Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on February 9, 1952 · Page 4
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February 9, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Saturday, February 9, 1952
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ArkinaiJ i Dally tMaueial) rXTnTI*llLE e 3EMOC»AT Bi PUBLISHING COMPANY ,,' lUWrta ftOfcitahi, Ptetldetil I ? " r*u«4*d JHM~U. IIM £tni*r»d at the post office at Ftyetttvlllt, Art., at StcBnd-CI.au M " Matter, . Mia K. GMfhart, Vtee Fret-General Ma»f*i #:..·..":. Ted K. WrlU, Edilet MEMBER OF THE AMOC1ATCD MEM - ! Th» Associated Press la exclusively entitled to tht use for rcpuHicatlon of all newt dltpalchet «*dlied to H or not otherwise credited In thli paper and also the local news published herein. JS.AJ1 rlihts of republlcalion of ipeclal dlt- filchta herein are also reserved. iY~~ SUBSCRIPTION RATU -5 (bj-'r«rrl*ri t'.auii r«ui in Wtumntton. Btmon. fctidlimt eoun- aTt». Ark. tr.d Aittlr county, okia. O«f nur.tn -.-- '·« Tniw monlhi - M M fit monlki - , M M On* Tear --- VIM ·til In rcunllM othtf thin atnvt: One mi.-nil- ti.ao fiw mnnUii' t-K III month* lYB Off itw i- - MM Alt mm] pnytbl* In ailranr* Member Audit Bureau of Clreulttlent Editor's Note: The TIMES !« Rind to open Its , editorial columns to the members of the Mlnl.1- - terlnl Alliance, who have agreed to f u r n l n h an editorial each Saturday. Views expressed are those of the nuthor. Milestone In Cooperation A milestone In inlcrdenomlnallonHl co- oporition was imsscd IHS|, Sunday evening · in Central Melhodiftt Chut'ch when the P«yettcvillc Christian You I h Council conducted the Call meeting. There were nine Protestant, churches participating 'in the nervicc, which WHS broHcU'flst through the. kbdness of the Mcthrxlint Church. It is Ma? aijiilfjcmit Hint the. Youth Council is jinterracial »nd that the young people from ;St. James Baptist and ths St. James jMethodist churches appeared on the pro- ignm, . · ' I would-llko to commcmj the younir .·people on the splendid and dignified man- ;ner in which the service was presented. It ;wi« a (Service of which any minister would M proud, and the churches of these young ptppie have every'reason to feel spiritual pritli in the attainment of their,youth. I ,Beyond the acttiarconduct of the pro- f ram The Call marks a slcp forward for rotestant'Chrlstlanity. Something which would have bcftn impossible 50. years ago is . now taken aa right and proper. We have progressed far enough In an understanding of our own beliefs'and In* an appreciation of what true Christian faith requires of us |hat we are no longer, jealous of each Other. A spirit of unfriendly competition has been replaced with a spirit of joy- .ful,cooperation. We'have come to recog- Iriize that while there arc certain specifics {In which each church will have to go its : way, the larger and ultimately the more ' atgnlffcant areas of Christian life require thi total Impact of every Christian, regardless of creed or dogma, ,11 is evidence of growth a.nd maturity. We ar« no longer' like small'children who life learning for the first time lo play to- fcth6r. We have learned to respect each :6thc'r for what they believe--not in spite !«tf what they (bell-eve. And this becomes 'truly significant when we sec it evidenced ,!hi the religious life of our young people, It was also a constructive and inlclli- .'jrcnl' witness tp the Godly kind of intcr: mill nctrvity, which is fundamcntftl in Chriitian faith, We each worship the same : God~-th«,Gorl who has "created of one. .'.blood..all nations of men for to dwell upon ;'tn« face of the carih." There are certain ,treas in thc'life of all men that rise above Mitilar or physical or denominational (lif- ferenecs. In those areas men live in the pure atmosphere of spiritual truth, where th« knowledge of this world is passed ..·way and they no longer see through a :fl«M darkly. God Is in the midst of his children when they rise lo such heights and in his presence are all men cleansed and received into his divine fellowship. Such was the experience of The Call l*,st Sunday evening. For many who ex-- pcrienccd it the first time they" had come ao close. For all of us it was a period of fellowship with God and man we shall never forget. The Rev. Kobcrt Moffctt Pastor First Christian Church .. A ^ A Nova Scotian was fined $125 for hunting with a lantern. Good thing he didn't use a flashlight. tHE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round ·r DtlW PlAIMOlT Washington--Pretlderif Truman't entry In the New Hampshire primaries will probably force a showdown with Senator' Kefauver on 'one red-hot Issue which his frlendt would like lo have him duck--in ambassador to The Vatican. The political situation In New Hampshire, boiled down tn simple terms, Is that the Catholic population It largely Democrat while Protestants are largely Republican. The top Democratic leaders of the stale are also Catholic, Therefore, to innke any headway With the voters of his own party, Kefauvcr advisers think ho will have to take a firm stand in favor of sending an ambassador to The Vatican. Otherwise, they advise, Harry Truman, who has already expressed himself, will walk away with the Catholic vote. Meanwhile, sentiment In Kcfauver's home · stale and most of the South--from . which he must also win delegates--Is strongly against sending an ambassador-to The Vatican, A desire to smoke the Tennessee senator out on this dynamite-laden issue was reported to be one reason why the president reversed himself to remain In the New Hampshire primary. . * * * ' Perennial Pal Hurley, who has run for the -Senate In New Mexico almost more times t h a n people can remember, Is now campaigning vigorously and still talking about his pet theme--oil and the Near Kast. Pal visited the Near East when he was special envoy for Roosevelt, rendered a report on the oil situation, and likes to tell his audiences all aboul It. Apropos of Pal, gracious Gladys Dompscy, wife of the former governor nf New Mexico, lells about.one of her servants who attended a Hurley political rally. "She was n Republican," explained Mrs. Dompscy, who is a stanch Democrat. "I knew .she was a Republican," she added quickly, "but It's so hard to qrl seivanls Ihcsc days." "One evening," she continued, "the maid went lo one of General Hurley's political rallies, nnd the next morning I asked her how she liked It. She replied 'All right,' and didn't seem Inclined to talk about It. "I didn't press the conversation, but finally she asked: 'Mrs. Dcmpsey, Where's fran. 'and Iran? Are they In the eastern part of the state?'" * * * Here are some 1 lips lo the King committee now probing lax f i n a g l i n g In California.-In Los Angeles County--sen who It was who protected Deputy Sheriff Guasti when he was under lax Investigation regarding protection money received from a house of prostitution on- posltc the Los Angeles County Honor Farm, T- men secured evidence that two checks for $60(1 and $400 had been passed on to the deputy sheriff, hut, Just as the case got hot, a top official In the revenue agent's office reached down and called off the probe. Deputy Sheriff Guasti was later jailed by Los Angeles officials on anolhrr charge. Hut the Interesting question is: Who called off the federal government which Is supposed to sot a ^standard of clean government to munlclpallllcs. In San Matco--Take a look at the tax cases prepared by (he Treasury ' against Gambler Kmello Georgettl, otherwise called Gornbo; also Al Glonottl, the big slot-machine operator. A f t e r Treasury Agent William Bcrkct discovered $400,Onn of Gcorgcttl's hidden Income, someone In Washington called off the dogs. In the cafe of Glonottl, T-men painstakingly Interviewed drugstores and others renting slot machines, found Glonottl had concealer) between $50,8/10 and $100,000 of Income, II looked like a sure-fire tax fraud, until Washington Intervened. Then It was dropped. Who was resoonslblc? In I^is Angeles--Check on Earl Munt?.. former used-car dealer advertising himself as "Mad Man Munt?.,'.' who was under tax investigation In What was considered a fraud case. Howevor, a cash settlement was offered by Munt?. and recommended by Ihc revenue agent on behalf of the Treasury. Later, the revenue agent accepted a Job with the taxpayer he had been Investigating. * * * Weekly newspaper jolt--One of the oldest systems of printing weekly newspapers is being discontinued by the Western Newspaper Union partly as a result of high cosls, partly because of . a Justice Department anti-trust suit. Jl's the "ready print" service which prints four lo eight inside pages for weekly papers, thus saving heavy printing costs. The service, established in 186J, went to 1,MO weeklies but is folding this week. Echoes of prohibition--Herbert Hoover's 12- mile limit off the coast of the United Stales es- . labllslied in the rum-running days of prohibition has boomcranced back at us In Korea. U.N. negotiators wanted to fix a Ihrce-milo limit off the Korean coast where our warships could cruise, but the Chinese came back with the 12-mile limit which we established In prohibition days as the . international boundary off every coast. Reluctant Belgium--Avercll Harriman is urging President Truman to blast the Belgian government for its refusal to carry Its share of the all-European army. Hnrriman has told the White House t h a t Belgian opposition Is disgraceful and that something should be done about It in a hurry. Manpower padding--Former G-man Mel Purvis, who helped capture bad man John Dlllin- «er, has been investigating government hiring. He will soon report lo (he. Senate Civil Service They'll Do It Every Time fn TOP HK.VER AAO A PLACE TO WMCrJ HE WAS A (OP, SO HE SHOT THE WORKS ON A STUPX RXJM'FOR JUNIOR- --- By Jimmy Hatlo .A* WHEr?E DOES JUNIOR DOALLH\S STUD/IMS·? WHY, ON HIS STOMACH IN THE LIV1M6 ROOM,OF COURSE? ALL 10URS,M'Boy--D£S STUP/ THIS IS VOUR Oe WH«C XX) CM OO YOUR LBSSOMS LIKE THE NICE DEM rt'C FIXED UP FDR VC TO. see THE OF THIS MWT'S THE CAPIVL OF SOUTH OAKOTA, KJPf "Allah, That Wai Clme!" ?·.'· '3.-;··-..', ·' /·· .'-'',''·/ Committee that civil-service hiring has been abandoned during the defense emergency, and that gelling a 'government job now depends on whom you know. Top government officials are padding the public payroll with their friends and relatives. Bennett Governor Lulhcr Youngdahl, of Minnesota, says that the stingiest man in his bailiwick Is the old Swedish-American who moseyed into a butcher shop and demanded ten cents worth of beefsteak. "But Mr. Olefson," protested the butcher, "you've Rot. nine children. What are you going to do with the tiny scrap of meat I can give you for a dime?" "This ain't for eating purposes," explained Mr. Olefson. "I just like to have Ihc smell, in the house when company comes." ' * * * Rctly Slearns reports on » bang-up cocktail party at the Main Street Book Store In Chicago where two prominent authors, James Jones and . Wlllnrd Motley, met /or the first time. They liked one another better and better as the party progressed, and as a final gesture of esteem, 'Motley picked up a copy of "From Here to Eternity," draped his arms around Jones's shoulders, and confided. "You know, this is the best book I've never read. * * * / Have you ever been halted late at night on an absolutely empty road by a meaningless reel traffic light thai seemingly would never lurn green? One brave motorist who obeyed the impulse to take the law in his own hands was a backwoodsman in Tennessee. The road was deserted and Icy; the red light made him almost · skid into a ditch; when it turned green, his motor stalled and he couldn't start it again. He promptly walked home, got his shotgun, and shattered Ihc signal light w i t h a well-directed fusillade. A wise judge acquitted him. "That fool light always burned me up too," he admitted in court. * * * An author preparing an article on censorship unearthed the following interesting facts: In 1885 Concord, Mass., home town of Thorcau, banned Huckleberry Finn as "trash suitable only for the slums." In 1B29 Russia blacklisted Sherlock Holmes for his "disgraceful occultism and spiritualism." In 1931 China banned Alice in Wonder- land.on the ground that "animals should not use human language" and" that it was "disastrous to put animals and human beings on the Eame level." Questions And Answers , Q--How does a self-lighting cigarette work? A--One end is saturated with a secret chemical which sets the tobacco afire when the tip is rubbed gently against the side of the package. It makes no flame, and there Is no need to puff on the cigarette while lighting it. Q--What kind of a ship is a windjammer? A--It Is a sailing ship as distinguished from a steamship; originally so called contemptuously · by sailors on steam vessels. Q--Who is Ihought to be the first white man to have set foot on American soil? A--There is evidence that the Viking Lief Ericsson landed on the coast of Newfoundland or Nova Scotia some 500 years before Christopher Columbus set out on his expedition to the New World. Q--Do scholars believe that the Pacific as well as the Atlantic Ocean once held a lost continent? A--Writers have theorized that another vast continent stretched for thousands of miles in the Pacific .Ocean. According to these scholars, this continent was known as Mu and was the birth- . place of all civilization. Q--In what theater were most of Shakespeare's plays first performed? ' A--The Globe Thealcr in London. Dr. Logan's Wife Vf VIBflV THK KTOKTi Im m* r**r lo »«·! 7««x Frtr-r 9riiKir fro* ··Int. Malwrll Cola h*« l»B M iitrd thai Jennet I.ece.n, wile *r Dr. "·· '««:*». ··· nf the *lnfr, hii* hern · atalthUl. A rrrtlaed eheek fflantf la I'rter'* r«ttM« by c«la. AcmnllT, whllt J«HDct U mtirmttfi tm TMrr, r«i»R;*r IhHH fcfr mmium liHMbiiiid, Mhe hnR tttrm n tiitlhr«l Irtrrlrr ·· ulrr* tfc*. m*m*r !· t'tttr ·· » rnn'hy Kill, rrnllxllIK (km Mile rftiiM »rf him M* laiiKrr · ·a ntl *tHlllr. Tkr Moarr **·· · b* *«FI In *I«M «.|raraiirr, 11 prnjvrl ll*r I* lattrtflUI In. !'·!·, · lNn4l»r4 »f lh« RlaiiiR, hal fcrra trjtmt IN OMNI Privr fr«M Ihr ntmt «H llr frmuttt Ihnt P«l»r kH«l CAMMMIlUt ItlnlBKB h««M«B« r?Irr hue f^ltrttt mt 'ttf HMC he ·(···6 the ItmllT Afith. ccta'a !·- ·(···tl»li hlMBt JeMttet at · MetI- l«jl off the hMpltal h««rl. «hMk« nr. !,·«;·· wh« hn* · weak hf«rl. XXIV .'THROUGH the black wash of ti- lence broken by the sparkle of pasting street lamps and the swish of passing cars, Walter Pelletler piloted the ear as though it were a leaking ship on a rough sea, shifting and braking and steering with care and penance. Gus Logan, beside him, was still, closer) up and still with the pent stillness of a mortally wounded animal who knows there Is more battle to come. Pelletler was suffering for the man's suffering. Hut one cannot on i sudden empty the mind, Over and over agnln, his dull mind sorted the blocks of Image and speech and tone and circumstance that had built the evening'! catartreahe. If only It were jutt the catastrophe of in 'evening and .not of a life, and If only It were only one life and not two, not three. Why did maanlnaa and Implications hive to linger after the death of the (token word to Infect the Ilatener with death? Ovtr and ov«r again Pel- UUVKt. he. leticr foimd himself pulled back into the bloodletting of the last irrevocable hour, trying by empirical insistence-- "This I saw," "This I heard," to understand or at leas' to believe the blow that had fallen on Gus Logan's head. Not the swift terrible blow of an act ol God from whieh one reels and then, in convalescence, touches with wonder and religion, but the poisoned swipe of man against man from which there . Is no recovery nor even the will to recover. Pelletier made the turn on WhTteoaks with great care, swing- Ing wide from the boulevard. He slowed without a jerk to the Logan curb. Gus turned to Mm. "Thanks, Wilt. You've been very kind. I all right now. I won't ask you in. You understand. I want to see Jennet." Pelletler nodded dumbly. He retched across Gus and pulled down the door lever. "Call me at lome if you need me, Gus." "I will. But I'm all right." Pelletier witched his friend walk'to the house with the round- shouldered, self-protective shuffle of the cardiac. He saw him let himself in with his key, watched he lights snap on In three different windows like eyes opening. And then because he was too dull o know what else lo do, he drove lome. He hid slid he would be at home. ~ / Who.cpuld hive foreseen that neither he nor Gus would be present at the voting so that Cola and hit stooget wouM win? · · · TIMNET, who hid two Pellttiir's » elr drive up, heard the fr»nt doer open and rloae, cillat "Out?" out of habit, and bouieed down the stairs. Her hair was down and (he Iked to feel It ly up frflga ker neck with eoch ttep, no the harder and higher the way a child does. She held her left hand, on which the painted nails were hot quite dry, high and spread. The taffeti skirt of her housecoat made rich balletic noises. "Hi, darling. Home early!" the called, trying to sound glad, as if she had not painted Peter'i face on every glossed fingertip. Gus stood, waiting for her, in the middle of the room. She ran to him, her arms up. He pushed her away and she started at his strange stern expression. "\7iiy, Gus! What's the matter?" Into the moment of silence between them, Gus dropped his question. "Did you or did you not give a $1200 check to Peter Surinov?" The indignation melted and ran down her face. "Yes, I did," she said. "But I can explain, Gus. It's a long story. I didn't " "Just how long a story is it?" Gus inquired. "I thought you met him for the lirst time at the Pel- letiers'." "I did, Gus.--I. did. I haven't been--hoW ran you imply such a thing to me?"* "For what other reason does a woman who is not rieh give a man such a sum of money--secretly, so thtt her husbtnd will not know?" '·Gut, if you'd just sit down. I can explain , . ," "I can hear perfectly well standing up." "But it's not good for you--this anger--please." "Your concern for my welfare s a little late." · · · HE walked over tn him then. U M I ^ "Oh, Gus, stop It. You Kiund like the ftther In a Victorian novel, jook, I really haven't done any- hlng wrong. I haven't been un- '·ithful to you, I swear It. Pleat* et me tell you. . . .". He pushed her hand off his arm. 'You mean he really is a Communist--and so are you?" Jeinet tfimpad her loot. Her voice crtieeQdtad. "ptop it, I nay. If you woa't'tit down and Iliten o n« like i dviliied human be- nf, I won't tay another word. Not another word, do you hair?" She louneed out el the room'In .earing taffeta and started up the ttaht. Ta ·« Cmmmt) ·F WALIW LirntANN In his later yean, which wa when I came to know him per tonally, Harold Ickcs would ofte be tired and depressed until h had incited himself to ritjhteou Indignation at some new instanc of corruption or cowirdice. Then he would be ageless, young again for the lust of battle, and the eve ning would be a.success. At firs I used to think that he was like an old fire horse who would waste away and die unless at least once a day somebody rang the fire alarm. Once I said that to him jus to see him rear up. But after a while I came to know him better. It was true tha a good quarrel was as necessary to film as food and drink. It WHS true that he was the greatest livinj master of the art of quarreling And like all nien who have mas- lered an art, he was proud of i and liked to practice it, and to show it off. But it was not true is he liked to pretend, thafhe was quarrelsome because he was bad- iempered. He was a kind and ienerous and warm-hearted man The Old Curmudgeon business was a false front to protect him against its being generally realized how violently, virtuous, how furiously righteous, how angrily un- ilgoted he was almost all the ime. He was aware, having lived ong and truly, how boring Virtue ·n be mide to seem, how unsuf- erible would be his high-mind- ednets If it 'were served, up neat Thus he took pains to be ·ighteous and interesting too. * * · . Then I learned to appreciate he special quality of his honesty ind his courage. 1 do not know how to. begin to describe them except to say that he had a utrician's .sense, a patrician's "ertalnty that he was a'proprietor n the nation's estate, and that it elonged to him in essentially the ame way as did his private es- ate, A grafter was not a man who ad swindled the great impersonal ureaucratic government; a grafter was the contemptible degenerate~son who had swindled his tether. The public property belonged to the people, of whom he was one, as his watch anrt his wallet belonged to him, and no one could pick his pockets and walk away unmolested. This is not a code of ethics which, men observe because they must, because they may be Investigated, because they may be p u t . Tn prison, in so far as they cannot get away with something and around the code. His was the noble way where virtue is the man's own inner self. * ' · * There courage is as natural as honesty, a nd they are in fact identical and inseparable. -The reason why Harold Ickes was never afraid to say what he thought was that it would never have occurred to him that any man would dare to question his patriotism, his loyalty, and his honor. Whose country was this it it was not Harold Ickes' country? And who was the little faker who could dare to pretend that he was more loyal to and more concerned with this country than was Harold Ickes--who owned it? No one ever dared to take him on where his honor was involved. It would have been like asking Winston Churchill whether he was in fact an Englishman and competent to judge what it was loyal and patriotic for an Englishman to be or to think. Thus Harold Ickes eould fight well, being altogether irivulner- ible within-Jiimself. It is almost unnecessary to add that though he spent his life as a reformer and a progressive and, n his own spools!, version of it, as a New Dealer, he was an unqualified American fundamental- st. To him all the things against which he fought, graft, monopoly, )igotry, were crimes and rebel- ions against the true American ystem. He did not think of him- elf therefore, as engaged in mak- ng a new and different, and supposedly better world. His char- cter and his philosophy had be- ome firm long before the mod- rn planners and collectivists appeared, and for a while took ovei he cause of reform and of progress and even of liberalism. His great quarrels were to de- end, to restore, to recover prop- rty and rights that had always lelonged to Americans. And 1 ave no doubt that even when he ccmed for a moment to be alone, " e never felt that he was alone 'or he was perfectly sure, I be- icve, lhat in the battle he was ne of the invisible hosts of the · American dead and of the Americans who are not yet born. Dear Miss Uix: My mother died when 1 was 15 months old; my father is a drunkard. Consequently, I have lived from family to family on my father's side. Each relative, made it a special point to tell me I was unwanted, that they were being kind to me by allowing m* to live with them. Yes, they were kind at times; all humans are. Being tossed from house to house has made me keenly aware of family peace and happiness. I was' living with my uncle and his family when, at 18, I met Roy. When we became engaged, my family objected so strenuously that I moved to the Y. W. C. A. They thought Koy wasn't (food enough for me, he wasn't making enough money, etc. They told me never to come to them if I needed help, etc., etc., etc. I slammed the door when '\ left--and never went back. We have now been married uver a year, have a darling Eon and are as happy as can be. \Ve arc building our own home, living in the basement until we' finish the rest. Roy's working hard, and making more money then when we were married. My problem is my uncle's family. I do. not harbor grudges, and wonder If I should make an tf- fort to call on them. When my son grows older, he'll wonder why his father's family gets together and mine stays away. Jewel. Answer: I thoroughly agree with you that one should not harbor grudges, but of course with some people it is impossible to keep on good terms. They'll find fault no matter how hard you try to please them. The best you can do is call on your uncle and his family, tell them you'd like to be friends; and if they rebuff your overtures, get along without them. You Have Right Spirit You and Roy have a fine spirit of cooperation and mutual consideration. With such a home atmosphere your son will have a goodly share of the family peace and happiness you missed. While it will'be fine if the same spirit can be extended to include all the relatives on both sides of the family, it does take more than one side lo effect such a relationship, If your uncle's family is not disposed to the same end, you can . do nothing but ignore them. Simply explain to your son that your own mother is dead and consequently you don't have t h e . relatives his father has. Don't expose him to the disagreements of quarreling kinfolk. Explosion Rocks Camp · Cairo, Egypt-(#*)-A heavy explosion at the Farouk University training camp at Alexandria shook the surrounding area at midnight. There were ho reported casualties. Keel op with the ttlra--r«d Hi* TIMES telly. SimpU Simion BOMZONTAL lAiiatlcape emaciation · Mineral rockt (National Emergency Council (ab.) 10 Muskhogean Indian 11 Serpent monster 12 Shoutt 19 Numbers (ab.) 22 Tenant 24 Captive. holder 31 Row 5 Hideous lAiiatlcape monster 7 High order of «Birdt'hornet , mammal 7 Caused by lUFruit 14 Interstice 15 Stair partt '18 Recollect : 17 Inquire 18 Heating · devices 20 Sun 21 Toot part 23 Scion 24 Head covering! 25 Let it itand 27 European ermine pl) 2»Perch 51 Kaffir warriors 32 Employer 33 Feline 34 Cubic meters 36 Note (Latin). 11 Fence opening 40 Body o water 41Pauie 44 UN official 45 Dlveit 47 Month (ab.) 48 Fanciful 50 Darling MEver (poet.) 53 Compound ethers MBroodt af Bltdmi MLookfflxatUjr vnncAL 1 America* aenitor IGttt up JCtatilner (Individual ^^***aiiiiiiiaaaiaaHaaaaaail BjlliaiVAHBaMi 28 Arabian ttate 39Fattent 30 H,,,... 32 Expressed 34 Sanctified person 35 Weight of India 37 Ripper 3IDesir* 4 1 Military auiitanui 43 Ringlet 43 Rational 48Nulwnce 4IUn!tofenelfJ M Indonesian of Mindanao I? f rr m* nr

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