Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on July 14, 1952 · Page 4
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, July 14, 1952
Page 4
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7«rtfrmnt Arkanian mmr »rtt T »»« MrifcM taUT «*·* fuMlcr k rATETTCVlLLE DEMOCRAT . · PUBLISHING COMPANY ··tarn rvUwliht PntUnt Tnnttt Jun* 14. IMC ·n--nu it the post office it Fiyittivllle, ·k, is Becond-Clns Mill Miller. m E. GwrhirL Vie* Pr«--O»n«ril Miniftr ltd R. Wflto, Editor 'MEMBER or rm ASSOCIATED'PREM" TlH Associited Press is exclusively entitled tu · use for republicaticm of all nvwj dispatches tdlttd u It or not otherwise credited .'n this iptr Ind lUo the loci! nev.-s published herein. All rights of republkition of speclil dli- f\ttn» herein ire «isu rtt«rv«i. fUMCRIPTION RATS* . a m** »· (by csrrl*r) ' Ifiit f*tn In Wiihlnflon. Briilon. Midi*,!* ceun. "·V · Ark.. »ftd Ad«lr cnuntr. Okla. i t * m o n t h Itt ir«* ipenlhi ~ - S 2 W » mnnltii MM U*ll In cnuntitf other th«* above: n noitl, II" irw nwntkt _ .tl» t momhi MM v n*t HW All mill pft.ribl* In *i1v*n«« Mtipbtt Audit tfMtn · Clre»IHI«i» bting Day Nears Four of t h e five candidate* for (rnvor- ir of Arkansas, subject to I ho. Dr-mo- »tic primaries Inter t h i s summer, have iw visited this section, spe.nkinir In the ople. The f i f t h candidate is due here at e end of this week. Pretty good crowds have turner! out. hear the speeches, and should have a tter idea, after IrsteninR to the candi- -_tti «peak, what the various men stand r ind what they have to offrr. The "wkers have told something of their past. pertence and cited their records of ser- 3«, «nd of course, have laid down what *,v propose to do if elected governor of ·icansas. .The important, thing, cflrtHinly, is tn te on July 29, so that t h e man who is own will win because a jrreat. number of e voters prefer hhn. Too often, nnd f'\g- eg will bear this out, only a small ppr- ntage of those cliRible get to t h e polls on Imar.v day to cast their ballots. Those who are going; to be out of town voting day, should secure from the jnty clerk absentee ballots »o that they n cast their votes. Those who are here July 29 should mik« sure they get to a lling place and vote. * tie Area Plays Host For four year* now, the Onlleire of Ticulturt it th« University his played »t. to the Southern Berional Extension rkers, who have «tt«nd«d aummer 100! at the Unlvmity. Thbi week, the uth such Khool will wind up its scs- ns and the folka attending from 22 or eUtes and foreign countries, will r e t u r n me. Th* courses this summer have iwn tht Mf|«gt enrollment they .have tr had, and In fact, the ArtomsM whool b*N-n better attended than others held vtriou«.p§rt« of the country, including ne at the very Urge schools hi the East. Th« other night. Arkansas University J several Chambers of Commerce and s two Fiyetteville hinks, plus the home nonstrttlon agents and county agents ranlrationi, entertained the visitors at licmc at, Lake Atalanta and a square ice at Dream Valley Dude Ranch in nton County. Durinp a program held nf- a chicken barbecue dinner, several of i guests spoke briefly, cxpresshiR their asure at being in Northwest Arkansas, ey made it plain t h a t they are enioving ir visit, and that they will return to ·ir homes with a good word for our sec- n of the state. Men and women are attending from umber of the Southern stales, nnd from far away as New Hampshire and New rk. Some of the Midwes^ states are repented, and India and Japan each sent, ·resentatfves. So we in this section are become belter known in man-,- areas en these folks gn back hnrne. We in Northwest Arkansas arc af- aed many opportunities of making- our tion widely known through Ihe various nmer courses and seminars held at t h e tversity. Folks come here from almost TV part of Ihe Rlnbe to s t u d y and to rn. and in the course of their stav get know our area. Die visit or* are always welcome, and ·e a standing imitation to return when y cun. THE WASHINGTON Meny-Go'Round ·T DREW PEARSON Washington--While the Republicans w e r e choosing their cindidste in Chirigo, President Truman finally decided on some candidates of hi* own. And while he doesn't want to run himself, he ha.i decided that he may change his mind --under certain circumstances. These circumstances are if any one of Ihe following Democrats appear likely to get the nomination: 1. Senator Russell of Georgia--The president hat the highest personal regard for Russell, considers him one n] ihe ablest men in the Senate, his remarked privately that if it wasn't for the race issue he could be the best candidate for the Democratic pirty. But the president knows that Russell would lose most of the Northern votes, and he Is determined to see the Democrats win. 2. Sen. Boh Kerr of Oklahoma--Again, Truman Is fonrl of Ken- personally, but he is also f u l l y aware of Kerr's i n l i m a t e links w i t h the hln oil and can lobbies and knows the wires Kerr pulled to hike the price of gas to most of the nation. 3. Vice President Barkley--If it wasn't for his HBO, (lie president would probably be for him. Barkley has sluck tn the basic liberalism of Ihe Democratic parly more f a i t h f u l l y than any olher Southern leader. Hut Truman Is realistic and doesn't t h i n k Ihe American people would ever eleri a man 74 years nltl, and again, the president is determined to win. 4. Speaker Sam Rayliurn--The same applies for llayburn. "Mr. Democrat." as Sam is called In Washington, has authored some or the cornerstones of the New Deal, but, at the age of 70, he pimply couldn't fiet elected. Therefore, if Ihe Democratic convention meeting in ChicaRO a week from today begln vpcrinK in the direction of any of these foir randlrlntes, the president Is ready to reverse himself nnd throw his hat back in Ihe ring The above will probably be denied. Nevertheless it Is what the president has discussed with some of his highest party counselors. What it bolls down to is t h a t the president, within limits, will have Ihe veto power over who la tn be the Democratic nominee. * * * On Ihe other hand he his also selected three Democrats he will support for the nomination it Chicago. They are: 1. Senator Kefauver--Though Truman started out w i t h a lame luck of enthusiasm for the Tennessee senator, he has come to realize t h a t Kefnuvor lalks like a winner, acls like a winner and has all the earmarks of beine a winner In his many months of campaigning, Kafiuver his not pulled a single boner, whereas Elsenhower's rerent crack about the French will not only cost him the French-Canadian vote in Rhode Island Massachusetts ind New Hampshire in November but undid whitever build-up Elsenhower give the North Atlintlc pict while in Paris Furthermore, Kefauver has supported the Roosevelt-Truman program more thin any other Southern senator. *· C '° v r n '"' Stevenson of Illinois--While the president has been slightly miffed over the way Stevenson has played coy and tried to divorce himself from my issociition with Trumin, nevertheless, the president thinks he would he' a strong liberal candidate with * real chance to J. Averell Harrlmin--Truman started out having his fingers crossed on Harriman. He even said he didn't think Mirrlman could have a chance of being elected. Lately however Harri man's flair for campaigning, his persistence nnd his courage have caused the President partly to eh.nge hi, mind. While he still doesn't think Hirriman is the most pncfical candidate he Sin ",' K lm "* """" id "'' 5l ' c »"d he would definitely be acceptable. The president is expressinc no preference regarding the above three, and any combination between them would be satisfactory-such as a slate of Kefauver ind Stevenson or Stevenson and Harriman. But If either of them make « deal not hi hTppy" Ub00 ""' ^ T r U m a n would * * * ^^^ t £^?^ M ^ and more convinced thit · strong Democratic S? TM." *'"··"? - h '." rf«ermined not to let m. man at * * * ^ k m01 '* " buse th " n »"." "'her He milled as best he could a. " th. «nd whipped up a storm of boos against the mm who twice had led the Republican par y. Not even Willlim Jennings Bryan who failed" wiTni ""* ? f pr f[ ri ' nt " nd " 1w "-d Ihe end was not populir with many Democrats ever tnt such a public whipping. * Yet the Inside facts are that Eisenhower TMMhe' nm !m'"tn b eVe" V ' ? °' Wh "" ' ** A TM"""- It was Dewey who handled almost even- important move In the Eastern section of the E - enhnwer campaign. It was Dewey who went over Governor Fine's head by personally appealing £w£KT'V 10Cl1 "» dm " nri «*«'hrtU,M powerful delegation over to Ike *«verin7 Hew^'*^ '"^ "" W ' h ' n nv " r ""' dollars used the influence of the steel"mmpaniei and potent New York bankers. Dewev and his able ex-manager, Herbert Brov-nell. knov. more · h "'" organising conventions than any other two --L\'-/~r~ llWllty and a prospect. ^^ti-*- f i '- T* *U_ - , t _ l i * »i_ _ "I YieH the Floor, Walter" Today and Tomorrow Br WALTCK urrMANM Reading the returns, there is, I would sty, no mistake how thin i the margin, how precarious anc tentative as yet Is the victory tha the Eisenhower forces have won in Chicago. They hive pried open the door, which the Old Guart would have nailed shut for keeps ·through which the -Republicans of the modern age can come in to rejuvenate the party. But the door is not wide open. The rejuvenation and reinforcement of this minority party Is still only i pos- Republicans In the U. S. A. And It was their smooth-running machine which really knocked out the Taft forces. Sen. Henry Cabot Lodge, originally chosen by Dewey to be the front man, operated efficiently as such, but he was always intended to be. the facade for Dewey. Sen. Frank Carlson of Kansas did an able job in the West and Midwest «n0 was probably closer to Ik» than Dewey. But (t w»s the governor o! New York, whether you like him or not. who really picked up Eisenhower's campaign after the flop in Abilene and ran with the ball. If he hadn't, Ike would never have got off the ground in Chicago. How Time Flies Thirty Vein Ago Today (Fiyetteville Daily Democrat, July 14, 1922) The store of the Campbell and Bell Company on the West Side of the square took on the appearance of a race track this afternoon at two o clock when coats and suits were placed on sale for one hour only. A coodly number of shoppers were on hand for the event and at exactly two o'clock the marathon began. Meadow- Vsle is the name of a new suburb to Fayettevillc located west and immediately adjoining Fayetle Junction, of which the public has heard little but of which it is destined to hear much in the future according to the owner There are 2S acres in the subdivision and it has been surveyed for a ne\v town lot and already has everything located hut residence houses. ' Twenty Years Am Today (Fayettc.ville Daily Democrat. July 14, IS32) Registration at the Arquoyah building for Ihe School of Missions at the Wtstcrn Methodist Assembly, to date has ronchcd 7.1. it has been announced by the registrar. Others are expected to arrive today for the classes. Torn .1. Terral, former governor nf Arkansas will speak tonight at Fa.vetffvMIe at ihe court house. He is in the midst of an extensive North- west Arkansas campaign thtt will take him to all points in this section. A "Certificite of Merit" accompanied by a letter 1 of commendation for work done on 'the Arkansas avenue esplanade his been received here by the Perennial Garden Club, from Elmer T. Peterson, editor of Better Homes and Gardens, and was exhibited at the meeting of the club this morning. If the victory in the convention if not consolidated in the campaign ind confirmed by a victory n November, it is most probabb thit the control of the party will 'all right back into the hands of he Old Guard, then so embittered hat a man of Senator Taft's fun- iamentally human and liberal nstincts would no longer be able o lead them. # * * The slakes are enormous, and · if the Enisenhower campaign is to be effective the first beginning is to examine coolly what kind of victory has been won in Chicago j and how it came to be won. This is a matter of judgment, of course, and no one will wish to form a firm conclusion until the experienced correspondents and observers, who have been in Chi- caco. have had time to catch their breath and to sum up their findings. What I have got to pay. writing while Eisenhower is in fact just being nominated, is a first personal impression. As such, I would suggest, a cool examination will probably show that Eise.ihower has been the rallying point, not the leader or the evangelist, of powerful forces long operating within the Republican party. He has not, of course, been Ten Yeira A»o Todiy (Northwest Arkansas Times. July 14, 1942) The Retail Merchants division of the Chamber of Commerce, meeting in the city administration building Monday afternoon, named committees to draw up plans for the eelebrition of American Hero Day, which his been designated Friday as i nation wide campaign to stimulate the purchase of war bonds ind stamps Eich town in the United Stites is urged to purchise » le-st enough bonds anri stamps to 'provide for buying one bomber or tank. Miny merchints and business men are planning window ind store displays featuring pictures ind ictivities of American war heroes. Effect of the war upon registration at the University has been to shift enrollment to critical fields, it is revealed in statistics compiled by the president. A comparison of registrations in *!, U , n . Vm ' ty ' s "' ghl ·«' l "»l-' »nd colleges for 1941-42 w i t h 1940-41 discloses significant changes with high proportionil g a j ns in Bci(n . tific ind technical courses. , , een drafted by the convention. Had he seen, he would have been nominated by acclamation. But it is correct, and I think illuminating and important, to say that he was drafted to become a candidate iround whom those opposed to he Old Guard could form a coali- :ion. · * * 1 think this is true, and if it is. vhat makes It important is that it explains the paradox of the Eisenhower campaign since his return from Europe. The paradox is that he won the nomination though, in what we mav call for short the Abilene phase, he so very nearly destroyed himself. General Eisenhower went to Abilene with a great illusion, corn- Eisenhower movement is not something new in thii campiign. It was not conjured up out of nothing by Governor Dewev. H« has only served It well. This movement is the lineal descendant of an unbroken line of thit wing of the party which was dominant until J912. It is the wing of the party which his been modern, progressive, ind conscious of America's emergence in the ZOth century is a world power. It is plain silliness to tilk of these Republicans is New Deil- ers. Thsy stem not from Frinklln but from Theodore Roosevelt, ind ever since 1312 they have been engaged in a struggle to reetver :he party leadership from which they were ousted by i ruthless ·nd corrupt seizure of power Since 1940 they have always been, when it came to the test, the trongest faction in the party. In each convention they have been ble to achieve genuine control of jecause their man could not win the election, they have never been ' ablet o achieve genuine control of th party. For this reason, except for the few months of the campaign every four years, the record and the reputation of the party have been made by the Old Guard' Indeed the capture of the nomination by Willkie and Dewey never brought with it effective control of the party's central michinery, of its public purposes between elections, and of its actions in Congress. · * · General Eisenhower's victory is as yet as superficial is that of his iredecessors. Once again the nom . - ation has been wrested from the F Old Guard. Beyond that "hsre"is only a magnificent chince not to miss once again a splendid but elusive opportunity. The opportunity will be lost. I believe, unless immediately, persistently and powerfully and convincingly, General Eisenhower uses his victory to put the Eisenhower leaders in full control of the campaign. Otherwise, despite all the excitement in Chicago, the Old Guard will sit out this defeat as they have so many others--and almost surely the election, which in the best of circumstances will be difficult to win, will be lost. It is, I bslieve, of surpassing importance in this momentous Business that the Eisenhower headquarters become very clesr about the relative role of prqpa- janda and of polities! action. 3nly if the necessary actions are aken by the general cin the propaganda, including his "."-""··« t - v n i juusii,n. Luin- MiupHjjanaa. inciuomg nis own pounded of his own inexperience, speeches, be expected to work | his isolation in a military head- 1 --'"- "-- · · · · Questions And Answers Q--How many cities preceded Washington is the nation's capital? A--Eight. They were Philadelphia, Baltimore, Lancaster. York, Princeton, Annapolis, Trenton and New York City. Q--Who was the only Democratic president between 18«0 and 1912? A--Grover Cleveland. Except for his two terms the Republican Party controlled the ni- tional government from 1MO to 1912 quarters, and some bad advice. The illusion was that by virtue of his great popularity, of the affection ind trust which he inspires, he possesses i kind of per- sonil migic, ind that therefore if he could come forward as a re- vivilist ind crusader, the crowds would follow. The Alibene-Detroit period of his'personal campaigning marked the collapse of that dangerous illusion, of the illusion that could be fatal In a man who, though he learns very quickly, has very much to learn and talks very readily. Fortunately for the country and with the voters who must determine the election. These voters who must be won ever have, let it be Dem ! remembered, biien voting for locratic presidents. They irt by and large the post-wir generi- tion of younger men and women. They are allergic to phoniness, they are tough-minded, and sus- picioius of generalities, of brcaft- beating. pf self-rlghteousnesss. and of the kind of gaseous oratory of which they have-not only been hearing, but also been seeing, so much too much last week. They will look JTirst to te- who is who and what did he do. who -*...«..,,,,t..T .ui me (.uuiuij «nn i is woo ana wnat aid he ao who ^,,. h iTML. th .!J. er i^f._ EiE TM h '' w , er !f a y s t his "; "»t. before they allow themselves to be taken over or, as they will feel, taken in by aSlJ^lJ^y Time Bv lin. m Vti^ TWC WWWT PILL WE ffVRR HAD M «K ...ITS: eWWERiD I*EP HIM 1H MD TH4N 4 Kto OM CHRISTMAS /MORNING.' TAKE MSA BULL RCCLCi WHO'S INI SUROERy IMS -."hOLOKUTZ? TMIMK I'LL SO UPAHP ]/ U i« 6IVE UM A I-MND"" Jl EIKJTK WE9SS MY · t --Tl l SaSSma. W? CO XXI VMMT THE i KEcoGrrte THAT vacc-TH/rrs THE WITCH DOCTOR WHO PUT/ME IN H«J?t THKEE MOUTHS AGO TO SW OME OR TWO . 9U. FROM HIM, TOO- LlSTEHlftelDTWtOOC RHO OUT flOW THE LJVtS ITi «fl,r kl» f.iL.. ···"·I. JrtMJ H.MlltM 4rlrr ··I !· tfe* tmtm wktrr kh 4m4 hrm · rmrtwg ·lAfelr. !· tit* war h mfftm m «lrt wk. ta In lire »r to r.r.l 0-Jkr.. mlrrr M !» II JT wis wirm «nd while insid the stibles. Here wis the sta lion Galihid, i proud and fiery an imil. 14 years old thii new yea ·nd his rices just i memory. Her was the (Illy Belli, whose rccor is · two-year-old led all the na tion. Here wis the colt Adoni! j*Nyslrom ind Johnny stopped i: .front of his stall. Nystrom said, "The best hors lin your stable. Don't ever mak the mistake of selling him." Hi ipaused. "Unless you get what he' Ireilly worth." Johnny saW. "I wisn't planning [on selling anything but the current crop. And not ill of them." Rack it the house. Nystrom said "Ma's made some doughnuts, ant ;I know there'll be coffee." | The doughnuts were light ind [delicious, the coffee hot ind ful [bodied. The tilk wis of horses There wis in old proverb, Nystrom ireealled, thit rin: "One white leg --buy him. Two white leRs--try him. Three white legs--deny him. ·Tour white le«s nnd · white nose-take off his hide ind throw him to ,the crows!" "It almost flli Galihid," Johnny .'observed. : "A point 1 wis ibout to make," iNystrnm went on grively, "One of 3he grooms we hnd tried to convince your did we s h o u l d sell iCialahnd." Johnny sipped his coffee. "That's what I mean about ;Adonis. I hope you don't sell him." "Wky should It" Nystrom httlUMd. Then he MM. "Kovilt," · Johnny knew th* mmt. Th* Ko- »ilt string ted h*d i qaeteeular £Mt. Th* MM w*t itw ta nt- Ing, is was the K o v a I t monc made during the war. "He's trieV to buy Adonis?" "Often." Nystrom's eyw stared the table-top. "He said you'd b, telling them ill. He winted fir choice at Adonis. Even offered m · job. His own trainer wis down for a yenr, you know. H says you're--" Ma Nystrom interrupted. "Ed gar, hush, you shouldn't--" Then Johnny said, "You were (to Ing to say he claims I'm broke?" "'Busted' was the w o r d h ised." Nystrom said quietly. There was another, longer si ence. which Johnny finally broke 'Maybe he's right. I'll find ou about my finances tomorrow from our attorney." The trainer nodded, but he dldn' look very hopeful. [MfE law firm of Goodhue, Scull} and Parkington was housed in modern functional office in a treamlined b u i 1 d i n g on North Irosd street. It specialized in es- ite and probite .work, hut there WM no suggestion of the typlca Id family retainer about my 01 lem. They were is modern me lossy is their environment. Sylvester Goodhue wis · mm in is late forties, ilmost succeeding n nosing is m u c h younger. He ·s gnve, thii sunny ifternoon. Johnny hid irrlved i few min- tes before ind now he sit besld* oodhue's desk to rmir whit he houghl he already knew. Goodhue toyed with I pen on Ms esk. He mid, -I don't iupp«e iir did look you Into his eond- ence rafirdlng nninrlal mt- rs?" Johnny shook his held. "You're ylng te tell m* the «*tat« It in a b*d wiy. I Mard MTM ulk tm- *r«y." OoMflM* ( r t w n t i t . -I htdiil It wu umiilly known." .·?.·?· ·«··'» » Goodhue's. "Did certainly wouldn't mention It. There must hive been a leak somewhere." Color, now, in the well groomed face. "You're not suggesting tbit this firm would reveil--" "No." Johnny cut in. "I'm just trying to understand how Kovilt learned it" "Kovilt?" The liwyer shrugged. "A friend of youn?" "Certiinly not," J o h n n y answered. Goodhue's vole* wis soothing. ·What you heird is substintiilly correct Not tblt you're I piuper, exactly. You'll be ible to finish your education, J o h n n y . After you've disposed of the house ind arm, there should b* enough for hat purpcae plus i smill fund for i business venture. More thin most young fellows stirt with." Johnny said, "I'm not going to ell the firm." Abilene-Detroit period and sat upon the frivolous idea that he or any other man could ad lib himself Into the White House. The serious , , y what h? has to say in the line of the great, tired, shop-worn and cheapened abstraction. Dorothy Dix Dear Miss Dix: I am a widow [with Charles and know he in- of 47, and have been keeping tends to marry atain. I know he company with a widower of 521 isn't in love with his cousin but for some time. Each of us has one child. His daughter is married, mine Is in high school. My hus- binrt died six years ago and 7 1 believe he thinks she cire's fqr him, and, under the impression that, he is saving her feelings, is keeping me dangling. For some . · - - * . - , - ----- - - - v , t '- M 'R "'^ iraiigjjuif . r tir s nave known Chides for three reason, he is greatly under ' * ' .OODHUE smiled gently. "I'm afraid you'll have to, Johnny, four father left some debts which nust be satisfied." He looked down t the pen again. "You're not 21, pu know. Until you ire, the de- Won would he mine." He looked p. "I'm i f r a i d -- I don't shire mir viewpoint." "Horses ire ill I know," Johnny rotested. 'You're g o i n g to engineering school," the liwyer reminded him. "Dwi's Idei, not mine." Johnny ·need up stubbornly. "I've il. «dy quit." Again, Goodhue seemed preoc- ipicd with his pen. His evisive- ess angered Johnny, and he rose, ying, "I'll move out of the town ouse «ny time you wint. But I Ish you'd take your lime with the rm. The ricing HIKHI flirts it twiter this month. We'll pick up sonw money there." Goodhue went over to stind In ront of the windows. Whit he was linking, Johnny emildn't guess. it when he turned to fice him, h* Id, "Okiy. I'll tike my llme- wllh Itw firm." Hli eyei tfldnt mert Johnny's. H* looked Md. net ·II itmrnllnert at the nomtnt i looked--omtokkd, ·M* finally. Ttfe , , - ' , · , v influence of her and several other Charles is in business with a members of his family. He is very cousin who is 42 and single. For i soft-hearted and deeply con. the pist two years she has made ccrned about hurting people's it it i point to be in our compan is much is possible. My apartment is small and having her iround so much is beginning to be i nuisance. When she is at a mixed gathering, she drinks too much and mikes love to every man present. I hive fillen deeply in love feelings. He hu told me that eventually he hopes he will see things in a different light. Would you sdvise me to give him up now, or stick it out? After all, I'm not too young ind, while I am considered attractive now, who knows what will happen in CON11MUEU OH PAOK FIV* UpoTr* Antwer to Previous Punl* ·OKIZONTAL 5« Containers J Evergreen M Operated tree 5 Fruit tree · Timber tree ·USon of Seth (Bib). 13 Operatic solo M Expire IS Reparation .17 Tooted vase ; 18 Symbol 18 Leaves of · evergreen trees ·31 Greek portico 60 Seethe 61 Otherwise VERTICAL IPuel 2 Preposition 3 Small recess 4 Hirelings 5 Barrier 22 Command 6 Amphitheaters 24 Nomad 7 Prong 25 Glacial snov I Consumed 26 Repetition Inr.Vh"/ 1 ' 5 ' 28 Natural fat ,,,,,,,,... IIP f ~4 30 Arrow poison 50 Floit 11 Egg producers 31 Remove 51 Taverns - 43 Genuflected, 45 Soil (poet) I 46 Fruit of a treei 47 Seaweed 48 Up · . ,. ........ ,2J Woody fruit of ''grnes in S3 Dispute 52 Essential "Contests 35 Simpler some trees '14 Blackbird of cuckoo fimily .27Oc-elle '2»City in Oklahoma ,32 Hold back , 34 Moon goddess 36 Opposed 37 Pendent orniment tt Iceberg ** Regrets 41 Observe 42 Diving bird 44Stlf.rlghteoui 41 Inventors exclusive rights 4tOfrl'i namt U High print (Bib.) MNatlvtitf lUllmlMt Atria MPM ITTrMUrtu*' wttt (mjrtt) er between two 40 Upper pin being 35 Scottish cap 1 ·V z \ ·· H ·^ K', ^ 13 H '// ·'?/ '% W J '···'/· r r w v //t i "#'. 9T * a r I b i « 10 jr r H r A

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