Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on July 11, 1952 · Page 4
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July 11, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Friday, July 11, 1952
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Arkansas ··mill I it-twill* D*n r . I'ukUeUd d*Ur »c«l lundiv rr ···,- rATETTEVlLLE 0CMOCRAT PtIBUIH'NC COMPANY Robttlt Fulbrlflhl, Founded Juna It, 1110 Entered al Ihe post oiflce at Faypttvllle Ark., at Sfcond-Clats Mull Mailer, ·an E. Cearharl, Vlci Prti.-Oentril Mlnt«i Ted B. Wylie, Editor MEMBER OF THC~A"s«OciATED"pREiir" The Associated Prcis Is uxclu;,ivcly entitled to the ute for republlcation of all r.cwj dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited n this paper and also the local nev.'s published herein. All rlghu of republicatlon of special dis- ··a'ches herein are altu ruerved. SUBSCRIPTION RATLS (by cirrlcrj Mttl ^Icn in Vtfaihlnfton, Bvnlon Madli'n counties Ark., find Adilr county. Oil* Ottf nonlli ^ . Tie Tire* rru niha .... ." _-- . izM *li monthi i.TM OIK rt Mall l . .......... li cfiuntlw ottitl' thwi abova: i« montl II H , $5 nunthfc monthi 14 H y«w lioo All mull piyanle tn advance Mtmbtr Audit Bureau of Circulation Many ««ck the ruler's favor; hut every min's judfronicnt. comoth from the Lord. --Proverbn 20:26 ' W h a t About A Change? Telephone users in this urea are to pay lower bills for service, starting today. They trt going to rer.cive refunds from the Southwestern Bell Telephone Company for the increases they have been paying since September 21, 1951, and thy ·rs going to receive six per c.»ttt interest on the refrr.d. In addition, they nre to receive the 15 per cent federal excise lax and tht two per cent sales tax applicable to the difference in rates, What telephone users receive from the company is not fforng- to make them rich. But thev will notice the difference on their bills. As to the telephone rates: While this Increase was rejected after full hearings by the commission, teleohone users can not anticinate paying; the present rate schedule for an indefinite period of time. Further Increases will be sought bv the company--and some raises probably will b« granted. Only recently an increase in pay to telenhone emnloyes was won hy union members, and the firm at that time mad* it plain new rates would be nought. There Is gome effort being made in Ar- kaniM to do away with the nresent. ruling which allows a concern to file application for higher ratea with the Public, Service Commlaalon and automatically clap these hither rates oh the customers simnly bv poatm* a bond. It means, just «s in this c*ae, that the customers pay the increase taked without Public Service Commission approval. All during tbe time this case has bwn heard, the customers hnvc forked over the hlrher charge. Under the law. if the PSC decides in r favor of the rnte hike.'the hfcrher'erfflrjre ' continues in effecl. On the other hand, as m this instance, if the decision is against tnt niftier rate, the public receives a refund eventually. But the compiny is out _ thousands of dollars in book work, and *· customers have paid into the concern .thousands of dollars which must be returned. - .i....... It does seem that a change in this law would be advisable. Why not. set. up a svs- tem so that the legalitv nf the issue " is settled before the public is called npnn to J»y nijrher rates for publfc services'' Wouldn t such a revision be beneficial both to the companies involved and the public, too An Indiana woman reported a cnrsel with $100 sewed inside lost or sioicn.' inst E a lot of money to go to waist. Summer is when il's easy to name the seven wonders of the world-Sunday through Saturday! The nation's hens lay 1,000 CRC-S pp.- n ~r- Jus a flmn in i h e nest to what the TV comedians do. Home-grown spinach is brine' picked now and to the kids it's already a .surplus An Indiana man w a n t s a divorce bc- cauw. Ms wife kisses him too much. And onions are so cheap, loo! THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round By DREW PCARtON Chicago--For a man who knew almost nothing about politics, Ikf Eisenhower has done pretty well at Chicago. Lounging In a dark red bathrobe and a pair of shorts. Elsenhower sat in his suite at the Hotel Bliickstonf g e t t i n g reports from division commanders In battle. There wa« not the same tension, of course, and It's also d o u b t f u l that Eisenhower understood all the political Jockeying of hl« campaign commanders as he would the feints of his division commanders. B u t . in politics as in war. victory usually goes In t h e man w i t h the best organization--nlus a cause. And t h o u g h Senator Tafl has hsd 12 year* of careful party organization behind him, together w i t h ;ome of the mo t devoted leaders in the GOP, here are the factors which Elsen- hower bus had backing him: 1. A skilled chief of staff--What Gen. Omar Bradley war, for the Normandy landing, Gov. Tom Dewey of New York has been for Ike's po- l i t i c a l biitllf. Though u n p o p u l a r with m a n y leaders, Dewey knows the political moves, has b u i l t up a smooth machine, and It really functioned at Chicago. 2. A cause--it waiin'l until Tuft. 1-ande'l Eisenhower Ihe "vote ·M«l"'slogan in'Texas and Louisiana t h a t Ike really began lo gather .i;eam. This gnve him a chance to argue lhal (he Republicans not go in for the corruption t h a t the.v'd pinned on the Democrats. The argument carried weight. 3. A high-powered publicity campaign--No convention since that which nominated Wendell W i l l k l e In 1040 has seen a n y t h i n g lo equal Ike's ballyhoo. It was done hy some experts from General Mills In Minneapolis and from Young and Hublcam in New York. There's h?en a lit of merely spontaneous Ike sentiment, too. Pretty girls boosting Ike have been everywhere, passing out buttons by the hiuirlTul. Taft buttons were passed out parsimoniously, only one at a time. 4. Money--Though Taft seemed to have most of the cash at first, and the Eisenhower forces were slow In paying their hotel deposit, someone has really taken the rubber band off the Elsenhower bankroll recently. Taft claims t h a t Wall Street opened up for Ike are probably correct. Winthrop Aldrich, head of the Chase'Bank "nrl.a member of the Rockefeller family, is an old and f a i t h f u l Dcwcy supporter. 5. Economic pressures--in every convention, whether republican or Democratic, it's the deals and the l a s t - m i n u t e pressures t h a t swing big blocs of riclcKatcs. FDR got the nomination In 1932 by promising tvn cabinet posts to William Gibbs McAdoo lor his friends and the vice presidency (o John Nance Garner. * * w At Chicago lod.-i.v, the M i c h i g a n was swung Into l i n e c h i e f l y by General Motors and Ford. Four years ago, the head of the Michigan delegation, A r t h u r Summcrfield, was strong for Tatt: Even when Michigan Republll oans held their convention this year, Summcr- field still held out for Taft. But Summcrfield is a General Motors dealer. In fact, is reputed to be the biggest Chevrolet dealer In the world So when General Motors notified Summcrficlri in no uncertain terms that he had belter be for Elsenhower, It gave him cause for thought. Simultaneously one of Henry Ford's executives sent word to Summerfield t h a t il he w a n t ed any money for the GOP in Michigan he had better get off t h e Taft bandwagon. So. at Chicago, swing-man Summerfield helped swing Michigan delegates to Ike. Swing-man for Pe-nnsyllvanla, Gov. .lohn Fine, started out leaning inward either Taft or Elsenhower. But the steel industry of Pennsylvania Is the most potent in the slate, and also happens to be for Elsenhower. Its executives can be persuasive. Also persuasive were some talks which Governor Dewey had w i l h local political leaders In Pennsylvania and which thev n t u r n had w i t h Fine. They told him t h a t with Ike on the ticket it made the difference between winning or losing t h e i r districts in November and they wanted to win. These were some of the moves by which Ike tlsenhower, the naive and none-too-happy poll- Irian, learned t h a t when il comes to politics there s more than one way to skin a candidate Brother, You Don't Know the Half of It! How Time Flies Thirty Years Ago Today (Fayctleville Daily Democrat, July 11, 1922) i A K l a n of the Ku K l u x has been organized here and nearly one hundred members have already been i n i t i a t e d , according to reports rcach- ! infi the Democrat. It is said t h a t representatives I ol the Klan several months ago approached city | and county officers and that they were told that the Klan was needed or wanted in this section. The three-span concrete bridge over Clear Creek al the pump station has been completed by the Luten Bridge Company, contractors and was acceptor! hy the commissioners. The bridge Is b u i l t in spans of 30, 34 and 30 feet respectively and cost $4,408. It is one of seven being built in this county. Paul McCartney has opened a new automobile agency for the Maxwell cars, and is located in the Nunneley building where the Holt Motor Company was formerly. Mr. McCartney has the agejiey for several counties in Northwest Arkansas, and already has two new Maxwells in stock. Mow has leaked out on the Now York caucus at which Tom Dewey really cracked the whip lo keep his delegates In line on the question of changing Ibe old 1912 rules on scaling contested delegates. Dewey urged: "It's nil right to have ,, difference of opinion, but I'm a regular Rcpuh'li- can andI «i great believer in pnrly regularity. You can still be a Republican and disagree with mo In this f i g h t , hut not a New York He-publican " - . . stale Chairman Bill P f e i f f e r echoed Dewcv I also have a long memory and I won't forget those who desert us on this issue-." N W "lorks Sen. Irving Ivcs was milder. He si id- "If crMT ,T nK '" '- il!h1 rr " TU P'iTM in the Dcmo- own ho r" 1 ' ,! on ;vr h a v o cnl ln Ifop our General MacArthurV cardinal "mistake "in 'hi.,' kejnote speech was m a k i n g It too Inns Komart- ed one delegate: "I guess his speech was all right, but I went to sleep." Gnv John I ort c vention less bombast and more noneal to I'Mson. Guy GabrielTM, dirt ,, good ioToip,-c- · i n m g . . . Remarked one larly dolomite from Missouri: "All we Republicans d o is quote A TM ham Lincoln , nrt ,,,, t h ( Democrats do h run asamst Herbert Hoover." Twenty Years ABO Today (Ka.vetteville Daily Democrat, July 11, 1D32) One hundred nineteen watermelons, a total of pounds, have been secured for the melon feast at 6:30 p. m. on the university campus just n o r t h of Ihe amphitheatre. About 800 are expected to be served. All Lions, their wives or sweethearts, summer school f a c u l t y and students, wives or husbands as the case may be, will make up tne party. There will be twh solo dances selections on Ihe steel guitar and the Ozark Fiddlers on the proeram. , r,TM']!^'" 8 Mtl!h °dist laymen said to number 1,020,000 lo the dry banner, the Lavmen's Conference of Ihe Methodist. Episcopal Church bfluth. here today went on record in support of prohibition and Ihe 18th amendment and repudi- a t i o n of both the repeal plank of the Democratic roriy and the modification plank of Ibe Eepubli- Ten Yeir» Ago Tudiy (Northwest Arkansas Times, July 11, 1942) Speaking before approximately 125 persons in Prairie Grove Friday night, Bill Fulbright candidate for the United States House of R. ? . rcsenlalives outlined Ihe main poinls of his program. He was Introduced in Mock park by Dr. Frank Riggall, who said "the present crisis presented an opportunity for the people to get away from the professional politician." Sales at the Washington county livestock auction Saturday reached the second highest total in history, soaring to $14,584.69. The only higher figure was recorded in the. fell of 1941 sale officials said. It was estimated that the number of head Saturday exceeded any at oast sales. A temporary marine corps recruiting office has been set up at the postoffice with Sgl R G Hoffman, Little Rock in charge. Recruiting activities in northwest Arkansas will continue un- til'Wednesday and men from 17 to 34 inclusive will be accepted for enlistment. Questions And Answers Q--What is the origin of the expression to be "hipped" on a subject? A-It derives from the word hypochondria which, in medical language means "morbid anxiety about the health"; hence, by extension obsessed or fanatic. Q--On what date was the Marshall Plan born? A--June 5. 1947, at Harvard University commencement exercises. Q--In what century was tht Gutenberg Bible printed? A--The fifteenth. Death in the Sierras By Dori* Hudbon Mow They'll Do It Every Time By Jimmy Harlol - - - ^'^^j. JT' -| -^ ·- i ' ' I WELL. HERE *E /WE-UH-DONT TELL ME HJ(J BttUSUT KITAIO SALAD, TOO Z JIMMY! B*WG THt rWATD S4LAD/ I. WAS 30*l5 TO BRIMS A PIB-TO4ST-- BUT . i TWouGWT EVERy- f V BODV WOULD BRiNfl /HEAT-SO r C5OT EARLY TO/MAKE COST /MOrJEV CA ^ "S «» TO OIL THE CAR MQHIVAX TO THE NEAKEST WOT-DOC5 SWID- BUT HERE r eo WE THREW ElWUSH OF THAT IN THE LAOi LAST YEAR TO STxtRT A AMVOJtMiSE rVEa- h'rw WE /WCTTHEI? Ml! HtLHHA JUST SAO EVERyBCC/ IS -S*i DtWT SPECIFY XMJ CAN HAVE MMIME 4TTMC SAME TIME-. {fiMIU MO A f» Of THt M/*T TO XVIII fTHE officers hod taken the bodl of Rodney James and Prole sor Ordcll to Blue V a l l e y , with their leaving, peace returnee ,to the high Sierras. David Roberts and I strolled o the porch. -'Tell me some othi things I want to know, David." .said. "Well, my dear, since you' rather talk of crime t h a n of lov here gors. Miss Martinson phone James that she was arriving in th early evening. There was mur secret conversation and while natur.illy wasn't In on It, I sus peeled a good deal because I al re.idy knew a part of the story. "After dinner while it was stl! fairly light I saw Ordell go lo th stable. But of course, 1 had n trlcn what he intended to do. H had secreted his rifle In the barn o in the w o o d s . By highway th' iSprings are 12 m i l e s from th 'lodge. By the trail which goc straight up from the bmvl of the lake meadow. It's only one and a ·half miles. Ordcll lay tn wait for Miss M a r t i n s o n after h e h a d bought shells from Loomls tor his Tine. As she rounded lhat sharp bend past the Springs Ordcll ordered Miss Martinson to pull off to Ihe side ol the road and he shot her in cold blood, lie tried to remove the bullet but was frightened off by a car cnmlng on the road across the canyon. That was the pntrol car of Duncan and Mar- Rii.irri. Ordcll spurred his horse hnrk to Horseshoe Springs, intcnd- inrj to silence old Jim about the Title shells. "It shows how Irrationally Or- /Irll's mlnrl wns working. He was Jiolh subtle nnd very obvious at nre most criminals. When the professor saw jrou in the green coupe pnrl when Jim's light shone on .your hair. It must have given him * Jolt. Hut he wasn't (he type lo M · fraM of ghoats, no h* derided In ·"-- MI It*.UK nonxnt " take a shot at old Jim. Well, h missed and went into a panic, r rode wildly back to the lodge b the short trail, left his mud spa tered, exhausted horse In the bam after unsaddling hurriedly, hid h rifle in the loft and ran to his ten · · · "MEANWHILE you h=d com x into camp. Mrs. Ordell, b« licving that you were Elsie, wa more than thankful to see you tafc aut was in terror of what migh lappen. She begged Bob to phon he police, but James prcvente him from doing it. James believe! you to be Elsie as did all the rest Vhen you went to your tent thi first night James placed the poi ·oncd meat in your tent becaus ie was sure that you were Elsie md had brought Susie along fo irotection. "After breakfast the next morn- ng the Ordells went to their tent Ordell came back i n n o c e n t l j nough and that misled me. : ouldn't believe he stabbed her 20 rnnutes b e f o r e we heard the cream." "Bui." 1 i n t e r r u pted. "How ould Mrs. Ordell scream twenty mutet later?" "She didn't Officer W i l l t e e amc along In his ladlei' outflt, taw ames dath oul of tht ttnt and vent in tn set what tht hurry wai bout. Wallace u a poor officer ut he li net · criminal. II wai e who hit Ordell over tht held ter. of eourje, thinking Ordtll as the killer. And It wit ht who tched hit vein high and give a ood loud feminine Krtiffl. Ht new It would bring us." "And tht powder on the baktd imT" "James again. James and Ordell, I Mid, wtr* couilns ind their rnily u cuntd with tht Mint of ilty. An unctt U In Ibt uy- ··""··*· «« «H%ar« ·* IM m il Stockton, Jam** wfi in* MM Mnftrow of UN tw« Uwufk Mlthtr wit exactly ~ " ·" i»wl»i»»t WM WHOCMf Mllll. **4. "*-* "H rrt I Blttif JtML trailt InTlie'iJirk With Uit Pfofelf- sor," I ahivered. "Why, you even left me to go on alone to tbe lodit with him!" "No, I didnt leive you, dear. 1 only pretended to. He knew you; weren't Elsie and I thought that if he was the killer he would want to sneak away in the dark to wreck your car or at least to hunt for the bullet. 1 walked along near you just behind thoie willows. He fell: into my trip.ind went straight to th* bam. As soon at you were sift at the lodge, 1 trailed him. But Bob had already dug out the shell. "Then Ordell pulled a fast one. He tipped Jamei off to follow u» when we went liter the treasurt and to demand th* money." "Who was the ghoM that Rhum- ba saw?" "That was Wllmot. He imeared his face with powder and water to' care poor Rhuraba. Just his idea 3f fun." "And .who ran a l o n g by the, citchen when I heard the shot and an away from you?" 'CAM BURDICK. Incidentally, " Sam waa decorated for brav-; ry In the war. Loomis told me all; bout him to I knew that I was; aklnf but a mall chance. Jin ays that Sam acts is · sort of doc-' or In these parti whether the pa- ent Is a cow with a broken leg or man with Indigtnlon. So I Just! layed my ace card ind It worked.". "But why did you slag* that dra- latlc Kent tn the cave? Why Idn't you merely arm) Ordell and : ritiice?" "It's always better, Rotemiry, to' et · confession from a criminal. saves the slat* time ind money.' Tien, too, Ortcll nttdtd breaking own. I had caught Wallace only short time before and Duncan nd 1 had checked the time In- hlch Ortoll could hive ridden' back to camp from Uw Sprlnfi ind' c found thit UM w h o l e atory! roved tht profmor guilty. And ow. ltd jut ( o r g e t th* whole ncM," Wf-nt b7 «w (In · lonf Uiml " -'"· We k*4 nock M plan, ·- --- - - · - Jl UtttbM tktW ·* M, aod, wkW Stwlt CMM W u* Md about iiiln. . ntmyimn it OoM Ukt Ijtrigt. Today and Tomorrow ·r WALTO umumt We are saeing, I believe, tha there is a great popular majority In this country today who an moderate in their views and con dilatory in their tempers. They are not looking for adventure and crusades, for panaceas and for th' tremendous quarrels of men who believe they are infallible. They are looking for decent, sensible iround oft which to deal prudently with the uncertainties and dan gen about them. The convenlion has shown lhat .he popular movement in the Ke- lublican party has been rallying lo Eisenhower and lhat this movement is predominately moderate about Internal and foreign affairs. The Taft forces are plainly the npular minority in the party, and Senator Taft would no longer be I serious candidate, but for the machines of state and territories I which can contribute almost n»th- in to the election. II is significant that Ihe Taft men, who have had a monopoly on the oratory in this convention are the radicals and extremists In all their views. That it because they know thai they ·re a minority in the party and in the country, and that their on chance of becoming a major! is to campaign more and mo ruthlessly. The Eisenhower movement, o the other hand, has the popula majority and it is a moderate ma jority. This is normal in Amer can politics. Except in very ex traordlnary circumstances such a war or a catastrophic depressior strong majorilie* and moderat views go together. That is why is normal in American politic! can party. Adoption of the resolution was part of the f i n a l business of the conference of representatives of seven states which adjourned Its three-day session. find the two parties convergin as the election comes nearer. Th tlements which can be brough together to form a majority ar divided by extreme views: The can come together only if the is sues are moderated, compromised concealed--prevented, that is t ~-y, from dividing the majority This is the pecujisr American political phenomenon which Mr Dooley was describing when h said of the two candidates in ai election many years ago that thei were, as far apart as the Norfh Pole and the South Pde, and tha they were as much alike. There is an overriding tendenty m the American party system I which works, almost like the force of gravity, to form majorities in each of the two parties, and then in the -ountry, by fusing, by blunting and blurring, the issues otherwise irreconcilable, among classes, regions, factions, sects anc cults. It is the despair of all the ideologists and doetrinaries, and it Is a disappointment to all who hope to find in one party or the other clear principles to which they can dedicate themselves wholly. It does not mean, however, that principles to which men dedicate themselves are of no importance in our System when we say that the measure of the health and durability or that system is that neither party, as * national party, can become the vehicle of a clear and consistent cretd. Tht national parties are the vehicles only of the principles of national unity. That is their function. At times it may sound funny lo say so, but lyiat is their glory. The American party sj~«--v which no one could have invented, is with all its vulgarities a unique compelling pressure tht party system exens to form majorities, n la hard to imagine how a ire* demociacy on the scale not of an island or of a province, but of a continent, could have endured s-j lonf and flourished ai U hat. · 1'ne mighty power to form majorities is plainly it work today in Chicago, ft is at work now among Republicans. It U working also among Democrats. As U is working for Eisenhower, so it is working for Stevenson. Just as Eisenhower is manifestly the Republican who rallies ami can unite divers* elements who Incline to the Republicani this year, so also is Stevenson the man who rallies and can unite the diverse elements of the Democratic party. Inevitably, naturally, he is like Eisenhower, the moderate candidate. If he were not, he would not ihe strongesl candidale. For i* would nol be able lo u n i t e .he largest majority of Democratic voters. The posilions of Harriman and Russell are much sharper, much more extreme than Steven- on's or t h e ' controversial issues, within the party. But Harriman and Russell, and Kefauver for different reasons, divide the Democrats. Moreover, the kind of cam; paign which Harriman is com- rrilted lo would surely divide and embitter the country. Although the normal and traditional power of the American party system is working in this way toward the formation of a moderate majority, the system is, of course, not automatic. A campaign in whir.h the choice was Elsenhower or Stevenson would b* a triumphant vindication of the American system. It could become a struggle, as impressive as it would be unprecedented, to evoke Ihe generous passions of the people and Ihen to bring about for them and for mankind, which s watching, a renewal of faith and hope. Considering the state of the world, it seems almost too good to be true that here, where the lower that is fateful for all man- tind, the most open of open elec- ions could show thit there is a. [teat unfrightened majority waning only to be reasonable and de- :*nt. Quite plainly there are lac- ions in both parties whose every ntertst it is to frustrate this ma- ority. and to seize the Control of he party and to trust to Ihe ad- 'enture of a violent campaign to ustify themselves later. There is, however, a reasonable arosptct that because at least tnt f th* two parties will respect lit moderate majority, both par- :« may do it. The availablity of tevenson for the Democrats ha* ade It almost impossible to argu» eriously that Eisenhower is not stronger candidate than Taft. 'he prospect of Eisenhiwer's nom- ' nation makes it almost impossible o argue that the Democrats can ike a chance with a candidale 'ho does not rally jnd unite, ' ut embitters and divides, the iany elements necessary to form victorious majority. It is no doubt true that this ar- ument will not matter if the · ntrol of th* convention is sei:- I by m*n who do r.ot intend to sten to this argument. But as of 'ednetday noon, when this is . ritten, such a seizure of power sefore the eyes of the whole ' untry has become, If not im- obable, then so obviously un- . . . , , s o o v o u s y nn- ', r " 0rdin *7 creition "' ""Profitable that to risk it wou"d rican people, without the I be .public political slide Dorothy Dix Dtar Miss Dix: Many yeari ago I had a love affair that ended when the man married another Sirl. ! went through a very difficult time emotionally. However, I threw myself into my work and carried on a normal social life. In time, I found thit lift \yas still good ind I overtime my origins! bitterness and resentmtnt. After a few year* I married a fine roan whom 1 love dearly. Before our marriage I told him of CONTmUjo ON PAGE SIX BOMZONTAL 1 Colt's mother 9 Margaret Truman's mother · Mother of Cain (bib.) 12 E (I -shaped 13 Fish sauce 14 Ifnlted 15 Seize again , 18 Mountain J State 1 Speed contest 4 Make happy JClu» CEvadet 7 Dry 8 Villa t Prince Charles* nicker 10 Clamping device imous English r '·'}! JUI I LI CD i in; i^j^j nma i ' 2INour, u B x 43 Agff 32 Incapable 34 Recently II Nullify 17 Sway » Glacial ridftf II Horned ruminant 41 Have (Scot.) 41 Beverage 44 Fall in drew 46 PromUtd 41 Aleutian lilund native 3 Trouble M Outer Jaytn of f ittrulM M Friend (teU.) 11 Trite II Change M Ancient Greek city 31 Stringed instrument 33 Stripped 35 Television part 40 Swirls 43 Deputy 44 Form (suits) 41 Mother"! huskand 47 Prevaricator II Sword used in fencing JO Italian city SI Indians 92 Teaspoons (ab.) fr-. S5 Boards (ab.) MPaca Mtxlat MThtnta-i tJduuun. vnmcAi. ITtmtwtt

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