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

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, June 20, 1952
Page 4
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4 HOUmWBT ARKANSAS tlMB. ···»· «·. , Jum 76, 1911 Arkanm tiiiHnlll* Drtfr OtmmtH PublUhtd oallr t x««W Suadir T FAYETTtVllLE EMOCRAT PUBLISHING COMPANY Kebtrla Fulbriahi. Fcundtd Junt 14, 1110 Entered at the posl ntfice at fayettevllle, Ark., ai Sfcond-Clin Mall Mutter.' __ ·on E. MWhut. Vice Pfn.4mml Minif» T»d ». WTlt«, Edliet MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED FRESf The Assoclaied I'resi i« exclusively entitled to the use lor republkaticm of nil ntvi di«patche« credited to it or not otherwise credited In tnit piper and also the Wai nev/s published herein. All ' rights of republlralion of special dll- patches herein arc also reserved. _ r« *·*» SUBSCRIPTION KATES Mail rittft In Wiihingion. Demon. Madiir.n Bei )Uk.. and Aclttr county, o«l». hrit nunfh* ir raonthl cnun- .. tic I1M I-.N un montt' ' · month* monthi yvaf . . . . -- - - "All mall piyibt* In «1v«nr» Member Audit Bur.iu of Circulation He that lovpl.h his linithor nliideth in the light, anrl there in none occasion of stumbling in him.--I John 2:10 Road To Devil's Den Folks whn live alniiff t h e highway iiml leads frnm West Knrk t n Dove's j')oi R t n t p Park t h i n k the state nujrhl'to fix up the ro»d, w h i c h ' t h e y report is "awful." It i« heavily traveled and seldom worked, they say, and they are petitioning the governor, the highway rommispionern, and anybody else they can gf\. to listen, to see if something can't he done ahotit it. Some months nyo a national magazine published an article nn Oiarku varatlonn, and mentioned Devil's Oen State Park as one of the choice relaxation points. Sine* then, traffic along the highway has picked up. The park is popular and attracts a large share of t h e tourists who come to Northwest Arkansns. Since so many of those who live in t h a t sectron do all their trading in Fayntteville --or most of it. nt any rate--they fee! flint, friends living here should do all in t h e i r power to help focus «.Ute attention on the condition of the road. Two or three dc,legations have been in the city recently seeking aid. It is true that the roadway should have ·adequate attention, because it fa a main route to a choice vacation spot. The tourist business Is big business, and can play 't much larger part in our lives if we go af- Jter it wholeheartedly. Having good roadx · to the parks is one way of attracting the ! visitors--certainly we must have good ·roads if we are to bring thorn back after · they have once visitod us. It is just and right t h a t the folks liv- , ng along the highway should have atten- ? ;ion. There are many reasons for fixing ' Jp and maintaining this highway, and we ; recommend to those in a position to do i tpmething about it. t h a t fair considera- ; :ion be given the matter. Wanted: Singers Word reaches us from a Mr. runnyng- mm of Eureka Springs that at the recent i. P.E.B.S.Q.R. A. contest in Kansas City, lot a single Arkansas group was repre- ented. And Mr. Cuniiynghnm thinks this ituation should be corrected speedily. All those initials, he tells us, stand for 'he Society For t h e Preservation and En- ouragement of Barber Shop Quartet ingjng In America. It was barber shop uartets from Arkansas which were miss- ig at the recent convention. The next annual session is to he held i Detroit, and the Eureka Springs resi- ent wants Arkansas represented. Sing- rt should contact him at ITS Spring treet. "Loyal men of note and harmony, rep two paces forward and sing out for .rkansas." he pleads. Well, what are wp w a i t i n g f o r ? Lobbyist Charles Patrick Clark lakes punch at Columnist Drew Pearson, and i.vs on* reason he hit. t h e w r i t e r is lp- iuse Pearson helped to dpfpal Senator rewster of Mninp in the Republican pri- ary this week. Rentmg Rrewslpr is bad? * · A thankful heart is not only i h p grpat- it virtue, but thp parpnt of all the othpr rtue;.--Cicero THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Rotmd ^ ·f DHCW PEAKfOM Washington--A lot has been said about the reasons why able Cov. Artlal Stevenson of Illinnii does not want to run for president. Probably the most cogent reason is his f a m i l y . Wives have played an important parl in the lives of American presidents and presidential candidates, from the days of Thomas Jefferson through Abraham Lincoln who was never happy with hl« wife, to the late great A r t h u r Vanden- hprg who never really wanted to run for president because of a former friendship with a Jariy diplomat. There is nothing secret or unusual about Governor Stevenson's domestic problems. They are no discredit to him. He was u n h a p p i l y married for many years, is now divorced, and is reported to be in love wilh Miss Dorothy FosHick, daughter of the nolerl Baptist clergyman, Harry Kmersnn Knsrlick. Misit Fosriick is now a member of the Stale Department's Policy anrl Planning Board, one of lhe lop diplomatic jobs in the nation. But politics Is a cruel business. And a man who rung for president v i r t u a l l y lo sacrifice rhilrljp.n and marital happiness, to say nothing of ffu-ing thp opposition of those church leaders who dn nnt believe in divorce. Governor Slm-ensnn's wife was Ellen Rnrrinn of Chicago, daughter of a Chicago lawyer and no lelalion to Ihe Bordpn milk family. Mrs. Slevenson. however, always seemed lo look down her nose just a bit at marrying H boy from Ihe corn belt, oven though Adlal was the grandson of a vice president of Ihe United States. She didn't particularly like living in down- slate Blnnmington, where A d l a i owns an interest In thr Pantagraph, of which he was once assistant editor. In Chicago she was happier. There she used to write sonnets, was considered a better t h a n average poetess, and had a fairly good play, in verse, produced by * college theatre. Came the election of Franklin Roosevelt in 11132 and A d l a l went lo Washington as special counsel to Henry Wallace's A A A , returning to Chicago a f t e r a year to practice law, then going back io Washington Just before Peart Harbor as assistant to Frank Knox, a Republican, whom FDR had made Kfcrelary ot the Navy. Ellen Stevenson scoffed at returning to Washington. She complained that Adlai's friends always talked pnlitics or economics. They didn't understand arl. In fact, they didn't even know the difference between « sonnet and a canto. She also complained that Adlai was always "assistant to somebody." He always played second fiddle. He was assistant to the secretary of Ihe Navy, later assistant to Ihe secretary of state, and be was assistant to thr U.S. delegation on establishing the United Nations. But he was never top dog. Mrs. Stevenson did, however, like England. Arllai went lo London with the U. S. economic mission toward Ihe end of the war, snd there Ellen fount! congenial people. They appreciated literature and she was happy. W W W Finally, the day eame when Adlal was no longer assistant tn somebody, no longer played second fiddle. He became governor of Illinois. But that didn't «eem to make her much happier. On the day Aril»i was Inaugurated in Springfield, Mrs Stevenson started out quile bravely. She was polite and gay. But before the day was over, she drooped. She was obviously bnred and Inclined tn Insult the people whn trooped over her lawn and the politicians on whose cooperation her huiband't career depended. There followed dull, blesk meals at the executive mansion. Friends noticed lhat Adlai excused himself after dinner, relired io his study tn A'ork. Eventually, Mrs. Stevenson proposed divorce. What the governor Is reported disliking most about a presidential campaign In Ihe effect it might have nn his two hoyj. There's also the fact that a divorced president has never vet occupied the White House. Finally, there's the possibility that the Catholic vote, though tolerant of an unmarried divorcee, might not be so tolerant If the governor remarried--especially if his new wife WHS the daughter of Harry Emerson Fosilick, an outstanding Protestant cleric. These are some of the things that, have weighed heavily on the mind of the man who still remains the top choice of most Democratic leaders and who has been the best governor of Illlnni« In many, many years. * w * Congressional leaders now doubt they will be able to adjourn Congress before the GOP convention, .Inly 7. Instead, both houses probably will recess July .1. come hack either on August IS or September IS. in lake up the unfinished business of the Senate--including a log jam of conference reports in Senator McKellar's Appropriations Committee . . . McKellar for a time refused to let his committee act nn approp- rialion hills, even though he was sick and could not be there. Thanks lo senatorial courtesy, other committee members let him get away with it for some time . . . .rack Kennedy, the congressman from Boston, has done a good job of Jacking up the bus lines of Ihe nation's capitol. even though Washington is a long way frnm the city of t h e beans anrl the cod ... New Queen Eli/a- helh finds herself in possession of what the British government believes to be the world's largest deposit of u i a n i u m . It's in Northern Nigeria.'is owner! by lhe crown, and Ihere's enough uranium In supply the western world for 20 years . . . Vice President Barkley has reported t h a t he hasn't been able lo control the two Democratic senators from Kentucky, Clements and They'll Do It Every Time ^ , ,' PSOPLE WILL RIDE OVER A BU*fc l 1WE ROAD AHO ORIPE/WD 0B3/4K 1 rJO E.'O By Jimmy Hatlo V 5^ Underwood, on tidelandj oil. It was a great surprise to the administration when they voted against the inland states, and a greater surprise when they refused to follow the friendly leadership of the Veep. Thirty Yfirn A«o Tndiy (Fayfrttevillt Daily Democrat, June 20, 1022} I n a b i l i t y of a rornmittpff to choose between City Park and Ihe north end of Bust Mountain as Fitf for it free auto camp ground for tourists brought out another proposer! sit?, Wilson Pasture nrsr City Park, at thp Chamber nf Com- mprrp night. If the Wilson pasture ran be obtained it Is more roomy and more suitable generally. The Rotary C'lnh today nnanimoiisly endorsed (he voluntary on* mill tax plan Inward the support of the Fayetteville Public Library which was presented before the club. The mill lax will mean one dollar tax on $1,000 assessed valuation. Twenty Yearn Asn Today (Fayeftevillp Daily De-morrat, .Tune 20, 11*32) The Fishing and H u n t i n c Club organized hrre about two weeks DRO has permanent club rooms on West Dickjion street and is open to members at all times for recreation find Object of the club is to preserve wilri l i f e and for this purpose hope to raise a certain amount each year. New memberfi are expected to join and "it is thought a membership of over JOO will be reached. Bids for the U.S. Veterans million dollar hospital to be built here, were opened today in Washington and tho successful bidder probably will lie announced w i t h i n a day or two, according to the local committee?. Ten Yean A«« Today (Northwest Arkansas Times, June 20, 1842) Washington county raised $1.203.35 for the Navy Rftlief society, it was reported today. At the opening of the campaign, $1,000 was sought fQr the navy marines and coast guard, as a part of ei nationwide campaign. A meeting of the Wftshiriflton County Fair association board has been called for Tuesday morning to riiscu«s the fair's status for the dura- tio.i. In response to a suggestion t h a t fairs be suspended for the duration made by defense transportation director in Washington, it is likely t h e association will fall in line with the nation ?»nd the state. If there .·; r. nation-wide move- mrnl to cancel fairs, Washington county will follow suit. Questions And Answers Q- Who was known as the "Happy Warrior" in American polities? A--Al Smith. Q--How many of our pretidtnts wcrt ftnerali? A--Nine. Q--What state \ called the Beaver state? A--Oregon. Q--What two Americans contributed mostly to the Federalist Paper.O A--Alexander Hamilton and James Madison. Q--How many homeruns did B«bc P.uth hit during his career? A--714. Q--How fast does a golf club move in order to drive a hall 200 yards? A--Mout 136 feet per second. Q--Aoout how many television sets are there in the U. S. at present? A--About 17 million. Q--Does an electromagnetic pump have any moving parts? A--Nn. Q--What is a microtron? A--A miniature "atom smasher." Q--Who wrote the famous novel Forsythe Saga? A--John Galsworthy. Q--How many acres of the world's farm land are now irrigated? A--About 275 million. Q--What river separates the east and west zones of Germany? A--The Elbe. Q--How large Is a mole crab? A--Less than an inch long. Q--How much of steel production In 1951 was made possible by collection of scrap? A--More than one-third. Q--How is rain kept off windshields of jet fighter planes? A--A special wax. developed by the British, does the job.. Windshield wipers would be torn off at the speeds jets travel. Q--Who was called "Old Curmudgeon" in American politics? A--Harold Ickes, former Secretary of Interior. Q--What is the difference between yeasts and bacteria? A--Yeasts reproduce by budding while bacteria reproduce by fission. CJ--How manv are there in the Corps of Cadets at West Point? A--The authorized strength Is 2.49B. Q--Who wrote the opera Carmen? A--Georges Bizet. Q--When was the pine-tree shilling issued? A--From 1852 to 1IW2 in Massachusetts. All such coins have a pine tree surrounded by the word "Masathusets" on one side. The words "New England." with the date of original issue, are nn the other side. Q--For how long was Poor Richard's AI- mnnac published? A--It was started by Benjamin Franklin in 1732, and was published for 25 years. Q--If a corporation fails can the stockholders he held for its debts? A--No. Death in the Sierras By D EKE AI.VORD, city editor of · Ilic San Francisco Journal, rang for liis soriet; editor, which was me, n n h n n l 11 a. m. on Thursday .June 10. i "How'd you like a two-week · rest, cxpensei p a i d , at Gold ; Lodge?" he nsked in his crisp booming voice. Before I could . stammer a reply, he went on, . "Here's a io cover the trip, The quiet ot the woods will do you good." ' He never failed lo astonish me. ; "I'll go with pleasure and thanks," : I answered quickly. ' He grinned and yanked open a lop drawer of his desk and drew ; out a pistol, "Take this. A woman , driving on a mountain road at ; night should be protected. You 1 j about make the high mountains : by dark. 1 ! I laughed. "I'll take Susie. She's protection enough." Susie 'was my , Belgian shepherd. Anil so about 2:1,1 lhat noon we left the Bridge Toll Sta; tion, but at lhat moment a motor- i cycle officer came up beside me and motioned me to the side of , the highway. He jotted down my ' license number and then said: "Where are you going?" "Sacramento." "Your name?" "Rosemary Curtis." j He looked at me for a long moment. "I^t'me see your driver's license." I found it in my purse. ' He scanned the license I gave 1 him. "You Innk like a girl named F.lsie Martinson. Ever hear of her?" I 1 shook my head. j "Okay. Have your b r a k e s ; checked." And with another long look, he got on his motorcycle. i 1 had my car checked In Sacra- '·mento, where I ntc dinner. The -brakes were in good condition and ·so I set out for Gold I^ike in the high Sierras early in the evening. ,JW1GHT came as Susie and I entered the pine-clad higher .ranges. The rond was deserted. Only one car had pssed us and 'that was going in the other direction. I only saw that it was Q green coupe, similar to mine, and driven by a woman. Hounding a curve, I finally saw a feeble light banging to a pole .near a watering trough. Faintly 'I discerned a gasoline pump and ·my headlights shone on a sign: Horseihoe Springs. . I drew up and sounded the horn. ' A door opened a crack, sending a thin line of light across the dnrk .earth. Someone peered out. "Who's there?" quavered tho high-pitched .voice of in old man. : "I'm i woman alone on my waj lo Cold l.nke and I need tome It seemed odd to find It necen- jary to explain myself. I was thankful tor warm, furry Susie, who pressed fuirdlngly agalnit my shoulder. : Apparently iranmred, Ihe old man hobbled out, carrying an electric lantern. ' He filled my tank. An I paid him he turned In* light from the lantern upon me and ai he counted Mr lighta iknred a, black ToM to «r led, erMtltlr a great , ,_ ehaan er dee* unjm. the rn.intjp into my hand be muttered almost inaudibly. "There's been a woman murdered a piece up the rond. Better drive fast and don't stop." As if in answer to his whispered warning, a rifle crac-ked and a bullet hit the rear right fender ol my car. The old man sped to the shelter of the house. In terror I ;hot the car ahead into the blarkrr-than-cver-nighL As I drove at a mad speed equal [o the pounding of my heart, 1 tried lo analyze what had happened. Obviously the rifle shot was meant for the old man who had whispered his warning to me. He said there had been a murder. How did he know about it? Was the shot in the rtnrk fired My a demented fiend who roamed the forest with his deadly rifle, shooting at any living thing? PRESSED the accelerator down dangerously as we tore around hose mountnin curves. My lights showed a black void to my left, 'Vidcntly a grcnt chasm or deep canyon. Thrn Susie leaned forward more :ban ever, while she continued to snarl and at that moment I bought 1 heard a faint crashing sound. A half mile or sn around · curve, probably but a short riis- ance ncrnss the canyon from where I had heard Ihe crash, Ihe icadligbls shone on a smallish line tree that lay across the highway ahead of me. Knvelopod In terror of what ·onined lhe black night, I acted nsllnetlvely. Tho smaller *nd of the tree lay m Ihe down slope awny from the ilghway. Ita bnuRhs stuck tip- wnrds nnd thft small end at the edge of the road wns probably six nchei thick. My little enr wnfl equipped with iversize tlrcfl. Without stopping lilt by Blowing perceptibly I went Across the small end of the tree, dangerously far over the sloping hmilder ot Ihe mountain. The rar twayed down lh« hill, («vt two ulckenlngly l u d d e n h u m |ti «nd M Un whteli panted ever the trunk and h« beughi hinged on Un lenderi and pan. I expected to find myself rolling into the canyon or with at least a broken axle but,' oh, miracle, there was no metallic, bumping and instead of sliding; downward, the car was headed for, the road. ; I stepped on the gas once more.i but as we bounded away I thought I saw n woman, wearing a long- dark coat, standing by the road-: side. It was but a flash but I was: almost sure that a womon was; really standing there by the road.; But why? i I drove faster than good sense'. permitted and reached the closed gates of Gold Ixidge at 9:15 o'clock. I drew up and sounded my horn. A small building stood near the gates and its windows gleamed brightly with light. 1 found, afterwards, that it was the log-cabin home of the gatekeeper and was occupied by an old mountaineer,; Jed Downey. He came out of the; cabin and opened the squeaking,: heavy log gates. j "Cioin" up to the Lodge?" i "Yes," I answered. "I have made reservations there." I He stuck his bearded old face' into the window of the car, hesl-i tnted a brief moment as he said,; 'Be there trouble up the roadj apiece?" \ "Why--I'm not sure," I replied.; I didn't like his manner and.; somonow, I dreaded to speak oil what had happened. · · · A NT) then as I shifted the ear into high I saw a woman standing behind an out-cropping ot granite, away from the sight of the gatekwner. 1 looked hack but she wa (one. I wondered If the had lllpped through the fill behind my ear while the old man wa talking and It lhe could be lhe same woman who had stood iy the felled tree. Hut that seemed imposslblo alnce I wnt miles from that upot. She wai probably I member of his family. I followed n meadow road and n a lew moments I stopped before Ihe door ot Gold Ixidge. The proprietors ot the mort rent t Mr. Mid Mn. lodney Jam**. Mra. JM*N (AtrM M t KM «5XSK By WALTER LIPI'MANN · It is often said these days that unite and to rearm and it would be a good idea to set up another four power conference in order to prove to the European peoplei that an all-German settlement cannot be negotiated with then to negotiate about their other interests and claims, unbound by promises to the West and not subject to the veto of Paris, London and Washington. Quite obviously the greatest po- men canno e e a Q uit(! obviouslv the gr tttesi Moscow. Any conference at this ,· mical di s , ster t h, t . rou id happen Ume would, I believe,^be a great i lo th( . We5tern wor)d would b J Fln T.,.-, ,- . i- - i mlstake. That is not because we cannot or should not negotiate with the Soviet Union about Germany. It is because a conference now would be certain to fail, and ts failure would be damaging lo American and British influence on alliance between united Germany and the Soviet Union. That it the ultimate objective which the Soviet offer proposes. It is lilly to say that such an alliance is impossible because the Germans hate the Russian Communisti so much. _ _ _ ._ l[le j^ut-aidii (_ ha continent ,n the negotiations; The Germans who tou , d d which are virtually certain to de- wolnd m a k e fu( . n ,,, tmtnce .,, not the ·elop in the months to come. It can do us only harm to demonstrate that we cannot negotiate vith the Russians. Over here we hall, of course, assume that what we have failed to do no one can In. But that will not be the uni- ·ersal European, much less the [enersl German, view. The Ger-. nans particularly have too much o lose by not getting a settlement, oo much to gain by making a set- lement, not to feel that if the U. A. cannot negotiate with the lussians. then perhaps they ivho have done it so often before --could negotiate with the Russins. Germans we have been getting along with so handsomely. The Soviet offer to negotiate with Germany is not addressed to Dr. Adenauer or to Dr. Schumacher. It is addressed to the Germans who would rise to power in Germany if and as it became plain lo the German nation that we are unable lo bring to an end the partition and occupation of Germany. The real question is not whether German settlement can be nego- iated with the Russians. The real uestion is: who will negotiate the 'erman settlement with the Rus- ans? The four victors were un- ble to negotiate a settlement for he Germans. This led the western ations to the policy they are now ursuing---that of a military and plomatic alliance with Western ermany based no the theory that r ashington plus Bonn plus Paris uy London will have enough We cannot expect the Russians "^ to let us accomplish anything in ' a n open conference which would give the Germans reason to hope that, though bound to us, they can still be a reunited nation. The Russians obviously will do nothing ombined strength and weight t n | s n much (o ]nje by not rati f vin egotiat* eventually with Moscow! that it would be surprising if the; us the Soviet orbit. The theory our present policy is that West- n Germany can be admitted to which could help to consolidate the political position of Dr. Adenauer and of the parties which ar« tied to the west. The Swiet purpose in Germany now is quite evidently to bring about the fall of the Adenauer coalition and with it the rupture of the Western control of German dipplomtcy by rubbing into the Germans the vulnerability of Berlin and of the partition line. In a short run-- let us gay for this year --the West Germans'have ng ey did not ratify. But ratification will not mean that Western Ger. . . , thereafter permanently ur alliance in such a way as to "integrated" in the West and tha't bring Western German military !.,,, independent German policv in power into our forces and under response to the Soviet proposal is our command and at the same time to keep Western control of all negotiations with Russia about the future of Germany. This IK the policy of integration. . If it can be made to work ac- j cording to plant, it will be necessary to keep the German people continually convinced that they are able to negotiate as effectively for their own interests within the bounds of the Western Alliance as they could if they were free to negotiate for themselves. The Soviet government's position here is plain enough. The Soviet government wishej to negotiate the German settlement with Germany, not with us. It has In substance told the Germans to excluded. As the Western Germans rearm, they will become the strongest continental force in the Western Alliance. With that power they will find a way, they are hound to find a way, to reunite Germany and to end the occupation. If they rannot achieve this primary irreductible national objective with us, they will do it without us, despite us, if necessary against us. That ir what we must expect if we stand too long where we are standing now -- -with no serioui purpose and with no considered policy to reunite Germany, identified with a complacent accectanc* of the partition which tb« Germans will find intolerable and will not tolerate for long. Dear Miss Dix: My husband's home is in this city, where all his people are. T come from « city 1,000 miles away. Each year I home each year. My husband's Invariable answer, when I tiry tp ar- gut witb him, is, "Well, you know what you can do about it -- leave alone, to visit my people; the last I for good." time my husband went with me I am deeply in love with him, was five years ago. Of course, a l l , but sometimes his actions «r* very holidays are spent with my in- 1 hard to take. Do you think I'm laws, since I can't get home to my wrong in wanting t'hij little favor 7 own people. PHILIPPA'B. My husband had been planning | Answer: One of the fundament- to go see my folks this summer, ! al rules in establishing a jood r«- which naturally pleased me very latinnship with in-laws i« to pro- much. Now, however, he has ; vide for equal, or nearly equal, changed his mind and claims he j visiting time with both sidtf of would be bored st|f». It doesn't w- ; the family. As distance precludes . your hutband, j or V(IU an( j an adjustment should be made for as much visit- cur to him that I have spent many boring evenings a t ' t h e gathering's of his family. My grandparents, _ _ _ who were looking forward to our ig with your folks as is compatible visit, have always been most gen- with time and money, emus tn us, sending us checks at times when we needed them, and always paying my expenses back Since you give sn generously of your time to your in-laws, it cer- CONTINUID ON PAGE HVE ri..^ . T ~, I *ntw«r ta Pwlout Punlri! Shopping Around U|O|.|*UIT-| iwULlTiiiii x . HORIZONTAL I You buy far fuel at a station 4 Prescriptions VERTICAL 1 Chafe 2 On the ocean 3 Women like shops are fijled at a 4 Wi P« store ' Hosiery repair shops mend these 6 Joins 7 Obtain 6 Defensive ditches « Within' (prefix) 10 One spots 11 Theresa's nickname 8 Butcher shopi sell 12 Viper 13 Verse (poet.) 114 Formerly 115 Sheltered side ! 16 Originates ·ISMost lace-like 120 Facing a glacier's side 21 Those In power s 22 Lampreyt ,' 24 Level '^ 28 Greek , * mountain N" 1 ' 27 You might find one In i pet ihop flORenti again 31 (Uscali 34 Starry 35 Dasheen .18 Plgp« n 17 Ogle 31 Measure of land 40 Indian weight! 41 Health retort 4S Out of breath ! 45 Sprinkle 41 Senders M Chemical ' lufflx M State 25 For fear that 40 Eddy physician. Sir 28 Canadian _ 41 Impertinent] f ' /._1t t ,·-- "^ 27 Hobby " 28 Equal 29 Essential being 17 Body of land 31 Ability 19 Bury 33 Adjust 23 Glacial ridge 38 Hebrew 24 Monks · 42 Boast V ^---? 43 Son of Jlcob 44 Hebrew .measure 46 Teacher,. 47 Icelandic Mgi 48 Harvest 50 Spread tn dry (Blk.)

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