Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on February 2, 1952 · Page 4
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, February 2, 1952
Page 4
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, rtiyMMviMfj, Aikwitw, Mluidcy, tebiuai/ ;., i». Arkanaaa Jttmr i " iTermerlr FayelletUU Dally tx»ocrall Publlihad daily except Sunder by FAYETTCVlLLE DEMOCrttT PUBL1BH1NO COMPANY Heberla Fulbrtabl. Prrtldtnl Founded June U. 1IM Entered at the post offiet It FiydUvllli, Ark.,-at Second-Clats Mill Matter. ^ ·*· C. Gaarharl, Vice Prei ·Oinetal Managw Ted R. WylU, Editor T" MEMBER OF THE AMOCIATED The AfBoclated Prm is exclusively entitled to · the use for rcpublkalion of all news dispatches credited- to It or not otherwise credited In thli paper and also the local news published herein, AU rights of ropubllcallon of special dlt- patches herein are also reserved, _ ~ SUBSCRIPTION RATH (!)· cnrrlerj Mail rji'ti In Washington, Benton, Sitdlaon coun- Utk A r k . and Adair counly. Okl«, Tlu«r monthi - J^JJ Six months -- -- --*2^s ·One rear ·-. -: ilw Mill !n ccunllei olhtr thin »bove: On* imir.U- - - '.iE Three monlhi »2» Six month? ·JrJ? · One yetr _. - M M All mall payable In »dvanca Member Audll Bureau «l Circulation! Editor's Note: Tho.TIMES.Is glad lo open its oditoriHl columns lo the members'of the Ministerial Alliance, who have agreed to furnish an editorial each" Saturday. Views expressed »re those of the author, Our Nation's Future Ouv nation is composed of people. The . quality and character of our nation, or any nation, depends, on Ihe.chnra'dcr of its people. The- character of the people depends, in the final analysis, on their relation as individuals to God. Those -who do not believe in the iin- morUlity of Ihe soul and in a god to whom they must answer hi the judgment for their deeds, do not live ns well morally urn! ethically as do those who hold these beliefs. He-who, does not believe in .affinal judgement before God has little ultimate check on the finality of his life. .Further, those who do believe in God but have not in their hearts turned from Bin:and accepted Christ as saviour, have · not been born again, and from their un- rcgenerato natures lead miregenerate lives. ;- , · · '",'. dn th.e other hand, those who have rc- icelved Christ us personal,savioi* live lives -,pf ;Chrlnt-!ikc character. :: The words of Jesus about the saved arc still true: "Ye are the salt of the earth" (Matthew 5:13)-- salt, which gives the right flavor to the world, which preserves the world from decaying and smelling, and which is a necessary ingredient in the life'of the world, a sit is in. the. bodies of men, Christiana still "are the light of the world"' (Matthew B:14)--licht that dispels darkness, that enables the world to iicc, and that gives warmth and health t o t h e earth, l ; . · , ... ; . If lliewat'e erfough genuine Christians In. our natfon. It will be irrcat and -will stand; If in these it is lacking, it will, like other Cations of the pas), and present.-fall. It is still true that "righteousness cxalteth a nation but sin is a reproach to any people" (Proverbs 13:34). From a genuinely Chrfstian nation many other blessings will flow: freedom, education, democracy, compassion, love, progress, material riches, and privileges for all.' · We believe our nation is the greatest on earth because it hits the largest number" of genuine Christians. Theaa make a nation great. Christian influences and stand-' ards have flowed from them into the society around and far on out into other nations of the world. ''·' But we are terribly distressed at the drinking in our nation at its gambling; its growing crime; Ihe breakdown of marriage fidelity and the breakup of homes in divorce; the "mink coats," the "five percent- ers," the grafters, the crooked, internal .revenue agents, and other corruption in government; and Ihc worship of gold and, sliver before God. These and other things' indicate that many of our nation are far from God. If ungodliness prevails in our nation, things o fthis kind will increase «nd our nation will perish like others of history. It is the purpose of the churches to call men individually to God and to help guide them in Christian living. Therefore, the f u t u r e of our nation, including all the fine things for which it stands, depends on whether or not mnn receive Jesus Christ us personal saviour. Consequently, upim Ihc success of the york of our e,hu.rchcs dencnd.s not only the salvation of men, but also, whet her or not our nation shall be good or batl,,r,ha!l stand or fall. If our churches fall, we r,hull drift into materialistic atheism, shall he like Russia, and shall lose our freedom and many other privileges that are dear to us. ' --Dr. Waller I'. Johnson Pastor, First Baptist Church . ^ . . » . . THE WASHINGTON, Merry-Go-Round ·y DREW PEAMOM Washington--The actors are not Ihe same as 10 years ago, but the sUjge and plot are Identical to one of the most vital dramas fought during World W«r II--namely, the battle between ci-' vlllana and the military tor control ol American economy; On the. outcome of this b a t t l e depends the , question of whether the nation will go dangerously Into the red; also whether we will shift gradually over to some of the. totalitarian systems we have so consistently opposed in .Europe. The present tug-of-war in the Pentagon Isn't , as dramatic as during World War II. Not much of It has ever leaked to the public. And the actora on both sides fight on a higher, more courteous plane.'But the' basic-conflict is there just the same--and is one reason why the military arc duplicating orders, contracts and supplies between the Army, Navy and Air Force In' a manner costing the taxpayers billions of unnecessary dollars. In War J l , leader oC the m i l i t a r y clique wan Gen. 13. B. Somervell. Ills opposite number on the other side Wns Donald Nnlson, chairman of the War Production Board. The issue then was whether the m i l i t a r y were In d n i n l n a l e Ihc rn- llre Industrial system, control our factories, decide how much goods the nation'could have. Todaj* it Is mild-mannered, hard-workihg Secretary of Defense Lovett, supposed to lie the boss of the military, who now finds himself their quiet target. Lined up alongside him is .lack Small, perspiring, efficient chairman of the Munitions Board. ' There is no personal sniping on Ihe part of t h e ' m i l i t a r y ; just a quiet, all-loo-genlle campaign to remove the controls which the secretary of defense, under the Constitution;* is Mip-' · posed to exercise--but doesn't. General Bradley ind the Joint Chiefs of S t a f f are not part of this campaign. It's being led by the procurement arm of the military, which is that part of the armed services which spends two-thirds of our national 'budget »i)tl can really wreck the nation, At present, they have adopted the subtle tactic of wanning up to the Budget Bureau, of going over Lovetl'c · head to the director of the budget, * * * Jn brief, the military men wanl to. report on whit they've done after they've done it, thus freeing themselves from the direction of Lovelt, of Deputy Secretary of Defense William, C. Foster, of the Munitions Board, and research and dtvtlnpment. Meanwhile the military are over-ordering with almost no regard for American economy. For instance, they have called for more nickel than tho world's entire supply. And despite the demands for a l u m i n u m , the Air Force recently released 15,000,000 pounds it couldn't use. Despite the huge orders of machine tools, also, all three services found they didn't need certain multi-purpose lathes which they nver-ordercri by 200 and 300 per cent. The Air Force, : for instance, ordered 900 nnri accepted eight. . ..This may sound like n . h u m d r u m , prosaic problem. But It gels right down to the root of high' taxes, Inflation, and the whole question of whether the nation can keep up such spending mid survive. ' * * * ' One congressman who' has worked day and night to. keep military toes to the fire re surplus spending Is rough, lough, fair-minded Eddie lle- bert, Loulslapa Democrat. He has the bipartisan support of· Congressman .lack Anderson, California Republican. Also doing an A-l job on military waste is .Sen.'Lyndon Johnson of 'Texas. ' · Illustrating the way the military throw money around without regard to the taxpayer or. civilian economy Is a saving of $455.000 recently made by Congressman Hebcrt In the Navy's purchase of water-distiU.lnp, machines. The Incident also Illustrates how" one lone taxpayer can help save money. The lone taxpayer is .lohn K. PnlthHi'st, tif the Meco Company, New Orleans, who, when hr bid low on a Navy contract, yet didn't get the contract, notified Congressman Hubert. The Cleaver-Brooks Comjiitny of Milwaukee! · bid $200.000 higher on the dlsiilllne machines than Pottharst in New Orleans. But despite that, the Navy, apparently unconcerned about savinr money, instructed the Army Engineers to award 75 perr cent, of the contract to the high bidder. The other 25 per cent went to Retmitc of Omaha, which was about $100 lower than Meco of N«w Orleans. However, when Poltharst of I\lcco protested to Congressman Hebcrt. the Navy f i n a l l y becnn to have some slight consideration for the taxpayers 1 money. As a result. Clcaver-Brnoks reduced Its bid hy about $355,000. This was a slice of about $2.000 on each watcr-distillinc unit. So while bidder Pottharst d i d n ' t qet the contract, he did help his fellow taxpayers save a lot of money, , For, In addition to the'$35.'\,onn directly saved on the bid, lethargic Rear Arlm. Joseph Jclloy of fThey'll'Do'lt Every Time ---- By Jimmy Hatlo Off on the Right Foot ·the Bureau of Yards and Docks'-has finally waked up and is p l a n n i n g lo squeeze about $100,000 more out of earlier contracts. · -··· * * * A b i l l to force lax settlements into the open has introduced by California's alert Sen. Richard Nixon. H now is agyinst the law for the Internal Revenue Bureau to report the final settlement of lax cases, though the cases themselves are made public. In other words, whereas the public has no way of double-checking on the lax fixers, as of today, under Ihe proposed Nixon bill Ihc Treasury would be forced lo report all f u t u r e lax settlements lo congress, plus all the lax sctllcmcnls daling back five years. * * * One factor which helped lo swing the House Judiciary Committee in favor of probing tile Justice Department -was the spotlighl which CoiiRrcssmnn Ken Knallng of New YorkT*" Republican, focused upon San Francisco tax violations. Keating told a closed srfslon of the committee how Hichnrd Sewiml, hand of the Grand Jury Association of Northern. California, hnd pleaded with McGrnth by long-cllslancc telephone lo send fi personal representative to San Francisco Iri look at the tax and corruption situation llicrc. McGralh did so. Bui instead of looking inlo alleged corruption, Keating told Ihc Judiciary Committee, the McGralh emissary Iricd lo railroad the man who was trying to clean up lax frauds, Assistant U.S. Attorney Charles--O'Gara, on a trumped-up' charge of jury tampering. Questions And Answers Q--Have some nnfmals become extinct in recent years? A--Yes, especially birds. -Perhaps the most famous is the dodo, a turkey-sized flightless iMgcun that used to live on the island of Mauritius, in Ihe Indian Ocean, probably the most re- oont case is'that of the heath hen, once very common in the North Atlantic states. About 110 species of birds have become extinct in historic times. Q---What was man's first plastic? A--Beeswax was truly man's first plastic and was used by the ancients for many purposes. Q--How many pounds of copjTer does an automobile radiator contain? A--There are about 20 pounds of copper in the average automobile radiator.^ Q--What c'andlo has become a standard unit of measure for artificial light? A--One "candle-power" refers lo the amount of light produced from the burning of a pure spermaceti candle weighing one-sixth of a pound and burning at the rate of 120 grains per hour, Bennett John Straley tells of a Hollywood agent who hooked a' client for. a thirteen-week television series, then was faced with the problem of providing scripts. A friend suggested, "The Bible's popular this year. Why don't you dramatize something like the Ten Commandmenls?" "Great idea," agreed the agent, but you forget 1 got to supply this client with thirteen programs-- not ton. Now the problem is: where can we dig up some guy -- not too expensive -- whij can turn out three extra Commandments for us?" * *' * A prominent and pulchitudinous starlet in Hollywood was discovered gazing blankly into space by Sid Skolsky. "Why the depression?" asked Sid. The starlet sighed deeply, then explained. "My analyst just told me I'm really in love with my father. What'll 1 do, Sid? He's a married man!" * * * Songwriter Peter Donald wires that he saw a sign outside a Broadway music shop that in. formed passersby, "Out to lunch: bebop in f i f teen' minules." Donald adds, "I guess an old- fashioned 1 dancing master could announce, 'Out to. lunch: back in -fifteen minuets.'" Dr. Logan's Wife By Diana Gaintt HOTrtJS UMDER THE HEA OF xi 8U61NES6 ?/NX H -tfe THE OWIR WLL EKTCKTAM /» MOTIOfJ TDXDUOUIW MCCTINS OF THE fOK IMPWWEWENT OF EVER/THlNlS THE MEMBERS NEVER OPEfJ THEIR y/4PS« STW XROOJP FOR TWO wi«w ,-«wv*ii/ r^ (no /MM. HOW CrfcWlfJS WE S04P«» ** 11 THK STORY! J e n n e t Lagan. youttff wirr «t Ihc n!' and tailing Dr. (tnii Logan, flnda hrr nannllT 'Trlt-orricrrd Mfr nuart nftfr men- Inic Ike enBmtlnjc-yovnff tilnpkTK- Irlm rrfrr Snrlnor. she ·«·· hrr- ·elf undicBlr nllracltn' nr thli jnntiB mm, whn U the nhjeet of i h r controversy nt AnKel'i hot- pllnl. m»iwell Coin, hen* nl the himpltnl. rihllkr* IVtcr prlnclpallr lirrnnnp l*rtrr la Infereate4 In alnm rlenrnnre. Tola o«*na properly In the Hlnma. t'otn a e I r. e a «pon I'rter'a nnlaiconiam njtnlnat the lornUT oath, rrhleh I'eter Nlgne*. In hrnnd I'eler n* n rommanlat iind Trier IK emrnKed In rrnenreh In nliimie mrdlrlne. Dr. Logan nnn Dr. Wnlter rellrtlrr have rnme to Petcr'a anpp0rt lint t^r nxhl la Ing rtlih' Peter and ahe frela that If ahe ran enntrlbnte aomctltlnK to Trlrr'a ranvemrnt ahe wilt elrar hrr roniclrnce of the many thlnfft that have hern holherlnc kcr. XVII 1' IGHT and dark stripes on the lawn bespoke the morning's mowing. Above the spiky .mass of snapdragons, colorful as Joseph's coat, the leaves of the mock orange bushes piled .each other like hills of slick green pebbles. Along the opposite hedfio of cu- n, crisp while daisies vibrated In the thin silver llfiht, nnd dark us dried blood on the fence splashed the cnrly roses, A "man- li'iircd nardcn." Peter's words. She could shut them out no longer. Thry returned to accuse her, to despoil Ihc front view as evilly ns rnls running on the plushy green. "If n single person urnong .you falls to act, then by all the llaws of crime and punishment, lyou deserve to loto your happy home." Everything hod n o n e wrong «o far today. She ground .her flit* Into her 1 chctki. Peter, ip*t«r, Peter, Well, the would rt rid of him. ·He had asked for money. She .would «lve money and (hat would {no the «nd nt the voodoo. She ·wowid give Money »nd lorftt the . Mat virt) till f«Wiik*n, IU»4om HMM. hK CuliiWlW ti NIA JCtviCf, kc whole experience. But five or ten dollars was nothing, Gus said. It would have to be a dramatic amount, a beau gcste so that there should be expiation-in the giving and dazzled tratltude in the' receiving. But.she would never b« able to explain this need to Gus. How could she, when she was not even able to explain it to herself? If only she had some money of her own. a savings account, or a lump sum cached away. She thought of the possessions which she could turn into cash. Her mink stole -- but Gus. had given her that at a birthday present last year. Her jewelry--pins, tarrings,' watch, necklace, rings-all were his'presents and she wore them frequently; he took 'pride in her wearing them and would notice If one were misting. Sl« (Bought of selling the star sapphire pin he had given her, which she supposed was her most valuable single piece. She could say that she had lost It. But then Gus would report the .loss .to the Insurance company and she could never stand lip under the grilling of investigators. . · a a A ND then she remembered that she did have something of her own.' A diamond Invallere that hid belonged to a great-aunt on her lather's side. Her parents had presented It to her with embarrai- slng pomp on her 21st birthday. It was out of fashion and iht had kept It In the vault, thinking that, one day she would have the Jewell rent. Thai was tomcthlag GUI w6uld n«ver mlH, If he r'ewenv ber«d that the h«d It at all, and If he thould ev«r/qu*ttlcfl bar about It, sbe would feel Juitlded In admitting that ihe had Mid It tor reatoni of her own, Mnce It wai not anmethlng he had given her nor even · thing ahe had Mqulrtat during iheir marriage The pendant was on a platinum chain, as she recalled, and the center diamond was large and pear-shaped, though the tiny emeralds around it were mere chips. She wondered how much it would bring. Fortunately, Gus had left the car for her because he had expected her to shop for his shorts. This she cpnsidcred a stroke of luck: more than that, an omen auguring the success of her scheme. In fact, the motif of the day had changed from frustrating accident to purposeful 'Integration. At the bank, in the bottom of a safety deposit box was the tiny manila envelope she sought. She unclasped it and slid the pendant to her palm. The fine-linked chain curled limply around the beveled edge inside of which the emeralds were muddy and chipped. The diamond itself was clear and many- faceted but smaller than she had pictured it, and somehow sad, a businesslike piece bought perhaps more as an investment or a.testa- ment of improved position than to enhance the throat of the beloved. a · · f\f her great-aunt Mary, itt orlg- inal owner, 1 she had only the dimmest recollection. A little old lady who wore blick dresses and always looked as though she needed a good dusting. The jewel winked up at her with no more appeal than a piece of rock-candy, cutting short her reminiscence. She s l i p p e d the necklace back into Its envelope, shoved it into Her purse, dumped the papers pell-mell Into-the box, waved the curtain aside, and. made bold sounds with her heels, In Beverly Hills, the parked In front of the stationery store which she regularly patronized, and walked the two blocki to Chaglantz, the lewelir.. The store front of Chaglantz't wai a colld slab of black marble. Two little oblwtgi of winlow dU- ·l«y*d a feW ware*'bung on ar- Utfltlc knuekjee of ditftwood. After tbe tunUghV the IpUrlor wai tt Ittt teUUy dark except for mill UlumliaMd o b l e s g ahowcaau il*rll the left wall la which Jennet found htraelf tb- atatly rooking lor tropical fttfc. nd Bj WALTER LIPPMANN Jt i# the duty ol military and diplomatic planners to make more than one plan, and never to tie themselves irrevocably and absolutely to any estimale of wha their opponent is going to do. For once the opponent knows what the planners believe he is going to do, he has the option to do some- t h i n g elscV and thus to throw the planners off balance. In our dealings with the RU'SI Eians we disclose all our plans while they do not disclose their plans. This is a Kreat disadvantage for us since they know not only what we intend to do but what we expect them to do. Theru is no way of abolishing this dis j advantage. U is inherent in the relations between a democracy and a dictatorship. But there are ways of mitigating the disadvantage. They do, however, require an open mind--first in the planners policy, then in those who declare and operate policy, and not least of all in those who report and expand the policy. The troubles in our foreign relations are expanding" end becoming increasingly unmanageable. They are. of a kind which nakes it pertinent to ask whether we have not planned our policy on a set of estimates and pre'dic- ions'that have not, in fact, come rue. It may-.well be, and in some measure. I ani inclined to think t is the case, that fliey have not come, true because our policies lave Been made to avert what was predicted. In any event if they are not now true, if we are now so to speak stuck with a false lypothesis, then we can understand better why we are so un- irepared and indeed so nonplused over what has been happening in [ran, in Egypt, in Tunisia,, in Southeast .Asia. Our operating hypothesis has )ecn. 1 think it is correct to say, hat the North Korean aggression of June, 1950, was the opening skirmish of a series of military actions, first by the little satellites like North Korea, Hungary and Bulgaria, then by bigger satellites like China, Poland and East Germany, and finally by the U.S.S.R. itself. On th'is hypothesis the German problem was to rearm Germany in, alliance with ihe West, the Japanese problem \vas to rearm Japan in alliance with the United States, the South Asian problem was to .rearm Chiang; the French, and ths Vietnamese in Indo-China. The policy of military containment became a policy * of guarding the frontiers of Indo- China, Iran, Turkey, Greece, Yugoslavia and West Germany against Communist invasion. ' « * · This was all very well provided our planners and our policy makers and" our politicians were ready for what might happen if the" Communists did not invade, did not cross any more frontiers with armed forces, had learned the lesson we said we were leaching' them in Korea, where in fact deterred as we said we vyould detei them. If that Is not what ha! happened during the past year, it is at least true that no Communist army has crossed an international frontier. Yet during this year- there has been on our side of this successful. military containment boiling trouble in one country after another. If Iran' and Egypt were being attacked hy the Russians, if Indo- China were being attacked by the Chinese, it would be extremely* unpleasant. 'But we would know what had to be done. We would be doing it. But to have boiling trouble without .the Russians or " Chinese committing open aggression seems "to have caught Mr. Acheson short not only of policy but even of a ringing declaration." « · * .Be that as it may, enough has happened lately to put our planners in'the State Department and Ihe Pentagon on notice that they must be t-eady with another set of plans besides the ones they are now using. . \ Our major policies in N.A.T.O., in Germany, in Japan, in the Middle East · are built on the hypothesis that overt military ag- ' gression is probable, and immi- lent. We should be thinking out what the system of a united Western Europe, could- be like, vhat the foreign policy of Japan vill be, what are to be our rels- ions with the old imperial regions of Asia and Africa--if, as the )alance of military power is right* ed, military aggression becomes CM probable and imminent. Will :he structures we are building 'all apart .if the pressure of ex- erual danger is removed? That could .happen. That, as I read events, Is what has been hapnon- ing In one place after another round the great periphery of th§ Communist orbit. Dear M iss Dix: For the past few months I have been going with a hoy from another town who was visiting here. Shortly after he left ] was in his homo town and called Jiim. His mother said he wasn't home. When- I returned here, 1 received a letter from a mutual friend saying the boy had been in when I called. That hurt me so much that 1 sat down and wrote-him a "nasty letter, saying lots of things J didn't mean. Then, two weeks later, l had n letter from him, saying he had thought .he cared a lot for me but guessed he was mistaken. I still like the boy, and would like to get things straight between us. How can I ? Kilty J. Answer; You certainly jump ot, and act on, hasty conclusions. You were very wrong, for one thing, to accept so readily an explanation given by an outsider. F.ven if your friend was in when you called, he may have had a reason for not wanting lo come to the telephone. Since his mother answered, perhaps he never even knew of the call. So why this haste of yours to immcd'iatcly write nasty letters? You are assuming a lot from a few months' friendship. You definitely owe this boy an apology, whether or not it succeeds in mending your broken friendEhip. Write him as nice a letter ns you can, and tell him you're heartily sorry for the unwarranted tone: of ^your:-previous epistle. In the future, watch yoiu 1 temper and avoid such disagreements. Dear Miss Dix: I am In my forties and have worked hard to raise my girls. Now they are married and in their own homes. Since my husband died they want me to come live with them, but I know I won't be happy there. T ^have very little money, it's true,' and they help me out, which.they hate to do. They live in'a big city, seldom come to see me and when they do it's to fuss about the money they send. I feel if they are tired 1 helping me out -npv.-, they'll be twice as tired- of me "if I'm living with one of them, Mrs, J. Answer 1 'You are very much better off to stay where-you are, Mrs, J. Since you have your own* home, you'll he much happier than living with someone else-especially a daughter who'll begrudge you anything she gives.- At least- where you are, you only have to listen to their fussing occasionally; if you move into their homes, you'll have it continually. Nauticolly Speaking In his six years in the major leagues, Ralph Kiner has received 601 bases on balls, 489 of them in the last four seasons. Aniwtr to Prtvious PuzzU 1 Nautical- i device 7 Mariner ! 3 Freebooter 14 Philippic 15 Puffs up 29 Bristle 30 God of love HORIZONTAL 9 Goddess of peace 10 Wash 11 Poems 12 Lease 19 Indonesian of Mindanao 21 Enthralled 1C Football team 22 Penetrates 17 Stitch .23 Reiterate 18 Light brown 24 Polynesian 20 Crow's chestnut 21 Renovate 25 Smell 24 Julius Caesar 28 Apportion 27 Era 28 East Indian 28 Chemical ' woody vine suffix 31 Expert 32 Shoveler 34 Waver 36 Poetry muse 37 Exist 38 Ribbed fabric 40 Book of maps 41 Helps 43 Arabian gulf ' 46 Individual 47 Suffix 50 Sollder 52 Horn 55 Despise 56 Lubricators 57 Protoioani 58 Spotted VEH1CAL IMImlei 2 African rlvw 3 Blrd'i crop 4 Head covering J Inhabitant (lufllx) « Pauitl 7 Office ·worktn (coll,) I Be lick 33 Crafts 45Withirt (comb. 35 Asylums form) ' ' 39Belayini--- 47 Notion 41 Genus of geese 48 Green (her.) , 42 Surgical 49Gaelic, thread ' 51 Compaw point 43 Annexes 53 River (Sp.) 44 Profound 54 Altitude (ab.) H W.

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