Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on July 9, 1952 · Page 4
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July 9, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, July 9, 1952
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Kortljnrit Arkituas f, 1M1 0»taiartf rirMMTtt* DM? O«Mnui aHblleted 4*Ur MCI* Su*dlr kr rXYETTEVlLLE DEMOCRAT PUBLUH1NC COMPANY Roberta r*und*4 JUKI 14. IMS Entered at ihc post office nt r.yettevlllt, Ark.^ M Second-Clan Mull Matter. _ ·!·£. OwharL Vl» PrM.-Omral Manet*! j Ted K. Wfll», E4IIW MEMBER "oF^HlTASSbciJLTHrplSijr" , Th» Associated Press li exclusively entitled to the- line for republicatkm of all nuwi dlipatehn credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paptf and also the lota! ncw» published herein. All rlgbu ol republication of ipecli) dl»- patcHei herein are »)«o rmrved. Pu HUHSCHIl'TION HATH coun- .... (by carrier) MtA i*ek« In Wanhlnftnn. n*nt/». M ts A r k . end Adair county. OBla. one #nonlti ..... _ ................... ------------ 7to ThPc« ir.rmhi _____________ ..... -. ................. _ . | J W $lx Bionthi .......... . ....... . ....... ------ ..... 1314 Ont freir ... . ---------- HH Mill ii rmintlw oltwr thui *bovB: On«. awjntl, .-. ............. ------------ S I M T*jr« momht ,, .......... ........ ---- ,-- ------ 1-14 ·l«llt.rah« .._ .................. ...... . .......... MM Onr lew ....... _... . .. ................ MM ·f · A.H mall pnvahlA In *1vanM M«mbir Audll Burtau of Circulation rfor the Lord k n o w e t h t h e way of tho righteous: bul, tho way nf the ungodly shall perish.--Psalms 1 :B Speaking For The GOP The public its wo tiro, he somo- tvhat intrigued ly the, fact t h a t the Republican National Cnmmittee chose as nne of the .speakers nn t h e national convention program, Ron. .Joseph H. McCarthy of Wisconsin. Moderates were loft off t h e program, while plenty of demogoguery was included. Joseph and Stewart Alsop, who write a newspaper column, explain it this way: "The meaning is only too plain. Even the Old Ruardsnien ( w h o arc iryinif w i t h all they have to nominate Senator Taft of Ohio as president) tlo not argue that their bush- political program hit* wirtenpread popular appeal, but * majority of them believe there is a lot of vote-jrttting power · in the peculiar brand of right-wing demo- gogucry which wns first perfected hv McCarthy. " 'McCarlbyhim' which most moderate Republicans abhor, tn though! of a.« a jrreat pnurco of strength by m a n y leaders of the Tnft forces. The feeling t h a t they have of t h i s new way of getting through lo the electorate is an important factor in the psychology of the Taft camp." These writers hold that if Taft in nominated, M Ftop-at-nnthing campaign will follow the stop-at-nolhing conventron. "There will be no fuzzy attempt to concili- a t e moderates, independents, straying n»mocr:its nnrl other such wenk spirits," they write.."It v.-ili be a final lest of (he number of Americans who really resnom! to the hrnncl of politics offered by Tnft and the kind nf (motional appetil presented by McCarthy." Wj can't beljipvj. feeling we know (he American people, t h a t the m a j o r i t y of th«ra would be swayed by, such an appeal as.McCarthy might present. Yet he is on the convention program,"and presumably, even if Tnfl is not nominated, the man v-hn is will have to subscribe somewhat at leapt td what the Wisconsin senator rcprtBtntn. The People Lislen The crowd which t u r n e d out. on t h e Square laft. n i p h t t n h.-., lr the first candi-' ilat^for srovernor to m-iiiR his campaign to hayctteville, was considerably Inrper than (renerallv has irnfiiprnri in t h e past. Pertlaps it. was the Western music ami the penormers which trot the people o u t ' maybe it was, as the candidate's frfeuds of course will say. !U ,d hrpp, t h a t the folks Jimt wanted to hear him speak. We like to look at it as r, sign that people of this Aorthwest Arkansas area are interested in State politics, eatror to hear the candidates »ml to jiidirc t h e m wisely and well so that i n t e l l i - r e n t v o t m - i m a y ' b e the rt- s u i t . V,f hope ihe lai W crowd signifies Folks wouldn't, m i n r i so much A jrirl in n s.mlberti t.-w n was crowned Miss Prinles. Wo ,-nuirl crown some people who never i|, THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round ·r ouw nxnioii Ch!c»fo-- One nf the most Importnnt rievplnp- mentR of thin Repuhlicun convcntlnn is the big kick the Democrnln »re lettlnn out o( it. Natur»Jly the IJemwratlc hl«h cnmmund )n Washington h«(t jtx obnervern hore, «nd the reports they »rc si'ndmu hncli nr» b r i m m i n x "vcr with optimism. Six month «do the Democratic Niitionnl Committee figured privately the party didn't tmve · chance. Today, flepubllcin bitterness, the feud between T»ft »nd Ike, the COP I rend toward MicArthur, plun Eiscnhnwer'n f u l l u d e to itampede the nation, hive brought Joy back to the Democrat*. Some Imocr»t«, Sen. Emeu Kefnuver amonit them, now fl«ure they could win more easily against Eljenhower-- became of Toft's opposition and the n a t u r a l tendency of the nation to shy away from a m i l i t a r y man. There In nne Republican candidate, however, the Democrats admit Uity r.-.iiiiin°i iick, though they also f i g u r e the Republicans nron't smiirt enough to n o m i n a t e him. lie is Oov. Karl War- mi nf C a l i f o r n i a . One Democrat old-timer, who hns seen a Ic.t nf battles and has been watching 1h e Republican show from the siiMlnos, expressed It this way: "When ll/i'isevcll i n n for the llrst time in ll«2. he told .lilii Farley: The only way we can win is to capture a big chunk r,t Ilcpuhlican vnli's. Tin- Kcpublicans hnve been in office a long lime and have the majority of registered voters. So we've got to win Jtepublk-an votci or we are sunk.' "Bui today," continued t h p Democrat, "the reverse is true. It's the Democrats who have the heavy registration Most of the kitls in this country have never k n o w n a Republican president. So Ihe Republicans, in order to win, have got to capture n big block of Democrats. "And Enrl Warren is about the only sure-fire candidate who can do it f n r them. He's dime it every t i m e In California. In '42 he won every ilngle nne of California's SS counties. In '40 he won the Demnrrntic nomination as well as the Republican, am] in '50 he swamped .Jimmy Roosevelt, though J i m m y was no mean campaigner. * * * "Don't publish this," continued t h e 7~cmn- cratlc leader, "because we don't w a n l the Republicans to get smart for a change and nominate Warren. But they seem tn hold it auainst him because he wins Democrat votes. That however, ii hli Kruatcst asset. "However," concluded m.v friend, "the Republicans are ton dumb tn realir.e it, so 1 e uc«s II won't m a k e any d i f f i r e n c e whether you publish it or not. You can always depend nn H-r- Republicans to snatch defeat from the jaws of victory." However, It's barely possible that, if a deadlock should develop between Ike and Tall in Ihe i n i t i a l balloting, the Republicans m i g h t get smart this t i m e and fool the Democrats by mim- l"*tlng the man the Democrats t h i n k they can't DOM. * + * A reporter's convention rnmhllngs-- Brassy boisterous Chicago Is « discordant svmphoiiv'of noi«es-blarin« brass bands, booming loudspeakers. whining sirens-one siren, screamin« down Michigan Avenue, acidly i urnwi o u t ," be a 'In- '.ruck. The fire fighters, swlnginq red axes, piled Into convention headquarters nt the Conrad Hilton Hotel. Just a false a l a r m Taft and Elsenhower loudspeaker trucks crossed paths, engaged in a loudspeaker duel The El scnhmver truck ended up cheering for Taft. us- r'V! 5 Jiri" nl5: ""A - T -" TMt--Robcrt Alphonsn Taft Things are really bitter. Taft and I k e rontlnK squads ranging around tnwn meeting the trains and jockeying fnr position In front of Ik h,V""f-?* ' ' ' Prrtly * ir '" P n s s i n K out Ike buttons like popcorn from |iaper hags Elsenhower fans jeering when Taft fans weie forced, to take down huge banner and inside Conrad Hilton lobbv . . Penn^v bristlo-halred Sen. Jim Duff flaTMh,R wKh « fislfull of papers. A cigarette stub same hand .came close to l i g h t i n g ' up fist like a torch . . . General Eisenhower InK hi« S rin, followed by eager rnotrr« H ,-,d huitllng reporters. The rooters heal most of the reporters Into the press conference room Douc Cater of the Reporter magazine almost r,, t l-i, nose caught In the door ... Persistent Harold Slassen escorted t h r o u g h Conrad Hilton lobby hv a small band of rooters, trying to whoop it un for their candidate . . . California's delegate sporting pl.lter-.lwil Warren buttons, large,! of convention . . . Efficient Taft workm ' eorSling delegates and herding them In to see the senator in'.' ,?» e n*ih "' cArthur ""«"" showman. w a i t Ing until the minute for a d r a m a t i c appearance on convention .cene . . . A live, hahv ete- phunt tr.mplng down a back street between » pnHrewnman and . Taft-bedecked a t t e n d a n t T.f « three aons wandering unnoticed in ron- vention crowd . . . That's Chicago, home of the Wn« unique to Amerlca-the political conven- picture h-nimV V ,'ah m the Duff's fh.h- tion. Th * * * mere was some Interesting backstage In- p a y surrounding the peculiar fact t h a t ' Margaret Chase Smith of Maine. o,,h Ken. woman n ',.. - "··«· ui m«ine. o i i l v wnman Pepub ,can ever elected to Ihe Senate on her own s cam, I, not a speaker at Chicago The man chiefly responsible for keeping her off the speakers rostrum was Senator McCarthy of Wis- once signed consin, regarding whom she declaration of conscience." Last week Mrs. Smith got a phone call from venffon ' ch « irm « n * the con"We want you to 1 one of the chief spcakc [They'll DoJtJBvcry Time -- By Jimmy Hatlo VER/ OFFICE HAS OrJE-THE OLDSR EMPLOYEE OF WHOM D'EN THE BOSSES ARE A BIT AWED-" THE WAY THE OFFICE BOYS HIM-THATS SOMETHiMG ELSE AGAIH » GOOD MORNING,MISTER ).' BAY, ISN'T IT,A1*TER It's Yours--IF You Cmn Lift It" Boyle '$ Column Wilbur Peeble, the average ening thing that ha. com* nut ot American, it getting close to the this great decision to Attack .in key problem of the Republican is the all-around tgreement convention, as he tells himself among Republicans hert that It is in this letter to his brave wife a t ' a necessary move. But a to the home, Trellis Mae: BT HAL BOVLR Chicago-(/Pj-Well, honey. you Margaret," he said.. "You'll have 25 minutes." Senator'.Smith said she would be delighted. But 15 m i n u t e s later Jne Martin called back, said he was sorry, but the schedule was tight. She would have to cut her speech to 15 minutes. Mrs. Smith agreed. A en in M a r t i n called back. This time he lim- lled the senator from Maine to five minutes. "And." he said, "you'll hnve to represent a minority." "Wlial do you mean, a minority?" asked Senator Smith. "Are we dividing the Republican party up into the Irish, the Greeks, the Jews, the I t a l i a n s and the Negroes?" "No." replied Martin, "you represent the women." "Under the circumstances," replied the senator from Maine, "you ear, give the fivo minutes to someone else." Next day GOP Chairman Guy Gabrielson phoned Senator Smith. "What's this I hear about you not speaking Margaret?--you've got to speak." "Not under the circumstances," Mrs. Smith replied. "In fact, I shan't even be there." Gahrielspn pleaded, but Mrs. Smith refused lo budge. Ijiter it was discovered that Taft leaders h«d decided to feature Senator McCarthy and McCarthy in turn has been bitterly vindictive toward the lady who had opposed his witch-hunting. Note--Mrs. Smith has just scored one of the lop victories of the year in q u i e t l y unseating her senior r,,i!(vi~uc. Owen Rrewstcr. Two years acn. Senator Krewtor opposed Mrs Smith for reno.ninaiion. bul failed. This time she turned the tables and \\-on. How Time Mies Thirty lars Ajn Today (Kayetteville Daily Democrat. July 9. 1922) "Fayeltevilie is a beauty spot,'" said Edward Hngh.-im, concert singer from New York, short- ly after his arrival here this morning. Mr. Brigham will give a song and dramatic recital in the University chapel this evening at eight o'clock. He is now completing a concert tour of the South and said today that Fayetteville was the most delightful place he had visiled, and that this is truly "God's country." Music was sent from radio station 501 last night from eight to nine thirty o'clock for the benefit ot the Operator Laurence W. Stinson, who is in ihe City Hospital with a broken leg. Latest phonographic reproductions were sent with special messages to different operators in Fayetteville given between selections. Twenty Yean Ago Today (Fayetteville Daily Democrat. July f). 1832) A merchant's Beauty Revue will be staged at the Palace Theatre according to announcement marie today by Mr. and Mrs. Beasley Anderson n'. Helena, here to stage the affa'lr in cooperation with the theatre management. Merchants will sponsor local young women, winner among whom to be entered in a state beauty contest at Little Rock, the Andersons said. Ten Yearn Ago Today (Northwest Arkansas Times, July 9, 1942) Details as yet are incomplete, but Fayetteville is to have an effective, large scale clean up and sanitation system soon. Setting a goal at perfectly clean streets, residential sections and business areas, the city council last night abolished the street cleaning department and established a city sanitation department to provide for street cleaning and the disposal of cans, trash and all refuse except garbage. This additional service will be given the citi7ens without extra taxation and will be operated on city funds. Cane Hill's branch of the Washington county library will be maintained by volunteer workers, it was announced today. It was decided to keep the branch open although WPA assistance has been suspended. Dec'h in the Sierras XVI the w o m a dropped her eyes and sat vei .quietly. "We will question yo further 3 litllc later," David sai crisply. "And now Sam, will yo : please tell us why you live in th cave and all about the burlei .'treasure indicated in the map o; the wall of the cave?" · "Well, folks, there's nnt so mud .to tell cxccptin' that back in 184 my father had a fight on th .wagon trail up the mountain yon dcr. He hit a man and thought h .killed him. May hnve. "For years he hid here. Jus ;htmtin', flshin' and wastin' his life 'Then he miirried a squaw of the ;DiSRer tribe and she was my mother. 1 was brought up in the · way but when I was grown came back to the cave. 1 don' 'like the Injun way ot livin'. Pa 'burled the l i l t l e bit of money tha : had and dug up a litllc when ·he needed it for grub. . "Pa claimed that Ihe watch and .chain was his but they really did belong to that feller he killed or nurt in the fight When he go old, they kinda worried him am fa he took the money and the watch out of the hole where you folks dug up the trunk nnd he put that note Inside instead. That win nhnut 20 years a.qo when he n w f u l old num. F.very once in n while I've written another note and put It In n new bo» t r u n k so's If ever anybody ;should find the map and dig for treasure, he could llnd the I'd ki.nw if he was in these pnrls and Rive the watch If he wanted It nnd the money loo, if lUlat wns his." i Dnvtd snid, "How much money la left, Sam?" ' "Hout $30, What I'd like lo iknow Is hnw'il the crn/y story of gold ever get out anyhow?" · t · ««nKK« ALVOHO. who M OH _~ editor at th* San Franclnctt Journal, came up here on a fish ing trip," David explained. "A guide told him the story. He wrote it up and sent Miss Curtis up here on a vacation so that if a tlory o treasure hunting should break, sht would be, on hand. She knew nothing of all this. I, as you know nm a Federal man, Sam. Our ofiice saw the story about gold; also the slate police had notified us tha they had received word of threatening letters being acnt to Miss Martinson who was buying this parcel of land. There was evidently some truth to this gold yarn nnd it became my business to investigate. I certainly did not guess that the situation would precipitate a murder. "Klsie Martinson was trying to buy the Lake land from the Sacramento bank. Miss Martinson had managed a resort in the Maine woods. Mr. and Mrs. J.mes had failed to mnkc good for money borrowed from the bank and so foreclosure ensued. Is that true Mrs. James?" She flushed · painful red and nodded a. her eyes Ailed wi -- rs. 'James wrote letters to Miss Martinson, hoping to intimidate icr, until he found the treasure, lut he couldn't find the treasure," Dnvid continued. Then James had another Idea, le went to the University lo see 'rofessor Ordcll to tell him of the illuation and to ask help In hunt- ng for Ihe trensurc. You probably mow .that Ordcll Is a geologist" 'He Jold me absolutely nothing ibout the letters," broke in the 'rofessor. "I'm Jure that he didn't Hut you greed to cnme to the Lodge and unt for the mnney. Pm not ac- u.«lnf you. Professor." David continued. "Unfortu- nlel» Miss Martinson', dtalh wai romoted probably hy an aBllc- Mm. · She wa. vei-y hard of heir- n«. When .he tnkl the aute police boul DM amen, they loU bar Ml wait for in escort when she went to the Lodge. She evidently misunderstood and she started out alone, reaching the high mountains well after dark. We know that she drove safely as far as Horseshoe Springs where she bought some gas and asked the way to Gold Lake from old Jim. Half an hour later, Sergeant Dunon and Officer Marguard who patrol that stretch ot highway found her murdered in her car. * * · "WITHIN a short time Miss " Curtis arrived at Horseshoe Springs in her green coupe. It seems fantastic that both she and Mias Martinson should both drive similar cars and that both should have red hair, but such was the case. However, Miss Martinson was in her flftie. and Miss Curtis is .till in her twenties and different in all other ways. Jim hesitated about coming out of the house after the murder only a short time before but when he heard a woman's voice, the kind old man wanted to warn her. When he uw Miss Curtis by the dim light of the electric lantern he carried, die frightened him thoroughly. Her red hair and green car were too similar to the murdered woman'.. Then the rifle »hot put an end la any warning he might give her. But the .hot wai not really intended for you, Rosemary, it wa. Intended for Jik "Not for nxT" I gasped. "No, you were quite harmless In :he eyes of ihe person who held .hat rifle. Jim believes that he !OW the shell that killed Elsie dartinson. Together with the woner, the officers removed the bullet from the body when they retched Blue Valley. Is that tnie, Duncan?" "Yes, the bullet had been dis- urbcd. The murderer probably rted Jo dif it out, but wai scared iw. It waa a JO-M .hell, Ihe kind Im *elli. And It'll probably work out that It was find from the rifle wind In the ham toft this morn- a«. Our bfilllattet men will M ·kit In Mil* I leadership -- neither Taft nor i Elsenhower seems to want to tos. I the coin until he can cry "head" and win either way it land.. They are both dedicated men, and neither wants to gamble. The only other problem, now going to be Taft--or Eisenhower. ! 'e» in the Republican convention I can tell you--and it is no se- ! is who Is going to be vice pre»i- eret at that--the delegates are re- ! de"'- ieved to have that problem out of I Well, Trellis Mae, believe it or the way. Up until now they had i "·"». ' h3t ·' the $64 question--«s can quit worrying about who is going to be the Republican candidate for president. I've got it all figured' out. It's been worrying about it. Like the rest of the country. It is a relief to have it solved. people used to say in the old days before television started paying $5.0011 for an average quiz ihow All that i.i left now is to pick a I answer. There are at least 15 poli- ice presidential candidate and a platform the party can stand on without a guilty conscience. Of ·ourse, dear there are some cynics who say you can't take any political nlatform seriously. Their standard gag is: "A platform is just something a ticians who want to be. vice president, and the trouble Is that 'the U. S. government only elects one, although even an ordinary restaurant has at least five. Some cynics here feel that, in their earnest eagerness to head fellow stands on until he catches i the great moral crusade, either the trail that will take him away { Taft or Ike may make » delegate to something finer." · deal on the question of who is to So far as I can figure the Be- I be vice president, and maybe ac- publican platform is against Dem-I cept a person who i« otherwise ocratic corruption. It is for an ^socially unacceptable to him. honest dollar, food four times a ; Well, honey, I don't say these day, a happy life for everybody, j rumors are untrue. But I have and work for all if a fellow can't noted a great willingness among figure out a belter way to earn a living. It is also in favor of big crops for the farmer and a man marrying ths girl of his choice, though not at the price of divorce or' too much bad weather in the cities. The platform is also for labor --but it doesn't go too far into the Republicans to resume national responsibility after 20 years, nn matter what the price may he. ·The odd thing about th* GOP quarrel to pick its top political evangelist is the 'raucous laughter It is stirring amonf local Democrats. One of them said: "You think the average man is the question of who is goine to excited about corruption? When did a fellow ever vote against the have to perform it. Naturally, nlatfnrm ean't be too definite in i butter on his bread?" times like these. j I reported this remark to a Bei publican delegate and he looked The delegates have been consider- : depressed. ately cheered by the aopeals by j "We are going to face that General MacArthur and former headon." he said. "That In Taft is President Hoovpr for a moral re: --or Elsenhower 1*. We are going vival. They feel that the Rcpub- , to provide morality and butter icans are 4-square behind tin's j both. I'm sure--I hone." crying need, and are cheerfully | Well, dear, goodbye for now awaiting the moment when Bob ; from Taft and Ike Eisenhower toss coins j Your loving husband, to see which will lead this great. Wilbur crusade against entrenched cor-. P.S. Please send more money. It ruption. costs 4fl cents to get a shirt laun- I would say t h a t the most heart- ' dercH here. Dorothy Dix Dear Miss Di\: How can I win | finances, but I discovered that his the man I love? I met him just re- [gambling was depleting the purse, ceutly and we've been out a few | so 1 took over and have pr ivcn 3 times. However, I am the one who | very economical and efficient must do all the telephoning and inviting. I'll call and ask him over, but he doesn't cnme again unless I invite him. He's 25, I am 21. If he does come over, or call me, should I accept his invitation, or try lo forget him? L.P. Answer: If he does ask you out, by all meant; go, since you are si- fond of him, but I doubt very much 1 am unusually talented. Everything I do is above average in accomplishment -- cooking, sewing, fine arts, music, even such masculine tasks as furniture finishing, papering, painting, carpentry, etc. My husband it not talented at all. He enjoys relaxing, sleeping and arguing. He is very poor as a man around the house as he never if an invitation will be forth- j seeks perfection in anything, coming. You have driven him away | p erhap s 1 contribute something by the surest means possible- | , o n u r conslant Brgui ,, j running a f t e r him so obviously, quick-tempered. The tension led Men like to do the pursuing them- to a severe breakdown ot my ner- selvesand are apt to resent it if a vous svstem , w n i c h has bcen ,,. Rirl takes the mitiahve into he- pealed twice. With each illness my own hands. Of course, an orci- husband's treatment has becoms noral invitation from a girl :s worse. H e has no patience at all ou.Ie all right, bul persistent .-all- wh en I am sick/Occasionally, r?Mv,T , Wnt " 1R U ; itn ° U ' en - however, he goes into I burst of coura?ement isjiot wise. overwhelming consideration, but soon reverts to his usual nagging, Dear Miss Dix: We have hr?n quarrelsome self. We can't main- rr.airi-d f o u r years -,nd, due n :.:n-· tain peace long enough to have f i r . ' u n i a l circumstances, d i p - 1 j friends visit us. ri'-VB children. We are in o'Jc early I h ' ^ . c s . M.v husoand hasn't much o.k'c,~Uon and has a r o u ' ; i e job, wh'lt I am a college gra^iYo-.'i S;:'re !hc beginvuj!, our r m r r j T ? has been marked by constant quarreling. At first he ban lion the At present I am recovering from my last illness and wonder how long I can stand this kind of life. C. M. Answer: Well, lady, my question is how long can 'your husband CONTINUED ON FAGI SIX Night Life HORIZON!AJL 55 Beards of 1 Wiw old night v -' h eal bird 56 One spots ·I Mammals that 5 7 PIs « Aniwer to Previous HDHULJCJ fly at night 8 Amusement Place, night i 12 Vegetable ! 13 Ostrich ! 14 Air (comb. form) 15 Supply with weapons , IS Unpleasantness 18 Greek coin. 20 Short-billed , rails i 21 Escape (slang) 22 Comfort 24 Where baby ipends the night SJEswntlal being irwattruif place M Body of water «r*male relative ·14 On land 33 Property 3d Moist 37 Give forth .13 Handle 40 Central American Indian 41 Hoy's nickname 41 Water nymph « Married women 41 Th* iu* I. « night SIAIrkm MY* it Ham VEtTlCAL IGem 2 Existed 3 Night illumination 4 Broom 5 Prayer ending 6 Torments 7 Total 8 Light boat 8 Ogle 10 Minor, a constellation seen at night 11 Stud 17 Native ' Japanese living hi America 19 Forbidden . 38 Metrical foot 23 Property item 40 Posts 24 Talon 25 Level 26 Foe 27 Obstinate jurymen (coll.) 28 Caresse* 29 Superficial extent 31 Mountain nymphs 41 Stalks 42 East Indi.n palm 43 Again 44 Rusii.n nar called "the Terrible" 4t Toward the sheltered MM 47 Nostril 48 Struck 33 Flight of slept 50 Girl'. (Utfci) r 1 li If a^a* n mmt ~ '''ft ** 15 N "/// V tt '#'· #· · · /,· ··//f '·;'?. fy W' '%':· IT ST */: if n r ^ *" I ^ 0%. W r I pr r R n t r r » IP r

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