Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on June 12, 1952 · Page 4
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June 12, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Thursday, June 12, 1952
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4-- NOCTHWtST ARKANSAS , JMM J J, iff] Kprthtnrfll ArkanBan f ·yvtttvllU Daflf DwnonU) Published dally axctpl Sunday bf FAYETTEVILLE DEMOCRAT PUBLISHING COMPANY Robttli Fulbrlghi, Prtiidml Foundtd Jun» 14, 1110 Entered at the post olfice nt Fajrettcville. Ark., ias Sfcomi-Class Mail Matter. ··m E. G«rh.ut Vic* PrM.-G«ntr«l Manftftf ! Ttd R. Wrll« Editor ^MEMBER OT~THlf ASSOCIATClTraCM Thd A.'.SMclntPil Press Is exclusively enl.Ued to the use for rcpuUlfcalion of all news cUspa tehee credited to it or not otherwise credited in thli paper and also the local news published herein. All rights of re-publication of special dU- patctios herein nre filso rtserved SUlJSCHll'TlON HATtR Fci Wf.-k Be (by rurrlert MLM *M;H In W n t h i n g i D n . Mrnlnn. Midit'tn coun- tlM Ark . nnd Admr rountj, OKI*. Or.c mnnttt . -,, Tic ThrtT . tr.( nlhft . .__ 12 M filx month* ..,,..--.--|3.t* One von - - ..-.--_--.. MM Mull in r n u n t t r i olher thnn above: On- monlh |t.W S'r. tnsnthi ".''.".'.i'.'.'.. i'l'IITM!'-.."!"!TM!"'}! »Q Oi» yf«r . . . . |R 0 0 AD mntl pnyjibl* in irtv»nc« Member Audit Burtau of Clrculillon As snn\v in summer, and as rahi In harvest, nn honour is not seemly for n fool. --Proverbs "fi:l Time To Find Out A rpliritifc field commander junt hark from Korra said I'nia week (hat ff the Com- nnmisls in I hat wHr-lnrn country should decide tn jrn all-out in nn offensive, thi United Nations forces would find themselves unalile to conliiin the enemy's drive. His sentiments were quickly "corrected" by the Army secretary, Frank I'ace, Jr., \vho nsfiertcd in Washington that "any opinion to the effect that United Nations forces in Korea would he defeated if the Communists should attack is contrary to everything that our highest military leaders in the field--the men who know most about t h t situation--have to report." It could be, of course, that beinf? the top rnnn, Pace has received unusually rosy stories about t h e United Nations' .itrcnir'.h. But, nil American!* must hope he is right, and {hat should the Reds attack in force --nnfl we know they have H good deal of equipment and manpower to use if they so desirfc--the Allies will be able to hold. I^nvevcr, if Mnj. Gen. Daniel H. Hud- clson; outgoing commander of the -loth Infaijtry Divisfon, feels that "We simply don't have the manpower to stand up against the Communist hordes, even though our equipment is the best there in," certainly it is his duty to speak out abbut it. The American public deserves lo know how he feels. A.nd now that his remarks are on record, it in the plain duty of those most con- ccrmjd with the situation to find out whether he is rifrht or not lo the best of their ability. If there is indication lie knows what he is talkiiiK about, there may still be time to find a remedy. Good Business The hi|?h cost of pubTiijifjlnjj: ; ,he"nHtinn's newspapers has piibllaneM worried -- and riffhtly go, what wilh the recent advance in the price of newsprint to $126 a ton and otlfcr increases. The subject is frettint? a thorough Koinjr over at the mechanical conference of the American Newspaper Ptiblfahers Association, in San Francisco. Palmer Hoyt, publisher of the Denver Post, s;tvB a combination of research, cooperation of all departments of a newspaper, and hiph morale are required to keep newspaper costs at the proper level. J!c?earch, he says, will assure that ali factors for savings procedures are bcinir followed: Cooperation and inte.frralion of collective ideas will result in efficiency; and hijrh morale- will assure continuation of smooth operations. Which recipe for best operation we offer to all businesses today, none of which are able to pass by any economies or improved operation offered. - * -- Philosopher says odds nre fi-1 t h a t another world war will occur. If he wins, that'll be a hard bet to collect on. ___ The Communists apparently decided that Romania's Anna 1'auker was iust a piker. The shortest and surest way to live with honor in the world, is to be in reality we would appear to be.--Socrates THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round ·r DREW PEARSON Washington--President Truman wrote another pcrnnmil letier the other day, thl* one to Amon Carter, No. 1 citizen of.Fort Worth, Texas. However, he didn't mail it--at least, not the original d r a f t . He slept on it, f i n a l l y lore the original dr^t up. Hut the inside fael if t h a t when the president sounded off nn tidelamls oil at the Americans for Democratic Action d i n n e r two weeks ago, a l e t t e r from Amon Carter was the cause of It. Carter, famed for his efforts to keep the city of Fort Worth ahead of its r l v n l Dallas, also famous for h a n d i n g a I0-gallon hat lo every prominent . visitor, hniipcnit to he on f r i e n d l y terms w i t h President T r u m a n . The president likes and respects him. However, just as the lidclands "il h i l l was pa.ised hy Congress and sent to tht W h i t e House, Carter wrote the president a letier a r g u i n g t h a i the school children of Texan would he robbed of oil royalties if the bill were veloed. M was nt t h i s point that the president d r a f t e d i hoi reply to Amon, then thought better of It, consulted with aides, and. tore this letter up. Instead, he made a speech before the A D A . call- Ing t h e t i d e l n n d s oil bill "robbery in broad daylight." * * * Michigan's ever-angry Sen. Horner Ferguson was f u l l of righteous wrath the other day against Rovermncnt-pnld junkets for newspapermen. But when his own globe-trotting at the taxpayers' expense came under fire, lie man- ·gcd to censor the objectionable information out of the pnblic lecord. With a commendable regard for economy, Ferguson vigorously lashed out against the policy of some government agencies to f u r n i s h free transportation for newsmen. This led Texas' caustic Sen. Tom Connolly to remark: "The senator from Michigan (Ferguson) was f l y i n g all over'the Far F.ast in a government airpiane. 1 am sure that I heard no objections to that." , "It wa« not a government airplane," sputtered Ferguson. "H might not have been a government airplane, but-I am sure It WHS at the government's expense." drawled Connall.v. "The senator from Hhode Island. Mr. Green, was along, too," w»s Ferguson's only defense. It Is the privilege of a senator, in ease he sticks his foot In his mouth, to edit and alter his remarks on the Senate floor before the official record Is publUheri. With Cnnnally's later eon- sent, Ferguson look advantage of this privilege lo keep the public from reading about his travels. But this column obtained a copy of the expurgated remarks. In case the public might be Interested in reading what Ferguson didn't want them to read. * * * The personal talk w i t h President Truman and Senator Kefauver last week was pleasant but inconclusive. Kefauver told Truman that he had come to report on the state of the Democratic party around the country, and they talked for about 20 minutes on party matters with the president asking about various local leaders. Ills memory for names Is remarkable. Kefauver then said he hoped the president would take no part in the 0ranominatlon fight, and Truman promised that he would not. He added that he hoped the race "would leave no scars that would not be healed after the convention." Kefauver replied t h a t as far as he was concerned, there would be no scars · The president then talked about his veto of the tidelands oil bill, nnd K e f n u v e r promised to uphold the veto when it comes up in the Senate. The visit wa» polite, friendly, and that's all * * * Maine primary--Senator Brewster of Maine rushed back to Washington in the middle of his campaign last week to try to stop an investigation of himself. The Senate Elections Committee had sent an Investigator lo Maine to check on testimony t h a t Brewster offered $25,000 to a Mqunr dealer in order to i n f l u e n c e his opponent Governor Payne. Brewster was furious when he learned about the investigation. He caught the first plane back to the Senate and went to see the committee members. The Spanish government's hired lobbyist, Charles Patrick Clark also got busy lobbying, trying to persuade the committee to call off the dogs. Navy politics--Secretary o f ' t h e Navy Kimball again defied his boss, Secretary of' Defense Lovett. by sounding off on superrarriers recently. Last January K i m b a l l got In hot water with Lovctl hy calling for i n supercarriers. At n closed door meeting w i t h businessmen not long ago, K i m b a l l not only repeated his demand but said lie hadn't asked for enough superrarriers-- the number should be doubled. Southern delegates--The Taft forces pulled another raw deal recently t h a t didn't get into the papers. ],, B i r m i n g h a m , Curtis Adkins, for Taft, and Claude Vardeman, for Eisenhower shook hands on a deal in t h e Tulweiler H itel in Birmingham, to split Alabama's delegates at large--two for Taft and two for Ike. Bui a f t e r m a k i n g the bargain, A d k i n s double-crossed the Eisenhower forces and rammed through three delegates for Taft. Koje Island punishment--The Somite Armed Services Commitlee is not satisfied w i l n the b u h l punishment given to the Koje island genemls At a closed-door meeting, committee members agreed t h a t Generals Francis Dodd and Charles Colson got off too easy when they were IKIS'H! to colonels. They ,,!«, agreed to c a l l all the principals In the Koje Island fiasco back lo th,- Slaleji for .stiff cross-examining. M e a n w h i l e t h e Storm Out of Ablene Colu mn, Bt HAL BOYLE New York-fVrVWeckend guests shows up are the thistles in many a summer tarrying paradise. wearing overalls and trowel. All he wants in quest of tax-free entertainment. 2 - . Ttl -_ kcep-/it host--every They often speak of these visi- morning before.dawn he barges tors as if they were a ravenous lnl ° ' our TM°TM ^'"S- "» »'« "'ill locust plague. The average week- n u r r y «'« can get in five sets of end guest is pictured as a man who: tennis before noon. That'll leave us plenty of time to play Softball (A) Leaves his footprints on the | w i t h . Ihc1kids j and lhen we c " *« .. horsecack riding." What does he bathtub and walls: (B) Tries to kiss the host's wife Behind his back; (C) Keeps trampling on his lost's children; and not always accidentally; . (D) Laps up the host's entire monthly liquor supply, then makes care if you drop dead? 3. The ain't nature grand host --this husky boy has to have every meal outdoors. The mosquitoes eat you as you try to eat a barbecued hotdoR that looks like a burned clothes pin. The salad h« made ong distance calls to friends in with lettuce from his own garden jondon and Paris, leaving t h e also turns out to have a few sprigs iharges for his host to pay. / of poison ivy in it. 4. The overflowing bottle host-But It always has seemed to me his is a one-sided story. All rural he shows up at the staiion with baggy eyes. You just know he has losts agree there is no such thing · poured a gallon of gin. into his a perfect weekend guest. On swimming pool, because he can't committee stuff is s l u d y i n g a secret file, three inches t h i c k , on the Army's handling of Communist war prisoners. * * * What next in Korea--British and American Intelligence disagree on whclhr-r the Communists intend to hilini-h a now offensive in Korea. American iier.-nls a d m i t the Communists have reinforced t h e i r ground and air forces, but thev don't look for any new attack. On the o'hei- hahri, the llntish d e f i n i t e l y believe this b u i l d u p is the p r e l u d e to a new g i g a n t i c offensive tin.eil w i t h a breakdown in t h e Korean truce talks. This fear is the reason behind i'riine Minister C h u r chill's Elalcnu-nt to t h e House of Commons las! week about the Communist buildup. Behind t h e curtain--U.S. observers in R u - m a n i a report two new divisions of Russian troops are about to move into R u m a n i a as a follow-up to the purge of Ana Pauker. Thousands of R u m a n i a n s arc b u i l d i n g a huge base for them outside the town of Timisoara not far from Ihe Yugoslav border. Ana Pnuker is crushed by her demotion and can't understand what happened. The t r u t h is t h a t the Russian ambassador in Bucharest thought she was getting lazy and recommended she be purged. Ana tried to phone S t a l i n direct by telephone, in a grandstand e f f o r t to block the announcement, but the Kremlin operator told her S t a l i n wasn't in. Betutett The first railroad that atlcmptcri lo span the Mississippi \vith~a bridge found its right of way questioned by a combine of river steamboat operators who sought to prove in court that such a bridge was illegal. J\idgr Mead, leading legal a u t h o r i t y in Missouri in those days, spok-? so eloquently for the steamboat people that he left the courtroom audience in tears. Then t h e lawyer for the railroad spoke for one minute. "1 must congratulate my opponent on his great oration," he said, "but it had nothing to do with the issue. The only question the distinguished gentlemen of the jury must settle is whether a man has more right to travel up and down the river than to cross it." * * * "Don't worry about f i n d i n g your station in life," counsels Now York's Mayor Impellitteri. 'Somebody will be sure to tell you where to get t'ff." * * * Somebody asked Vcrnon "Lefty" Gome?., one- t i m e pitching star of the Yankees, and a n a t u r a l wii, what he thought Ty Cobb would bat again.-t the kind of flinging prevalent in the major league.'! today. "Lefty" (also known as "El G ' o f o " ) pondered momentarily, then hazarded, "I'd say about .320." "That low?" asked the interrogator in surprise.. "Yep," grinned Gome/. "Ya golta remember Cobb's now over sixty years old!' Gomez claims the distinction of h a v i n g had the longest home run in big league ball cracked off on.? of his deliveries. The man who smote the blow--over 450 yards on the fly--was Jimmy Foxx, and Gome/ adds proudly, "f whizzed my fast one half past him at that. It was the last half that did the damage." * * * The cannibal chief yawned widely and palled his expansive belly in a bored manner. "Some days," he complained to his mcdicii.e man, "1 get so fed up with people " A Questions And Answers Q--What color is the floor of the ' A t l a n t i c Ocean along the coast of Brazil? A--It is made up of red, blue, and green muds, which get their color from bits of volcanic rock and coral. Q--On what date was prohibition fullv repealed? A--By December 5. 1933. thirty-six states had ratified or approved the twenty-first amend- mcnt and national prohibition was repealed. he other hand, it isn't exactly easy o find a perfect weekend host. It might be a t Hood idea H Jong- uffering weekend guests banded ogether and got some Duncan iines or Emily Post to protect !iem. Why not put up signs before all ountry homes rating the owners? or example; "Host strongly rec- mmended but wife is terrible gos- p;" "Food okay, but host is a errible bore;" '"Guest beware-ring your own sandwiches." Or even: "Run for your life." Guests who are invited to spend a "quiet restful' weekend away from it all" must learn by trial and error now that a host in the suburbs isn't always '.he same fellow ho stcnied i" the c:*y. Here are a few standard types, recognizable to all veteran guests: The slave labor host--he ^'cn t a k e a dip into the water unless it has a martini flavor. 5. The rnake-a-profit host--tl^ first thing he does is set up a card table, and he and his wife play bridge together like Poyle and Mrs. lloyle. If they don't win off you enough to buy a sailboat, their weekend is ruined, and you are a bum.. There is still another type of host, the kind that guests dream about hut never meet. He is the perfect host. When you arrive, he hands you the keys to his house and car. Then he packs up his wife and kids, calls a taxi, drives away-and doesn't come back until Tuesday, by which time you naturally lave gone, refreshed, rested, nnd happy after a wonderful weekend alone. Dear Miss Dix: My husband works six nights a week, and on his one hight off we usually leave our two small children with my mother-in-law while we visit or go to a movie. My husband likes j to RO out and we enjoy ourselves. However, my in-laws seem to think I am beinfl u n f a i r by making him take me someplace on Saturday. We live in a very isolated spot and I get pretty lonesome during the week. Do you think I'm wrong to take one night a week for relaxation? Mrs. S. C. Answer: Your in-laws quite obviously object to minding the children for you one night a week, and are trying to make you seem like a slave-driver for making them do it. It certainly would be nice if you and your husband could continue your Saturday nights out but, if relatives are co- ing to make a fuss over it, you'll probably have to let the recreation go until your children are older. If it is at all possible for you to hire a BosirWilliruf Helen McClor -- By Jimmy Hado ES-THE rasm- MAH wvx M,4KE.$ 200-300 A IVEEK SELLIMG OUR PROOUCT-WE WE. OJ EXCUISlVE -TERRITORY MO FU?NISH LMDS --WHY LAST WEF.K , I MYSELF ·me OUTFIT WILL Mte BULUSTB? SALSS HE GW'T SELL AJy LOWER Ort THE LIST, TOE -MICE GAM RB4D MIS NAME- ILIKfnMT ^/.O^J^H *WB RJf?tJi c uJ i p^ne* if '-''n-*- OF THE r/MfSSJlSiSsS? I??"w«B«W5 GCOO LEAO HE'D (SUIT . HE COULD PAY ME -W fW EWCK" LsTErJlN6 TO THE GUX amue IM pofe THE S4LE5/MxWXSB? *lpOO000 PICTURE THR UTORYl J.olt llucrnn. prlial*. rtplrrllve, U munli-i-ril H M|MH Knlhi-rliir 5lhnw, nurd a Ulna, din under ..j.crrl.in. H fllmPtnnt-rH. fnllfin-liiic n illnnrr thr bain* of lr. '/.Intiurr. I.ntrr I |KII*I .ttf-plirn l.nnrrnrr IN pol · ,inrd, I.IM nnl fnlfilljr. HnMll W i l l tiK, Hhn \\nn drnwn Into Ihr onn hrrnnftr I I I I K K n n hnd it«rd Itnull- nnmr nn nn n l l n H . lrnr«-« IIIKK*I to N dlnnr trnrmrnt room 01 Wiirwlck Mrrrt. A« hr Irnvr* h ltlnt-r hv mrrM IVrilltn. UnuKhtr of Mrphrn l.nnrrnrr. Whrn llanl n l t r m n l B tn find out irh.« Blip In thin ·rlKhhorhniid. I' r r A dBMhri Intn thr p n t n « n y of · trvrk. AlthnuKh HnMll liprim rtnm lirlnit hit nr thr trnrk. her hrnd !· dmkhrd n)(nln«l tbc curb. XXX VHANK LI.OYD dropped into i-hnir. rnn one hinirl tliron; lii.s tangled looks. "Porditn . . . could h.-irdly believe it when I go .the flash. Our radio car is jiu like a cop's prowl c;ir. We tun in on their calls and of cours we've picked up most of thoir cod ;by this time. I «ut the nccidon ;siRnnls first, .lust routine, of course 11 hardly listened. J was tryinu tr idccide helwi'en chops and a clul sandwich for dinner. And then |camc the idonlification. '1'crdita il.,awrence . . . Serious injuries . . [Possibly fatal . . . Cnr 66 Motif) Istepheii Lawrence, Barrow Strcc . . . She's at the Murray Hill Hos- 'ilal ..,' All in n cold, hored voice [as if it couldn't mean anything to anybody who was listening." "Mot i t did?" Basil W i l l i n c asked.. Color cnme into Lloyd's fare. "I ,knmv what 1 want now. I w a n t t imnrry Perdiln as soon ns I can, If she lives. Om'l I see her? Just ifor a moment'."' · "1.liter. 1 must Ret hack to her now. I ' l l let yon both know when sin- recovers consciousness." The lost f n l n t radiance of day nuercd In the room on the sixteenth floor of the ureat hospital where P e r d l t n lay motionless. Shadow filled the hollow. In her checks with dnrkneM. "HM- face l o o k * like * death mitk," whinnered Uio nurse, "ut her pulse U itMdy." Basil It MA S.*M, 1*. was holding the thin wrist. " stay with her awhile." The nurse went out. Basil TM beside the bed, listening to ever breath, watching every change i color, every flutter of the eyelid Finally they stirred and liftec The eyes looked vaguely at Basi This was the moment he'd bee w a i t i n g for--the moment of wak ing when she might be too rclaxet lo be cautious. He leaned towar her and spoke with gentle insist ence. "1 want to help you. Why wer you in Warwick Street this after noon? Had you f o l l o w e d m :bere? Or were you on your wa; to see someone else?" Her b r o w s contracted. He m o u t h twisted. She closed her eye igain. It took her a full mlntit o compose her face, an act o ·onscions will. Then the eyelid iftcri and she looked Intently intt lasil's eyes. Her voice came faint y, coolly. "I was looking for thl K i R h l h Street Playhouse. I didn' ·veil know Warwick Street was he name of that street. '-IK couldn't press her. The In- jui-y protected her and she new it. "Would you like to see your ather and Frank Llayd for a mo -lent?" "Oh, yes. Arc they here?" There ·as wonder in her voice. She ouldn't seem to understand t h a t S m i n u t e s had pnssod while she ·as unconscious. Basil telephoned the receptlon- t nnd askr-d her to send up Stc- lien Lawrence and Lloyd, "DauKlilcr . L a w r e n c e . · . . K n . i i * . . . . ' . · w r v n c e nulled her cold hand against his leek. ·TerdllaP It was a breathless hisper. I.Ioyd knelt beside the d. His kiss brought llfht Into cr eyes. "Frank . . ." "That's « n o ugh," laid Rail). She mutt reit now. Bui the wont over." In Ihe mttnultt, Basil and Lloyd era alone. Basil pauttd. "You said your car radio picked tip a police accident signal about Perdita tonight?" "Yes." "Would you be surprised to learn that it was not an accident at all?" "You don't mean . . ." "She tried to kill herself." "How do you know?" "I was there." Basil met the hot young eyes steadily. "1 saw her deliberately try to throw herself under the truck." "Oh." Lloyd was deflated. "But --why?" Lloyd's voice trailed as he :urned away from Ihe door. Sharply defined areas of sun and shadow coming through the glass made an cubist pattern on his an- "ular face. "Why?" he asked again. "Why did she try to kill herself?" "She can't face the future. She s in serious trouble. More serious han I realized when I talked to -ou the other afternoon." "What kind of trouble?" · · · 'CHE knows the secret of Duggan's m u r d e r and she is aught in a trap that makes it im- ossiblc for her to talk about it to nyone--even you or her father, lut she's going to need you both men the case breaks." "And ..." Lloyd swallowed the word and began again. "And when 'III the case break?" "Tonight. I've just been talking o Inspector Foylp on the tele- lionc. Would you like to come long? If you see the situation for ourself, as It actually is. it w ll] e easier for you to understand ow Perdita was trapped and hope you nre going to under- and." "I don't have to understand her love her. But I would like to go [th you. If I could just have five inutes alone with whoever did Is to Perdita .. .'· Basil laughed. "I can't promise nt or even advise It, And now e miut start. My ear's outsld,*. 1 tell you something about the se on the way." Lloyd followed Basil tHrouih ttv» ide flail doors. "Wher« are wi Ing?" "To n u m b e r 104 Warwick rett." high school. Are we right? Mrs. D. B. Answer: While 13 is rather young for dating, you go to the other extreme when you intend to keep her isolated until she finishes high school. When a girl enters high school, she should be old enough and trustworthy enough to be allowed an occasional movie date and attendance at school dances or parties that are care- f u l l y supervised. Depriving her ol all normal amusements of her age group would be doing her a great injustice. Since your daughter Is almost in high 'school, and her boy friend is known to you as a nice lad, there is nothing amiss in permitting her to go to the movies with him. Her dates should be restricted, of course, to matinee or early evening performances. Stars Are Wed Manhassot, N. politan Opera Star Patrice Munsel, 26, and Television Director Rob- . , i , baby-sitter for the evening, the : Prt Charles Carroll Schuler, 31. situation will be far more har- I WPr(l m a r r i c d here yesterday at mon.ous than if you continue to [ S t. Mary's Catholic Church.'The accept favors from your in-la The necessity of giving up good times to stay home w i t h babies is one of the most d i f f i c u l t for vcrv young married folk to accept; and is one reason why I so vehemently urge teen-agers to postpone mar- | wedding was the first for each. Circus For Manila Mani]a-(yP)-Circus day comes today for the lost generation of Filipino and American children. An American style circus has not riage u n t i l they have had some p ]; lv ed here since the Pacific war mc-.isiire of f u n . Then they arc not I started in 1941. so likely to resent the restriction of f a m i l y life. Movie Dates At 13? Dear Miss Dix: I am the mother of a 13-year-old girl who is in the eighth grade and looks about 10. Blrtheville Defeats Bond Isme Blytheville-(/P)-A proposal that the city buy the Blytheville Water Company and approve a bond issue for the purchase price of 1.3 She has a boy friend who is very | million dollars was defeated. 746 nice; we know him well. He con- I to 508 in a special election Tues- tmually asks our daughter to the I day. movies, but my husband and I ·-. think she is too young. We won't let her go until she graduates from Nova Scotia means New Scotland. All Tied Up Answer to Previout" Purilfe) HORIZONTAL 1 Rope with running noose 6 Lariat 11 Penetrates 13 Happens again 14 Tropical bird 15 Thoroughfare 16 Light brown 17 Hangman's knot 19 Afternoon social event 20 Conceders U «ed air lish | 27 Girl's toy 18 Whirlwind 28 God of love 20 Olympian god 31 Universal ' 21 Inclines . r - language 22 Floor covering" TM A TM* bed » ^2 Ask ; 95 M,,iii»u a cm the 38 Vehicle ,,_ ' sheltered side 40 Disquietude 24 Rivulet ) 42 Binds -" 26 Heathen deity 43 Road' (ab.)'.'. 1 . /sfSrmK^"' 25 Nullify 29 Hodgepodge' 30 Make a mistake 33 Smell 34 Relate . 35 Female rabbit 36 Horseback game 37 Vends 39 Subdues 41 Outstrips 44 Card gam* 47 As a , « cowboy uses t lariat to rop« steeri 48 Age 51 Drew 53 Timt of year 55 Clamori 56 African flr 57 Rot 5«PliyUi«p«t of host VUTICAL 1 Natlv* of Latvia 2 Small wild OX IStupttr 45 Siouan Indiini 46 Auricular f^ 48 Italian citj 49 Girl's naiMj : ; 52 Isaiah (ah.) 1 14 Air (comb.' 6 WT fel 11 I T

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