Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on July 1, 1952 · Page 4
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July 1, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, July 1, 1952
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4---MOCIHWtSI MfcAMXS IMMM, fn«4«y, July I, IM2 r- Arkanaaa (Eimrs Vtnurly ttf«n**lU tUBi OnMcritt FufcllalMd dtUr f ntpl Knt!iT br rAYETTEVlLLC DEMOCRAT PUBLISHING COMPANY Hobtrll FulbrHlhl. Prnldni Toundtd Junt It 1IM Entered m Iht 1 post oifice al Fayettpvllle. Ark., as Scconri-Uuss Mill Matter. ·» E, C»rhirl. Viet Pi«.-Ginf»l Miniin Trd R. W T lt«. Editoi MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PREII The Assixialcd Prr-ts is exclusively entitled lo the use for ri-publicaiion of all news dlsratrhes credited to it or not otherwise credited *n this paper anrl also the local nevvi published herein. All rifilUs of rcpubllcntion of special rils- puchcc herc-m are also reserved. SUBSCRIPTION RATM (hv rimer/ M41I ',-lr.i In w«»rllrn:on Bentna UarHAMi counties Ark . And Artilr county. OUa. ?nf month Tie hrw n-inlha . U M Sn minthi l)» OIK Ten Mat Hall l' enuntlet olhrr Ihwt above: ? »u moml- tilt liw montl* I!.M Bl* month* I4M Our r««r urn All mill pivthle In advanM M«nb*r Audi! Buron of Circulation Trust not in oppression, and become -not v»m in robbery: if riches increase, net not your heart upon them.--Paslms 62:10 Serious Study Serious consideration has been given, tnd is beinff given, to the idea of a one- fund charity drive in Fayetleville, but frankly the prospects are not bright. The powers back of the a n n u a l polio drive, which collects money to battle infantile paralysis, won't take part in such a campaign, and the American Red Cross will tro , into it only on a limited basis. So, if the 1 one fund program should be attempted here, we still could count on an extra campaign or two in spite of everything the one-fund devotees could dn. That would, it must be admitted, throw cold water on a plan for one money raising campaign. It wouldn't he f a i r to th« public t.n say one drive would be made, only to have others come up in the f u t u r e . Too, t h e a r g u m e n t -- n t least for drscus- fiion purposes--is pretty cogent: t h a t the smaller eivpr would find it d i f f i c u l t to make a larpe enough contribution to help carry th« onc-funrl r.-impitign. One thins? . certain, if Fayetleville went I n t o the proj- '«·(., the city would have to make sure the drive was * success. The one-fund rlrfve would be * whole lot easier on everybody concerned. As we nil know, each drive calls lor the services of many of the same pecmle. And they mean appeal upon appeal rlnrinjt t h e fall and winter, particularly. Serious contemplation of a single campaign is tinder way. The C o m m u n i t v Chest board will take the question undcr'advise- ment. A thorough finely of t h e siliiation r,i merited--perhaps it can be made in work. If after study and real effort to work out n solution shows t h a t we are better off in Fayettevilje with, a oontinu- ·anre of the varlorm~f1riveB hnd"pleas for money th::i v/e -.voulrl bo w f t l i a one-fund drive, I n k i n g i n t o consideration t h a t certain atrem-iea e i t h e r are reluctant lo j n i n In such a move, or flatly refuse (n have anvlhinsr to do with it. then we will -II rally round and go ahead as usual. Nobody need fear that this community will let down nny valid appeal. An Illinois mailman was nipped by the dame rlojr on three different occasions. Even the dogs know about the bflla, h u h ? A college professor says every man has his share of had breaks. Our suggestion i« that they be re-lined. Next thing we know we'll be reading about some politician claiming he was misquoted by the microphone. --' ·* Nature reallv is wonderful--except to the hnldheaded m«n with wire-like whiskers. . A California woman l«ft her husband six times hut returned each time after four weeks. He must get paid bv the month. -*A Sinririnjham, England, pastor calls crooning » bleating about an incurable Mom*ch»chf. Often it's just a pain in the nfck. THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round ·T DREW PEAHIOII Washington--In Republican cloakrooms on Capitol HIM where they really let their hair down in hnt weather, the GOP strategy on price control:, discuised lomelhing likf t h i s : "If we past i weak price control bill. Truman will veto it. Then if prices rise, we -an blame him lor having no price controls at all.. "Or. if we pi 15 a weak hill and Truman doe-in't veto it. It will he impossible of enforce- m e n t and Truman will get the blame for not keeping prices down. So its heads we win. tail: the Democrats lose." This is a raw way of p u t t i n g it, but in an election year strategy can be pretty raw indeed. Anrt this rswhoned strategy has influenced many GOP congressmen, despite the following none- too-happy factors on the economic horizon: 1 Prices art now at an all-time high. 2. The dumping of a large amount of government securities on the market will certainly lead to more inflation. S. Business is experiencing « new upturn alter being in the semi-doldrums for some time. 4. Defenw orders, which haven't been placed In nearly as large a volume as the Pentagon would hav* you believe, are now reaching a. petit. This Is where controls create the greatest national saving. Note--Though Republicans may be to blame lot t h t present stymie on controls, the » d m i n - Istritlon wasted priceless time immediately after th« Korean war started when It did not' t a k e advantage ol t price control act handed it bv Oongrtsi. * * * Certain congressmen tried to camouflage it. but the'House Interstate and Foreign Commerce Committee voted out an airline subsidy bill the other day that was exactly what Pan American Airwiys had ordered. The effect was the same as if the congressmen had viited to shift $17.000.000 t year from the taxpayers' pockets to Pan Am'i treasury. Tht bill had be«n greased to slip through Congress early In June, as the result of a preliminary 1« to 1 vote.. However, when this column exposed the amazing backstage wire pulling by tht Pan Am lobby, it threw tht com- mitlw Into in uproar and delayed the bill lor a «*w wttki. The publicity resulted in seven congressmen switching their votes, but tailed to Jtop the Pan Am lubsldy which was adopted by a M to 8 vote. Becauat ol th» bad publicity, the congressmen took the precaution ol doctoring un the bill w i t h amendments, «n II wouldn't resemble Ihe original Pan Arn b i l l !.-,,-, rlrwly. But beneath the fancy language, it still means $17.000,000 to Pan American A i r w a v s . The bill pretends in sr-par.-iic air m a i l pay from government but instead of basing mail pay on Ihe rail plus a reasonable profit I h r hill pegs the mail carrying charges it an inflated, arbitrary rate. Result Is t h a t Pan Am would d r a w an extra «.n.nno.nnn a year, ami t h e public would be deceived i n t o t h i n k i n g t h i s was f a i r compensation for carrying the nulls. Pan Am's publicity experts have hen'n putting out the story t h a t they are entitled In the extra mail subsidy In order to pay for defense features t h a t the airlines have been asked lo build Into 331 planes. The t r u t h is. however t h a t the cost of defense modification is paid hv an extra JTO.tinn.non direct from Ihe Air Force' Not one cent lor this comes out of air mail subsidies. l\o matter hnw you look at It, the inflated subsidies are still gravy, instead of financing defense features in planes, these subsidies really contribute to the plush salaries paid to airline executives, the f a n c y parties t h r o w n for congressmen, and orchids given to lady passengers. * * » Chairman Robert Grosser, Ohio Democrat, was so concerned over the committee's earlier bad p u b l i c i t y received in t h i s column, th.-it he issued a strict w a r n i n g Rg.iinr.l I n k i n g nut Ihe secret vote. Nevertheless, here is how each member voted: Those for Pan Am were: Domocrals Priest of Tennessee, H a r r i s of Arkansas. Rogers of Florida. Stanley of V i r g i n i a , and Robert.-, of A l a b a n a ; Republicans- Hinshaw of C a l i f o r n i a , Hall of New York, O'Harn of Minnesota. H a l e of Maine, Doliver ol Iowa. Bennett of Michigan. Hoffman of Illinois. Chenowelh of Colorado, ami Bcsrner of Indiana. Those voting against Pan Am were: Democrats--Klein of New York. of Pennsylvania, Williams of Mississippi, Thorn berry of Texas, Heller of New York, and Moulder of Missouri; plus two Republicans, Wnlverlon ol New Jersey and Hescllon of Massachusetts. Chairman Grosser didn't vole on the grounds t h a t Ihe chairman is supposed to cast his hnHnt only in case of a t i e . On less ticklish matters however, Grosser hasn't hesitated to vote in the past. A n o t h e r congressman who got eold feet was McGuire of Connecticut, who left the corr.- millec room five minutes before the roll call. Roth Grosser and M c G u i r e have a d m i t t e d pri- v a t e l y t h a t thev have been u n d e r terrific pressure from the Democratic bosses back home lo go along with Pan Am. * + * One of the most amazing c"mments was made by Congressman Beamer. M-ho votes for tremendous economy cuts that have no chance of passing. In answer to the argument t h a t the Pan Am bill would cost ttie government S2P 0(10 - nnn e x t r a a year (517,000.000 going to Pan Am Ihe rest to other airlines), Beamcr snorted- "t don't t h i n k S2!), | 5 much of a saving." No m a t t e r how much they try to disguise the f a c t . Ihe ronrjiTssmen knew Ihey were v o t i n g a g a i n n Ihe taxpayers and for Pan Am. They may discover in November, however, t h a t the taxpayers have more votes than Pan Am. Note--Pan American o f f i c i a l s threw a party for the committee at the exclusive Belle Haven Country Club: while Pan Am Vice President .1 Carroll Core bought a $200 Jefferson-Jackson dinner for Congressman Harris of Arkansas and wife. Harris introduced t h e Pan Am b i l l . JSetutett 6 Lillian Ruistll, when she was reigning star ol the mutical-comedy stage, was guest of honor at a banquet in London's Savoy Hotel. At her left was an honest-to-goodness hhodcsian chief. who soon gave every evidence of h a v i n g EUC- cumbsd to Miss Russell's charms At the banquet's end he bowed almost lo the floor and in Ihe best, clipped, Oxlordian accent exclaimed, "Miss Russell, had Heaven only marlo you black and f a t , you would be Irresistible." * + * On Ihe TV program. "Who Said" N'or- man ThomBS recalled a pungent q u i p ol B»rnard Shaw's that all the rolumnlstic obits overlooked: "If it's true t h a t the othe planets are in habited, then the e a r t h mu?t be their lunatic asylum." * * * On Sir wav to the Kentucky Derby a spirited horse neighed to his companion. "I'm m i g h t y ilred of h e a r i n g how such and such a hone won a big race by a nose. If I find myself reaching the finish l i n e first at Churchill Downs on Saturday. I'm going to t u r n around and BACK ACROSS." * * * assistant hat checker was p u t t i n g in her f i r s t New Year's F,ve at the Club Ho-ho. As the rndgic hour of t w e l v e drew near, the din became almost u n e n d u r a b l e , snd the assistant tried plug. ging cotton in her ears. Her more experienced superior said, "This noise is really nothing, kid. Just wait till these carefree revellers eel their bill!,:" + * * A new kind of handshake, known as the aqent'?. or son-plugger's grip, has been developed on Broadway, says a returned traveler from those javago parts. It consists of shaking hands cordially w i t h one man but at the same time looking over his shoulder to see if there's anyone else around who might be useful enough to bother shaking hands w i t h too. * * * A new haberdashery opend near Times Square recently, and in honor of the occasion, put on a monster "going out. of business" sale * Questions And Answers 0--What countries signed the Munich Agreement in 1038? A--Germany. Great Britain, France, and Italy. Q--How great a variation exists between the hottest and coldest world temperatures? A--About 230 degrees. Q--What happened to Aaron Burr after his t r i a l for (reason? A--Burr was a c q u i t t e d , but his reputaiion was ruined. He went to Europe where he wandered for several years before r e t u r n i n g to resume the practice of law in New York City. Q--Was (he name of Boulder Dam officially- changed to Hoover Dam? A--The dam was first named Hoover Dam to konor President Herbert Hoover in 1930. The name was changed (o Boulder Dam in 1938, but the oriEinal name was restored in 1947. Q--What if said to be the fastest land speed ever a t t a i n e d by man? A--On one of the racing auto runs at Bonneville, Utah, in 1347, John Cobh was timed st 403 135 miles an hour, said to be the fastest ever traveled hy man on land. Death in the Sierras By Doris Hudaton MOM 'THE cave was really arranged a: a crude but rather comfortable room. A wooden cupboard wa: against the wall. It was withou rinors and assortment held of » miscellaneous dishes, smoke- It Every Time By Jimmy Hatlo PCTURES OF TWOSE CULIMARV ARTISTS /I/IKE THE /MOST INTRICATE RECIPES 100K SO VERX* SIMPLE TO PREPARE-- UT WHEN you MTCMBJ is stained pots and pans and simple supplies for housekeeping. The smoldering fire lay on a fla' gnnite slab at the far end of the csve ind over the improvised hearth wis i crude iron crane lor holding pots. At the moment, i held a large and sooty granite kettle that steamed slightly. Above the hearth, a cleft in the rock ceiling admitted light and I probably served as a sort-of chimney. There was a rough bunk against the wall and above it hung a cru- I ciflx. In tht bunk lay a figure. It was the body of Mrs. Ordell Sue saw it, too. Then her h.-ist- J ling attitude of »ttack relaxed, her J tail wagging inquisitively, she [ looked Into the bunk and shook her big body to throw the water from her coat. The fine spray of ice water showered the figure. It stirred. 1 crept backyard silently but Susie advanced to Ihe b u n k and licked the pale hand. Then a f a i n t voice said, "Why. Doggie! How | did you Ret hero?" Mrs. Ordell was alive! She recognised me and her de, light was moving and sincere. "My dear, my dear, hnw brave | of you to come here. Bui Elsie. i you musi go. Go at once. Did you ' come hv the stream?" I took her pale hnnd Into my ]wct ones and nodded mutely. . "Then to out by tht ptsiage, i there. I've s«-n him come in thit way, hut 1 deri't exactly know how. Just follow the light. Why Is It so constantly dark?" ind Ihe begin to cry tofUj. 1 could tM that the wan terribly weak ind unnerved and that her poor wind wis not quit* trw from fears nor able to re*' i too "Listen carefully, dear Mrs. Or dell!" I said, as calmly as possible "I am not Elsie Martinson. I have heard that I look like her but am really Rosemary Curtis, came here to look for you or to find the man who attempted to kill you. We are in a cave bcloi the surface of the earth quite near my tent. You are apparently safe and cared for and I will go out as quickly as I can. I'll bring your husband." "Don't tell my husband," sobbec Mrs. Ordell. "Tell Bob!" "I can't go back by the water yet I'm afraid I'll meet someone if I go the other way. But who stabbed you and brought here?" "1 dc.n't know ex.ictly." she answered f a m i l y . "The man here is very k i n d but he says little. He must have brought me to this strange place. He comes in through those rocks there, or else through water hvi ause he often appears to ·e drenched to the skin, as you ire." I was afrairl to leave her with he murderer in this living grave, ·et--she had been cared for; no doubt of that. My mind was in urmoll. Again '.he asked me to promise o tell no one but nob, whom I did not know, so believing her omewhat d e l i r i o u s from h e r veakness and dreadful experience, promised, and hurried as fast is my tender, unshod feel would permit across the gravel-strewn nor of the cave toward the cleft n the rocks where light pene- ratcd. Susie trolled close beside t. And then on the wall Just above my hold, is I crouched near the floor, I saw a crude drawing that hid bttn scratched und nicked Into tht rock. The light was dim hut I plainly dltmned the story Inld by the driwing. It was · crude map of · hill with three pine lr«i and Uit word: GOLD. I THE treisure of' Sold'TakVwas buried belween three trees. I could not understand the circle or the lines and »t the moment I was too perturbed and exhausted to think clearly. Then I remembered the vastness and enormity of Ihe mountains. Truly, the treasure was well hidden even though the map indicated three trees by which to find it. Undoubtedly the hermit desired no competition in his treasure-hunting! Also, I did not doubt but that he was the psychopathic case Miss Hanson believed to be responsible for killing the woman near Horseshoe Springs who, »;r- ceant Duncan slid, wis Elsie Mar- linson. stabbing Mrs. Ordell and then bringing her back to life. I was bewildered by all this unbe- "ievable evidence. · * · [ STARED at the map, impress- ins every detail of the crudely :arved design on my mind. Then crept toward the opening of the passageway, hoping that I would not meet the hermit. The floor of the passage ascend- ·d gradually until we were almost o ground level and the ceiling but wo or three feet above the floor, "hrough a small though adequate opening, we came out the wholesome sunshiny air at last, beneath a protective clump of crub willow. Ahead of me, I saw the familiar niform of Officer Wallace, sland- ng wilh his hack to me and gazing ntently toward Thunder Moun- aln. As t was about to slip away o my tent, I saw Susie sniffing nd p a w i n g al a heap of leaves nd pine needles beside a small iouldcr. Chancing discovery by Wallace, went to the rock, turned It over, he dog dug out · pair nf sharp hears, shining, yet stained n trangc dark brown it tht pointed nris. Here might be tht weapon that ad stabbed Mrs. Ordtll. The rown stain might be blood. 1 ook some leaves from in overhanging bow of wild maple, ind wilh these I picked up the sell- tors, taking eire to prtterve any precious fingerprints that might U QQ Uitm. (tt M ClMUnl) First Skirmish In Showdown At Republican Convention Opens On Delegate-Seating (By The Assorlitefl Press) I Taft was on the scene directing Th* f i r s t skirmish for keeps i n ! hi: forces. Eisenhower is sched- the b a t t l e for Republican presi- j uled to arrive Saturday from Den- dential nomination--which of 72! ver. Some of the general's ad- rival delegates to seat--gels u:idcr | visers. like ten. Henry Cabot way in the convention city of Chi- Lodge, Jr., of Massachusetts, were ca$o today. on hand, and others, like Go*-. The protagonists are the back- j Thomas Dewey of Now York, ers of the men who have the j were expected soon, bulk of pre-convention delejjte Another GOP presidential ?.s- strensih, Ohio Sen. Robert Taft ] pj r a n t, former Gov. Harold Ste"-and Gen. Dwight Eisenho-.ver. j sen 0 ; Minnesota, flew to Chicago The Associated Press tabulation, from New y 0 rk about midnight based on avowed and conceded alignments for the first ballot, shows 475 delegates favor T a f t i last night. T h e convention Resolutions Committee, which has the task of half of the total--604. j Thus, 72 convention votes loom j arge in such a close battle. C2 , |ed llp v;|(h grind for tips on how to do it. The I committee's schedule included s f ^ Z°5,Xl ^'d ^ rakers who was the OOP's unsuccessful candidate in 1948, said yesterday, opened the contest hearings today. T h e d e c i s i o n , vhichever wav it goes, undoubtedly v.-il) he " a p p e a l e d through j ""' ""' "".'".' . ,, . , _ ,, . , . . channe'.s_the convention Crcden- f " ct ' he !3;d '." w '" b . e Jaft. This tials Commmee. then the conven- \ Ieft no room for dark horses ' tion itself. T h e pre-h e a r i n g conference carr.e up with an agreement to in Houston he believes Eisenhower will win the nomination this time. T n e Democratic presidential nomination race, which hits the al!ot an hour and n half to each finish line at the party's conven- side in th- Louisiana and Texas (ion J"'y -'·· was also stirring. wrangles. The other conte=ls w i l l ! New t a l k was set off by Go--, be argued on ths u n u s u a l h a l f - ! A ( 1 l a i Stevenson of Illinois, who hcur-each basis. had expressed no desire tn seek The 72 votes at stake i n c l u d e the - nomination this year. Steven- 38 in Texas, 18 in Florida, six in ! son - «'ho shifted to a wait-and- Louisiana, four each in Georgia s(1(! attitude last week, told s news ar.d Mississippi, one each in K a n - ' c o n f e r e n c e yesterday he would sas and Missouri. The contests will be called up Iphabetically this week. begin- I not fo.-ter a move to draft him. He said he expected no such mnvp. hut that if one should develop he would decide then Ding with Florida and working; v.'heiher to accept or reject it. .hrough to Texas--probably the j The three front-running eandi- lottest of a l l . Eisenhower backers, dates for Democratic n o m i n a t i o n say the Texas delegation v.-a?! pressed their campaigns yesterday stolen by Taft forces. They, in;--Sens. Ks'es Kefauver of Ten- urn, claim the pro-Eisenhower! ncssee and Richard Russell of Texans are really Democrats in ] Georgia and Mutual Security Ad- disguise, ministrator A\Trell Harrirnan. | Still al issue v.-as whether the | Ths Associated Press tally for ( h e a r i n g s will he televised. There i Democrats shows 25H4 for K?| was also a question of whether . fauver, 13.V4 for Russell and S9'-? news cameramen would be art-! foi Harriman. Nomination remitted. Iqi'ires filfi. Dorothy Dix Dear Dorothy nix: About two ' quires friend? as i result of his years ago. at Ihe age of 35. I met a ' own consideration and honesty: to man of 52 and we became quite ; him they are something to treas- woipan with whom he had lived en-Tarter and judgment. Don't let I felt he was attracted to m? on ' nur fancied mistrust of men lure the rebound, as this woman had j - vou i n t o losin S f i n e friend. You- married someone else. Later, i n ' a r e n ' t reall ' disillusioned; your extending an invitation to my sis-.' feeling is the result of creating too ter. he gave her to understand t h a t . n - u r h drama around a situation, his intentions toward me were ' Hrre - nf course, your family's att?-' q u i t e serious. However, he seem- · ll! ' lfl is Burning so strongly that eri to cnol in t h i s a t t i t u d e consider- VO ' J ' ITro """"Ting the man-added ably, and a few weeks a»o told me j « 1 "-' 1 -' 1 ' r a h l p tension to the Mho'.? quite clearly that he hart no rnatri- ! a l f ' ! i l '- i'orget the past, and in the ' monial intentions whatsoever. · l i ? h t of a Pleasant present, a n t i c i I asked him to stop railing me ! ""'" a " apK ' f u t u r e "·' th a fi ' !e as I d i d n ' t w a n t to see him acain: , however. I did relent and we went j ' on a date. He went right back to j D e s r Iiss D i x : Al high-school his first topic of conversation and , "P roms " c.r dances to which I ;o. began discussing women he had ' m - v 5tead . v escort dances all -he been out with s i n c e ' ! had last · r l a n c e s «'ith me. My parents f iv seen him. I was so disausted I | t h i s shnws rudeness on the boy'i definitely broke off with him :!""'· a n d mak( ' s il appear th?! n» Now I have met a man who Is n " c ^.i *iTM K !" If" wi!h " v the soul of kindness and integrity, j ^ hfcfy ' h . lllk : . s h l ) U l d dance w ." However. I can't gel over mv m i s - ! , , P a r l n f r s . as « won.n trust of men caused by the other ! lllc ;' p !" e ln ^' acquainted wi'h friend's t r e a t m e n t . If a man of 52 ,, r boys ',' TMY. e toit l t h c m f h t ' ; r ' ran be so isnorant of common de- lhe " ry ls ° w - fash 'TMed. I am ifi. coney, what will a man of 40 be a , n V°° JT gl , TM?' l ° *" Iil e 7 steady. Most of my girl friends 'do. and no one else asks me o'i! · F. S. H. Answer: Your man or 52 old roue whose only ambition is collecting women's hearts as since I have been going with r-.y '." present hoy friend. TEENA Answer: I understand, and at;ree with, your parents' point nf «i^ . -, ut^it.-.: u t i i i . i t M i r i t H r t ?°"!l th .S..r?. 1 TM«? I ! s .-I 0 -.^ ; vic«-! However, 'sin, . n n i h i n c to do w i t h Iris character. New Beau Different Your 40-year-nM bran i? nf entirely different calibre. He ar- ice we rips. must recognize the fact that the old-fashioned procedure at dancrs. when partners were exchanged frequently during the evening, is, CONTUVUED ON PAGE KIVP Singing Sisters Answer to Previous Punle ROUZONTAI. 2 On the 1 One of tht sheltered side Andrews 3 Hu « e sisters 4 Summer (Fr.) 8 Another of tht 5w «shcs trio lightly i 13 Exaltation 6 Memoranda iUSiouan 7Abstract being Indiani 8 Placards |I5 Dislikes 9 Perfumes ,16 Steps over a J 0 Labor fence ll?jr off ,. 26 Palm leaves JTFoce part m r o n a i e (comb, form) J S L e t i t s t a n d |18 Southeast (ab.) l 2 B e 'K' a n river SO Cubic meter 11 Q TI-I*«. 19 Lanco f t i ·*^m. «~~_._ . 20 Crimson 22 Chinese dynasty 23 Froster 24 Apportion 25 Fruit ter 10 Legal point 21 Through 22 Imitates 25 Individuals |29 Frosted :30 Bodies of water iJlLandpiretl 32 Seine 33 They are - 1 in thdr Held 34 Facilitate 35 Saluter 37PI«ce anew 38 Variant (,ib.) '39 Pronoun 40 Third singer of the froup 43 English · version (ib.) '44 Holy Roman . Implrt (ib.) 7 Alter .49 Pullman cur fid French ihort . utory 91 Trlfollottt 'U Etttn iwty U Ptnttnltd i . 40 Magistrate's staff . 41 God of love 42Strangcr 33 Late comer at (comb, form) » Play . - - 44 Mast 34 Ever (cnntr.) 45 Plexus 3D Happenings . 46 Angered 37 Go back to a 48 Female saint topic (ab.) 3D Girl's name 49 Compass pein

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