never been a t t r a c t e d to rcct n i l ' the boys wi my class. Most of my girl friends are boy-crazy and they think ] should be. too. It's not Dear IMiss Dix: My girl friend, who w i l l be I B in a few month.-, that I'm not interested at all. but Is so fed up w i t h her parents' after I date a boy two or three strictness that she is planning to times he bores me. Mother savs I f.et a room in town. She isn't al- just haven't met the right boy, but lowed to so oul or entertain her sometimes I wonder! friends at home. Her family sa^-s E. T. j t h a t they won't keep her from Answer:"lnterest in the opposite ' getting the room, but if she doesn't sex comes to different people at behave thcv can make her come different ages, and if you seem t o ; home. Are they right? NELLIE B. Answer: I could never advise be 3 little behind your girl friends' in that respect, it's nothing to worry about. You will, one day, meet girl to leave home simply because the boy who can make your h e a r t ' she didn't like the discipline, ur.- palpitate. · less conditions \vere really so in- ln the meantime, enjoy y o u r ! tolerable that they constituted 3 emotional freedom. Romance' h a s ; m e n t a l or physical hazard. Such Its joys but it also has its heart- cas(!s sre rari? . anci can only he aches and sorrows, especially for '· Judged after extensive investiv- the very young. With your girl · tion - sim ' e I am obviously unable friends for companions, studies to to m a k e such a survey in your keep up and school activities t o ' friend's case, my general opinion provide recreation, your life is f u l l : ' s 1hat ihe ' s better off at hon l? enough. Since you do d a t e oc- I-iving alone is not the bed of rotes casionally, your association with sllc seems to think- it is. If she he- boys is sufficient to keep your so- '. licves t h a t "·' room in town" is cial program balanced. Conccntra- lhtl "PTM s e f «mc to u n l i m i t e d f r e r - tion on such matters of present dom ' a R r * Proceeds to live arrorri- importance as education will far more satisfactory results to your future life than would a steady round, of dating, and falling in and out of love. ' inp to t h a t theory, she w i l l f i n d herself a saddened creature w i t h a very bad reputation, and may cor^- pe.ivahly he turned back to her . parents via court order. Your short You probably have high ideals: l e t t c r indicates the possibility t h a t by which you choose your friends sr " is s f i r l w ' ho need s rtisdnlin- anri just haven't met" the boy t o ' '"Sanci if ' pu are really a friend. meet your standards. It's #'fine A ° n ' 1 encourage her to take a step idea to have good principles and ··*· m V regret too late, to expect your friends to h a v e ' * ~ them, too. Don't compromise o n . The large size of the eggs "f this point, either with girl or b o y , birds and some reptiles resu'.'.s friends. You'll command much from the fact that they are \^ greater respect from your asso-i storage containers of food for i r e ciates. embryos which are very small be- When Cupid's arrows besin fore they s t a r t to develop. TV Comedienne Answer to Previous Puzzle HORIZONTAL 58 Folding bed 1 Video 59 Grate comedienne, Lucille i She is on the TV waves 8 Her husband is ---- Arnaz 12 Scope 13 Fish egg* 14 Exude 15 Slight depression 16 Insurance (ab.) p 17 Quote ' 18 Compound ; ethers 120 Coupler '.22 Observe ;23Aged . ·24 Horse's gait (Pi.) .2? Means · 31 Organ of hearing 32 Too 33 Consume (34 Flyer i 35 Shield bearing 136Station (ab.) I 37 Haunts 139 Provide food ,'41 Oriental porgy ·42 Is able .43 Hazards 48 Perfumes 50 Hodgepodge .51Pivlng (.ubitance 53 Leo 54 Male iheep (pi.) SSrtah VERTICAL 1 Ordered 2 Greek god of war 3 Easter season 4 Newest 5 Get up 6 Electrified particle' 7 Reply 8 Determine 9 Prince 10 Location 11 Roman road 19 Legal point g s s - . -- career 21 Singing voice 35 Verbal 24 Lacerate 38 Indolent 25 Speed contest 39 Feline · 26 Native metals 27 Ailments 40 Horn 28 Bird's home 42 Writer's marl! 29 Fruit of the 43 Minute skin , palm tree opening 30 She is a video 44 Notes in Guido's scale 32 She enjoys an 45 Edges 47 Opera by Verdi - creature 48 Bars 49 Fillip 52 Bustle ! myth j!7 IninUAl 1 MM

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