Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on July 31, 1952 · Page 18
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July 31, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 18

Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Thursday, July 31, 1952
Page 18
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4 - NOtTMWBT AKANSAS HMB. , July 11, 1«S2 Arkansas Hmtt f«r*MntlU OmOy Dnatnll I rubliihKl daUr axnpt tutor kr S FAYETTEV1L1.E DEMOCMT I PUBLISHING COMPART { Habarta Fulfcttjfct ftitMnt Founded Juaa 14. IM* ntered at the post office at Fa/etltvUlt, ., an Stcwd'CU* Mall Mallet. , i E. CMiharl, Vice Pi«a.-O««ai Mu*f« T»d ». Wyll*. Bdlloc MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Preai to exclusively entitled to IT* use for republican*! of all Atlwl dliMtchH ·rtditrd 10 It or not otherwise credited in this taper and lUo the local news published herein. Ail righU of republlcHlon of ip*(!UI die irheit herein »ro al«o n-terved. ) SUBSCRIPTION Mm ,, Itv Wee« - "· ', , fbi c«rrl«r) Mull TU. In wiuiunitnn. Btnlcm. Madiva cow * A r k . »m] Admr rouniy. OKI*. _«* monlh _. ._'*? fkxc minttu ... montiu ------------------------ · f fe.r . . . . . . ....... ,All m»ll piyahl* In affvanfra *· »«» M«nbw Audit i at Cbra1iB»« ^ The Water Supply--3 "" Although Faypllcville h»« a nuf'ficipnt. available supply of water to serve a c i t y ^several times larger t h a n (his city Js at "present, an expansion of the treatment facilities reportedly is necessary. At this time we get our water from both south and north of town, w i t h treatment facilities at each point. Some thought, has been given to enlarging the plant at Johnson, to the north, *nd «Urplyinfr it With 8,000 feet of 16-inch pipe from Lake fayetle- vifie, and building a 2Mnch lin« Into the city from the expanded treatment plant. However, Engineer L. M. MeGoodwin hfs informed Mayor Powell M. Rhea, that (in engineering nnrl economic st\idy shows ijhnt over » period of 20 years, it would be cheaper by about $48,000 to instsll a new treatment, plant at th* Inke. totrthrr w i t h Ihe iiPCCBsary connecting flow l i n n to the city. Rut even thin is rejected in favor of '·nother program. Since it is obvious, writes MeGoodwin, jhat from * ntudy of water supply sources thev will h»v* to be operated as » unified (system and that each supply will hav* to M made ncceulbl* to i treatment plant of · maximum capucity. it appears logical to · treat all the water in one treatment plant. l A single treatment, plant of m a x i m u m -a- Tiacity on Mt. Renuoyah. with transmission lines "from both West Fork And Lake F»y- etteville with remotely controlled pumps, would be far the most, economical in con- utructlon and operation, he advises. Onlv one set of operational employes would be reouired. and the numpi would he controlled from the filter plant, and the problems involved in choosing which tOUrte of niipply to use would be no sreat«f th»n r-hooslnV which button to push on ·' switchboard. Standby emnloves wouM hot be re- onired »t either Lnke Fayetteville or West Fork to care for the pumps. "This would hs done by B city maintenance engineer who is nlreadv on the Wivroll and serving other city equipment," the engineer re- I»7ts. The financing of the nrojcct Is of im- f ediate concern when this situation rs ared under consideration, of course, and should be pointed out that there is a ·special provision in the Ark»n|»s sta'ntes ;v p h(ch provides t h n t a five-mfll general oh- J'tation levy mav be voted bv the neotile for water systems. This lovy )s in addition Ao, and cannot, be used for. purposes for .Vhirh other levies are provided bv statute. ;, That there is not going to tin full agrot"- Tnent on the methods to be used in exnnnd- ·Jnir the present water system, should be Saken as srrantnd. There may be several ways in which t h e city might proceed, and to our knowledge t h o r p ifc no inclination on any official's part to I n y down a rule which should he followed. But, and this is true, some a t t e n t i o n to the f u t u r e problem that .we are going to have as we continue to grow, ts desirable. There are those who sincerely believe t h a t some costly mistakes have been made, and who would have their say before a n v t h i n g else Is done, and all citizens should be afforded a chdnce to be heard. But the important thing, as we see it now. is to t h i n k about the situation together, so t h n t before long we can actually begin planning ways and means to expand the system and provide an ample supply at ·11 times. THE WASHINGTON Merry- Go-Round ·r DREW PEARSON Washington-- Shortly before EvUa Peron died, U. S. relations w i t h Argentina had reached such an all-timf low t h a t eventual withdrawal of thi Amwicsn ambassador was under consideration. The low point occurred July 10. w i i h the bombing of the Abraham Lincoln l i b r a r y irt Buenos Alree, an official U. S. libiary operated by the State Department's cultural division. The American public, engrossed in political convention*, knew almost nothlnt about this incident. And the Argentine no'i-'R appeared to know and care even less. Though the explosion injured two employees and did SIS.ono worth of flimsse, the Argentine governmrnt merely shrugged its shoulders over the o f f i c i a l protest of Charge d'Affaircs L«;tpr Mall«ry. In fart, the Argentine M i n i s t r y of Korrlgn A f f a i r s did nnt even anfiwrr his protest for a m a t t e r of three days. F.ven In Moscow, American official* get more cnurirus treatment t h a n the rude haughtiness handed nil! to U.S. d i p l o m a t s in A r g e n t i n a . Nor the Mnsrnw press go any f u r t h e r t h a n t h o ArgfMillnr press in l a b r l l n R Amfrii-;ms as ' - W a l l Strert imperialists," "Yanqui barbarians," and Through all this, the State Dep^rltnr-nt has continued to smile, a l i t t l e s t i f f l y it's true, a n ^ to m a i n t a i n lhat the Peron regime w*.s merely trying in divert domcutir attention nwfcy fro-ri the sad plight of Argentine economy by taking it out on tho U.S.A. However, w i t h thft bombtntf of tht- Abraham Lincoln library and the a r r i v a l of now U.S. Ambassador Albert F. N u f e r , a s t i f f e r policy i.s being adopted. Three months will be p i v r u the new ambassador to work out a more rea-oii3ble Argentine attitude toward the U.S.A. If helloes not succeed, it Is more than likely that he will be recalled altogether. Note--The death of Evita Peron may change the Argentina situation radically. Wi;h the enJ of her tremendous hold over labor And w i t h the Aicerttine economic situation worse t h a n ever bef6re, there U almost certain to be · clash between labof And tfce military. V * * Sen. John Williams of Delaware, the man who keeps the Internal Revenue Bureau con- t i n u a l l y on the buzz saw, is going to probe further into Ihe intrresting f n r t t h a t Harold A. Lockhart, the collector of internal revenue in President Truman's home town and former attorney for th* president, suddenly turned up with $3IMOA in calh. Mr. Lockhart carried his large bundle of casfi in 5, in, 20, 50, and ino-dollar bills down tn th* Federal Reserve Bank in Kansas City on November 8, 1951, just a few days before he had to till out I Treasury questionnaire regarding hll asiets And income. Me explained to John .Phillips, Jr.. vice president of the bank, that be had been keeping the money In a safe-deposit box for snmt years and further explained to Senator Williams on January IS, 1052, that he had accumulated tbe cash over a period of 35 yearn-because he had suffered a loss in a bank failure and had not trusted banks since. Vice President Phillips of thr federal reserve hank reported that Lockharl's money "had thp appearance of .having been packaged for snmr » tim», and some national banknotes wi»rr noted which have not been iMuahle for circulation since 1B35.* * * * Senator Williams, who looked into the m a t ter, found that the only bank failure In which Lockhart was Involved occurred in 1031, about 15 years a f t e r he claimed he had started to accumulate, a cash hoard. Furthermore, the f a i l u r e occurred to the bank in which Lock h u r t claimrH to have had a safe-deposit box, which would have meant t h a t he would have had to transfer his funds to another bank when the first bank closed. However, Lockhart. when questioned by Senator Williams, cnulri not remember changing lafe-depssit boxes. The senator also asked him why none of the bills he turned in were large- sine currency. At the time the government changed the size of the bills he would have had to turn in his currency, yet Lockhart could nnt remember doing so. Nor could he remember (hanging gold certificates when the government called them in, Later It was disclosed t h a t Lockhart had an active bank account all during the time ho claimed he was ifraid to make bank deposits. Finally, Lockhart was chairman of a three-stair war bond drive in 1042. during which he was asking other people to convert rash into government bonds. Only on November R. 1951. just before be was called upon to f i l l nnt a government questionnaire on his assets and his income did he bring in $89.40(1 in cash and cnnvort it into $24.400 in series G bonds and 115,000 in series E bonds. The internal Revenue Bureau has horn asked for an explanation of the m a t t e r , hut has made* no reply. Mr. Lockhart was formerly President Truman's attoiney when the latter was Jackson County judge, and was the first caller upon the president this week when be arrived in Kansas City from Chicago. it it it The Democrtic leaders »-hn put A d l a i Stevenson across at Chics go had p jrrnuipnly d i f f i c u l t time getting him to stand still. They had to keep continually convincing him t h a t he was being drafted. A f t e r Stevenson made the opening speech at the convention, he drove off in R car with Chi- j They'll Do It Every Time TOCK-STORE POS-l-TIVE-tY. 1 . 1 cago Ross Jakn Arvey. who. noting the ovation given Stevenson, remarked, "You still think it's a phony d r a f t ? * "1 purss it's the real thing," Stevenson re- plirri. "I gurr.s I'm hooked." That night he came back to t h e convention, however, nnd sat flmnng the Illinois delegates where he saw various professional politicians working to push the Stevenson d r a f t , among them ex-Sen. Fr.incis Myers of Pennsylvania, who had hern appointed Stevenson's floor manager. Whereupon thr governor told Barney Hodes. law partner of Jake Arvey, that he was going to issue a statement t a k i n g himself out of the race. Hodes i m m e d i a t e l y rnllerl Myers off th£ conven- tinn floor and warned him to desist or his can- d i d a t e would issue a statement. Myers promised. However, other Pennsylvania delegates pay t h a t both Myers and Mayor David Lawrerke of P i t t s b u r g h used the mobt powerful pressure tactics nn the delegates all d u r i n g the convention to whip them i n f o line for Stevenson. Bennett Cerf The third vice-president of a downtown bank ib a notorious ladies' man, despite his seventy years, and the girls in the organization make wide detours to escape his pinching forays. One morning last m o n t h , however. h6 barely looked up when movin star Joan Crawford ankled by. "Get .1 load of aid J. W.!" marveled a member of the staff. "I'm a f r a i d his eyes are on their last logs." * * * A kid in Soviet Russia heard the slogan, "St.ilin h'j? frppd you f r o m your chains" so often t h a t ht? f i n a l l y ?. ? 1:M hi? i'athrr. "What chains are they t n i k i n g about?" The father whispered. "The .sold and diamond chains your" mother had when I married her." * * + A hish-pnwprcd pfCicirncy expert, conducting an expensive survey for a manufacturer of incinerators sent out an elaborate questionnaire beginning. "What make of garbage disposal unit do you use?" One woman answered, "Half a dozen hogs.' + * * A new comedy act recorded a half-hour Show on radio recently for submission to a Big sponsor. "But there's no audience in the studio." complained one of the comedian*. "How arp we gonna get laughs?" The agent said, "Don't worry. We'll tape in laughs from a Groucho Marx recording." "But won't Groucho get sore?" persisted the comic. "Nah," the agent assured him. "He doesnt know it, but we taped in HIS laughs fffim Jack Benny!" * * * Songstress Kay Carringlon (wife of Composer Arthur Schwartz) computes her day-to-day check book balance with meticulous care, but for some strange reason, her end-of-the-rhonth figures rarely agree with that of the bank. Kay had a ready explanation for her December discrepancy, however: "I just forgot to deduct last month's mistake." * * * Announcement on the front page of the Springdale Bugle: "Due to the shortage of paper, several births will have to be postponed until next week." Questions And Answer* Q--For what do the letters "PT" in "PT ftoafstand? A--The letters PT stand for patrol torppdo. which means that the craft carries nut. patrol duties and also carries torpedoes for combat. 3--How long did it. take to construct the Cathedral of Notre Dame In Reims, France? A--It was started in l i l l and completed in 1430. (5--Did Rembrandt get rich from his paint- Ings? A--In his early life Hembrandt became very rich and built up a magnificent art collection. However, he later became bankrupt and was poor the rest of his life. · I Can't Cry Now IT AM* McE»mfc TIIK STOUTi Tfcrrr torn k l l l r f l -- r b r l M Kiiao, Link Murph? nnd ARitrft Jrrnwi*. K«lr, rhrta Elmn'n nlnlrr. hr!l***fe tbr · nmr k i l l e r Ini.k thr liv*a *f all iki-re. hut the Khrriff »rrnift tn fc« worttltiK nti n tttfnrr iknt Link raflfthl CkriN rnblMBR hi. ··(* B4 th«r »knt rnrh «Hhrr. anil int K n t r took Ai;iir' life tornlikr *kr knew la. »Mrk. '·TTATV Et.MO w.ns in the kitchen, : " washing up the forgotten ,'tireakfast thin" 1 ;, when tht tclc- j phone rang. And rang again, in- |sistentl)r, before she could B»l !to it. 1 "Elmo's," she said, from habit. I'Thcn, "Oh, hello, Ted." ,' "What do you mean 'Oh hello,' .in that tone? Did the sheriff's muscle man work you over? Was ·it had, Knty?" ·Not ton b.nd." Katy paused. She wanted to tell 'Tod that she was glad he called, gl.-id to talk to someone lhat didn't 1 think she had murdered Agnes : Jerome. , Into the tiny silence, Ted Jordan 'said, "I'm glad, Katy. I wa»-- | well, worried." ! "You too. Ted?" 1 "Whr m« too?" ' "Well, I'm inspect Nn. 1, Ted." Katy was conscioiu of her fingers tightening fln the phone as she spoke, admitting ithe wu frightened to Ted. without actually s«y- Ing so. Scared half to death- thai wns whnl the bus driver had said about Agnes Jerome, and ; Agnes was dead. "Ted--" I "Nnnsrnsc." Ted brushed Katy'a ifearn aside. "Thnl questioning Is IJusl routine stufT, Km jr. Why, I ihey even had me In to aniwcr a ;few." ' "1 know." Katy MM wwrllj, f remembering that Have Ar«u« haa 'known that th« told Ted *h« WH 'going lo Springfield. "Dul whj i did they quMlInn /mi?" | "llfcaiiM I knew AgrH* Jerome r-ln a va»u« iiori of way." Ttd'» 1 voict Bounded Ilka a vtt "T Just knew who she was--the girl who sold cigarets and stuff at Marty's on Mason Avenue.'' TTATY wished Ted would not say 1V "cigarets and stuff" like that. It iwuncled as if Agnes were selling dope or something, and Marty's "on M a s o n Avenue" wasn't quite respectable--shoddy, rowdy, and frequented by loud and boisterous people -- but it wasn't breaking the law by Mll- Injf dop*. But, the thought came suddenly, fuLl blown, it wai IK* kind of a place where Agtw* had heard something tbat had led to murder! "Ted--" "Yeah, Katy?" Ted sounded thoughtful. Was he beginning to connect Agnes Jerome's death with the death of Chris, too* "Can you come out? I'll And us something for supper and--" H Uh-huh, M he interrupted, "HI come, Katy--I was hoping you would ask me. Do you know that darling?--but we'll go somtwher* for supper. Meridian, or ·time- where, wheft they'vt n«vtr bMrd of Agnes Jerome,* *Or Chris Elmo, Ted?" -Stop it, Katyr Then* "Half an hour?" "I'll bt rt*dj," aUty aaM Wearily. Srn didn't want to fo out th* would mud) rath*r try ham and cg«s and mak* c«ff*t and **t la front of th* k)f Ar« Tad could build In the living room* but Tfrt wai bving kind . . . u D*v« Argiit had btco kind, ahc covldnt help thinking/and mhcbow ah* r*- membtrtd young Johnny Jerome, fttylnc, too, "1 Cftnl stood ptthy, HIM th»a" Th* pl*t«4Jv* 07 toUowod Mr M IK* wmt tapftajn to dran In U* MW btmtuft tfmhad a wry boutM thorn to **ot to fcooehon* Inatilulo ml f -»*** With her fingernail scissors, "she loosened the gay red feather on her new hat She didn't feel gay tonight, nor even defiant. She wanted, rather, to burrow into the hole ol anonymity and lick her wounds in private. Like Johnny Jerome, she didn't want them-not even Ted Jordan -- fueling sorry for her; she told herself that as she touched rouge to her checks, color to her lips. She tucked a rebellious tawny curl in place, studying herself in the mirror. Except for her eyes, she might have been dressing for any one of her past date. with Ted or with Dave Argus. But she couldn't do anything about her eyes. In their blue depths, they still looked haunted. · Ted secm*d not to notice, "Katy, you're a dream! Let's--'* "Let's stay home." She said It quickly, before the admiration in his face affected her. "And waste you looking like that?" "I'd--rather, Ted." The forced good humor fled. His eyes, his whole being sobered. "All right, Katy. I was just trying to help." "I know, Ted." She touched his arm. "Some other time--" "Sure, Katy. Some olher time." He lossed his hat al Ihe hall-tree wilh the same old airiness, but like the attempted pretense it fell flat "Guest I'm out of practice," Ted said u he stooped to pick it up. · · · ITATY watched him hang up his topcoat, and tried not to wonder If he was thinking Chris's coat used to hang there, too. Chris never wore a hat "Light a flre, won't you, Ted?" It was something to say, something to do. He caught her spirit, or pre- ttnded to. "Logs in the same old place?" She ixxMcri. He and Chrti k«d cut then it Intervals during th* summer. Long ricks were corded ID the ban . . . in th* dark. "You'd tetter lake Major. Ted." "I'l! be all mm,"That's what Afn** JCTWM Uttuikl* Boyle's Column »jr HAL BOYLE New Vork-t/^Ht must be Tom Swilt. Yes, who else could it bt but fun-loving torn Swift, flying thcic flyirij MUCCIC around? You remember Torn, th* ill- Americaft boy inventor. He' took up where Thomai Edison left oH. The H6rati6 Aljer heroes were scheming opportunists, the Rover Boyj were juvenile hoboes, and Frank Merriwell was i tramp ath- l*te compared to Tom Swift, the dedicated youthful scientist. A iteration ago he was the fictional hero of every near-sighted lad whose scrawny frame compelled him to believe in the power of brain over brawn! How they loved to read about Tom Swift and his motorcycle, Tom Swift and his glider, Tom Swift and his flying machine, Tom Swift and his pogo stick. Well, sometime after the end of the first World war, as best I can recall, his fans lost interest in Tom and his fantastic c^ntrap- :ions and began reading Ernest Hemingway and Faith Baldwin. They had learned about love, and found it more fascinating than anything Tom Swift ever had in- venled . Heart-broken, Tom dropped from sight, what happened to him? It is my belief that all these years he has been secretly perfecting flying saucers, hoping with this crowning scientific achievement to win his old fans back. Naturally, he will turn his invention over to the American governemnt. as he did with all his earlier inventions. Right now, he's just having a little fun with the thins. Some one of these days a tall, elderly man, not unhandsome de» spite his greying temples, will stride into Air Force headquarters in the Pentagon, lay a bundle of blueprints on the desk and say: "Here are the plans for my flying saucers. I jive them to you as a patriotic service." "And who are you? the Chairbofne Eagle. "Just Tom Swift," will torn* the firm but modest reply. I hate to think what will happen then. Three. Air Fere* cops will hit him from thru tides and cart him off to i psychopathic ward, as the fine old inventor yells, "I im, too, Tom Swift! i am! I am!" And that will be the end of Tom Swift and his flying iiucers. This will eliminate one of the two major problems facing the Air force today. One of these problems is its Inability to catch a flying saucer its pilots can see but don't believe in. The other is the problem in Korea: Its inability to put up a plane that will enable its pilots to close in on a Russian Mig-15 they can see and believe in--but can't catch. The reason I believe that the flying saucers are a Tom Swift invention is that I can't understand the Aif Force's attitude toward them. It has checked some 2,ooo reported sightings of "flying saucers" in the last year--25 per cent by military pilots -- and says 1,600 of them can be explained as optical illusions, caused by weather conditions. Some 400 cases an? still left unexplained, but the Air Force says it sees in them no pattern inimical to the United State*. What puzzles me it why. with all the thousands of American airmen in the sky in the last World War. no flying saucer's were reported before 1947. Were optical Illusions and weather changes invented in 1947? Nope, I still believe there is something besides illusion to it If it isn't Tom Swift, then some other Inventor is fooling around up there -- maybe Jules Verne. There is one other possible ex- jlanaiion. I heard one small girl .ell it to another. "Of course there aren't anv fly- n?, saucers." she said. "TheVre ust like Santa Clsus and the Easter Bunny -- it's your father and mother, all the time." Dorothy Dix Dear Mis? Dix: Two weeks ago {with girls and boys who art old- I mtl 9 boy whft sa.vs he really *r than I. I am never deprived o! loves me. I cannot tfuihfully say 1 love him, but I do like hini a lot. He's i 1 ;, I'm 15. My Barents 5i-pm to approve of him. Las' night he the privilege of goint? out and doing the things they do. Occasionally they take a cigarette and offer me one. I usually accept. Do came over and gave mp a *-rist: you think I am doing right? watch. I know my mother would GRAC1E not let me keep it. Should J keep Answer: Nothing looks «"ii it secretly, or return it to him" B. L. Answer: Neither you nor the boy can be the least bit sure of your leelings for each other; first, because of the extremely short period of acquaintance, second, because of your youth. Most emphatically you shbuld return the than an adolescent waving a cigarette around. Aping the privileges of one's elders is not the best way to enjoy one's youth. Aren't you taking advantage of mom and pop's good nature by doing things you know they would not approve? They extend liberal privileges to you; why not be sat- watch. It is 'too valuable a gift to i isfied with them and behave like be accepted under the circum- a sensible 14-year-old? stances and, furthermore, don't! ever keep a present that your mo- | Dear Miss Dix: 1 am going with thcr doesn't know about. j a boy who is very well mannered j and behaves vpry well when he is Dear Miss Dix: Two months ago with me. However, my girl friend I met a boy whom I 'liked very j says t h a t when he is away from much. He comes to K'r me two or me he says mean things, and tells three limes a week. Now he tells me he has a girl friend in an- her he is going to stop seeing me. DOLLY M. other town and expects to marry ! Answer: Your so-called "pirl her some day. Sines I love him i friend" is a trouble-maKer of the very much, do you think there is j worst variety. Ignore her snide a chance of my getting him away remarks, and wait until you have from her? PATSY Answer: You are foolish to care for a boy who shows such a deceitful character and, if you could get him, you'd be more foolish to take him! He has proven himself fickle to the girl he intends to firsthand proof of the boy's duplicity. Dear Miss Dix: Although I am only 1514 and my boy Iriend is 17, we plan to be married soon. I want to give him an identification hracelct for his birthday. Would y-- what do you expect him ; it be proper? ALMA B. to do to y o u ? He is incapable of i Answrr: T h e Identification true affection or loyalty to any- | bracelet is too expensive a gift. I one; don't waste your love or time j hnpe your folks prevail upon you on him. to postpone your marriage for quite a while. At 15 you have no Dear Dorothy Dix: Although 1 am only 14. 1 have been going out idea of the responsibilities involved and neither has the boy. Sweet Stuff Answer to Previous Puttie HORIZONTAL 1 Sweet stuff from beer S Common sweet stuff i l l Wild ast 1 13 Tell | M Bristly I IS Rugged ! mountain ! crests 16 Bitter vetch 17 River in Switzerland 19 Entomology (Ib.) in Pools J4 Sounds harshly 17 Feline 31 Ventilator 32 Momentous 3.1 Caravansary 34 Lubricated 35 Stud with stars 7 Shirpener* 38 Exalting 40 Baronets (ab.) 43 November (Ib.) 44 Hops' kiln 47 Prostrate 30 Dinner count S3 Straightens M Went by sl«im«r UDoftrlfi* M Sweet yelri between u indta YU1KAL I Mocking* IHeivybtow 4 Self-esteem 5 Affirmative reply 6 Weight of India 7 Rubber tret 8 Fence opening 9 Solar disk 10 Sweet aller work 12 Erects 13 More uncommon 18 Preposition 20 Originate 21 Antenna 22 Body of water 23 Piece of cord 24 Foundation 25 Mortgage 26 Arrives (ab.) 28 Story 19 Alwayi 30 Communists 36 Raves 37 Bees store sweet stuff in these 39 Toward 40 N»ughty child 41 Far o(! (comb. form) « Whirl 44 Shield belruig' 45 Observed 46 Scatter* 48 Compiss point 49 Seine 51 Notional (ab.) 52 Bind .9*"** rw

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