Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on July 10, 1952 · Page 4
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July 10, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Thursday, July 10, 1952
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MKANMS »*«·». , J«»y 10, Iftl -KarthiupBt Arkannaa $imri Publlshtd I«UT HMitt *tu4r ky FAYCTTCVllLE DEMOCRAT PUBLISHING COMPANY Robvtli rulbrigil, Prnid.nl foundtd Juill 14. I US Entered m the |K»l iufk-s at Fayetlevllle, f 11 -' " Secomi-riass Mail Miilti-r. Un E. Cttihirl, Vici Prt«,-G«n«r«l Minigii - Txl R. Wyllt, Editor ~KEM B EJT6r" THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Asf-ocuilcd i'rc.ss is exclusively i-millcM lo the use for repubtir.ition of id) news dl*[alche» credited to it or nut otherwise credited in thu paper and also the local news published herein. All rights of rcpubliciitioii of special . 'patches herein are also reserved. (lit- W«* SUHSCKII'TION di- Ml.Il '.:IU 111 tin Ark . and Adsir -·· Or.*r montjt Vl'Tcfc ITt nllll Onr yen . Mftil ;·. r t u n l l r t oihti ihi.n above On*, monll' . .. .. . . llrpc iTv:nlh* Blx month* OBI- ypur - . . . Ail mull juriM* In advine* (ton. Bi-filnn. Madison CHUB- -unty. Oftl*. :::.RS ... KM .1100 * K M . 1100 M*nib*r Audit Burtiu at Circulation But, hclnvi'd, bo.not winrant of this one thinE, that one day is with the Lord as n thousand xrars, and n Ihotisnnd yc«r« as one day.--1'clcr !!:8 Historical Names Sonic I'hiiiinr-s in stn-cl niimos in KHV- ?|eville hove |,,, ( . n prnposoil by a n ' o r d i - intruilurai nt the meeting cif t h r Fayntteville City Council lust Monday · riipht. The rhnnir.es cnrrc-ct discrepancies, ;, rhakc official mimes nlready In use, and ' lire dftsigneit In make it. ensier to $atc fVJvcn addresses in the city. Other i will be iriHrlp at a later date. : Thp City Council is going to Rive f u l l hsklpriitvnn to thn pro]ioB«l« before mak- inir Kiiy or.all of them official, and any- · body who has any objection to the sii(rRes- tiong ·Irriiriy ninde, or those which are announced in the f u t u r e should take these abjections before thu aldermen. " Fayetteville has an intercsliiiK history which is noted in some iMstimces by nnmes S streets, and to our way of thinkm? ww names should be jiroservcd. * There is Rollston Street, for example, which in this modern day and age is pmelimes noted on sheet markers er- neously a» "Ralston" Street. This street ·s named nflnr-Ula Rollston, we are told W. S. CampMl, who had Ihe first pipe Installed up t h i s street to a house. There is also Reaitan Street, witch also through error is sometimes ·arked as "RcRin" Street, Mr. Campbell nfyt this street was named for llujrh F. R*agan who for 25 years was an officer of Ihe Board of Trustees of t h e University, nnd was also n former postmaster in Fav- eltevllle. ~ There is some thmiirhi of nuggeRting Itiekrion Street be known as University Plsce, but this is meeting w i t h objection because of the historical connection the n*rrm "Dickson" has. Mr t Campbell, who lias w r i t t e n a history of:.the city. say* the J)icks«n family, after vhbKn this street ivns'named, had a horns at. t h e site'now pcctipicd by Die new Central Methodist Church, There a hospitd treated victims of the R a t t l e of Prairie Grove in the War Kef ween t h e States, and the Dickson family iibo operated the first private school in.the i-ity, mrnrdinrr to the h i s t o r i a n . Mr. .1/1.. Oivkso'n was nn r n r l v presidonl of the Mcllrn.y liimk and the f.-jnily was promi- nen' here in t h e early clays. It is perfectly t r u e t h a t some changes may be advisable--are In be commended. But it is nlso a fact t h a t many nf (he streets bear names which should he prc- sfrved. It is important to tnke this i n t o consideration before adopt inn revisions «id chiimrcs. and il is f..r t h i s i-easnn t h a t it is advisable all t h i s he bronchi before the Council in Ihe stndv now under consideration and those to come. ; This is t h e season whnn the iack of all lrnd»r pries i n l o the same thinjr-varation. · Excellence i* never granted lo man but »s t h e reward of labor.--Sir .lostin Reynolds It's u.-iially when ,1 man is well up in yrars t h a t he suddenly realizes a fellow o u g h t to work hard and save while he's young. THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round · Br DREW PEARSON Chicago--The politically naive Mr. Kisonlmwcr can't q u i t e be sine whether his friend, Gov. Tom Uewey, Ir, nn asset or a liability. Probably a lil- lle of both. Uewey bus one of the pmoothcsl working political machine* in Ihe country and lie pei-Minally helped woo and win Pennsylvania delegates for Ike. His friend Herbert Browncll, also did a s k l l l l u l Job of directing strategy. Bill Ocwey has built up much III will Inside the party and this booincrangefl somewhat against Ike. Enmity against IJcwe.v boiled inside his own New York delegation at Its first caucus when Ihe governor Iried tn whip his delegates into linn, "I'm going lo be governor for another two and a h a l f years," Dcwcy warned the men who must depend on him for favors. "If you think thai Taft has a steamroller, wait until you see our steamroller operate." Despite this whlpcrarking, some New Yorkers bolted to Taft. * * * Seldom has there been such efficient organization for a political convention as that of Scn- alor Tafl's. His Democratic colleague from Georgia, Sen. Dick Russell, has two observers at Chicago, H i l l I'rlmm and John Connelly, who are greatly impressed. Tafl has five different cross-indexes of every delegate In Chicago. Here they arc: Jndex No. I gives the name nf every delegate and also Ihe name of every one of Ihe Tafl big four who should contact them. The Taft hlg four arc Ben Talc of Standard Brands, Tom Coleman of Wisconsin, Dave Ingalls. and Taft himself. This index also has a red tag nn each card slum-ing whether the delegate has been contacted within Hie past 1A hours. Shortly after he arrived in Chicago. Tnft himself sat clown nnd began phoning deli-Kales allotted to him to make sure they weren't slipping in Ike. Index Nn. 2 gives the names of the family doctors nf delegate*. This potent piece of political Intelligence Is reported to have come from the American Medical Association and permits Taft leaders to work on delegates through their family doctors. Index No. 3 Is Ihe smallest of all and lists Elsenhower delegates who are wavering. Onlv 14 were In Ihls file al the start of the convention. Index No. 4 lists uncommitted delegates, while Index No. 5 gives the party case history of every delegate. This is the most important of all It tells when a delegate joined the Republican parly, how he has voted, whether he likes Ihe theatre, good food or liquor, who his friends are. and even contains a map of his district Thus functions the efficienl Tafl machine * * * There's more money, more entertainment flowing around t h i s convention than any before. Both sides are t a k i n g delegates out to d i n n e r and lo the theatre in droves. Almost a n y t h i n g thcv want is theirs. Henry Ford II has his yacht anchored hist off Michigan Boulevard where wavering delegates are entertained. Ford is for Ike, and has reached ·« far away from Michigan as Virginia lo woo delegates for his candidate. Ford also brought in 150 svelte Merctn-ys and Fords In cream and blue to put at delegates' disposal. Young and Rubicam, New York advo i-;ing firm has been masterminding the Eisenhower publicity campaign. Every train a r r i v i n g in Chicago with delegates, newsmen or anyone else was met by F.isenhower enthusiasts. They beat drums, hammered tambourines, pinned on bnl- tnrw. "We're glad you're for Ike." exclaimed beautiful girls, just taking it for granted * * * The Conrad Hilton Hotel asked t h e two leading candidates for the customary advance deposit on their rooms three weeks before t h e con- j ventlon opened. Taft came through the next day with $5.00(1 hut Ike's people begged off. said they were hard up. At Ihe last m i n u t e iust before fe.-iiivltles started. Eisenhower came throuch with a deposit for $11,000 -two and a half weeks Ike's Plank Hoo 'ins weren't so scarce as expected. A lot nf people engaged two rooms, fi^rinr; thcv might need exlra space. Then ,v .'-.,, lilst mim , le thei canceled the extra reservation. Chicago police had plain-clothos men checking convention naileries to' look for hidrlTM mi- l'rn,*lw,,T,,. -.. .1 .. . · " " « 1 1 1 ! bl ' of (he dred cronhonrs so there W i l l k i e boom when hidden mikes were iWtn whoop it up for Willldc. Though Ike and Stnssen are considered kin- political snirils. friction developed when Herbert Browncll. an Ike leader, failed ,o k'cn an appointment with a Stassen leader. The latter "erlbhlen · note: "To hell with you and your whole F.isenhower crowd." Everybody and their brother came to Chicago, including non-Republicans and some who have never even voted. Two suspicious characters seen in t h e hack ground ,,,.,,,,,,,, Connelly, t h e White House Ice- re ary and Leslie Biffle. Senate secretarv and chicr brntnlrustcr for vice-president Harklcv Othor visitors: Oscar Levant, the pianohumnnvt: J 0( . Kennedy, the cx-ambassador to London and most of his family (Once a Demo- rai, n e s now leaning toward the Republicans)Ma,- Krinriler of the famed Restaurant 2 1 - F.li-a- brth Arrlen: Courtney Rsnil. wife of the ex-Ar c e n t m c a m b a s s a d o r : Perlc Mcsla: J i m m v i)u- Wavrie th "' thc Mloon ''eporter;' John Clare i^'L£ ""'"' "^"'""nP""^ * * + One of Ihe most effective move- Kisenhowi-r was the petition by 2-1 They'll Do Ir Every Time PESSlMO GAVE OUT WITH 2lg REASONS WHY IT WAS FOOLISH FOR TO SUV A SUMMER PLACE' -,. i HIS y(CWCE-THEy BOUGHT IT. 1 50 GUESS WHO PAWS THERE BCS, VACATION AND MOUDAX5; ? Houston against the so-called "steal" of Southern delegates. This was strictly "made in Denver," and the man who masterminded il was Sen. Frank Carlson of Kansas, a former governor, he calk'd the GOP governors in Houston, got them to sign the petition. When Ihe Taft people moved inlo their headquarters at tic Hilton Hotel they found Bob Allen's assistant, Paul Scott, occupying a room right in the middle of their extensive layout. It meant that Scott could watch everything the Taft delegation did--a wonderful spot for a newsman. Tnft people asked Scotl to mnve: he politely declined. What newsman wouldn't? Republican National Committee is so touchy on the subject of secrecy t h a t it even refused to let TV cameras focus on the outside of t h e rommltteo-ronm rlonr. TV producers wanted to show the locked door, but sensitive GOPers said no. Sen. Gene M i l l i k i n of Colorado and ex- speaker Joe Martin both called nn Eisenhower early in Ihe convention to try to heal GOP wounds. M i l l i k i n wanted to consult regarding the GOP foreign-affairs plank. Martin assured Ike that the question of seating Southern delegates would be brougi-t up before the entire convention on the first day. not wait until Inter- as some Taft people desired. Ki.venhower. who never attended a political convention before in his life, is learning fast. Smith nnd Sons is an enterprising Yankee outfit up New Hampshire way t h a t doubles as an- iindert.ikinit parlor and a dry nnods emporium. On the crest nf a hill, whence the state h'ichway dips shaiply into town, motorist; come lipon a sign that rends. "Ynu'ra next: Smith and Sons- Undertakers." At the bottom of the hill, a .second sign reads. "Well, you fooleu us this time! Now you can stop off at Smith and Sons for all kinds of supplies." * * * According In .Tint Jv-,-~:.-v.i c i...-- -...:._ Rule got a fan letter from a young man who works for the Bureau 01 i...:.., love your brown hair w i t h a slight curl,' 1 he be gan impassioncdly. "the slight scar just under your left eye. your slightly prominent cheek bones, and the birth mark two-and-a-quartcr inches above your right elbow." Hennghan also tells about the Tennessee moonshiner who wanted his daughter to have a quiet wedding. He put a silencer on his shot gun. * '* * Oscar Levnnt's eight-year-old daughter, Lorna. hears the names of famous movie personages used in casual conversation at all hours of the day. Small wonder t h a t when she saw a pair of twin boys dressed exactly alike, in a carriage in front of the Hampshire House, she exclaimed brightly, ".Look. Daddy! The Warner Brothers'" * it * A Hollywood agent snenl his vacation at a small inn in Vermont. The innkeeper reported later, "Mr. So-and-so was very fond of telling us what an honorable fellow ne \VHS H-jl ,he louder he talked of his honor, the faster \ve counted our spoons." * + + The chairman of a banquet in San Francisco won undying fame the other evening bv gravely informing his audience. "The next speaker is a man who certainly needs an introduction." Today and Tomorrow tn WALTER urr.MA.NN Remarkable and impressive as division and every element of Jt was, nn one will know lor romc [Japanese industry utilized, for or time what lo make of General 'cap.-ible of adjustment to the mak- MacArlhur's speech. Even when in^- t;f implcmcnis of war has the nominations are made imii the bcui either destroyed or brought immediate ftruuslc for the leader-luncicr our complete control. Thus ship of the party hns hern d o ; from a material standpoint also' cickid, only a provisional es:i- : .lapnn's war-making power and ni.r.c of its practical importance potential is ended." will he possible. « * * With Kisenhovvcr the candidate, 1 All (hat this proves Is that ah- Ihe speech would be the manifesto solutely nobody, not even General of a very powerful but nol dorni- MacArthur and least of all Sen- nant fat-lion. II is nol at all cer- ator Taft, has been infallible. In . Iain, however, that even Senator a toujrh campaign, as Ihis one will Taft would nr mil id in fact con--surely be, it will be very cm duct a campaign on 1hc theoretical .barrassing to set up as the issue lines laid down in this address, a claim that everything that went . p or General MncArlhur has car- wrong in the world is Ihe fatill ricd his criticism of United Slates of the Democrats and thai under 'oroign policy to a point where Senator Tafl, with Ihe advice of its charges and denunciations are;Grncral MacArthur, everything ;o all embracing that they e m - j w o u l d have gone right. rnce everybody, Ihe whole no- It will nol be possible, we may ion, both parlies, and v i r t u a l l y he sure, for any Republican canrii- cvery public mnn, including G c n - i d a l c to go through the campaign eral MacArthur himself. latlacking (he Democrats for every- But while thai sort of omnibus j t h i n j that has happened, without indictment may do in a speech jmaking it much clearer than Gen- which cannot be debated, it w i l l ! eral MacArlhur did what he not do at all in a long campaign 'wishes lo do differently now and where there is an opponcnl to in Ihe difficull days to'come. Yet. answer back and a vigilant press;for the future, all that General to ask questions. Then it will be a . MacArlhur hart lo say was lhal . mistake to exaggerate too much,;he would give us all the things lo charge Ihe Democrats not only, thai our hearls desire--victory, with their hlistakcs and their f a i l - Ipeace, iranquility, freedom, power, ures, but also with every o-.herj lower taxes, no conscriplion, no . evil or disagreeable consequence American garrisons abroad, and of two v.-orld wars, a grcal de-:no entangling alliances, pression, and the revolutionary, very well for General say that the global convulsion that is shaking Europe ; M a cArlhur to and Asia. , % jslrugglc can be ended victoriously and that this can be done with Senator Taft would soon f i n d ! lower taxes, fewer soldiers and that he could not conduct a cam-!no allies. But Mr. Taft has no paign of such all-embracing ac- j aura which would prolecl him cusations because his own record, from having to tell in fairly con- well as General MacArthur'sjcrete terms, how he imagines he record, will not permil either of could perform such a miracle. Ihem--when the charges have to! · · » be debated--to talk as if he had | A most deplorable result of a always known better. j campaign conducted with this General MacArthur. for speech as its keynole would be to example, foresee when he began confound and lo silence serious he occupation of Japan that be- criticism of the Truman-Achcson fore the occupation was ended. foreign policy, which is. I fear, would be organizing the re- at a dead end in the Far East , armament of Japan, That is a fair and in Germany, and on the verge question, and it is a critical ques- · of a deep and dangerous crisis tion which goes to the very heart which could shake Ihe whole of forcijrn policy. The record' coalilion. But General Mac- shows that General M a c A r t h u r Arthur's attitude, far from show- did nol foresee anything of the ing us how to avert or to resolve kind, and that as supreme com- that crisis, could only precipitate " (mandcr of the Allied- powers he · it more quickly and aggravate it |announced proudly in his report .immeasurably. For the prevailing of August 29, 194(i. en the first philosophy of Ihis speech is one year nf occtipalion t h a t . "First |of contemptuous hostility to the ' and above all else, the gigantic j whole alliance, and especially to the great powers of the A t l a n t i c community, and a friendliness only to the most satellite of the cSependent peoples of Asia. That is not the philosophy of military machine of the Japanese empire has been completely de- to insure further the of Japan's war-mak- st roved destruction ing power, thousands of militar ·y and civil aircraft and millions o f ' G e n e r a l Eisenhower^ and of' t h e . weapons of various calibres, with ^Eisenhower movement, and i t ' vast quantities of ammunition,.might be fairly said, that the pre- have been seized and disposed of;!dominant issue of the convention remnants of the Japanese n a v y i i s whether or not this is the key-, have been taken over and are he-] note speech of the Republican' ; ng destroyed or held for allied iparty. Dorothy Dix Death in the Sierras ·r Dem HuftM, MOM XVII £)AVID ROBERTS turned t Rosemary Curtis and resume his story. "You drove quite fas through the mountains after leav ing tilt Springs and suddenly yoi saw a tree lying across the road You didn't stop, bill drove you car over the tree. 1 doubt though . i f you'd have- been harmed, had .you stopped, is lhat right, Mrs 'Brownley?" As Mrs. Brnwnley hesitated Prolcssor Ordell stood and pomlcc at her. "There's your killer, Dave I've been watching her--she's wearing a wig and she's not a woman, but a man!" With lhat ne snatched at the hair. The hat and wig came oil a! the officers seized Ihe professor. Before us stood Officer Wallace in woman's clothes. Makeup, Including eyeshadow, rouge and lipstick along with the wig. had cleverly concealed his identity. "Why, you were the officer that slopped me at Carqumezl No wonder you kept out of my way and pretended not to recognize me here!" 1 said hoarsely. . "You and Mr. James are the murderers!" muttered nhumba. 1 shuddered as 1 thoughl how Wallace had almost trapped mi on the road with the fallen tree. "You believed that you could frighten her into going back to San Francisco, was that it, Wallace? asked David. "Yes." said the officer In shame. "You fooled us completely," admitted David. "I'll tay," muttered Duncan. "1 was a sap not to have thought of it before 1 did. I remembered only thu morning that jrou do female nnpcr.toiiations. 1 remembered your stunt nt the Benefit last year and 1 jot to thinking about you whe.i 1 heard over the ear radio lhat you were imisin« fruin your patrol route." "I might as well make a clean hien-l of II." Wallace jai,l thor- WIWI W*^ta. it would be easy to make up to look like the Curtis woman be cause 1 had seen her at Slat Headquarters in Sacramento, heard the story of the letters an read about the buried treasur and 1 decided to have a fling at i and get back on my beat befor 1 was missed. I'd been transfern from the Carquincz territory K this strclch. I was on that motor cycle vl.ile you a»d -Marguard were on the cut-off to Blue Valley But 1 knew nothing about the murder. After I rode througn Horseshoe Springs on my motor cycle, I went on for about fiv_ miles. Then I got oft and wheelec the machine into the woods.' David and Duncan exchanged glances. "Then I changed to these togs I didn't bother to put on any make-up because it was so dark 1 decided to put a tree across the road to stop Miss Curtis whom I thought was Elsie Martinson. I licked out a small tree and got the ax from my machine and was Jusl cady to start chopping when 1 leard a hor« running. 1 dodged ack Into the brush as hors« and rider went by. A little beyond vhere I stood the rider turned the lorse down the mountain toward Gold Lake." 'And they eame In the gate iretty fast, too." Mid old Jed Jowny who had been cupping his lands carefully over his bad ear n order to miss nothing "Said ie'd been chaitd by · bandit or omething, I couldnt rifhtly iear." "Who was riding that hori*?" tlced Mrs. James In a strained, Tightened tone. "Do you hear mtt Who was riding U»t bom?" "It wan. . . .» He was Interrupted by tbe ter- ible report el « revolver which lied Iht cave w.'ih «thoing rtptr- uuiona of death. Th* tall form of tht ProfeMor rumpert swiftly and iilrn Questions And Answers Q--How long can a whale remain submerged? A--Orriirarily whales do not stay down verv long by choice. Fifteen minutes to half an horn- is about the average divp for the baleen whales but some of the loothcd whales have remained submerged for more than an hour. THE murderer had taken his owiT life In preference to the trial which he knew would end in black death in the lethal chamber. "Where did he get that gun?" asked Duncan, "We slipped up there," David replied, as he and Duncan left the cave following the stretcher. "I'll bet he picked it up at the foot of that cliff where we found James and the dog. Thank goodness, he didn't hurt anyone with it. -He wouldn't have minded killing anybody, only he gambled that by assuming his charming and pedagogic manner he would fool us all. And he almost did." Officer Marguard and Bob carried Mrs. Ordell to the Lodge. She was admirably calm and seemed almost relieved that the whole affair had ended as it had. * * · SHE had lived in constant fear w of her husband. Behind a charming exterior and within an able mind the Professor's cruel, self-centered, ruthless character was cleverly hidden. To his students in classroom? at the Univer- ity he was a brilliant lecturer. To he world he was i charming member of the Intelligentsia. But o his wife and to Bob, hij brother, he was quite different. James was Ordell's first cousin nd Cob was the Professor's half brother. Mrs. Ordell tearfully confesses to me that he had beaten r. "Then why on earth," I asked ler tactlessly and almost furiously, didn't you leave him or report im to the police?" "1 was afraid of him," she wept. Then, too, 1 loved him. 1 know .hat you cant understand that but ·hen he was his charming self he was t kindly, Intelligent, and de- Khlfiil person." David Interrupted my talk with Urs. Ordell, and took me gently y the arm and led me out onto tie porch which overlooked the . It was twilight, the kind tb«t cones only ll very high «1U- urie*. Around us llw high 8l*rru were b»lhrd In gold which i turned'lo olct and deep tow on the lower Dear Miss Dix: I have run in!o ' up. Since your friend feels so a very d i f f i c u l t problem with my | definite on t h i s point, it is up to boy friend. I am 19 and h a v e ' you to make the concession ar.d known this boy for over a year, i break the habit. It can be done. When we began tn go steady he | To make a happy marriage is asked me to stop smoking and j worth the exercise of a little will became very angry when ' didn't.! power, don't you think? I couldn't stand arguine so 1 t o l d ' -"-him I would slop, only to find $50,000.000 To Australia that it was impossible. I then he- : gan smoking behind back. T have been arpuinr. constantly n:i'.\and he says he will have to give me up unless I stop smokinc. 1 feel if he really loved me he 'ashington -i.Ti- T h e World k announced yesterdi'- a 20- Ausn-alia to finance purchases «f equipment needed to develop l h a t country's mining, transportation, power and farm industries. wouldn't get so upset o\er a l i t t l e ! M 0 ., r i,. jo -11(hi n K I\e,irly 40 million pounds nf snuff are consumed in the United States each year. Greta Answer: This may seem like trivial matter to you. but it is| One nut of every 90 person* in just such seemingly s m a l l : the United States is an active Red riMiiy marriages brcai: I Cross volunteer. over items that Time and Tide Answer to Previous Punle HORIZONTAL 2 Type of 1 Period of time mo 'l'nB 5 Longer lime period 812 monlhs 12 Taj Mahal site in India 13 Brazilian macaw 14 Iroquoian Indian 15 Kind of tide 3 Sovicl river 4 Narrow two-edged swords 5 Short barbs fi Exist 7 Island in the Pacific 8 Pine 9 Sea eagle 16 Corded fabric'° Sma " rivcr 17 Emmets islands 18 Legal offense " Pa " sc 20 Top of a wave 1 9 I s l c l 21 Oriental ? O S I »T 24 Each 2 2 G i 't 41 Beast of ZfiGrafted (her.) burden 28 Lampreys 42 Lame · 29 Naughty child 43 Mountain 30 Wagers - . (comb, form) S3 Stations (ab.) 44 Swerve 35 Passage in the 4B Unclostd brain 27 Winglike part 23 Pseudonym of 36 Serious 28 Receding tide Cna ''!« Lamb discourses 31 Container! 24 si 'ilir.n 39 Golf device 32 Slender volcano 40 Approach 33 Before 34 Burmese wood iprilc 39 Genus of ihrubl 3D Lath 37 Malt drink 38 Light brown 3» Trials 40Cuddl«r 42 Flit 45 Citrus fruilj 4« Serif* SO Girl's nim* SSGtm 53 Sidelong look M Male cat UrVMIinf *mp»rw 47 Nostril 48 Wild plum 50 Indonesian of Mindanao 51 Put on M Rocky plnnacta ITCoUtctlonof uymft HDIrk VMTICAI, JTIm* iKUcalor

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