Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on March 21, 1952 · Page 4
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March 21, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Friday, March 21, 1952
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rotated Jwe 14. IMi It tb* pott offic* It u tocood-CUss Mall Matter. It* X. Oouhari. Vie* Fret-Oenoral M«H«M _ Ted it Writ*. E*** 1 : man or me AMOCIATCD racw~ ' Th* AM«cltt*d Prut it Mciiulvelj entitled «o h* uM for repubilcillon of §11 ntwi dispatches · -rcdtt*d to it of not othMwlM credited In thlt »p*r and *Uo tb* local n*ws pubUihtd herein. All right* of npubUciUpn of tpoctal ill*- iiatthea Btrtln ar« alto reserved. ·VBKMPTION KATM ' ' ' Mail r«* In 'wasnTnfUn. atntea, ka«lmi en*: · TM - 1 Aaair eouniT, Oklt. niosihi .;--·..-.-- -- · -- ·-- -; -- -.-- :-- - ntM _...-.-·; ------ -- ........ ~ ----- - ...Mat ;.; Meitihee Andtt Bnree* of Chttflailon* 5 tyhoap kwwth his mouth "and. hit f.ohjwtv k«p«n hiaaoul from troubles.-| 'reverb* 21 :28 · ; ; : ...- ' . . . ' · . ' .;', · mpi'byeiheiit .;;.:·! ft * A numbei' of c6mmun|ti«* In thl» p»rt fifth* «Ut« pltn to Uke pirt this year in Hht-AMcanimi Biini) Community Improve- h«nt, Profram, spohiiortd by the Agricultural Ext*ri»ion Service In cooperation ';. Ifithvthe Arkansas Pre«iA«Mclatlon and ; f:J»i^rk»niai| Power imd Light Company.' :|Ke latclt to brianize for the program is fin«ralSpringa community, where last : If h t a froup of residents in that sectton :.i;jfrtherer together at the Community | JulMiiur, and ;made preparation* for get;\] t o f : into t h e projects . ·.. , ' . j i ; Thelobjective of the Arkansas Rural j'Somniuhlty Improvement program Is to ^n^ourafi and 'stimulate rural families of ; \rkahsai;- to ';tyork together in organized jroupg »o that a «y«t«m of farm, home : md community 'management may be de- i/'el6pedi;ThVprpirram i» designed to: I i. Develop and Improve a sound sys- em of farming, resulting In higher In- ··»mes and standards of living ; 2. Provide an adequate supply of home troriuced food for each fanjlly; ii 3 Initiate community-wide improve] nent hi appearance of .farms, home*, com: nunity hundlngs and highways ; |i 4. Create comunity-mlndednei*. and ac"i Ion of programs for social, .economic, edu- I iational and rellirlous acttvltiea. ·.;;. ! The competition' IB open to any and all .i iommunities working on an organized wo- . '; rram for community development. Any : l inlncorporated community in Arkansas is , i fligible to enter the content. All communl- . j ies mu*t be entered on or before June 1. I . -Lut year, the community of Fairvtaw ; | n Green County won fftif^placelfn^-the '· ytate, with the Oak Grove community, HIM. Sprtrifdale, takTnjfWBjnipot "tn - this ; bounty i Oak. Grove will be among the com| nunltlei in the contest again this year, ind will be eligible for district competi: ;:lon/' . ;.·:,. : :-.. · ? .··.· *;-. ·· ·. -,. ·" ; j ; Communities which take part In this · i onteet most assuredly -are going to, be ] tetter communities because 'of the work j lort«flf»rma will, be improved, appearance ; if the area will be enhanced, and not the · east advantftee will be the cooperation : »6rklng together of all the families to; faMs a common goal. ; . '..The TIMES pledges ttsheln In doing : yhat it can to make the Rural Community i improvement -Program : : In WHshinRton ,' !)unty a big success'.. The more communi- ; ,iet that 'get into Hhe contest, the better ; 'or the county aa a whole. ,.' Blessed as we are by nature and^pcopled ' ; yith hardrworking, aggressive and pro- '·! jressive "people, - Northwest Arkansas jhould be able to bring home top award in he Arkansas-wide contest. , ,nr- r. ^. A ^f ; A Chicago thief n*id he vna out for '- rhUt he could get." Now he's in for it. "' ' _ TI - i- ________ . J _,., __ [^ _ L _ \ Hollywood slogan: It's better to have · oved and lost .than never to have been on : iage one at all. . ; Paul Hoffman says Eisenhower is a landfrdate whether he likes it pr not. Not .0 mention whether Truman, Taft, etc., ike it. THE WASHINGTON Merri-Go-Rpund Wiihlnf ton-- Polltlci wain't nMntloncd during tht bacluUK d«b*t« on brlnilaf GM*r*l. Blicnhower home, but it hung over almont tvcry word '6( th« dlscuuloii. Except with a handful of tenaton, ;,th* r«al quwtion-- tlw ncurlty of Europe-- wai lost il«ht of. Here In th background itory of tht debate over brln«ln« Ike back from Parli. Well before the New Hampthlre primary, Preildent Trumnn . nent word to Eiwnhower throufh Averell Harrlman,: Inviting him bkck to Waihlnf ton to Mitify on aid to Europe, Th!» wan at a time when ElMnhower lupporteri we're . wringing their handi over the dung er of hl« defeat and privately urging Ike to come home, Truman'* plan \t bring Ike home, therefore, dovetailed right Into the plan* of- Senators Lodi e and Duff : and Governor Dewey. Until New Hampshire, Ihry w«r« .itrong for It. But niddenly, «ft«r Ike'» victory "In New .Hampfhlre, they had a change of heart. Suddenly they figured their man could win without coming back to the U.S.A. Suddenly alio they ' decided that the rink, of having Ike teitlfy on the controversial question of foreign aid was such thit he should remain In Paris. That was why Senator Lodge, the Elsenhow- er campaign manager, voted by proxy In th« Foreign Relation* Committee tn keep Ike In Parii; also why Smith of Now Jersey, an Elsen- hower Republican, did likewise. . . · · . ' : · · * * * " No matter. wh«t you think of Harry Truman, however, In 'this case Involving the ill-Important question of foreign policy, he playpd the game straight. Truman's main Idea Is to get foreign aid : pissed, 'Having already Invited Elsenhower to come home and testify, he assumed this would be done. So atao did (he Joint Chiefs of Staff, Who. until last weekend, were making plans for Ike's arrival.-. . ' However, some White House advisers thought It would be more diplomatic to have the two congressional committees which must pass on foreign aid extend the official Invitation o · Elsenhower rather than have the president "order" him back. : . So Senator McMahon of Connecticut, one of the ablest administration leaders in the Senate, picked up the ball and demanded that the -Senate Foreign Relations Committee, of which he fs a member, extend the Invitation. When the vote came up in a closed-door session, however, politics obviously dominated the debate. Senator George of Georgia led the drlvr to block Ike's return, probably because George, first, Is strongly In favor of cutting mutual-security funds; also, though a Democrat, friends say that he leans toward Taft for president. Though George cooperates with his Georgia colleague, Senator Russell, there never has been too much love lost between them. Significantly, both groups of Republicans w«re against having Ike return. The prp-Taft Republicans feared Ike might make political hay by winning over the congressional committee; white the pro-Elsenhower Republicins figured there was no use taking the chance of having their man get mixed up in the foreign-aid controversy. . · ·: - ·' '» * Senator McMahon opened the closed-door debate by urging that it .was Elsenhower's duty to inform the Senate how much money it should vote for the security of Europe. "There's no politics being olayed here, at -least on my part," declared McMahon. "I reallie 'that- General Elsenhower's prominence in the Republican party hM Increased since his victory In New Hampshire, But before the New Hampshire results were known, I suggested to this committee that Elsenhower be Invited here. "I timed my proposal to avoid the Intrusion of politics.' We have every reason to seek the general's views, since three-fourths of this «7.- DOO.OOO.nGO appropriation-- or about »S,90fl.OOO,- OOfl-- will be spent' through his command." ' "I'm against this proposal In ·· any form." snapped Senator '. George. He continued with 'a lengthy argument that : Elsenhower's testimony ' would be "politically misunderstood." "Welt, I'm for.lt," announced Tobey of New Hampshire, who is an Eisenhower ftcpuhHcan, but nl.in strong for foreign »(d. "Who knows more about this matter, the financial and military aspects of NATO, than General Elsenhower? Of all witnesses we should seek out for. advice while considering this -tremendous appropriation. Elsenhower Is the most Important." Tqbey. later tangled with Chairman Connally, when the latter refused to vote, leaving the count 7-3 against inviting Ike. "I *ould like to know how the chairman voted on this matter," needled the New H»mp- ahlrelte. · ' . . . , "I .didn't, replied Connally, "Aren't you compelled under the rules to vote, like the rest of us?" Inquired Tohey caustically. "No," scowled the big Tsxsn, who, thanks to a primary battle, has now become more the senator of the Lone Star State thin of the United States. Note -- Pro-Taft Senator Brewster of Maine voted by proxy against inviting Elsenhower, as did Hickenloopcr of Iowa. One Democrat who usually votes with' the administration on foreign policy but descried this time was sincere John Snsrkman of Alabama. Senate friends attributed his switch to a talk with Gen. Jerry Persons, also of Alabama, who Is a member of Ike's staff in TheyTl Do It Every Time RUSHT NEXT POOR IDTHePUMT. SKELTEfU IM BVW?y Of CourM,H« C6tj]d Move Paris but hat been visiting in Washington. · * * .* : Senator Russell of Georgia, though previously planning to enter th* California primary, now hat backed out. Some highly placed California Democrats, strongly anti-Truman, urged Russell to run and were keenly disappointed when h* refused to go. Though Democratic Nation*! Chairman Frank McKlnney got the blame lor putting Truman Into, the New Hampshire fiasco, it was actually ·handsome John Sullivan, the ex-secretary of th* Navy. Sullivan, t New Hampshire man, pleaded with McKlnney to get the pretldtnt into the race, but McKlnney stood pat. Finally, Sullivan went over his head to the White House, persuaded some of the palace guard that tke president must save lnc»l Democratic Itaders in Sullivan's home state . . . Later, th* leaders did relatively little to save either themselves or Truman . . . One reason intimates think the president won't run again Is His occasional remark that ha wants Margaret to lead a normal life. Good old Congressman "Muley Bob" Dough- . ton of North Carolina, chairman of the House Wayiahd M*ans CohiMittc* that writes the tax lawij called on th* internal Revenue Bureau to help 'him figure out his own tax rtturni. The bureau assigned John Hnwse to help. ' Thirty Yean Ag* T«4*r (Fayettevllle Dally Democrat, March tl, 1811) An old landmark, the Appleby log cabin built of hewn logs about 1828 and occupied continuously sine* that time, is to b* brought to Fayettevijte and preserved for all time as headquarters for Fayetteville Boy Scouts. The Appleby home, which stood on its present location all during the Civil War, was built by the father of Mrs. John T. Appleby on land purchased for' 11.15 ah acre from the government and hj« never been out of the family's hands. Mrs Appleby wat born there, was married there and lived there until not long ago. The Pathe News Service will photograph the Semi-CentennitI features to be held at the University of Arkansis in June, and will be shown here before being sent out on the Pathe regular circuit. Tweartr Yean Ag* Tatar (Fayetteville Daily Democrat, March 21, 1932) A ways and meant committee of merchants to make recommendations for holding a serifs of sites dayt in Piyettevitte 1 wat appointed by the chsirmsn of th* merchant!' kuriau of the Chamber of Commerce, following a meeting of th* bureau held in th» court house this morn- Ing. About 18 merchants attended th* .meeting. The third annual kite flying contest for Boy Scouts of Washington County will be conducted here at the Ualvertlty AtkUtlc tltld, aid kites entered will be Judged An flight, workmanship and design. Tn T*an Ago Tofar (Northwest Arkansas Tlmei, March 11, 1*41) 'Ten mtmbtrt of tb* Orchesls, honorary organization of w«m«a dancers it tke Unlvertity of Arkansas, gave a performiat* at ta* College of th* Otarks last nijkt in« will appear on the program ot the State Physical Mutation meet- Ing In Little-Rock today. - . . . rayettevlll* high school musicians, appearing yetterday in the bi-ttate band and choral festival at Fen Smith, received high ratings. Th* festival, jponsored by fort Smith Junior college, was not one ot competition, but for judging excellency of perform t net.-*-- '· Questions And Answers 9--Which was th* first bird ttnt forth from the Ark by Noah? A--According to the Bible, th* raven wat th* first bird tent out by Nosh. 9--What Is the striking distance of a timber rattlesnake?, A--About II inches. TUB STOUT I Mm Orlh. »rlTft«* ' Ttitk. ·KH-kbTcktr. Tb*r* ;rg«f«t lt'» Iff?. aui4 ftti*th*r f«l mittmmt ·* DAIIy. vlff* M ··ftkrr m**!, *«*ttu«i«» »l Wilton D.llF l*rk ·· »»r !· · ? rl«r I* »»l««l »· «»«w." · · · XIX WfELL, D«ve Sladen had it doped " te suit himself anyhow, and I ^uldn't poke substantial holes in 'hit theory. But If Dolly Dumont was dreaming up melodrama to feed her own ego, she wai further confusing an already-confused Issue. Sladen looked at me, his eyes suddenly hooded almost, "Well," he tld, "I hoped It's helped you," Maybe I wai dreaming or reading between the lutes. But . I : (nought thit Dave , Sladen had Isubtly informed me of a clear idea he hid, Tht Idea that James Rut- sill Orth was tonuthiaj other 'thtn a vacuous playboy whom Sally Cravath had latched onto In Bermuda. i I got away from Sladen at four: thirty. A quarter of an hour later (Manila rapped on my. door and ,sald that Cravith wanted to ite . me. | I trailed the Filipino 1o Cra- I vath's room. The master of Wind- jover was struggling Into the coat of a sack suit. Scattered helter- skelter about the room were the casual clothe* he'd worn earlier In the day, Cravath'i face was set, grim. "I.ook, Orth," he aald, "I've had a phone call from *py offic*. Then't trouble (her*. I'M going t» the city right now. Waat you ta com* along." My «y*4 dropped · t* my oijna ·eomjacket and noa*-W*M*u- tlfnlly aveuM gray Math*. ·* followed my aiu. I "That'll do," Tt« mM TouK better get a topcoat, though. Meet me at the gartgt In five minute*." Well, mint not ta reiton why. I ran back to my raom, got the prescribed coat, added my brown fedora and hurried to tb* garage. Cravath wai backing out a convertible. · · '·· we were on our way, hit hlg hindi, gripping the wh**l, he sMok hit hMd' Incredulously, bewlldcredty. 'The call," he laid, "wai from Bill Neele. Bill's my other »art»«r. Well, he wai half eg hit head and I don't hl*m« aim. It seetat that SM,*M IB hondt It milting fro* ta* ofle* vault." I jerked up. No wonder he wai agitated. "What kind of bends?" I liked curiously. "Ha!" Again Cravath trod on the accelerator ind we anurttd. "The aply kind a thief could utt, without a lot of trouble. Un- regltterod beadi, payable te bearer. Th* trm's holding the hlg on thla, Orth. Mytelf, in partieu- l»r," . . . ' ' , ' · : ' . . ' "Dee* Mr. Duawet k»*w?" I asked, remembering that Dumont wai alto a partner. . . ."Yet. Told him Just before I sent for you. H* wanted t« corne with nie, of courte. But I wouldn't et hlta. Dolly might have a reap* or something, if he went away now. He kicked like a steer, but I talked hlfi down, Bettdti, Jack had nothing to do with thli. wat th* one acting for th* client who owns tbeee hondt. And to make It Just a little tougher the llent Is not only * valued client, mt a very dear friend of ours." He drew.a sharp sucking breath. 'It's five Wheeler.'* I whittled. Cravath had..Indeed, caute for 'agitato**. *»**» ah* kMwTM *Vid. , L "Nat yot I decide* to go n ·44 no for my**K. I* not wont- out to b* * downright crook*--a* took « hand off th* whotl, flipped It down agala-'that'i what I can't get over. Orth, I hid l--* thief working for an." That, tuhttantUlly, w*i all 1 got out of him until w* parked hi lower Wall Street We 'found a parking tlace too, right In front of Cravath's building, heciut* it was after 7 o'clock when w* arrived. W* were through a door which gave unto tht working section of the Arm. I had jutt time to note thlt the nopal were large and quietly furnished whin a tell chap with preaaatuttiy graying hair and a rtrefcead full of wrinkle, came hurrying toward ut along th* corridor. "Nirney!" he almost thouted, "I'm ctruialy glad to iee you. I . . . " Ut iteMied abruptly *t h* t*w me, wrinkles appearing and p 111 iiid*(*imln«te-o»lor*d tyft punled. · Cravath Introduced me to $111 9**!*, "You cm talk freely, in front of Orth, BUI. He't heen h*b)ig at* at Window." VtALt talked In Cravath'i private oMee, a hug* room remi- *ite*nt «f a hyieae «ft. His st»te- ·**) heUed.down te this: upon MtUag the newt, of A»«« Wtrburten's doita h* Had cheeked tver Amet' current and ·roepet- tlve work. Kverythhig wa* In order. Better thin thlt, Aaset 1 entire tchodule wit down in bltck and whit*, on a kind of worktoeet he kept. Plainly lilted on thli sheet was a notation t* t*ll, on behalf of Kve Wheelw, bonds ot the Cm- tnl Union *i Southwtfttrn Railway Company--If th* market |uo- 'iklon on the** Mndi reached IN. There wat In the ogle* t'record hat Mrs, Eve Wheeler had turned the bond* over to Crtvtth It Corn- Hay, tad'that the** bonds hM iftn nlaetd In th* arm's »ault for ilfokeWiAg. Wall, thla aflartoon Central a *M. tVi» g« «· la tar (Ml aaaamii I InaMd *MM h«v» a tw»« ar Im, tod t*« , had gnai I* Ik* '.vaulit W auk* Mir* he .onuld Itp.W* MM** ,o» ·arheThJ? ·7 HAL BOTLE N«w York-(*VTIi:ng« a man learai from reading his mill: TlMft ii an olal popular belief that Mij*r wan brtifc out about v«ry It yean . . . Tb,* ounda- Uoa for tW Study of. Cycles, after tkttkiag win from Ml B. C., says tMM's something ia it . . . The wars also mm te cor.it along alMut tke samt tiant as certain biz Ml*r disturbances . . . So to ertd wars til y*u gotta do ii cure the sun »f ill spot* .. . Boy, hand me that etltitial ointmtnt! . . . Aad Ltaf) Yeir n*w|: It is illegal te mlrry . your husbthd'; grtndfathtr in Georgia . . . But if y*u waat to w«* your first cousin ia W«tt Virginia it's ohay--if ke's «v*r 18 . . . You fcavu to wait until you'n a dowdy old m«id of 16 Wfilrt you can go to the »it»r in tke kills of Kentucky . . . In con- nrv»tive Missachuaetti, however, you can bt a bride «t the bloom- mg «ge of It .... A name in the hews lecently was VJr. Alan Garfinkel, v;ho hand Us Vnots sealing 50,000 pieces of bologna a weak, «r JBO an hour . . Yes, it is rt»l knottina . ; . It takes a two-year apprenticeship o learn this skilled job right There are only 25 professional tolegna. knotterc in Am.rica . . . And they all hat* the ward arthrit'. is Greenwich Villag* todiy is a ' tourist lure and a rtfug* for star* ry-tyed younr actrentf, artists and Wall Street stenographers . . . But in 1122 it was so rcaaot* from downtown. Manhattan that society ncopl* fled there to Mcapt a y»l- low ftver epidemic . . . Did you u'pr near ot the noble lady who kept a corpse in her eoich . i . She was studying anatomy and liked to k**a a aubjtet handy. Did you know that 2,000 aliens are now serving in the U. K. Army? That it is more Important for you to be able to read well within arm's length than it it te hive "20-10" vision, which only mean's the ability to read an eyesight chart at 20 feet? . . . . That the first automobile ever stolen in America was snitched in.St. Louis in 1905?.. . . That cars ?!t aging jUst like people--b«c»u»* in 1950 half the autos on the road were 10 years old or older? ... Speaking of the,, auto industry, there were 23 million passenger cars in the United States in 1930 . . . 27,500,000 in 1040 . . . 40 million in 1950 and by 1980 there will be come 52 million . . . . The traffic prospect this raises Is going to drive an awful lot of people back to the po|o stick. . pear Miss Dix:.We have been narrlfd It months, have a nice flat and furniture:. My Jiusbind constantly reminds me ;hat he owns the furniture. *nd everything 1 n the house; that nothing is mine. I try to be good to hlrr. I'm a lood cook and housekeeper but Cm lick and tired ot hearing this lory over and over. A few times he told me to pack up and get out. I left him, but when he legged me to come back and prom- sed to change, 1 believed him. However, the change lasted for ust two weeks. The iry wt are iving I don't feel like a wife' It 11, and I'm not happy. W. R. M. Answer: Your husband evidently didn't pay much attention to the vords of his narriage vow, "With ill my worldly goods I thee en- low!" Marriage" is a partnership, nd everything brought into it, or chieved in it,'should belong to both husband and wife: A man vho luts «uch store by his m«- erial pomiiioni that he's afraid o 1ft his wife claim a £:eci of urhitur* Ik branding himself as miser, apparently he married oil just to add a good cook-and ouKkctptr to his posstasions. Since, to him, marrh.ge is a busi- ess proposition, you are entitled o wages for tht work you do round the house. Demand it, and i* h«w businesslike ht is then! Cheek Legal Ktghti Your husband actually may not v»n b* legally correct in his as- ertians of possession; Several tatts provide that furniture, etc., ara partnership property, owned equally by husband and wife. It's liiite possible that if you divorced r our husband you'd be entitled o half of everything .he owns. Since yoii didn't give me your address, I can't advise more definite- y on this point. Judging from your husband's reatment, I'd say you were listed n bis mind ts n chattel along with the rest of the belongings. Modern women,' who have learned to stand alongside their men- folk, sharing with them the full mtasurt of prosperity and adver- tlty, don't go fo.- that position. You've been marriad only 16 months, so presumably have many belittling years ahead! If the prospect fails to please, either insist on more equitable treatment or leave your misanthrope to his own devices. Dear Miss Dii: My Itfpfathtr- to-be dotsn't allow me to dste boys. I like on* boy In particular, and would.be satisfied to ste him two or three tlmts a wttit, tvtn if he only came to the house to visit. I'm not allowed to go cut with my girl friends. I'm 14, and th« only child in the family. Jan* Answer: Your mother Is certainly losing an e'irly grip on the reins ot authority when she lets her fUnct exercise so much authority over you. You should be permitted to go out with girl frieiids at least, provid4d yo ; don't do so on school nights. On*'.evening a week, either at home, at an early show or at a school dance, should be the extent of your boy dating for the time being. . Dear Miss Dix: Perhaps rhiny other mothers have a problem like mine. When I was very youni my' husbas* died, leaving me with a baby daughter. I had very little, no close relatives, but In spite of everything managed to keep tht baby with me and tup- port ut both. Wh*ri the'i»r»s'8 years old, I married t fin* man..., . , He didn't'havif too much either ""but we gave the girl every advantage, including'', music .and dincinf lesions. At JO the married, had a nice )hofne an* car. Reverses came to me and my husband and I went hack to work to' help. In the meantimi my daughter had three children, ind with each one I left my work to ntlp ' her. . . Now, she and her husband expect mt to dp all the baby-fitting besides helping with'her housework. This I can't do.because of our business. One .evening recently when I visited them, my son- in-law pounced on me arid tald I had no right helping my husband with his business--thlt my plic* was with my grandchildren. He said'he and his wife had a right to tnjoy life and it was up to me to see that they did. My daughter stood by and agreed with every word. . r, I am heartbroken over their treatment. I love my daughter and the. children so much and have never interfered or done anything' that 'could cause such feeling on their pirt. A. V. W. Answer: When you come up CONTINUED. ON PAGI FIV1 Wiot'$ Worn gMUSONTAL miTICAL 1A girl wean i ,tUf (All God's ' chlllun wear ' tk *a 11A man w**rt thlt USlgnofth* 14 Flower riut«er 11 Printing mittakw 1« Sacred bull 17-Pitamai ar* iHeteut clothing fabriea * French dramatist' 1 Nights befere 4 Uncle--- w**n * high hat 5 Robbers Precipitous » Pronoun U Offer Jl Ship's aft pert 12 Fire alarm J4 Make happy 29 A waiter may wear It · .-· , martaHr. 3 D*rk*w ** Club-faotoA JOHutlv* JJBarrioT MPanon- «A«cuiligaa MRaatratni SIAucUona] 41H*tt' , 41 PI***-. 1 , alnhahaif MCowttlkl Implement ·21 Her 1* ' thowing It Certain JJCeoetructed jMWell-dmatd | ears wear -M That girl ,|7Uoitpaarfnl lilGuidoV Ronag* UMIt«d »7Wlng-ehaffd dM A *gtl^ 199 A VH tub MUnH 4Ui

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