Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on June 27, 1952 · Page 4
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June 27, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Friday, June 27, 1952
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IMNS. rnd«y, JVM 77, IWI y«rtlygnt Arkanaaa lUWrU Otar anuidiy by OCRAT COMPANY PntldMt JUIM 14, 1IM ·ntercd II the poet oiflce n Ftyntevillt, Ark.. «t Sfcond-CUM Mall Matter. ·*· E. OwlurL Vie* Pr«.-G»n«r«J Muifti T»d R. Wylto. Editor MEMBER Of THE ASIOaATClTpllEM Th« Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the u» lor republlcation of ell news dispalchei credited to It or not otherwise credited n thli piper and also the local nev.-s published herein. All rights of rcpublication of special dispatches herein nro also reserved. Hi WKK SUBSCRIPTION KATU '(by'cirrlMi Mill '«k» In Wiihltiflon. ItonUm. Ui4lr/n r . tl« Ark . and Adtlr county. OKI* On? moniti ..................... . Thr« Kin VIM ...... _ ttt minlhi ........................ One wir .. . .. ........ ____ Mill !·) cnuntln other than ·bovt: O/w monld ............. _ .......... Ttrw month ................... ...... Six month! ........... ________________ O» yur ............................. All msll pnvBhle In Ktvanct Tic 12 HI UK MH M«mb« Audit But.in of Clrculitlon He that hath no rule over his own spirit in like a city that is broken down, ·nd without walls. -- Proverbs 25:28 Matter Of Concern Open exhaust pipes on nutomohiles, nnd the practice of some males in town of trying to pick up young lidies they see walking down the street, are causing concern. As far 1C we know, there is no definite law ·fnhist either, but both ire annoying--the latter can be mort than tkit. There is a l»w prohibiting cutouts on can. The open exhaust pipes are ju»t as bad, and ar* quite prevalent in this section. It is not uncommon to hear bit truck) go through without adequate muffler*, and it is nothing out of the ordinary to stand in the business district and hear . cars pass which have been "fixed" purposely tn make more noise, to cause disturbance. Maybe, if there isn't already, there ought to be a law. The practice Of men driving about after dark slopping beside women who are . walking on the sidewalk and inviting the pedestrians to ride, is growing. One business man, who is concerned over the s i t u - ation, reports that "it is hardly safe for fi"» to walk rlown some of our streets at night." It is a sfluatinn which deserves some attention by t h e Ptilicp Department and the Municipal Court, Quick reports to · Hi* p ,°J' ce by thc y n u n t t women will help ·£the officers serve effectively. Hieing On The Square , -- won th»t r*ce of 'te«n-mrs In their ^utomobileii, who made i public r»ce track of the Square last night? Th« lait we heard about it, one of the fellow* had betn stopped for « warnfnj, and the others had left their cars--t^m- portnly--and werf wa'itfSf'"f$ ah'offleer to leave the scene before taking to the road attain. The squeal of tlr«j as the autos hurtled ·round the corners in the main businefs district v,-as Fomethintr to listen tn. snrl it WISP, t safe for an ordinary motorfst to be near the scene. It may be necessary in. ricnutize some of thfi firemen, who are helping to direct traffic on Saturdays, in order to r«teli some of these speeders at their ranie It seems to us the business district is a poor choice for such n sport. Oneof the major tragedies of our time is the fact that n quiet running motor, which the automobile industry spends thousand* of dollars to perfect, can be made to sound like nn early threahlnjr ma- cnme by any sub-normal driver with 12 worth of tin. When you don't say o.xactly what vou mean you keep a lot more friends. . The chemfcal value of the h u m a n both- is less than a dollar. It ought to go up af- - ler a meal at today's prices. _ Only two Americans in 100 have singing voices, accordinjf to statistics. The 98 are the ones who sing in the b a t h t u b THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go'Round Operation Diabolical BT DREW Washington--Col. Jack Arvey, nemocratlc boil of Chicago, is quietly passing out word t h a t "his man," meaning the governor of Illinois, ha» "consenttd to go" and definitely will be a candidate for the presidency. This, if true, and Arvey has the reputation of never join* back on his word, Is the most important development in the Democratic race since President Truman's .Jefferson-Jackson dinner statement that he would not run again. It means that with thc backing of the president, and the support of juch powerful Democratic wheel horses as Governor Dever in Boston, Mayor David Lawrence of Pittsburgh, and other big city Democrats, Stevenson can undoubtedly let the nomination. But the thing Governor Stevenson ha.s bnen worried about and one reason he has neon hold- Ing off is Just exactly this--the sunpnrt of the president and the big citv bosses. While he is a close personal friend of Jack Arve.v's and while he is on the friendliest terms with the president, he knows it would be political suicide for him to he stamped as the nominee of the big city machines. * * * He knows that a large number of independent Democrats this year will vote with the Republicans for a "change"--if the Democrats put up a candidate too clone to the present Truman administration. In other words, the Democratic candidate has got to be completely divorced from even the faintest connection wth Trumanism in order to win. That, so far, is onf strength of Senator Kefauver. The public knows that Truman opposed him. and that Kefauver dared buck thc hie city machines. Kefauver's problem Is that, while he could be elected in November more easily than any other Democrat, he can't be nominated in July without the support of the president. Conversely, Adlci Stevenson can have Ihe nomination for the asking, but he won't be elected if he doesn't oppose the men who want to hand him the nomination. * * * Preildent Truman doesn't know it. hut if he will remove the big spread-eagle design' at thc ilde of hli bathtub he will discover a secret in- ·criptlon dedicated to himself and other president! who bathe in that tub. The inscription was carved in a class panel above the tub by a workman remodeling the White Hous^ and reads: "In this tub bathes the man whose heart is alway? clean and serves the people t r u t h f u l l y . 1 1 ' Needless to sny the workman wss a registered Democrat and Truman admirer * * * . Senator Russell Long of Louisiana has marie a highly significant deal on tldelanris oil w i t h the economy hloc in the Senate. The deal which was negotiated with Sen. Harry Byrd of Virginia, Is to chop one billion dollars off the military construction program in return for enough votes from Ihe economy bloc to override the president's tidelands nil veto. After .Byrd and Long «hook hands on the deal, Long sent Byrd * memo which he read be- nind closed doors to the Armed Services Committee. Byrd Is acting chairman of this committee during the absence of Senator Russell of Georgia, now campaigning. Therefore Byrd appointed Long chairman of « subcommittee to do the military pruning But the interesting thing I B ' t h a t Senator Long will havs' to cut $84,000,000 of military construction for his own state of Louisiana, and most senators «hy away from slashing anything thit spends federal dollars In their own state. Senator Long, who is the son of the famed i IK" c *' l)8! " !lnc * re ' hard-working, record in the Senate, and Is respected by his colleagues i. 0 !f!S V f r 'J hf ' v . are v '' ond « rl "f «'hy his interest n tldeland« oil comes ahead of his normal' in- t«rj»t in military construction for Louisiana The answer may be that the Long family owns royalty rights on oil lands, under water, off the Louisiana coast. When questioned regarding this he sena or said his father had left him six share,' in the "Win Or Los- Oil Company " each share valued at SM.OOO or a total of $150.000. and that this Includes royalty rights on 40 acres of o f f snare's m ° alS ° " VnS a d d l t i o n a l i f He claimed, however, that no oil had been niiOTvcrefi an this tract and said he had notified E ££ '. "*TM r ,. C ° mm i"« " f h * "oldlng ,o Most people don't realize hnw. under the Sen,,,, otltmorip(| SPniori(y EyF|( , m nne m a « c»n delay an d sometimes control vital legisla- :on. However. Senator McKcller of Tennessee ' ' * ' inB Con(!rlss summer session August 4. right a f t e r the ron- tentions-and colleagues claim t h a t jr., a |i hr . caus^ he wants an excuse not to show up in Tennessee for his reelection ramnaign can't stl' V "" Ve "' VCar ' ° W McK " Iar kni "« he r7nd«pn 'snV^ H kin . ° l d l n E " p several appropriation bills in orr,er to force Congress to come back Huitri:: ,', h : J 5 ;TM"' 5 ?TM"? »·*«». «·; ppiopnations Committee, of difficult for Gfn. Mark Clark has cabled Washington t h a t he has persuaded Ficlri Marshal Alexancle, to oppose any move to give the British a nigger voice ,,, Korea. lx,rd Alexander visited Ko?ca They'll Do It Every Time ^-.^^.^ By Jimmy Ratio ^OT-SCT A LOAD OF WANTS WHO RM '/6 OF A BUYS THE RJU-- VERV WORDS I OF THE CLUB MEMOWAU ··I HATE TO M I PUT THE BITE . B4CKW/45H /VENUE, BUILDING . I" | WUCS,UNQUOTC"-PHOSIE Boyle's Column By HAL BOYLE Denver - UP) - There is a girl;said June. "V.'hat else cou'd here I have known since her birth j mean?" ' t '1 ind she was so small then lhat her ! · mother now tells her: "I could put How about parents? Ac ti, you in a teacup the day you v.-erc .much of a problem? · orn." ,' , "Tccn-nRers worry a rreai j But now she is a t a l l , r-rctfy, · :lr -, om their parents" s a i , , * ;:i dark-haired young lady who has "Especially if the parent- reached the tremulous leens. t 00 much lime on r-oci-i' 1 " n|s '? a " 1 What is it like to be a teen- ;uv ,-, y j nm tn( , homc ' ' uv "its ,g«r? I asked her. my sed to dream my name was June i n 0! , a |)nrt O f a Ernu ., Badger and that I would grow up ".\ncl parents a No are ( f t . · nd marry a man named Harry ric . jlt aboul c ] mhc ,s. Tiicv , 1 ," I V earson." , they know how their C I ' M * "All right, June," I said. "Is i t ' shr.uld be dressed but thc- ri un to be = teen-ager?" : -j knmv onc bov v . ho j.'' " ril "I should say not," she said u i a r because he wear- cn-r' rmly. "There are millions of pan . 3 jns'.caq of n | U! , "j,. , r l ,?' roblems. Grownups look back the other ki-s Of rot-rsn V' ''"'' nd think they would like io be. s , r , a . j;v j^ sn h o j 01 'J: ;.",! wr their teens again. But they lor- . ' " et all the problems." Junc alsn brought up ih c ,.., . i mony parents don't realize (he i"What is the hig7est problem ?" I portance of telephone;; io '1'^" "Boys," she said flatly. "The ngers. · " r " nes our age that v;e'd like to date "They should cet the chi!r!-i- efer to date older girl?. We don't separate telephones," she suV-'-^ 1 ave as much poise and aren't as cd. : '"'" ood .dancers." · When T ashed what shn \var.vri "What does a teen-ager want mo-t out of life, she .said- ost?" I asked. ''Hspppincss. I can cimk ari s "To he popular." paid June. se\v and I v.-ant to set niaiT- A you kno\v what the real =c- and ha\ e five or six chi'dro-i -- on instructions from Prime Minister Churchill to demand a change in the U.N. high command. But Clark has cabled Defense Secretary Lovett saying he has convinced Alexander that any change at this time would pl«y Into Communist hands. Alexander, who got along well w i t h General Clark, will tell Churchill that thc Americans are doing a fine job in Korei and that Britain should not rock the boat. Betutett Many guests have been biarklislcd by hotels because towels were found in their suitcases. In the case of Playboy W.trtel, however. Ihe charge varied slightly. He had a chambermaid in his grip. A man who owned a gymnasium in Des Molnes recently despaired nf gelling customers to sign up for his noonday hour of ;ef ting-up exercises. A psychologist pointed out the flaw in his his approach. "Your sign. 'Young Men's Noon Gym Clasb' needs just a little alteration." he said Next dsy new sign proclaimed, "Young Executives' Noon Gym Class." Enrollment quadrupled within ten days! '* * * Kansas floods had left a village church, in precarious cpnditlon and the pastor put on a monster rally to promote funds for repairs. Everybody got Into the spirit of the occasion but the local s k i n f l i n t who grudgingly got to his feet and mumbled, "Okay, I'll contribute ten dollars" No sooner had he spoken than a big piece of plaster from the weakened ceiling became dislodged and and conked him squarely on the b*an Panic- stricken, he cried. "Pastor, I want to change mv donation from ten dollars to a thousand " "Oh Lord, whispered the pastor, "hit him again"' Roger Price is fond of extolling the virtues of .his nineteen-year-old cousin Sally, who certainly sounds like an unusual lass. For instance, cites Roger, she went to one party where she had the boys neglecting every other girl in the place because she was the only one who had sense to come naked. Another time she was an- proached by a virile stranger who slipped a note into her hot little palm that read. "Yml are the only woman 1 ever have loved. Come to my room. 648, at the Grand hotel a! midnicht." Sally wasn't sure he was sincere, however, because the note was mimeographed. .* * * A prominent psychologist has invented a new toy which, he claims, is specially designed to adjust a small child to existence in the troubled world of today. Any way the child puts the toy together, it comes out wrong * * * B common agreement, Mrs. Pletz, wife of 300-puund Commodore Plalz, was the most :. lactful lady at the Naval Ball this year On the , dance floor she was heard to suggest to the Com, modore. "Waltz a bit faster, my love--this is a rhumba." of ways to be popular. But it i s ' f asked June what she thousht very unwaniful tn he tnn smart-- was most wrong v.-iih the world to be called a brain. That's dcfin- and this was her answer itely discouth." | "People don't Ihink chmit olhcf ·-- people enounh or try to undcr- A teen-ager hes ti keep un cm stand th»m. They are loo sn'fi^i, his slsne. At the mnm«nt Eonn?- and think too much of i'-e^' thins that us?d Io be Itno'vn a.- reiver." ' "' the cat's vhiskers is now called June ini't quits? 14 y,;t. T a ^ "sly, really neat, the real Genrge.. rure in t i m e i'le wiil 'fi.-.-j s -'or deadly boo." : marry her Ha-rv Pe?n.n 1; . ,\ n ^"j "But nobodv s^vs ' t u r n hl'i:? 1 pm :d?n sure that if r/irpt tc^r- anvmcrc." ra : d .Tune. "Thr.t is very arr-rs .ire a : .- sternly iion".-; ,-- ,C,~ dull. I hale that "lop." · if--v.'o'.l. thev are a wonderful'ra-= "What is slop?" ' '~ "Glop means s t u f f - - n.itur of nconle. for .nil their mrnv many problems. Questions And Answers Q--How many different kinds of baking powders are there? A--Three: Tartratr. containing cream of tartar; pnosphate. containing calcium hydrogen phosphate or sodium hydrogen phosphate: and alum baking powders, containing sodium aluminum sulfato. Q--Under whose jurisdiction is the Merchant Marine? A--The Maritime Administration, an agency in the Department of Commerce. · Q-Who is the new U. S. ambassador to the Soviet Union? A--Ororge F. Kcnnan. Death in the Sierras ·y Dom Hudbwi MOM tiuifcail % «u *nta. fctL-rinii|*i brWiMM tm»r rnr · nit* tnmwjt+r la«|p*ri frtatnilAK !· the Klrrra*. k*» h*f« ·iabM-4. tkr» brr **4y m « * t r t l n n k l T iUnnwari. In talk- tmf rn l'rnfr««Ar Ordell. R^Ufnmrr Imrtin Hint ttm Ihe fUfff J«M nhnv* ihr TacnlloH r r « » r t Mr* hidden ·nine money left liehlatt fcr mml- · rnnlk. *«. far It h*« acver her» V I I PROFESSOR O R D E L L w e n t ahead of me and I followec nim by the dancing light of his flashlight. Dr. Robert! came last Just as we rounded a curve in the trail that circled a clump ol .Dines that light failed. The battery was burned out We were about to stumble along when Sue growled and strained on the leash. There was a rustle tn a 'clump of willows to our left. There was thc snapping of a stick, as if a foot had trod upon it. Without thc light we were help- ilcss to see our way; yet we began Io run. stumbling over roots and .rocks. The Professor ran into thc ,'brush foolishly toward the noise. !1 started to race madly toward the ; lodge. ; Then Sue frightened me agnln · by breaking into loud barks. Almost at once we heard the command, "Halt!" and to my utter joy and relief I saw thc familiar and reassuring uniform of a state policeman, lie ushered me Into the lodge door. I told him of our fright on thc trail. Cnlling another officer, he sent me indoors. Then two of the officers went out to search. The big room was bright with 'he light from fire, candles, and lamps. Everyone s e e m e d more cheerful and apparently doubtful for the protection of thc Inw. "Duke" Torrlngton, Ihc sheriff of the county, was there. He was spare, tall man, with ryes close logelher tor all Ihe world llk« « i mule. Murder, one could sec, was · « bit oufol Ma HIM. Especially a murder in which the corps* was missing. After the officers returned, not even having found the Proifjsor or Dr. Roberts. I told my r'.^ry of Mrs Ordell's disappearance. TPHEN they returned the officers wrote endlessly in little notebooks, asked unceasing and apparently futile questions and noted all answers in writing. Their questions came to no point Oddly enough, and as ij by a prearranged plan, no one mentioned the story of the buried treasure, of Elsie Martinson, or that apparently all the persons at Gold Lake were there for a single purpose. There was. indeed, · mystery within a mystery. And I. it seemed, must cither stay and play a dangerous and ungracious part in the story or' take my life in my hands by driving a skidding car over impassible roads perhaps Into the dark lake that lay below the cliffs. Professor Ordell returned after i half-hour and announced that he 'ollowcd thc echoes of footsteps to he Like but had caught no one. I slipped into my coat and gloves and, approaching the sheriff, I said, 'I have decided thnt I would like o leave, Sheriff. 1 shnll go on to fahoc . .." Thc iherifT grinned as he ec.n- Inucd tb pick his teeth caressing- y with a splinter of wood. "Well. SI?, nobody's leavln' here. Least of all, you. Why, it's you that we vant mostly." Most everyone slept a little as he night wore on. About dawn the sheriff awnk- ened and went to the kitchen with lihumbn, Dick, Bob, and Jeff to irepnre breakfast. Sergeant Duncan left his post nt he door nnd went outside to stand iy thc window thnt hnd been shnt- ered by the bullet. I followed him. e looked for tracks or evidence lit Ihe hentlng rain had melted he large, broad tracks we had swn I yerterday. The faint light of the new day lerved to give me back my lost courage. So as boldly as possible I looked into Sergeant Duncan's Irish blue eyes and said, "Sergeant, is it true that there was a murder down the mountain at Horseshoe Springs?" "There was." I told him how I knew of it and of the bullet hole in my fender. He asked to see the latter. TOGETHER he and I, with Sue following; walked across the meadow to the barn. The James car was there as were the several other motors of the others at the lodge. The horses that the officers and the sheriff had ridden were in their stalls, comfortably nibbling hay. A fourth h o r s e was mud- splashed, and showed every sign of laving been hard-ridden. 1 saw :hat Duncan looked at him closely and measured the length of the stirrup strap of a saddle nn the loor. But my car was gone! "You wouldn't kid me, would you: ! - Duncan inquired a bit sarcastically as he watched me close-. y in thc unmerciful light of the new day. No, I wouldn't. The fact is, 1 ivas let in for something when 1 came to this horrible place. 1 want o get out!" Because it hnd been such a bad night and because 1 seemed hedged about with damaging evidence of vhich I was innocent and knew nothing, I burst into hysterical vccping. And in between the sobs hat relieved my nerves and racked my body, I told Sergeant Duncan he story of thc treasure. He listened quietly and gave me his very clean handkerchief with vhich to mop up my hysterics. When 1 n g n l n hnd myself In tand, he snid to me in a mottcr- :tf-fact tone as he w a t c h e d me lorcly to see the effect of his words, "Sure you didn't murder your own sister? 1 ' 1 gasped, "I have no sWerl" "No? Well, you used to have he- ore the died of a b u l l e t hole hrough her head. She had your «mo red hair and blue eyes. 11 (T* Bt C«nU«K4 Dorothy Dix Dear Miss Dix: For nuilo fnn:e lime I have been gniM.£ ^Icady \vith ! a man who has intentions ,,! j "someday" gell'iif; nirrrird. V.'c 'are both 30. The re.irons for hi' delay is that he focls we sheuld have a certain a m o u n t of money before marrying 1,'e also fee's ihat we should not have childrc:!. =ir,ce they get on his nerve.". I. on Ihe other hand, am extremely fond "f children and v olilcl like a lar°c family. The third reason for trie postponement of our marriage h that my friend, Mac, bein^ a successful businessman, believes that a wife should be seconder'- 1o his career. He cxnoc!'; ti put his bun- nesi firrt. wife and home second. I feel that he is v.-ronn hut his irlsas along these iinps ary dcfii:- i ite. and he contends t h a t a lack n f : understand^-! on ,-nv pprt is KIT real difficulty. I.AfRA M. Answer: Mar's cinntinna] makeup leads me to bnh'cvc t!-at his mother was a deep freern nnd his father an adding iv.arhinc. He simply isn't h u m a n . Lanrs. so what possible a t f r a - t i n n s couid he have as a husband? Any one of the drawbacks he presents would rend ,-m- nn:-';:-;! Sirl flyin; in the other dirr.-tio::. yet you don't mention onn rccicom- inTM qualify--nrohabiy because he doesn't have any. The real reasen behind his excuses for avoiding matrimnny is a colossal egoism that shuts out-and will always shut ow -- any form of affection er consideration for another pcrsrn. Business is. nf course, an important aspect of any man's life, yet nn one hut a cold-blooded 'irli · v.-ouM aver during Ins rnurMin lhat hi? wife would r.;itijr-!!y '.? (Then rccond place to a lerb'-r. PTcst serious is his stand ei children. SinrT you like, an r i v.T.n'. a far.i'ly. I h c r e is nb?oliii'!y ::N norjsibiilly of yotrr bein-f ha:")y with a rn.~n \vho considc'-s'jnun:'- 'stcrs a nuisance. If you 'mirry Mac ard accede (o his demand ;n cliriirnte children ::. a pr.rt nf your home, you'll be b'j:i ; ; l.v frustrations of such sevm'v t!:s they intent even cvcntii.-1'y endanger your ranity. Thin!-. thin-:s rat a little. Lr.ir.i. Mac has abrolufly nothini! ;i r.'... fer in the way of ho:v,o, f:ir.:i : ". a f f r c l i o n , love. rie\'ntion or H:... o i h r r qua!'iy that makes a '-'··-·I i hi'rlwnd. "i-cu'll be cin a'tr.-,?:!-'; ' n d i - n " t to his huiincss life. a:vl tint's n i l . Scarcely .inythirc .-''!:::· ing in that pirrpc; 1 !. 'is t h c r o ? Dcuqhfer Of Actress is Wed To Fireman Hollywood - (/!·) - Actre:s E-v. c r l y V\'i!!.-. IS, daughter of Oi.::,- ctiicnnc ,Io:in D.v. is. c;o,;i.d :n Cars.ii City, \cv., last Si-r.ciav aivi mn-ricd :i fircir.an. Sib.: Dy.i- didn't learn about it im::i 'j.f . nev. lyweds rciurnod here yr.:-.cr- ' day. Her comrnpi:t : "At 18, kids sure do think l!if-y kmnv cvcryihin^." The bridegroom is Lee B.*:nbcr. 2ri of tlic Pasadena, Cniif., i'i"' 1 Department. Belv.-ccn 18J7 and '.3S2 o\cr l."!!:i.OOO Irish people left Irc':,.-..l for A?r.erica, largely brca;: r ·' the pntaio famine in Irc!.i:"i. Up in the Air ' HORIZONTAL 1 A high ' baseball goes up in the air : 4 Hairless ; 8 H i s e u p i n t h e I air 12 Sheltered tide j 13 Wings H Claire Booth 15 Uncle Tom VERTICAL 1 Insect which jumps up in the air 2 One of Jacob's sons (Bib.) 3 Young animr.Is 4 Wash 5 Soviet mountain ran and Little SLickcd up 16 Parasites in 7 Scottish river 27 Federal alimentary * Blackthorns government tract SPosscsr.ivi soMierc in pronoun 10 Pea): 11 Heposc 17 Squirm 10 Burn siif-hlly 23 Goes up in air 18 Means of air transportation 20 Place again 21 Falsehood 22 Goddess of discord 24 Scandinavian god 26 Revise 27 Employ 30 Extents 32 Moan dwelling 34 Provokes wr.ith 35 Weirder 36 French plural article 37 Communists 39 Heavy cord 40 El .Texas 41 Own (Scot.) 42 Gold measure 45 Be composed of 40 Copying 51 Indian weight 52 Time nnd 53 Kusslan wolfhound 54 Beverage (15 Paradise SflThnw 47 Region of upper air Civil v.'ar circuit 31 Printing mistakes 43 Amnnr: 44 Be bvrnc 4SEgg-r.hni;'.-ii 47 Hun! 48tfaiver 50 Scottish cap T

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