Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 28, 1952 · Page 4
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 28, 1952
Page 4
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J Jtto 14, IN* ·otend at the peat ettke at FayewaXU*. Ark., as Bfcond-CUts Hell Matter. · ·eat t Oeerherk 1 , TedaV ___-__^_ MEMBER OF THE AMOCUT0 MUEM · The'Auociated Pnw t» OMluatMb tatjtled to the uae for republkitlon ofaU.ijHn dJjpatcaes credit*! to It or not otherVt* tMlt«jf{a. Wi paper and alae th* local nawrpubli All rights of republlcrUi*) of petcnet herein are alto te ; ' miSGiHSi IUU shj u WaAlngwii. , tw Art, MM A*tir maty, 0*3*. Msmt A»«U ·«««· Withhold nojt good from th«m to whom It is due, when/ it i» )n thf. power of thttw hund to do iti-f-Proy«rfe( 3:27 , Suport For Good Men i The Republican^ in Texas have decided .' to support the Democratic candidates for - . ftate offices, thug frivinr. thtlr partr Kjrne ; Micceu of electing its nortlMH. The Idaa is. of course, to heln Eieeflhower ttt tha highest part of the Texii vote in the I*n- eral election of November.-, : ; - 'S - · There are many othtV })·*«, tht Republican* would do well t* fo along with the candidates already named by the Democratic party--not to win support for their : presidential candidate, but because the Democrats have selected food men for the job*. *...... . + .,, '*;. .i .. · . . More PlMne Production SeiMtt^ifartaei.irrv-ettijatorn/hav* if »ued|trtl6rCWfs't*Hf*.In eonie rrieas- · ure at least, why we read in our newt!. papers stories from Korea which tell of · our planes battlinjr in the ikie* againit , overwhelrflrn*;Qd0».because «t timer the CommunlaWfft (to'iBany mere f the : ships intt tMlif'tftan we do. Tht report states theXlifcnce of « ''tendency tof :.' wards 'jirnmjcke|l«' in building V.Si planes, amonff «tner things. Pointed out in the report Ikiued by the , Senate Armed Services Preparedness Sub. committee headed by Sen. Lyndon B. Johnson, a Democrat of Texas, two years *f-, : ter the Reds attacked In Korea this nation K still does not have anywhere near the : planes it needs to fipht that war. Mad nro- '·· gramming, neglected warningt, lack of eo- ·«.. ordination, abuse, mfsuse and disuse of power, bad advice to the executive, and a ; general refusal on the part of govern: mental agencies to pull together pr,winrlt,, j together In a dedicated way te strengthen the air arsenal, are charged, '-.f 4.y$* All of which means nothing towards' ; solving any of the difficulties we face un; less thfs situation is cleaned un. And one i way to clear things is to Bring them to the attention of the nation--which this report does. Now those In firtirwlu' know the condition, and, it i« tfbe hoped, will move fast to make somt. CMngM. _ Not only must'jwi ! ipt«d aircraft production so that the men fighting in the skies over the battle front in Korea will have ample machinery t6 do .the job, but we must prepare ouieklv to meet » posji. ble RuEsian atomic attack. Russia has atomic weapons, and knowing the fasts we realize will use them if the leaders believe it will serve .their purpose. At any rate, there can be no with amon? Americans to sit idly bv and wnit until such «n attack may be delivered, We had belter be prepared, There must be some, top level decisions made to.etick, so that our plan* production profrtm can roll. If overhauling of defenre legislation Is needed let'a ret that done. Whatever the steps are that we muut take^let's get going along that path. Fall itylea have simple figures, but that may not'refer to the price t«i, n "Listeners Walk Out Aa Dean Lauds Reds"-headline. Relax, baseball fans. It was Canterbury's dean, not Dizxy. (W|i|l* DraV Pearter) i» on a brief vacation, th* Washington M«rry-Go-Round it being wrlt- t«s) by several distinguished guest columnlfis, today's being Un fthmltt, attorney, Merrill, Wlteoflsia.) M*rrlH, Wli^WJfifiT'r 'decided to make th* run against Stn. JoMph R. McCarthy in the Wisconsin Republican . primary *l«ctlon, 'several of my friend| In'-JVortbioi Wconslri aiktd m* why. They were as muef) appalled Mci Carthy's record anij by what/"" cirfie'lo'b* called MeCarthylsm Is 1 wai, put tb«!f Mtitud* seemed to be that fwu foolish to Jlsrflt fry, rather comfortabl* 111*, (a,, entff * campaign agalqst such a ruthless adversary as McCarthy. On the surface, this Ittitud* .made fern* sense. During the y*ars, I h|ve built up a substantial law practice in Merrill. WIs.. my home town. I have a comfortable life, including a fine summ*r home on one of Wisconsin's beautiful Iskei n«*r Hayw*rd. And on top of that, this particular year I was In a position te take it easy is far as my law practice was concerned. But f could not let those factors Influence me, because this fight against McCarthy and what h* stands for goes far deeper than the physical comfort of a middle-aged attorney named Len Schmitt. Under normal circumstances in Wisconsin, McCarthy wouldn't haVf a chance far reflection, His personal record Is such that Wisconsin vot- ,«rs» reared in the tradition of the honesty and Integrity of old Bob La Follette would repudiate him utterly If jt weren't for another (actor en which h* is -relying and which · · must be . flight to thellnilt.- · ' ' · ' ' ·· Consider the senator's record. In 1943, when he was in military service, he made a J40.000 killing In th* stock market, but he reported to the state tax authorities that he had r*eeiv«d no income from Wisconsin arid thus believed he «Mai not * resident of the state. He did hot mention the MO.OOO stock market profit. This did not oeme fo light until some years later and McCarthy did not get away with this maneuver, but it (» worth noting that the very next year he ton- ildertd hlmaelt » mueti a'reslHerftef-Wiscon- sin that he ran for the oHic* of U.S. senator. He . was defeated.' '· ."· · · ; : · -- L«ttr, his r«cord as a. Cireult Court ; judge cam* t6 public attention, including such Items as the granting; «f "quick]*' 1 dlvorcea to diimts living outside his circuit and represented by a Milwaukee law flrrii favorable to him; and the destruction of a court record In a case which went to the Supreme Court. The fact that he '·· ran.foi the U.S..Senate while still a Circuit Court judge, despite a constitutional edict to the contrary, also was brought out and McCarthy was sevei-ely censured by the state Supreme Court. , A? a senator, McCarthy act«pt*d $10,000'. fMih the defunct Lustron Houa|n» jGorrtoretlon when he was serving on a ce/mhilttee invests fating th* RFC which held Lustron hotis to the extent of 137,000.000. At that time'fcusfron' was trylhg; te get additional loans frorri the HFC. McCarthy accepted the $10,000 for a booklet on heuilHg which consisted chiefly of federal housing regulations. * * + · ' · · ' " · · ' ' · McCarthy's tangled personal finances came to light, Including a $72,000 loan by the Appleton State Bank which was secured, at one point, by a $80,000 note signed by a widely known Washington sugar lobbyist. McCarthy In the years 1146 to 1949, had an Income of $66.000, but he paid no state Income tax, claiming either interest or stock losses as deductions to offset the tax. In on* year he claimed Interest payments of $18,000 which if capitalized at four per cent would mean an Indebtedness of $375.000. ' McCarthy attempted to make political capital . ry;dl»toftlng his war record. He claimed he carried 10 pounds of shrapnel In his body when, 'in fact, h« never was wounded. He called himself "Tall Gunner Joe" when, In fact, he served as an Intelligence officer.. He claimed he enlisted as a private when, in fact, he shopped around for a commission. Such a record, would mean political sudden death. In Wisconsin under normal circumstances, but MeCarthy Is trying to cover It up with his shotgun charges of Communism In government and elsewhere. Her* v/e come to the factor I mentioned earlier. McCarthy has resorted to the technique used by the propagandists of the dictators in recent years--In Germany, Italy and Russia. He Is trying to create fear and hysteria In a people rightfully concerned about the danger »f Cemmtmism to our way of life. He is attempting to create the impression that anyone who oppoies McCarthy must be n Communist or a fellow traveler. His charges are so outrageous (witness the accusations against Gen. George Marshall) that people are Inclined to ss.v that the claims must be true--the Goebbels technique. McCarthy makes so many charges that few citizens can keep abreast and so they do not examine each charge carefully to find the fraud. * + w In my opinion, this is an evil thing, but the pot*nti«l «vll is th* greater danger. McCarthy is, I believe, creating a situation which could result In something utterly horrible in this country --real .thought control. I do not believe that McCarthy personally is capable of carrying this thing to its ultimate end. but there are others In this country who could and would. It is easy t* I** the signs. I run Into people In Wisconsin, for example whe have doubts about Paul Hoffman, head of th« Ferd foundation, because he branded McCarthys charges against General Marshall as fantastically false." I find people who express .gaublajbeiit such newspapers as the St. Louis A Political Achilla Heel Post-Dispatch, th* Christian SciWc* Monitor, the Milwaukee Journal because th«y hav* eon- demncd McCarthy. * * * There is an atmosphere being created which is alien to America and most of all alien to Wisconsin, a state which led the way in y»*rs past in developing the dignity, of th* Individual and ot emphasizing the importance of Ideal. McCarthy, in my opinion, Is now undermining that ' great pioneer effort. I despise the system In Russia w«cis*ly b«- cause it is directly opposite to that plon**r Wisconsin Idea which recognized the Important* ef the individual. I am sure that the United States can defeat Communism by emphasising our eon- i-ept of personal freedom. This does not mean the right to acquire material gadgets. I am not 8 free man because I drive an eight-cylinder, 180 horsepower car. ( am free because I can state my own views, which are a product of my cwn mind, openly and without fear. It is that right which men all over the world long 'for ,and nriie most highly. We must do nothing In this country which can detract from that right, but it seems to me that tfct tklng called MeCarthylsm Is doing Just . v tn«t, 1 ThaWs why I entered this campaign. That 1* why 1 gav* up my comfortable summer on th* lake at Hayward. I am convinced that if Wllconsln voters understand this basic issue in»y will repudiate their Junior senator. Much of my campaign Is aimed at McCarthy's record because I bellev* it is th* way to convince the people of Wisconsin that his Communist cam- palm is essentially a coverup. * * » This has not been an easy campaign. Despite th* assertions of some of McCarthy's supporters on the national scene, we do not have a great deal of money. McCarthy's campaign is being financed by the so-called Republican Voluntary Committee ot Wisconsin which tries to palm itself off as the Republican party of Wisconsin It is not the Republican party. It is only a rela- tively small group, financed by wealthy industrialist! and business men. It has a very large campaign chest which la being used in behalf ot MeCarthy. A commit!** of my friends Is supporting me. Th* treasurer of that committee is Donald E 8*mling ef MerrlH, Wis. This group is trying to raise money to build a campaign to retire McCarthy from public life, and for my part I am ftumping th* slat* telling th* people about the McCarthy record and answering questions "rough th* new political device of the talka- thon. I guarantee to answer «v«ry (question directed to me without equivocation. Though it is hard, llrN; work, I love every mlnqte of it The people ef Wisconsin can have no doubt about where I stand and I'll stake my chances on the inherent common sense of the Wisconsin voter * : Questions And Answers ·0--Is there an authentic description or likeness of Shakespeare? A--Our knowledge of his personal appearance is vague. The bust in the church at Strat^ ford was made by a Londbn tornbmaK*, Janssen, after his death so there' is no reason to think that it is a good likeness. The best known portrait is the engraving by Martin Droeshout. . Q--What did the colors red, blue, and yellow once symbolize In atalned glass windows? A--In the Middle Ages, red was the symbol of lov* and valor; blue represented wisdom and heaven itself; yellow stood for goodness, and so on through the whole range of pure color. Q--What Is unique about th* eyes of the kingfisher? A--While flying, it can sea either side separately, can focus both eyes straight ahead when diving. A bore is a person who always wants te lilk when you want to. £y; TUB STOUT, t«,ta« ». kw* tfr a tmnrt l an ktUr* ker mmt- rlft* l« sum W « . l « m , u tk* r»rT7 «te«* .t ike ennrr. ··! 5?//l«* ·»ly · «fc«rt time. BIN £ ":watAtfo /3oug£ FhcyTl Do It Every Time By Jimmy Hado ««EAT STUFF.' SUN SPF WE RCUD AHD ftCT QKtSS STAWS ON MXJRTIBts! MILES Of PUT COLWTWy t* rJAU Of OAK CHASM OB4TM etR LLWKS, a*Mecourrty TN a leisurely way Louise cleared * away the hreekfaat thing*, then ,dr««Md for th* atreet. It wes * ibright bride day, Louise stepped out at a smart pace and was toon iglowlng with the exercise. She hadn't walked as fast .this for years, the chuckled to 'herself. "It's wonderful to have jtwo such lovely children, but I'm just beginning to realize how 'they've tied me down." Deep in her own thoughto, she ,did not notice Josie Brown approaching. Jotle was wheeling a little go-cart in which her two- year-old ion tat, viewing the world with solemn, luMrel*** eye* . "Good morning, Louise. Where la your baby? Have you left him with your mother?" "Oh, sjoad morning. r, my baby he* row up," Louie* inswered, 'looking with pity at Jotto'i child. 'It did mm at U something could 'be done about his cenrnlMen. "Ted turttd Kheel teday ·Oh, LoulM, how could yeu pert With him? He's ae young. I *up- iP«*e you lent him te Mle* ttan- idall'i Academy. «uch alee tkU- : dr*n go tktr*.- , , "Ofci ««. Ted |*M with O**M t* tk* public atr 4." ' "Do yen fee that'* wtnT lav 'MM auch kerrtd koyi ttere.' ~ttHfn the heya k*V ka«t w {·tMt IM*r la late, M a* M(M at WelliM M knew then ·ewTSee't you tkfcak, JeattT And Ted U wry "tacky and able t* look after hlaa- i*eU. N "But Mta* Randall's Acedemy Ii "Oh, Inegeajer Leuia* had swift tfliM e« that »r*eeeleus child's aophiatjcated a a r n e r "Thafa different She wantl te acquir* th* air* and frecet. u Ted deent M* want* te tears, things really werth while. B**i4e* I wouldn't think ef ceinf to the expense of sending Ted to a prl vate school when a gead »ubUe school ia so ha«dy.- ·Expenael- Joaie thought, pbuBe- ing on the word. She told herself that Louise Westeei couldn't afford a private school, end was just pretending ah* thought th* public school was better. But Josie smiled sweetly as she prepared to go nn her way. "You must come in and see me real soon, Louise. DY the end of tht week the house bad been thoroughly ovn- hauled. Uaei* odds and had been thrawa away, and BOW everything we* la excellent erder, Harry had never found it convenient for Louise to have a maid. "wo small children had kept her oo busy to investigate out-of-the- way corners. Besides that Louis* oved to sew. She edd-' many diUeat* touches to the ugly fssh- OM ef th* day. Tht children's clothes were beautifully embroidered. If anything «v*r happened e Harry, Leulte could *et up at a dnetmaker. She thought tftat the clothe* she mad* for herself and B*eaer were much finer end (tore ttylith than anything Man* OtMUr had ever mad! for MM aatd her Uttle tirL Lout** bad left tb* eltulng ef tk* hell bedraeei ta th* last. Thi* was uted quit* traakly as · non- room. Here ahe heart bet machine, eutUM tiWeTww heeyTalb ^. Mah «haU, sc*ne ef the M eM^b^ iek^ *WMW*^B IWV ratay day. Ok ,, ·ooe» to aelitaiy dtauty *__ ,, hop* eaeeu It* poTjafed. mrfac* Louise regarSed It in some doubt. Sne approached it with a certain heaitancy, almost with dread. The key turned stiffly in tbe leek M if It iren reluctant to revive tb* peat. With aa effort, spiritual as well aa phnteal, Louise lifted the caver of «·* cheat She knelt down betide it and raised the ctoth with which s*4 hid covered th* content*. Here were her treasures--several rolls ef canvas of different siie, the tin box that held her precious paiatx, *ame brushes stilt and dry, even the paint-smeared smeek ah* had worn while she id. Aa the beloved painty eatailed her nostrils, Leuis* Mnied her face in her arms. "And what am I going to do about it?" she asked herself finally as she mopped her .eye*. "What'i. the us* of keeping up the pr*- easf? I might at well admit I'm leaten. Harry never did car* about my work. He never in- ended to let me go on with it. He pretended he did so that I'd marry him. B* knew 1 never would have married bin U I'd known it meaft glvlag up my lalntinf. And he's got th* upper lead. He never gives me a cent for Siyteit I shall never be able o go on with it But. 1 inutt 't liate aim so. I' i get to live with him. I can't stand it I* see hew small be la--how cruell* IND yet, as she grew calmer, n Louise had te admit that Harry ad net been really rangy. But e embarrassed her by never .v- ng her any pocket meney, and M was too proud to keep asking «r it When the went to market i* charged everything. At ftrst he Had been a little anxious when he bills cam* In, but Marry had paid then all witheut a murmur. Harry never begrudged her · !w drees either, when sh* said she needed otic. Te be sure, she raa clever with her needle, and Mr clothes cott very Uttl*. But it ue*iei v tow *·/· te play with ee **· aMe of the UajMty ateed the k*d net I* »*el that ah* had t* KMT tar «M*T peaay te her It'i aa tt I war* * chili--»r » leapwaajal* peraoa who ceuldn't I truatef kuraly I've preved that have toed cknae.' Boyle's Column )-"t y*u b*r la .Ffjlil ··»**--" Tlut it | »urai* lift cr*»s Up o(t(t» amohf vttiraaa, atMndiai frt* Amttitin M|l*n coivtatwn ' · - · - · . . . , . , . 0«y far**? Ify v«ry aSKiwi P! her Ham* brinw a glint 1 to the ey*s el «v«i!y ti^» wW kn«w her in wartlmij.- fit f atii .i» ilvft fo»hol* of tsyo world wa thf |f«,«.l*«t 1MV» city in oii'toty S»« hid I bit «l hapclDis* lot every visitor in uijUotiB. : . ·· ·"I wu there.i ei, a p*i« : 0 Wil./ screaming ijoriy. FMUcb · chiefs echoed frem nearby windows. . * . iiyi th^fr«y-hal(iid'v«tmn with a launch. "I Mt do*n at a table it 'a ^idewalk cUf, *n( 'thia gui cain* ov|r to talkji! me, and-honest If God--her name really W»i Charmiin*, and--" '·Vqu think Charmiin* wai somtthinf," breaks in the younger v*l. "Yau.pughta «ei} h.«r daufli- Hr in DM., if .must h»v» t^tb.'liar dauihtfr, bfcaus* I m«t Hlr at a siaewalk c»fe, too. Sfti wai ilk- a doubl* m'artini in skirts,' iind--" And e'lherii pjtch.' In,, '(iiid · thi; i*-iwapping goes on (or hpiir|. Ev«ry somite is cure, h? saw Paris t her peak, and the things that happened ta him never happen to anybody *ls« in quit* th* same way. ' . I *·! that way, too. But th* first time I saw Paris she was 07 lovely lady.iii a summer frock. She waf a fitrce; fighting Us*, ·with :her. -town torn from one shouldy,.«-gun, slutrt .jye;r "'We' other and her hair'sfreaming defiantly in the wind. · It wai the. day the Allied lib--i erators marched into Path--eight years ago this 'week. Far days' The Undtrground French patroits had b*tn building'street barricade* at night and fighting' running gun battle* in the streets with a panicky Gernian garrison. The Naiii began to fire indiscriminately . . . they pulled a half dozen Frenchmen into a courtyard tried them and .shot them on the spot . . . the rioting only spread · . . a home-made bomb--a bottle of gasolin*--was tossed Into a passing Nazi troop truck, and the enemy soldiers rolled off onto the pavemer^ and died in flaming, A grea'i Allied task lore* was ,/ diipatched by Gen. Omar N. Brag- ·· ley. It was sarheaded by' a French armor**] divjsion n that Frenchmen could hav* the. donor of libe.ratinj thi-li- siyn capita,!, Bu't tb« Collie taa|ci lumoered slowly. Ev^ry Je* hundred yardl ' they j'.cppf d to b*. garlandf* with flower:, ind the tankmen criwied out .to get a Vi'if and a bottle of wipe frboi the iu*urbaa Charm- alq«i. . ' .' ' Finjlly, tjn rrtqch «en*r«l was bluntly told to iigh.t ait way on into the city or: the. »roericen r^urth infantry Division would march in ahead of him. Tbat got him mox'ing. On the morning of August 23 the f re !^ h . H nk * *»d American doughboys 'erifuU*d Paris lik* a resicUtu .tide. . . : .. German rfsiftanc* crumbled quickly, but thi city , wat. loud With' sirj|ij) ' . his gvandlatber'S. .liQ«* .piltol or rifle arid b{ftw {ir|ni it wildly at everyone he sutpfcted. including probably his landlord. .Mortar chips fell throughout the city, and no place .was safe. A line 61 sweating German prisoners were marcher! through I iapnting mob, and one Frenchmen stepped up and smashed a German In the ''ftSOlH "aha _all*d ' him !" Thjj blood ran~*r*hi th« 3erman's mouth*, and I will never forget the hite and fear in his eyes. A disciplined Soldier always h»te« and feiti a mob. Oh, but then all Paris erupted with joy. The patro:t£ and suspected collaborationists find at each other from the rooftops, but on the street! the crowds d«need . . . and there was champagne . . . and flewers . . . and kits** everywhere. "Any guy that didn't get kissed today," saJd on* 'soldier, "ii an exhibitionist." - Ah; Paris, Par'lsl No' «n* who missed, her on the day she drank the wine of freedom *v»r knew Paris at her. peak. Dorothy Dix Dear Miss Dix: For sever*: years I have been forced out ol position after position, due to people's personal opinions and dislikes. It has come to a point where Jt is impossible for me to obtain steady employment. I have received very high marks on pre- ·m'ployment tests and am very careful cf my groorning, but people simply don't like me. Because of these experiences, I have developed a dislike and. fear of people. MILLY Atuwer: You have developed a persecution complex and, unless you can eff«ct a cure yourself'with simple measures, .you had best seek expert medical and psychiatric treatment. There definitely is some reason for your Continual leas ef empoly- ment. No one can so constantly be the object of personal dislike unless there is an underlying cause somewhere. Obviously, it must be within yourself. It is up to you to discover and eradicate th« basis for your unpopularity. If you can't do this alone, se.e a doctor, as I have already .suggested. A thorough analysis of your own shortcomings is in order. You state that you are careful of your grooming, but are .YOU sure th* care is completely adequate? Soap and water cleanliness often isn't enough. From head to foot you must be Immaculate -- scrubbed an* polished to the nth degree. Having eliminated the possibility of .personal offense as a reason for your unacceptability, take stock of your disposition. If you are a caustic, sarcastic indlvldu- 1, look no further. Ko other type person is so thoroughly disliked. Are you more apt t« see the bad PUIish Dish points of your fcllvw workers ttiaq their good ones. Do you emhafk that you already kn»w everything on a new job with the assurance about the work, in fact, know more than tht employees who are already on th* job? If you proceed U let everyone k«w that you consider yourself superior, »o»u- larity will fly out the window. Perhaps you hev* nervous mannerisms that are diltractlng to those iwhe work with you. Whatever the cause, be assured that very few people *Wike others for no reason at all. The nupiker oi ·misanthropes in the world is small. On the contrary, matt felks are very anxious to make new friends and acquaintances and are inclined to b» molt cordial to a . newcomer in tht offic*. It is scarcely plausible that you have unfortunately come in contact with tne entire gamut of truculent people. Whatever your, difficulty st«ms from, the cause is undoubtedly curable. You are not at pear* with th* world yourself, arid this peace must be acquired before you can face people with confidence. Constructive reading will also offer remedies. You live in a city noted for Its fine libraries, and a local' librarian will be glad to assist you in locating helpful literature. .. Also in your city are churches of several denominations, whose pastors specialize in helping the distraught. Your .civic information center will help you locate them. You ar* an Intelligent woman. Stop blaming others Mr your trouble; ferret out th* r*ts^n why you make such a poor impression and overcome U. Answir t» Prtrtout PuzilT HOWZONTAL a Mfhammedan i stutxi oi . ?'!·*' , plain in r«llsh J w "" c f* ^ iin . S Everlastingly e W c k l e d o r .JFSP - green Item in ? ?*«"* * 'P** 0 " relish dish ,11 pellth fruit M3 Interstice uunu » Lifjuu niat3f ic-jcii:n in. m u i rit.-i:jiiii L-l I K.11 ', I n-.ill t men ·. RCIU (Jot * Masculine nnaes. OLJLJI j -- rjru -- -- [ JCTUD . i IINU - EJUnLJCI UULtUU aannnDtapiMr,!; ii IS Feline ietcc*«trlc wh*el 17 Send back m payment illAUo '20 Hanginan'i knot 111 Groom's man .: Si Film Illy ' ·'2«Hlgh curds 130 Be borne i l l Unit of weight ' 93 Chut rattle 33 Island 3 Unit of eneigy 35 Gaelic 31 Recempente 37 Symbol for nickel 3( Provide food 3ICan*dlap **nlniul« 41 Byall* 44 Performed 41 Ftotllke par* 41 Obliterate 5» Relith dish Infredieat UNullln** U10 (f) $4 Wild plUifl J R*t* of mothxi V^RtlCA), lAufleular 10 Fragrant ointment 12 Mountain M A c t 28 Scope 17 Vehicle (comb, ferm) 21 Otherwise IS Automobi'l* 31 Bridge traveler ..-.-.,_21 Brink 46 Saucy I) fruit drinks 42 Ravine H Unoccupied 31 Tree* 36 Openiijfi In fencet 44 Italian eity / 47 Outbuilding 4Clty In Tbe N«m*rl»nd« al Deputy ( a b . i

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