Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on July 22, 1952 · Page 4
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July 22, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, July 22, 1952
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, Jtrfy JJ, IMt Arkanaaa (Etmn 4a» ky DEMOCRAT PUBLISHING COMPART Robtrla Fulkrlihl, PrwM.nl foundtd Jun. 14, IIM Altered at the post otfice at rayetttville, «., as Second-Class Mail M»tler. · E. Owxhtrt Vl« Pr«,-O.mr.l Managti T»* «. W T ««, EMller 4CM1CK OF TH«* *»·»·· win · mfff ·».--·-- ·he Associated Press is exclusively entitled to use for republicanTM ot all news dispatches dited to it or not otherwise credited jn this *i and also the Iwal nev/s published herein. V1J rights of republicsiion of special dls- ches herein are alsu reserved. SUBSCRIPTION «AT*» ; WMl ..... *· "UU 'iiti In Washington. Benin*. isa4tafn coua- · , Ark., and Adalr couiitj, OCI*. i month -- ·-IS ·e« Rirnlha - '"fill mwitba .... ........... _.-.-- *"5*2 i n\r -. - ···· ,11) ti cnuntln oin*r thui aim*: nwntl' f'SJ ·w nontht I?* HKinOli -·- : »" .. ...... All m»li m _____ In M«ftb«t Audit Bur«an of Climliltoii Let no man despise thy y o u t h ; bill he ou an example nf t h e believers, in word, conversation, in charily, in spirit, in ith, in purity. -- Timothy 4:12. bject of Criticism It's so easy to t;ike cracks at "rariin mmentators and newspaper cnlumnisli"," it it is a wonder no mar? of it is done. i it is, however, a number of speakers « time off from the more sr.rious bnsi- ss at hand In tell thoir listeners what. :rummy hunch UIMO "newspaper roliim- its and radio commentators" are. We would be Ihe Irist. ones to deny thai ·lain members of the newspaper and ra- i profession* often (ret off on what w« 3 .judRp to be Ihe wronj; track, and at nes write or say thinjts t h a t we just. tin don't believe. However, that, is nwicfl, and we have the Gwl-sriven riirht decide what, they say for niirRci-'cs. ROUE* they say or wrile t h i n g s doesn't !»n we have to adopt t h e i r views. As « itler of fact, we can find just, as many mmentalors or columnists writing- in ·ctly the opposite vein about most puh- (iuestions. Newspapers or radio manairsrs very ' ill could just as plausibly attack pro- ?sions as a whole, such as lawyers, for ample, because some of t h e m grt out line in the practice of their profession. «r« probably are those in every line of ·rk who »re open to criticism if some- 1y wants to make w i t h the conversation nut it. But we strongly doubt, njtlinp t at the (rroun as a whole accomplishes 'ch towards clearing thinprs u p -- if t h a t the object of t h e criticism in t h e first ce. * * * it's Vote A determined "«pl out, f h o vote" drive I be made in Washington County. It. II be the ami of those mont Interested persuade 8,000 to 10.000 voters to iro to e polls July 2fl and rejrisler their choice the s t a l e races and the single county it*st which comes up. Folks should vote without urging or en much notification. But, strange as must seem to some who may t h i n k it. ·ans we don't, value mir very right to ke our own decisions on public officials, *nys there are thousands of eligible vo- rs who don't make it to the polls. Any r.imnaijrn to build up the voting yength of t h e people has our warm sup- 'Jrt, and we do urpp nil those who have 11 tax receipts and are voters in good inding, to cast their voles the day of j preferential primary July 2!). Two eks later the primary is due -- on igust 12 -- and again it fs t o everybody's vantage to make his feelings known by ting. Let's pet out a big vole t h i s summer. Some of (he lfl. r 2 bathing suits make ur head swim ! A writer says the younger generation Iras things quickly from the older gen- ition-- which promptly reprimands the unger generation. i With the little kids on vacation, the f] «t thing to try on your piano is furni- re polish. THE WASHINGTON Merry- Go-Round ·7 DREW PEARSON ChirMan--You don't have tn go any f a r t h e r than nucaco's 2 4 t h w n i r t , sometimes railed the west side "terror ward." tn understand *ome nf the paradoxes and problems of the Democratic par- t.v. Democratic r o m m i t t e e m a n for the 24th ward if one A r t h u r X. Klrod, who is also commi'ssion- nr for Cook Cotmly, over which the grimy, unkempt rlty of Chicago spreads in man-made disarray. Commissioner El rod is a congenial, l i k a b l e p o l i t i c i a n whn is sometimes known in Chicago as the frirnd of hoodlum*. Since the 24th ward is t h a t where t h e hoodlums flourish, it in obvious t h a t they have to have friends someplace. But he Is also known in Chicago as the friend of, some of the biggest Democrats in Washington, and when Vice. President Barkley corner to Chicago for n .Urkson Day dinner, Art!* EIrod is p e r e n n i a l l y on I M P Reception Committee to welcome him. He also has pictures of himself w i t h President Truman and Barkley to prove his friendship. Thin js where the paradoxes and problems of Ihe Democratic party come in. In Chicago, part of I h e M up port for the Democrats comes from Art if El rod. Hhis support in t u r n comes from the hoodlums. He has been so successful p o l i t i c a l l y nnd otherwise, that in n few short years he has parlayed his income up to $50.000 a year, though his visible means of support is chiefly from the modest salary paid him hy Cook County. * * * Commissioner El rod's reputation was such t h a t d u r i n g the Kefauver Crimr Committee, prohp he was cross-ex n mined by Kcfnuvor agents. Nnw as a ntc-mber of the I l l i n o i s delcca- t i n n n a t u r a l l y he is p u l l i n g every possible wire among Democratic leaders to block the nomination nf the man who investigated h i m . Commissioner EIrod is not u n l i k e some other Democratic stalwarts from the crime-ridden sections of Kansas City. New York, and Miami. They have no more in common w i t h the DcmocraUc leaders of the a g r i c u l t u r a l South than Estes Kefauver has w i t h Artie EIrod. They disagree »m everything from civil rights to oleomargarine tn the St. Lawrence seaway -- everything except the Democratic label. Their situation is not u n l i k e t h a t which confronted the Republicans in Chicago two weeks MO, when the old-guard leaders of th* Taft wine nf t h r GOP had local control nf the convention. The corruption issue was not involvpd. But they held sway over the PHSSPS, the tickets, thp- ushers, and the convention machinery. However, the Eisenhower-Deweyites in the end took over. In Chicago today. It's the big-city wing of t h e Democratic party w i t h its Commissioner F.l- I'od and others which controls t h e local mechanics of thp convention. And though Senator K e f a u v e r swept the Illinois p r i m a r y , the El rods and others who were probed by K e f a u v e r w i l l stnp al nothing to block him. Tn get a closer look at this paradoxical picture, here is a cross-section of those \vno con- t r i b u t e d to A r t i e Eirod'.t political campaign in 1050 to elect him commissioner of Cook County: "Sugar .Toe" Peskfn, juke-box dralrr and farmer gang member, $250: Harold Weinsteln, Cfilumet scran-iron dealer, S50n; GeoiRC l.urle, attorney for gamblers. $200; David Rockola, juke-box dealer, $100; Lori Kaven. bookie, $100; Diivr "Dingie" Halpron, bookie. $200; Charles Baron, bookie, $200; Gibhy Kaplan, whose Gibby 1 * Cafe Is a hangout for hoods, $?,50: Hi G i n - nifi. who runs the Tratiwinds Cafe, frequented by hoods.'$100; John Mack, f i n a n c i a l adviser for hoods, $250. * * * Back in Ifl40, just before EIrod heqan working for the city of Chicago, he got a salary of $7.840 a year on which he paid an income tax of $206.42. Today his official salary -- $7.500 -is just about what it was 10 years flfio hut his income is now $!iO,OOfl. No wonder the C i t y Council of Chtcaprt has just voted 4fl to 7 not to send out the "mink coat" questionnaires which were sent to all policemen in NPW York and Washington, D.C.. and which i n c i d e n t a l l y the new attorney central. .lames Mcdrnnery, lias refuser! to send to government officials in Washington. When Kefauver investigators questioned Commissioner Flrod on how fie was able to m a k e so much money despite his modest official salary, his answer, according to their official report, was as follows: "EIrod .ilfltfis t h a t his miscellaneous income picked up appreciably when Jake Arvey went Into the Army, because he then took over Fnme of the influence t h a t Arvey had previously had. He says he doesn't know what, if anything, Arvey received in exchange for favors." Arvey, of course, is the e f f i c i e n t and i n f l u - ent iat Democratic boss of Chicr.Ro. who has worked overtime at getting Gov. Adlai Strven- son into the race in an obvious efort tn block Kefauver. "Mr. EIrod says t h a t he is the lwrir of the largest Democratic organization in the U n i t e d States. Chicago's 24th ward," the Kefauver investigative report continues. "He Is also county commissioner of Cook County. The county com- missiontr has charge of roads, court buildings, hospitals, relief, forests, recreation, and other similar mutters. "From 193ft to 1942, he WHS secretary 1o Colonel Arvey, Chicago's ex-political boss, bur- ing part of this time, from 1935 to 1942, Arvey was chairman of the city'Finance Committee. Tn 1941 to 1945. EIrod was chief deputy b a i l i f f of Does the Poor Guy Ever Wonder If It's Worth It? They'll Do It Every Time ··«-"- By Jimmy Hatlo ,-4 HIGH-GEAR Tycoon FROM LTTTLE OLD NEW YORK. DOC SAYS SIMMER DOWN OR E1J6E fcUIS GONNA POP XXJR CORK- HE KELAX ? ( WrWtBRXJT.' COU6M,MIS M6 Also. ,_. .__ T , * " · * " » "'** rtnj l^UOUl / '"f^JVtr*..^ ( a XT DOG AND POUY TRUCKS.'! ( C'MOH,OU MrftH BUX9O PRESSURE. 1 VERY, VERT, SKOMl KX NEED A COWPLETt ReST.' ·rtJUVe 9OT 1O MAKE UP SWR AUMO TO ser AWAY FSOW THAT OFFICE d( RELAX! so TO name* OR our-n CAUKXWIA-EITHER CALM OR XXTU. 8UV A FUSE XXJM oar TO Rti-AX! aOH. OOC- IUTAKEA U»I6 VACATION OF BEER-THEN ] COULP jo BACfc- TO WORK/ the Chicago courts at $6,000 per year. EIrod took over the leadership of the 24th ward when Arvey wont into the Army during World War II. "EIrod rhowed us pictures of himself and Harry T r u m a n and Vic« President Barklcy, and tele.grams from Truman pnri Barklcy. "EIrod explained the fnct t h a t his name had a pea red on certain hail bond? which had been executed on he.half of a reputed brothel operator named Zuta." "Elrori recently completed a home in Michigan. Me says t h a t the total cost of land and house was about $35.000. On the elevator, a f t e r tHp interview, he told Mr. Robinson and myself that he got various things done on t h i s house at cost price and that rome things were f u r n i s h ed free. Me mentioned the fact t h a t Henry Crown (who is a*large roaIcpt.ito holder in Chicago) gave him certain stones and t h a t he did not ever expect to get a bili for this. "Henry Crown, who gave 51,000 for the IflfiO campaign f u n d is the money man behind Ihe H i l t o n Hotels, (Some local Investigation m i g h t he interested in seeing how Crown makes out on his tax assessments.)" * * + It might be adder! t h a t Crown has also been ofie of the big supporters of the Democratic party in Chicago, secured a lucrative sand nnd gravel contract w i t h the city when the PWA in Washington helped Chicago build its new subway; also helped finance the purchase of the Waldorf-Astoria Holpl. The Hilton Hotel which he owns in part has been headquarters for leading candidates at both political conventions. The Kefauvcr report also contains an interesting sidelight on how Commissioner Klrorl used his own political campaign funds for stock speculation. "Rlrod a d m i t s borrowing about $12,000 from his campaign fund in order to buy stork and then p u t t i n g the $12,000 hack after he snlH the stock," the report stated. "He hoped to make a short time gain, hut he lost on the stork. He felt i h n t it was okny to use these campaign f u n d s in this manner because the money came from jwople for whom he bar! done favors." · r r*HK crowd noise drowned the sound of those hnmmcring hoofs. Adonis seemed to falter · lose stride. The chestnut filly was ·closing in is they swept towarc jllie wire. I Then, from somewhere, Rusty j pulled mother spurt out of the jcolt. Adonis went on--to win. Nystrom's voice was ragged. "He's hurt Look, he's limping." It was true. Adonis, walkini back to the winner's circle now, was limping badly. It was a quarter crack caused by the unyielding surface of today's track. Johnny asked the trainer, "How bad is it?" The trainer took a deep breath. l"Rad enough to keep him out of the Atwatcr. How much worse, I couldn't judge." "It couldn't be taped?" Nystrom shook his head slowly. "It's up lo nHla now." Rusty tald, "Well, Adonis has the stuff. Kven a cracked hool didn't stop him. He's everything we hoped for." "Kvcrythlng," Johnny admitted. "And so are you, Rusty." Johnny told Carol when he returned to the bo*. She said. "Ho you ro.illy think this Mr. Kovnlt is out to break you? Do you think It's something personal? I'll b»t you could get another extension." "You know him?" Johnny cut In. Carol was obviously flustered. "Ya*. Judge Garry Introduced m«. He didn't «*m at all like a man who'd go tn all that trouble, Just out of spite." He snld, "He's no good, Carol. Sletr clear nt him." She hurl to leave right after th* rice to b« at th» Club Madrid for the 10 o'clock show. As ht ft- cnrtrd her tn her car, the aaM, "Hnney, try not vt put » miirti bnportann «n UMM note*. Thai isn't the only way in the world to make a living." He kissed her, and drew away to study her. "I don't feel Tight There's something about this Ko- valt business you haven't told me." She shook her head solemnly, nnd her blue eyes were grave. "You must trust me, Johnny. There's no love without trust" They brought Bella along carefully. They gave her a tightener, two days before the Atwater, and she romped home in front by three open lengths. Rut the competition wasn't up to what she'd meet later. Goodhue came down the day after the tightener. He'd sold the house, ho informed Johnny, and his equity in it had gone to pay off the mortage on the farm. He smiled. "H you lose the horses, you can farm the place." Johnny looked up Nyslrom for lunch. The tall, thin trainer was landing next to the fence, watching Rusty work Challenger. "Think you could get along without me for c while, Johnny?" Johnny nodded, but there was a luestinn In his eyes. "My heart," Nystrom explained. 'It's acting up again. ! should go inck home and rest a while. I surely couldn't watch that one tomorrow." "Why, I had no Idea your heart was had." The trainer expelled his breath hrough his mouth. "It Isn't bad enough to put me to b*d. But I've seen too mnny close races. 1 guess. This one tomorrow Is a lltlle'too mportnnl. 1 couldn't lake it" · · · A FTKH dinner, Johnny found a copy of his home town paper m a n"ws Mand. He turned to ho spoM pages. And from th«r« o the rntertalnmenl p*|e. A eohimWit'i Item caught bis eye: Roff*r Kflvalt'a it*w Club Ml* *n« WftMld artm in »rA«« thai UM Itnutr camkltr 4a*u ui Bennett Cerf Rook, magazine, and newspaper editors cons t a n t l y receive insulting letters (the most violent ones arc usually annonymous) from readers who differ with something said editors have printed in the course of their labors. A few of these letters obviously come from fairminderi and reasonable readers and are well worth careful answers. Most, however come from crackpots who, with the slightest encouragement, would prolong any argument interminably. Charlie Morton, at the A t l a n t i c Monthly, has devised a ne.w form that seems to b a f f l e angry subscribers so completely that they lapse into immediate and continuing silence. "Dear Mr. So-andSo." writes Morton. "We acknowledge receipt of your note, hut see no purpose in discussing the utter confusion of ideas to which you appear to have committed yourself." * * 4 "A rose may speak the language of Jove," we are reminded by Colonel Duffy, "but tulips do a much more satisfactory job." The colonel also insists he has a slightly-below-normal cousin who thinks the English Channel is A TV station showing British films. * * * Jules Glaenzer, boulevardier and manager of Carlier's jewelry salon, ran into trouble last month when he sent a wealthy client two dozen American beauty roses for her birthday, and wrote on the card, "A rose for every year of your wonderful life." The florist, grateful for Mr. Glaenze.r's continuing patronage, threw in two dozen extra roses as a gesture of good will. H Questions And Answers Q--What Is the diffprencc between s band and an orchestra? A--A true nrcheslra is made up mainly nl stringed instruments. The band usually has only wind and percussion instruments. n*cd th« wheels and th* diet and th* eardi to keep him clear ol th* f o r m * r I j uppreafliv* law. Only food and entertainment at his new spot, and both of them, this Fcrlbe must record, ar* eT- cellent. Carol O'Shta, Is the featured thruah at th* Madrid. 'NufI J o h n n y remembered Carol's words. "I've met him. Judge Oar- ry introduced me." And, "Johnny, you rtiust trust me. There's no love without trust." Judge Garry, with his out-of- character friendship tor Kovalt, his support ot Ooodhue. The attorney, who'd sell only to Kovalt. He thought of Nystrom's regard for 1h« Judge. And he remembered that Rusty hid pulled Challenger in the Futurity. AT the sight of that homely, frerkled face topped by the rat's nest of reddish hair, Johnny forgot all about the questions but one. "Who's going to win tomorrow, Rusty?" "We are, Mr. Hamilton. You know that." "Go up and get your sleep," Tohnny said. "I've a letter to write." He was In no mood tn write a rational letter, and he didn't. He was young, and this was his first love, or had b«en, «nd thtre were ome things he simply had to say. When he'd nnlshH, he rt«d it over mrriedly, sealed It, and mailed it n the lobby. He didn't tall asleep until nearly 1 o'clock. By then It had already Marled to rain. It was sllll raining, though not mich more than a drizzle, when ie arrived at the track next morn- ng. Rusly was ther*, and Rusty ooked glum. Ht Mid, "She lost one race last year, just one out of seven. That was on a muddy rock." Johnny said, "That was last Tear. She's got to win thin one, lusty, I'll take her over and let TOme bar plates on her." "I don't think It's the traction he minds," Rusty said. "It's just he dampness she hates, and tnt total mud.' "Well, c t u l k i went Hurt," Johnny Mid. (T* I Boyle's Column # ·rBAL BOYLE Trellis Mae Feeble, America's! all. We are foinf ihopplnf to- most averane wife, sees youth as the keynote of the Democratic gether tnmnrrnw. H looks to me like the Demo- party, in the following letter to crals have decided youth must be her husband, giving a woman's j served, as the old saying goes, view of the proceedings at the i The young Democrats here have n a t i o n a l donkey serenade. risen up anrt taken over the par- I ty's first unbossd convention in Chicago - (IP} - Dearest Wilbur, j 20 years. It was a co«lition of Politics is cruel. You give your I thrpe politically young men who ife to the people, and when you j put over the "loyalty oath" de- ask them a twilight favor--they look the other way. I feel both sad and proud today--as sad as if I were the daughter of vice president Barkley, and as proud as the sister of young F r a n k l i n D. Roosevelt, .Tr. At the Convention Hall yesterday I saw the political death of ·Dear Alben.' and the hirth as a national political figure of President Roosevelt's son. In a single signed to keep the South from nolllns again. They were Sen. Blair Moody, Gov. G. Mennen Mennen Williams clean-shaven fellow handiome, and Rep. Franklin D. Roosevelt, Jr. But it was young Roosevelt who took the convention by storm. The delegates sprang up cheering when he was introduced as ''the great son of a great president." It was as if a giant pulse of day I saw the sun set for one man [ electricity had swept the great of 74 years--and the sun rise oh | hall. . . . That politically magic a man who has lived just half j name. He had the famous Roose- that long. veil toss of the head. . . The sweeping Roosevelt gesture. . . A I went to the evening session as a guest ot a dubious Texas delegate. I henpve I mentioned him in ?ny first letter to you. HP is a very courtly gentleman and says he owns "a small nil field- not more than half the size of II- inois." He sent an orchid to my room for me to wear. It was a j end of the hall. Honey, I know I ·nore than half am being sentimental, but I voice rougher and more booming than his father as he said: "We do not want to drive Democrats out of the party with this rule. . . We want to keep them in the party." As he spoke he looked up at a portrait of his ded at the other small orchid--not mo the si/e of Chicago, but colored ircttier. Weil Ihe Democrats ECI| to squabbling like Republicans, and "ought the Civil War all over again trying to get the Dixie- thought I could actually itt the face of his father break into a small secret smile of pride in his son-- just a crinkling at the corners of his mouth. Am I being ·illy, Wilbur? Anyway, the convention now is crals to take a loyalty oath to ·support the party's candidates. Backing either a Robert E. Ie or | humming with word that young a Stonewall Jackson, the South j F r a n k l i n made himself into a na- ost out fast. | tional fieure in his first speech Tn the midst of the battle word | at a party convention, spread around that Vice Presiripnt \ "I think we ought to nominate iarkley was withdrawing from i Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt for the race for the presidential | Veep this year," said one enthusi- nominafion. astir, delegate, "and keep her son The lady next to me was from in mothballs until 1950 and run Cpntucky, and she started eryinjr. ' him for president." "That grand old man," she said. 'They have, broken his heart, and ie gave 47 years to his country. It was cruel to remind him of his age. He still has a younger, kinder heart than most anybody here." Wilbur, you know I'm an old softie. I started crying, too. and we traded handkerchiefs. Then this lady and ! started talking, and it turned out she has the same kind of refrigerator as we do. I Kuess it is a small world after But the ticket most delegates seem to think would be most likely to be beat General Eisenhower is Governor Stevenson and Senator Russell. They figure the only people who would vote against that package are Republicans. In haste--more tomorrow, from your loving wife. Trellis Mae P. S. Wire $100 immediately. That dubious Texas deiefate has invited me out for cocktails--and I simply have to have a new dress. Dorothy Dix Dear Miss Dix: My husband has been married before and has a 7- year-old boy by his first wife. She is married again, to our cousin. My problem is--do I have to give presents to them on their anniversaries, birthdays, and such? she has been g-ivint us prtsent. wedding, Christmas, etc. I would like to get away from this as I want to remain friends only where t h e boy is concerned. I have always been one to be generous but I don't feel t h a t it is my place to give them things under such circumstances. She recently gave my daughter, by a previous marriage, a dress for her birthday. M. Ct. Answer: Y'JU indeed have a delicate problem on your hands. Since the former wife is married to your own cousin, it complicates matters somewhat. If you ffel uncomfortable in this present-jiving dilemma, why not talk the matter over with your husband and. if he agrees \vith you, let him make the suggestion to his former wife that the gifts cease? Dear Miss Dix: [Mother, Dad, my little, sister and I make up our household. Three of us work, and I am almost 20. What, in your opinion, is Ihe a m o u n t of money a young girl my age should keep from her pay? Should ihe pay board? E. N. Answer: I am always Irked at the idea of a child paying "board" intn the home wher# she has been nurtured and cherished I all her life. A home Is not a boarding house, and any amount of monej' contributed towards its its upkeep by a working child is i part of her responsibility toward I that home--not a standard stipend I to lie paid as to strangers. The amount of money contributed depends on fo many circumstances that no definite amount could possibly be- set by a stranger. The girl's expense, the needs of the home, whether sh« is saving- for higher education, paying ! her own doctor and dentist bills. ! insurance, etc.. all ire milters to be considered. The amount arrived at should be settled in family conference. When n a t u r a l silk Is produced | in cold countries, heat must be i applied to the eggs to cause them ! to hatch, usually in Incubators, I but sometimes in primitive areas . through contact with the human hody. Cinema Star HO*IZONTAL 1 Cinema actor, William 7 He has portrayed many characters on the 113 Biblical mountain 114 Ester of oleic acid 119 Ball game I II Acquires knowledge 17 Senior 1! Bulging jir 19 Run away 2.1 Reimburwd 1 27 Was displeased at 1 32 Grafted (her.) j S3 Din* jJ4Roof edge \36 Mimic J7 Century plant M Drayman 40B»mbool!k« (MM 141 Succinct l«lO«nut of ftn* IITDtpart iUPtruatr rMCtnmlcal compound! ,5S Tip ;M L«aM aixw ·57TIIU ;M» (ft.) 5 Dens ( Lieutenants (ab.) 7 Diminutive of Solomon I Genus of herbs 9 Genuine 10 Nobleman 11 Volcano in Siclljr 12 Promontory 20 Originate 21 Harvester 22 Flowers 23 Nuisance 24 Former queen of England 25 Genus of shrubs 2 Opine II Approach 21 Story 30 Bacchanals' cry 31 Act 39 Thoroughly 42 .'.liJculine appellation 43 Parti of clrclei 44 Man's nam« 45 F«minlnt mm* M Paradise '' 4« Ireland .-v. 4t Arabian fult SO Aperture 91 Royal Italian family nam*' 53 R*g Island nuratt (ab.) M H e i t interfiled In the of. tl* th**t«r t Top or to*

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