Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 20, 1952 · Page 4
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August 20, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, August 20, 1952
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4 MOHTIUKMT AMUUttAl HMM, ··)»mi«, ArfeMMi, , Auflutf 20, ItSl Sarttprit Arkattaaa P««T P* ruUbhW iiUr *xc*»i *uMr kr rAYCTTEVILLE DEMOCRAT COMPANY Botxtlt fulbtlafct. ttfiUnt r»o*d*4 Jtuu U 1110 ;- · tol«r*l «t tht pott oltkt »t r»yetttvllli, Ark, u SMond-Clwt Mill Mttwr. _ tu C. C«wh*ti Vk« PrM.-O*nuil M»l(l _ Tt4 R. WtU«. E«U«* _ MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED MEM The Aitflcltttd Prtu U exclusively entitled to thf'un for rtpubllcitlon at tU n«w» dlipuchM credited to it or not otherwise credited in thlt piptr and llso thl locll nev.'i publUtied herein. AS rljhu ot rtpubltotlon at ipteiil All- pitches herein re also merved. SUBSCHIWION RATM rtt Wee* ..... .................... ·« tby cwrltrj Mai! r dlct In Wlihlnflan. BenlAn. Uadli'in cou* k . «nd Adilr county. OkUL Ul ________ . ............. .-- ........... Me nlhf ________ , -- . -- . ---- · -- -- ------ .-*.... I* *l minthi «lr . ____ ...... ...... ..... li ci.unUtl mll«r thul Mvi: month ____ ..* ...... ....... ...... -- . ---- .-*.«1.W »f monUi* .,_..~.... J . ...._...._. ______ *_., ---- .. |2^f monlfti ____ . ..... -------------------- '. --------- M-M year ........ ............... ................ MOO All mall DayaW* tft advance Andll lur.ni at ClteuUHta ~ And it ehall b« our righteouBnMfl, if wo observe to do all these commandments before th« Lord our God, af, ht h»th com- ^mandedus.--Deuteronomy 6:25 · "No Parking" ?? F;i.''ettevil!c- has a number of ordinances on its books lo whteh no attcn- . tion -whatsoever is paid. No attempt in · fude to enforce th«m, and th«lr r«p«nl · would not be out of line. Yet continually, 'City.Council session by City Council ".en- tion, more decrees and lawn and resolution!- are adopted. At this time, tpcedlnf In the city limits ,.~4« perhaps as rampant a» It has ever been, and the city police have been directed, and "art irving, to ston no much 6f It an posul- hie. Yet, when a direct complaint comes in frrim any particular section of town, it is often r.aceesary for Ihe mayor or the chief of polfce to Btulc the facts--that thert aren't enoimh nolle* on duty at any One time to enable the Police Denartmn"' to keep a man or men nt any one point very long. Sneedlnp on the 71 bypass Id natural-the lize of the roadway and the hill invite fust traveling. This means that the nt""] for a trnffic policeman exists there. On North 71 between the Veterann Hnspitftl tnd the budlnesn section downtown, heavv trucks, buses and cr.ru travel at an excessive speed, and * patrolman along that atretch is called for, Other areas need watchinjr. and when school ooetis within · sh6ft tlnie. the attention of city pollre- men will be.directed.to the areas near the ·chonls. With all this t,o take Into eonstderatinn, the dty Ciunc'l has decide'! that folks ioulfl rot be'-»llowed to isnrt on Mt. Sc- ouoy«h In the vidnltv of th« ObwrvnHon mfnt. nlof« thin 15 rrUniites *tn time, How (" *he Polie» Pe))artment -rohilr to fiilforce *hi.i -decree? Or is thp'f""ectlve going to be idonted and forgotten? H I R finite evirlonl that t h f PnMre T)e- ·iartment does not have avnilnWe tha man- inwer to" keen a cm- nested at the po'nt so hat personnel of thi fwe enti check the larkin"- filtiifltinn at'the Point. That would nean give up at losst one man on the re?- p'ar 1je»t«--«3Yi* the rltv already in short there. If the noMee chief nut a man or men un th«r« to watch for wkers.of more than T*i miivte* P' a time, he's TOim? to depHve tV" rest of the c't." of t h a t mnn's services which are needed elsewhere. It RCems tn us that the Point ts sufficiently liphted M 'as to discourse "nor- fiirnal nonsense" as oie stnte i^ner nuts it. A'so, a lot of tlio Parkers flt the nbserva- t'.in point are thPve for no othe 1 ' reason th.in to drink in t h e view nnd relish the exnerience nrdvided hv sittinir hi cars and tn'Mnir In the sight of the city spread out. belo\v If the Council means that an honest effort is to be made to enforce this decision, the Police Department certalnlv has its fc-ork cut out for ft And some of the other parts of the city aro going to have to do without police attention while the forte spends its time on this matter. * Men are polished, through act and speech, each by each, as pebbles arc soothed on the rolHiiR bench.--J. T. Trowhridge THE WASHINGTON Merry- Go-Round »T OSI-W PEARSON Weshlnilon--The 1S5J D«mocr«tlc «nd Rt- publlcin national conventions ir« now a ptgt In hlctory. But for lh« tint time more than «0,- OOD.OOO Americans h*vt becom* Intlmtttly acquainted with such a pafi. Shimtfully enough thle put h not too clean.. The cundidates loi" the highest office in the land emerged from two gigantic jamboreec. Those jamborees served at a falie front for the Back-room dtala of a imill group of political leaders. Luoklly, the 1992 convention! came forward with two fine candldaUi However, several tlmet in the pact half-century Democratic and Republican bosses have blatantly disregarded the will of their party'i ranX and /lie. In one case, that of Warren G. Harding, a boii-telected candidate auccccded in becoming president. Everyone knows the result--the Teapot Dome scandal of 1923. * *· * Although the Iwo 1952 conventions came up with gnnd candidates there are still many people who, rightly or wrongly, feol that they have been cheated out of a chsnce to vote for their first choice in November. Our democracy is today marred by the paradox of 60,000.000 "volclcEs" citizens In nur nfin-primery slutM. If all the people had the opportunity 16 vote In presidential primaries no one could ever rightly feel he had been cheated out of a chance to vote for his man in November. Primaries enable the people to speak iri clear and unmistakable terms as to whose name they want to see underneath their party's emblem. * + * Television has shown Americans everywhere that to mykc democracy live the present syitem of nominating presidential candidates mutt be reformed. But how? The ideal method Is one of adopting a constitutional amendment which would permit Congress to set up a national primary. Such an amendment has been proposed by Sen. George A. Smathcrs (D. Fla.). The Smethera proposal for a national orlmsry Is similar to the one suggested by Woodrow Wilton In 1012. I am a co-sponsor of the Smathcrs national- primary amendment and Intend.to So my utmost either ta Insure 111 )jE:uge, or a substantially similar amendment at the next session of Congress. Mbwevsr, thsre ore those who have a vested interest In the statin quo and they may do everything In their power to block the Smathers amendment, »r one like it. Should this prove to b» the cite, thole of ts who arc backing the amendment may have to compromise with this group. I think we might then settle for the presidential-preference primary bill which Rep. Charles E. Bennett (D.. Fla.) and I introduced In the last session of Congress. + * * Our primary bill aenks to Increase ihc number of primaries now held. Its pa.ssapf- would be Hn Important step forward in our inarch toward a national presidential primary. It directs the attorney general to negotiate agreements with the states for the holding of preference primaries before July 1 of a presidential election year. The itatei are encouraged In enter into such agreements with the altorncy general since, If they do, they will receive financial assistance for the use of their election facilities and services. These agreements would provide for a payment which Is limited to not more than 20 centr. for each vote cast in * presidential-preference primnry. Th« attorney general would be given tht rMpondblllly for currying the bill's provision! Into effect. In cooperation wilh the stnlrs. he could make such determinations as qualifying deadlines, primary dates, terms of agreement* with the states, how binding the primaries are to be upon the delegates, elc. Even though the preference primnrirs conducted under the sponsorship of the allorney general would riot legally bind the national ron- vQntlon delegates to vole fin all ballots for their state's presidential preference, they would serv6 »s a strong persuasive Influence on the delegates. After watching the national conventions nn television the people are. I believe, determined to Ret their rightful say in th» selection, at well «s the election, of the president of the United Elates. The people are Increasingly refusing to be shunted aside in the nominating proco.is. The grass-rools feeling for a national primary is tremendous. Let the voice of the people be heard! Bennett Cerf When Author Harnett Kane was nn an aulo tour of Western Texus. autographing his books at stores along the route, he stopped lo ak a Ion* cowhand In a seemingly endless stretch of flat treeless erailne Innrt, "How far Is It tn the next town?" The cowhand answered cheerfully. "Straight a^ead, Bud, about three or four hundred miles!" * * * Grorg* Allen's definition of a pessimist: a man who has been in business with an optimist * * + The U. S. Navy treasures a l e t t e r received aboard one of its destroyers. Il comas from one of Ihe big book clubs, and notifies Ihe wardroom moss of the destroyer Ihnl its subscription is about to run mil. What makes the Iciior unle,ue Is t h a t it is addressed to "Mr. Wardnmm A New Low in Frustration [They'll Do It Every Time ALL THE WDV CCOUfJG SYSTEM IN THE CUP AND CfcULLEI? WORKED JUST THWOW ANOTHEER LOS COOUNlS SYSTEM LET'S GET. OUTA HERE! |M~OU jWBSSBD MOSK," and that the second line begins, "Dear Mr. Mess." * * * A lady in Wichita loved goldfish so dearly t h a t she kept t;ie tub in her bathroom filled to the brim with them. "Bui what do you do wilh the goldfish when you want lo take a bath?" asked a friend. "When I bathe." the lady explained, "I simply blindfold them." * * * "Nn. Proftesor Thiswhistle," said the Vassar soril.umore dolorously, "your question doesn't bother me a bit. It's the answer I'm having trouble with." * * * A one-armed man happened into Greco's barber shop and demanded a shave. A young barber j u r t out of school drew blood in four places, an tried lo cover" his confusion by asking. "Haven't I shaved you somewhere before?" "I should say not," said the customer firmly. "I '·sl my arm In a saw-mill." How Time Flies Thirty Yeatt Ato Today , (Fayette'ville Daily Democrat, August 20. 1922) The firet Essex for the Bryan-McCartney Motor Company war, driven to Fayctteville from Kansas Cily yesterday by Lyle Bryan, a member of (he firm, who spoke highly nf the performance of (he machine. The Essex is a four cylinder machine and is said by the manufacturers to be nincly-two per cent Hudson. ,1. A. Adams and Sons, who have been in the sped and flower business here for several years, are to have a new home on Block Street across from the fire Elation. The building will be a one-story brick, similar to that of the McIntosh Studio, and will he buill on the Bishop Int. The new store wil handle only flowers, flower seeds and flower receptacles and will not have a general line of seeds. Twenty Years A?o Today (Fay'.tcville Daily Democrat, August 20, 1932) Use of the public library has increased be- tween 30 and 40 per cent over last year, records show. While the Increase Is s:?own for both adults and children, a great many more children have visited the library this summer than last Bummer. A 120 pound watermelon, a gift from Jack Robison Of Hope to his employer. H. L. Tuck, is on display at the Ozark filling s-.alion. Roblsan, a former University of Arkansas football star. worked at the station during his school career. The watermelon Is one of the largest to be brought here from Hope, the "World's Melon Center." Ten Yearl Ago Today (Northwest Arkansas Times, August 20, 1042) Members of the Green Valley club cul garments for the Needlework guild at theli meeting Tuesday it the home of Mrs. Rolla CHnehons Green Acres. The garments were distributed among members to be completed before the Ingathering. Almost all the civic leaders of Fayetteville have endorsed the proposed bond issue for expansion of ihe Fayctteville airport, which wil 1 be voted at a special election. Although Ihe Chamber of Commerce is the most, active in behalf of the proposal, most of Ihe members of the City Council and the several civic clubs have approved it. CEPTEMBER slid into Octo- bcr. Laurie French , early nnd she would go to her wln- .'dow and look out at the misty J freshness of the morning In the . pr.rlc across from the apartment. J and she would try to ihink of what Steve would b« doing. School I would have started by now. B-jt j at 5 o'clock ho probably still would 1 30 out and run his lines every I morning u-hlle the must hung icnvy over the ri\ er. Thr river would be beautiful now. He h;iri lolrl her once it waft nlwr.yp at il?= loveliest in October. Me :;iiil tlic irorp in Indiana al- A ;iy!- turned such lovely colors. just like in Vermont. And the leave. 1 : floated likft little golden bent.', on thr glassy surface of the '.\alcr. Sho hiid a long letter from her father. His roses wcro stilt blooming but it was almost time tor t'rost. The river wts low this year, bccau?? they hadn't had as much rain as uru;il. The weather had been wonderful, so sunny and warm. Fiih had been biting too, but he'd had to fish alone because Steve was busy working on his book, ami wni keeping n lot to himself the.'c days for some ron- on or n n n t h f r . Of course ho had i In! cf u o r k lo do in connection \vtlh his leaching. Sieve wns RO- mn lo write tn hor onr of thrM- (l«y.«. He jusl hadn't Rotten tiri.imd to it yet. He wns, hnw- I'vtT, scinluiR h"r a box of bittcr- k \\ rot. He said bo remembered her i.iylng oner lh;t she bad nover ( seen bittersweet a f t e r October hod j Opened the orange berries. ' So Slovt remembered a tittle [thinK Mkl thnl? She bad almorl [ forloltan the remark herself. What else did he rcm«mbcr? f Did hi* mind, lika hers, kwp go- i ing over the whole summer, re- 1 railing all the times they been to- · .irthcr, the hou"i of companion- i thip, the lew tmiOfi whan ho had i held her in hir, arms, And the w.-iy he had kissed her? Tht box of bittersweet from Steve arrived and Laurie put the bright orange and red berries in a blue bowl and set it on the window sill in her room. Fletcher came back from Europe the lart of October. He was so glad to sec her and had miKed her so dreadfully that it was difficult to tell him face to face she wasn't going to marry him. When she did, he gave her a pink-faced smile and ran hif hand through his blonde hair, like an embarrassed it-hoolboy. "You don't need to feel so badly about it, because I've been braced for something like this ever since you went out west, 1 felt that something wasn't quite right." There wasn't any reason why they couldn't go on being friends. So Laurie w*nt places with him. * * * mother was delighted. Shfi wai sure that eventually Laurie would forget whatever mystarioul thing it was that had happened during the summer. She saw to it that Laurie and Fletcher were coupled at any parties their friend* gave. It was so obvious that even tfleteh*r was apologetic about it. "I don't want to makr a nuisance of myself, Laurie." he said one Saturday nftrrnoon us they ro- lurned from ft Ihnrhenn. "Emmy Is determined to throw us together, out If you'd rather not ho with 1110 so much I'll h.ivf another en- KnRrrnont when «hc arranges these things," "It's all right, Fletcher," Laurie said. "I'm very fond of you. Only It doain't toem lair to waste your Ume--" "My Umfc isn't being wasted, Laurie." He (av* Mr * quit* sidelong Klinct and a jimllt "I have hopes thut ev«ntunl|y v*ll of take up whew w* lift off. There isn't any one cl« I'l cvtr want to marry." That WAS the aftotimn they Questions And Answers Q--Why do we refer to a 'Aider's web as a cobweb? A--Cob, from middle English coppe, once meant "spider." Q--What is citronella? A--It is a giant grass grown in Ceylon and southern Asia. Q--When were Chinese exclusions acts repealed? A--In 1943. Q--Why was the early American colonists' gun called a blunderbuss? A--From the Dutch "donderbus," or "thunder box." came back to t!." ; "Park Avenue apartment to find Steve, looking big and brawn and awkward, sitting on one of Emmy's gilt and brocade chairs in the lon^ living room, having a drink with Emmy and Mark. Lauria stood in the doorway a moment transfixed and sp-jechless. Steve! Emmy was saying, "So Louis went on with his grubby 'down- to-earth 1 way of living and I made a lovely new life for myself with Mark here. I've never regretted it. Those things -- somehow just never work out do they?" CTEVE had caught sight of her now. He set down his drink nn the fragile table at 'iis side and got up. "No. they never do," h* Said. Then Emmy and Mark saw her and Fleieher. Mark said. "Hello, La u r 1 c~ Fletcher- rome in." Emmy colored. "Oh yes, Laurie, your friend here Mr.--' "Wysong," Steve said. "Oh yes," Emmy said, "Mr. Wysong, I want you to meet Mr. Sturdovant, Laurie's fiance." The two men shook hands. Laurie stood there trembling, until Marl; e'O.'er and put a drink into her hand and smiled down at her, Good old Mark, she thought. Emmy's high voice wont on and on. "As I was sayinfi. Mr. Wysonfi, those thing* Just simply have a v.-ay of not working out. I'm sure, looking back now, that it wasn't Louis's f a u l t or it wasn't mine. The e s s e n t i a l factor w a s t h a t w e weren't t h r same sort of people." Marl; broke in. "You're hmn.q Mr. Wystmi;, Ktr.my, I'd like to hear mi.re nbout ilils hook he's Written." Mark flushed ever sn slightly and set dr.wn his drink nnd cleaicd his throat, "There's not much io tell," hp said quietly. "1 brought Ihc manuscript to a publisher but be doesn't think too highly of it. A lot of people have written books about the Civil War," "A lot of people have written books, period," Mark said, "Juit au*c one publisher turn* down a book Is no sign that U lin't any food, you know." (T* Boyle's Column »} HAL BOYLE New York-Wi-The slender man nlng. Holding up the shiny suit- wlth the white shock of hair looked up from his news desk to the clock on the wall. He pulled off his green eyeshade for the last time, and his unllned boyish face with blue eyes broke Into a shy case. Sam ;:»id: "This ought to even get me by St. Peter wit''nut a passport." The next day jam and I met for . lunch, and h« gently objected to grin. The clock was saying sood- some of the ideas people have 1 bye to the men around him at the about retirement, end of another working day--it , "People who other people re- was saying goodbye to him at the i sard as old don't feel that way " close of his working life. he said. "Oldness 1; It was a pleasant "30" on t'-e job for Sam Ochlltree, retiring at i ish't a particular' feeling--you feel the same, but you just get tired sooner. Old B5 after spending 10 years as a I people have the same feeling as telegrapher and 38 years as a re- , young peoplo. That is why they porter and news editor. | sometimes make fools of them"In this business you hurry all ! selves." your life, don't you?" he -s:d. I "For some reason people think That is what seem f u n n v from now on. I will never have to hurry again." when a man retires he has to have' a hobby -- something to drive him like a madman to make things out of wood. "I h.?ve nlentv o' interests. For example, one of my friends Is a editor doesn't be- Hollywood never rilsceverWI Sam Ochiltrei-. u isn't intere'tid in working newsoaoermen like Sam. And that is too bad. For his lieve in relleion. I have been try- life story would make a wonder- in? to convince him of the value Oil film, fiut how could Hollywood of nrsycr. Also. 1 would like to gel dramatize a man whom no one him to start goin? to church." :an rcn-.omber ever lifting hir,, voice, savins s word in anscr. or : Sam himself lies always been OTer crlticizinj? another human interested in religion. being? One of Sam's Cirri tarks as a ' telegrapher here in 1908 was tn handlo messages on the ereat Ssn Francisra earthquake pnrt flrr. On '' f i n a l day he edited Associaled "But sometimes you have tn have t v e courage to disbelieve," he said milcllv. "I have mne lhroi"!h the vhole ranee, from, complete i'nb" :!n f to working out , .". fait'i in Gnd t h a f now keeps me Press dispatches about a w«r in .' conioletelv ha-^py " a place he'd never been--Kor-a. ; San rrirried at 19--the same In between he helnerl cover or »dit ! year hi» became a telegrapher-stories on most of the great news i 'and r'ill ROM hoi^e to f V sanie events of the century. j , irl . T1 , cy h a v e two sonS] f j v e Ihe constant aroraintance with . ars^dsons. disaster and the follies of human '· ' "YTM notice ho\v many men flesh that moke r.oma newsmen : w'-o I've ti he old have remained cynical never robbed Sam of his '. with th* w^e of t'-c'r youth--like warm and steady sense of broth- j w'nstnn OuroMH " he said · erhood. His last hours on the iob "That is a -ilendM l i f f : For people he spent hr»aking-:n his succca- ' to "rov o'd toRether." Not that Sam ha« am' Idea he * nM yet. t-'e r»cii""rl.thal vhcn' Abr='-i;m Lincoln left Spri--' i eld for 1 v^shin^ton he st?o!;e of -im- ipt there y; a youn-? nan and said that nnv. he was an oM man. Yet ) u e greatest nart of hir life sor--who is 21. "Hn's a bright kit." said Sam. . "Pii'ks up things fast." S^m r^n went acrons the rtrept . tn an office party In hts honor., and as he is a modest mnn t h i n i . . . . . _. was something of an ordeal. They v.-as rhcad "of him " said Sam Save him a shavin" kit. a lealher- : "What i v onderM newppaoer- rovered clock, and a fine snitr-ase i man Abra'-am Lincoln would for a trip to London he is phn- havn niarlc!" ' Dorothy Dix Dear Miss Dix: Several month? affo I left my husband and took my two children to live with my mother end stepfather. My husband giV" us no support. I am desperate for some sort of work, cither in town or nut of town, but I would have to have my children with me as mother v;orks. 1 have nol been out but twice since I've been home, nnd both times to the store. I h a \ e no recreation at all. I've asked my husband tn t a k e '.he children so I could get a joh. and the youngsters arc gct'inj* r.n my nerves. It isn't good to bo indoors all day long wilh no one to lalk to. I know my feeling id Wrong but I am so upset I do not know whore to iurn. 1 am 22. M. :,. Answer: There Is no dnn'ot bul that yr?u are in a desperate situation, and a small town is a bad spot under the circumstances. No matter how hard things are fnr you st present, han^ on and don't, under cny conditions,' give up your children. Thai Is something you would regret bitterly for Ihc rcsl of your life. They're babies such a little while, and the years of their complete dependency pass \ cry quickly i^iuch loo quickly; for most mothers. i You should be sble tn mnkr friends among the olhcr younj; j mothers in your community, \vhich I would at Ipnsl give you snmcnne else to tftlk to. Then, you rnuM ; exchange baby-sittinn services tn ! permit you tn get out occasionally. ' One day you could la'KC a n?ich- i bor's children fnr the day; ^n- olher time she cnuld take vours. I In a town where baby-sitters are scarce, or money Is not available to hire them, this system has worked very v.'Cll with young women in your position. Stay-In; at home wilh your mother and keep- in" your children is really the besf you can mske of a bad situalion for lh* present. When the babies arc a little older, you can go out to work, but right now they need* your care. In the meantime, there is no reason why your husband should go scol free on supporting them' Apparently you haven't pressed this point very much and, of course, if lie can set away with anything, he'll dn it! Write and (el! him that unless he makes a d e f i n i t e pledge cf support you are (joins to oblcin legal advice. If he ignores the letter, consul! a lawyer. The nearest Family Court can tell you where to obtain free legal advice and service, since you are unable to pay for it. Elm Farm Ollle, a Guernsey, was the first co'." flown in an airplane. The flight was made in 1030, and Ollie was milked during the flight and sealed paper containers of the milk were parachuted over St. Louis. Mo. Use of the adjective "American." instead of the "United Stales," was officially recommended by Scrrctary of State John Hay in 1001 tn tl.'.S. diplomatic and consular officers. Keep op ttlth the tlmn--real h- Timrs dailT. Show Business HORIZONTAL 1"---- and Andy" 5 Shakespearc'j 3 Gem "Kins " 9 Doris f 12 Adhesive 113 Opera singer Gluck 114 Malt beverage 7 T - ovc Sod evcls VERTICAL idpon Plckford 4 Surgical thread 5 Household god t Runs together ; 15 Musical compositions 17 Broadway, York 18 Post used in air races 10 Scoops out 21 Egyptian river 23 Observe 24 High mountain 27 Evict 1 29 Goddess of discord 32 Show mercy 34 Place next to 38 Opposed 37 Outcome 38 Falsifier 3HPcdcst.il part 41 Ocean 42 Weep ·14 Peaks 46 Most'ncid 49 Italian territory In Africa 53 Equality 54 V/ctl Germany I 58 French ·ummcr 57 flirt's name 58 Formerly 59 Worm 25 Son of Jacob 45 Storage pit: 8 Perilous and Leah 45 German 10 Toward the 28 Entertain- vice-admirsl sheltered side ments 47 Cereals 11 Evergreen 28 Slow (music) 48 Put on shoes ' trees 30 Island (post.) 50 French bank IB Vegetables 31Br!:tle 51 Peruvian 20 "The briny 33 Mistake Indian ---" 35 Persons JJ Arabian juU · 22 Played a lute 40 Dvecc 55 Girl's 24 Soviet sea 43 Milton --, nickname I 111 Glance over 1 11 15 S a w ik » w $i n JT 2 21 n 3 26 li 1 41 {'· ij b 27 ,*: U ill I/ to 5 li ^,, ti 'f) % w 6 li /···· ·· /.ii HI 7 ^. zA to I'l ^ U 3 i '·;·. U w 21 # ·ti 'Wi It A M 4 fl 17 HI li a io il ii $ Je.

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