Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on March 22, 1952 · Page 4
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March 22, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Saturday, March 22, 1952
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KMTHWftf AML florUjrorBt Xrkanaafi (Limn ··f : ~--i-,; ttwW» Paii T D* lly ·««·»» Butor lLLE DEMOCRA IHO COMPANY FAYtTTEV MJiUtHIHO : MaAatta FulawlfU, rt**Ma*t rotndcd JUM 14. ItM i t , the post office it fayatUvUl*, Second-Glass M«ll Mltter, --Aft.,- Ma'C. ' OMthari. Vlca Pr*i~Gw*rel MaiiaffM Tad H. Writ*. C4Uor OF THE AMOC1ATED Associated Presi li exclusively entitled to DM uw for republlcttlon of ill ntwi dUpitchu credited to It or not otherwise credited In thli paper and also the locil news publlihed herein. ~AU rights of republlcition of spatial *!·· patents .Herein ire also reserved. ; . . · . ·- SUBSCRIPTION RATU ~~ · · · · · · . (t» carrier) ail rate* In Washington, Btnton, atdltoa tew and Adur county, Okla; iitf~~~nionlha."...---~--~ -- ·all ra ttiiVAfli, ..j canUtt'Vutf than abort! tiM month ^.TM-. Thrte monthi ,,.__............»--*··..-.··------ Ill month* ..........--.-- --. ... · - · ' ' * ' "Ail"miri"pt'«'bf«'U"iidvVn'ct -" Mtmtor Audit Bureau ol Circulations '·'"". Editor's; Note: The TIMES Is 'glad to open Us , edltorli! columns to the members of the Mlnls- ' Mrial Alliance, who have agreed to furnish in .'·dltorii! each Saturday. Views expressed »re thote of the luthor. (Cooperation Without "Compromise . Why do we have so m«py different churches, denominaUuiif!, ,nnd sects? \Vhy don't. prot«ftl»nls get. logAthtr ? Those are frequently heard ciuestions. : On the side of Pro.tentant .diversity it ihpuld be. said that many, people would . titit their question more honestly if- they widi^'Why' doesn't 1 everyone believe tu,I do?" 'When thus stated we see the real probleiri. If we believe 'in freedom of con- ,»cie'nce and: enjoy its hcneffts, we must .. "accept its dlMidvantdites Ench mini's view r«eerri» loVical t o r h l m , but not:to . m a n y i others. Thfl diversity of ProtestantiBm · dcmonatralcs two facts: How much men · do differ from one another In the Inter' preUtlon of faith and life, and the glory . of the:freedom that makes It posstbl* for men to, believe according to the dictates of their, own consciences, Sometlmen the differences are small,- even trivial to the tho.iijrht of many, but each . nerg.on holds feig differing opinion as 'something very precious to hhn. I mufit respect his right tn It if I am to be either Christian or d«m- On the side, of Protestant unity It ·hbuld be said that there la far more agreement than in popularly supposed, For Ihjtinrt, 80 per cent of ijll Protestants be: lotif to :flve major "brands" of tht ', } Protestant Church. These five church ; famlUw, jjlus: 32 others in the Unlttd : t States cooperate with one another through | th'i Nstiopal Coinicil of Churches in th» : I United States, and 147 churches from 44 I different countries cooperate in the World j Council of Churches.'' All' 'tries* 'iccefjt ' ,, i Jesiis Christ iius^ Lord. :v . .- ' ' . . , ' . , I y ^ These chtirchis/ionie. together saying, | jn-ehave So 'rriudhliy common that then, is j :i large area of ourXllfe and work in 'which. \. ytflcuf---!: cooperate, to do more effective i3S6tk"Ouf. differences hre reUl, but we do I not 'compromise our beliefs when we co- · operate on the busis of areas of agreement. · Strength iii uriity is to lie founded upon ; «greemenl of deep seated conviction, hot · the lowest common denominator. A unity ··, bom of compromise loses character and /·.·binds for little or nothing. i · · . But they dp not, stop theiu They go on · saying, in so fur as we are "ot in a(i;re; mcnt wflh one unollier it is the murk of ! our sin, Christ is ONE and to Ihc extent : .we are "in Christ," listening and obedient, ", we will be one! Let us come together not .-·"Snly . t o cooperate in those large areas ';. wherein we already have substantial ; agreement, but nlso to .learn of one an: Other, to receive correct ipn in the Lord ; -from one another,. to hear his Word to. ; gether and seek to understand it together. . ! ' A splendid illustration of the cooperative work being done is the ONE GREAT HOUR OF SHARING. Twenty-one denominations join logo! her to take a spe: cial Lenten, Sacrificial Offering this Sun: day to be used in Korea, Inrifa, Pakistan, ; (lie Near East and Central Europe for di;" reel refugee and relief nncds-- food clot h- V:J"B. medicines, etc.-- nrnl for rchnbilita- , ' lion programs. The plan is to- raise ?6,- 000,000 on thin Sunday that .will.-fat over and beyond the regular b*nevolenee budgets of the various churches for their diversified micslon work. . ' Th* nioney will be u«ed' by Church World Service which coordinates .all ' Protestant Relief work to prevent reduplication and'inefficiency, and throufh the World Council of Churches Belief Afen- cieB. By these means Protestants organize and make rripre effective their work around tht entlte world. , Locally the two Presbyterian churches, the Episcepal, the Disciples of Christ,'and the Methodist churches are cooperating. Seme. of these will, however, take their offering on a different date due to necessities of .scheduling within- the denom- hiatiws. The point Is they work together, they tackle the problem with a united wtirlfj-wldf - front. Someone sayi, but there are so many million refugees, so many million hungry and tick, what's the use of trying if help them. Christian conviction says, no matter how big the problem or how impossible to reach all, each one of these people te a, precious individual in God's sight, and a brother man, All we know is that we must do ill in our pow*r to help. To look at it coldly and say what is the use is first of all to disobey our Lord. Second, we are 'communists in our approach to man whenever we can treat them as mere numbers. We would be Inhuman and we would deny the principles upon which our democracy it founded to say, "Let them die. They don't count." "Inasmuch as ye did it unto the least of these my brethren, ye did h. unto me"-Matthew 25:40. Ed Brubaher, Pastor Central Presbyterian'Church -- * 'THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round ft DREW FEARIOH Wasblnltoii-rThe men who pick Ihe roost weight' with President Truman are his aides end secrt-tarlei--the palace guai'd---supposed lo do the routine chores around ihe White House but who don't hesltat? to advise the president on High policy witters. Thus, a mere appointment lecreltry, such as Matt Connelly, has become, one of,the niotl powerful men In the nallon. For example, it was Connelly who overruled the president's small business advisers and persuaded him to strengthen the njuHlmlliion-dol- lir Pan .American Airways monopoly by okaying Its merger 'with American Overseas Airways. Connelly also Influenced the president against . opening up Income-tax returns lo tht public, as is done In .Wisconsin. Both were major policy de- clslor/s.that had.nothing to do with Connelly's Job of being th$ president's personal doorkeeper, Truman- s.bpwtd his affection for the palace gund lljt ofljer dky In Introducing them to a group of Masoijs, lie kidded and praised them fondly, and rnadt H clear frpm his altitude that the palace'guard is still 100 per cent solid wth Pointing to Connelly, the- president chirped: "I brought him ilong; to th« While House to keep tl)«. do(r for me. He docs a remarkable job. He. can folk* every one of you. Masons 'believe that he If a Mas9h, and he. can niake every Knight of - Cpltfm'bus 1 believe that lie Is a Knight of COlum- · bill, arid he cstvmaWe.fBvery. Knight of Phythias belleyt he is a Knight of PhR'tWas. (Connelly Is Catholic,) It' doesn't 'make any 'difference what sort ol .organization comes her* ,for entrance, Matt know? all about how to treat them and what to do with them and whether to let them In or, not. * * * Skipping to Correspondence secretary Bill HasElett, the president continued gaily: "fhe corrtsnoodenct secretary Is an Indispensable man aroufjd t h e , W h i t e House: H* decides'on What ijays to celebrate, and what messages we will send to organizations, such as this, to make them feel that the president has a personal interest In th£m. He Is a genius in this work. "Now, John Steelman there--he is the «s- slslsnt to the, president," cnhtinucri Truman, tur,hlhg io another of his assistants. "He docs a lot of things that the president couldn't get done If he had to do them himself. You'see, the president's day starts at 5:30 In the morning and it ends about 11 o'clock at night. Even then he is not through." The president also had a kind word for the newcomer on his staff--Press Secretary Joe Short. "Mr. Short Is the press secretary. Hq is a native of Mississippi, and he obtained his public-relations education on'the Balllmore Sun. He Is a good wtss secretary." praised Truman', then added softly: "and he succeeded « wonderful one, Charles O. Ross. 1 wtnt to school with him. He was one of the real Missouri gang--Charlie was." T Then the Dresldcnt commented thai his own Jot? was chiefly public relations. ' "The president of the United States is charged with being the most powerful executive In the world. He Is the head of the mosl powerful nation In the world, hut the office of the president (if the United Slates Is a public-rcla- "That New Hampshire Baby Was Rough" tioiis office. He spends .most of his tlrne talking kindly and giving lectures to people and begging them .to do what they ought to do without being begged. Those are the powers of the president." * . * »" Senator Kefauver stumbled on his most generous financial annel, tyathan Straus, in a peculiar manner, During the heyday of the Roosevelt administration, -Straus, a close friend of FDR, was serving as housing administrator and was receiving the usual barrage of brickbats from Congress. One day a Tennessee drawl announced pVer the phone: "Mr. Straus, this Is Estes Kefauver of Tennessee. I'm up here In Congress and I'd like to h«v? soirje Information aljout housing and slum clearance. Can you help me out?" Sttaut jumped at the chance, went up to Congr,ej5 where Kefauver was then serving in the House of Representatives, and got acquainted with th? young congressman. Kefauver then became one of the stanchest battler.5 for public housing. This wit before, Taft got behind public housing and helped put across the present housing bill. Straus, now out of the government and operating Radio Station WMCA in New York, never for*pt that help, He also, came to'haVe a high regard for Kefauver and spent days up in New Hampshire recently helping run his campaign. 1 On Monday, one day' before the New Hampshire primary, financial-father Straus was worried- He didn't think his protege from Tennessee had s chance to beat Truman. "What do you think his chances are?" Straus asked newsmen, and then volunteered: "I think he'll get about 40 per cent of the popularity vote." Newsmen generally agreed. But next day, election day, Straus was more pessimistic. "I'm afraid he'll only get about 36 per cent of the vote." he said. "What's sent your estimate down?" asked NBC Commentator Leon Pearson. "Yesterday you said Kefauver would get 40 per cent." "I just don't want the senator to be too dis- appoinlcd," Straus rtplied. "You sec, ever since he heard your brother predict he would win on Sunday night, the senator really believes he's going to win." ' ' Note--Though Kefauver has a few stanch financial friehds such as Straus, his campaign headquarters is so short, of funds that it couldn't afford to pay rent at Ihe Willard Hotel here and moved te a less expensive hotel. Reason is that Kefauver refuses to take' contributions from suspicious sources. * * * British Laborites friendly to the U.S.A. are looking around for new leader? tp replace e'xr Prime Minister Clement Attle.e and ex-Foreign Secretary Herbert Morrison. They feel a dynamic personality is needed to offset tht Americln.- liattr, Aneuran Sevan, who. is gaining more and more support Inside the Labor 'party . . . An .ultra-modern American Embassy--the most startling In Kurope--will bt built in Franco's Spain. Believe it or not, the Embassy will' be modeled after the New York building of the United Nations, which frowns on Franco . . . General fiidg- way hqs. cabled Washington that President Syng- man Rhet has definitely decided to step down at nresldent of South Korea. There's so milch op*" position to nhee that he realizes he could never bt rt-tlected. 1* _ Questions And Answers Q--HOW wis the English legal rod d$ternined ir. the 16tb century? A--The legal rod in the UOO's was the total length of the left fe6t of 16 men who lined up to be measured. . Q--Which general was authorized to pre- scrlbe'hls own insignia? A--General. John J. Pershing. the only.person to have held the rank of General of the Armits, was authorized to prescribe his own insignia, but never wore more than four stars. Q--Where was the first automobile race held In this country? A--In Chicago in 1895. A record of 7.5 m.p.h. was established. THE »TO*I. l\m Orlk. , . WJnlovfr, *·!·((, at Mirmrr Cr*» ntft, *1ftckwok«r, Bcefem «!·#· In th w'lrtfr nt ' CraViMira J»lor paHntr, Amrk Warfevrtbft. Alir mpt» ·· CriTath'ii life twice were umneetBBfvl ·· w«« Mothtr ·K*mK « IMIIr DlraAat, wire if another ··rtnVr, Jaek lMM«nt. · nth tlw-mardrr Mn4 ftttf«»t*t Mkrdf r* wer« ·(·(«'! lo Uok like ·celftm ·»· (ollce ·till Ilkt \V«r- »«Hon lettk u ·eeKealil. Bit .·til etMti neWK trout Cravath'H ' They'll Dolt Every Time ""-·- .. By Jimmy Hado FRM FUCmU.4 W4g EVtR so xwxious TO SET HIM sP FROM THE HOSPTML .WO.-L I'D PREFER IF IT'S OILV REST MC NEEDS,WMV GAM'THECOVIE FOR AWHILE, BUT IF OU INSIST «8l THE K100IB5 MLL KEEP OU TCMNTDPXXOUT . ·onto ore Mtailnc from tke ?··){· OHt and Craratk go Iota Ike cltr »« l»lk In RIM Nrilr. · urnlor partner nltk CraTalk an« DnmoBI, ' XX ·VJARNEY CRAVATH and Bill ^ A Neale opened the vault and made another search. They issued forth at last. "Well," CrCTath said, "I take full responsibility for this. I put the'bonds in the vault myself." He led . .the way back to the office where he cat down. "Bill, tell Orth what you told me over the phone." . Neoli looKed at me halt-apologetically. "Th4 fact Is, I let Amei . Warburton Into the vault the morning before he was killed. And I've let no one else In there since, except myself. That makes it look had for me, as well os Warburton. "Don't be ailly, Bill," Cravath said at once. "What do you think about It, Orth?" I asked: ''Who has access to the vault?" Cravath nodded. "This Is a small firm, although we do plenty of buslneii. Only Jack Dumont, .Neale of myself could go Into the vault alone. ' Warburton, being a Junior, would hive had to, have lone of us with him." "But you three partners could gn In the vault any time, alena?" "Y««," Cravath admitted, ' "»**· hapa It l«n't the m*t Ironclad intern In the wnrl.1, hut It'i worked very will for y*ar«. I trust my partners and they tnmt me. Du- mont'i bMn * friend of mine far 10 fMra and · partner for 95. -.$££$ /?xo r x'*r Bill, here, Isn't that old. Eut Dumont and I knew he was our kind Of man or we'd .never have taken him into the firm." Well, all very tine. But, as he himself suggested, other and mort foolproof systems wert in operation. . . ' I said, "How long ago did you put the bonds in the vault?" "Just 12 Hays ago. According to the receipt we sent Mrs. wheeler," Neale said. "So, theoretically," I said to Cravath, "either you or Mr. Neale or Mr. Dumont could have taken the bonds, any time within the last 12 days." H« gave me a look of dislike, almost.. ."Theoretically, yes. 'Actually, no. As far is^-er, Dumont md I are concerned anyhow. Bill, don't tak« this as a reflection. But Dumont and 1 left for Windover the afternoon of the day when I put the bonds li the vault. We've been down there ever iince. And we were there when Warburton asked Neale to take him lito the *ault. Check the numbers, wasn't that what he Wanted, Bill?" * · · 'THE spectrum seemed to explode on Ncalc's face. For a second It was all colors, but red finally predominated. And Neale managed, In a low shaky voice, "Yes, he said he wanted to check the numbers. He ... I thought that, maybe, I wouldn't have lo tell you this. Marney," Nealc's cheeky were a deep maroon now, but he looked his senior partner full In the eye, "I didn't actually see th* bonds that morning." "What?" N c a l e hesitated'mimehWrlly, then his wftrds came in a spate, "f can't be sure that Ames looked at thoat particular bonds. 1 ... thli I* a BlihMarel But I kid iust let him in» the vault and'I Intended to stiQd right over him, Tht vault door was »r«n, of course, with ui Inilda. Wall, my ·tertiary eima along. Wanted m* to sign aoma letters. They were important, had to be mailed right ·way. So I signed them igtihit one of the walls of tbe vault." Hit eyes.went down--"Jnit that's how It was." . ' I really felt badly' for the guy. He was in a spot. . "Lopk, Bill," Crivath «lid -reassuringly, "stop beating yourself up. .None of us would have believed this of Ames, in a million years." "But why?" Neale's eyes were puzzled and troubled. "I don't get It. Why would Am«j suddenly turn into a crook?" Cravath shrugged. "Why does anybody steil? A m e i needed money, I suppose. Must have got himself into some sort ot private jam that we don't know about. Never will know now, I guesi." 'But that's the queer part of it," Neale objected. "Ames steals 50 thousand, tut 12 or 15 hours later he gets killed or--or kills himself? It doesn't make sense." · ' · · ' . "TUST-a minute," I said. "How J did .Warburlon l o o k Mr. Neale, when'you let him out of the vault? What did he do?" Neale put a'hand over his eyes. He seemed to make a creditable effort w recollect. "I set. what you mean. Ames wasn't nervous nr agitated. What happened comes back pretty clearly now. I finished signing those letters and when i turned around he was waiting. 1 asked htm If he'd gotten what he wanted. He said yes, perfectly normally, and we stepped out of the vault and I closed the do6r. Then he asked m* what time, it was and I told him. And he said he'd have to get tracking because he had,a lot of things to diS before he started for Windover. That's the last I saw of him." I nodded, not f a t t i n g much wiser. I am not, I'm afraid, a very bright character. It didn't register--then. We brnke ui caught two drlnki and a ittak apitc* IA a t\M «n NaiMu Str»«t Then we headed fcack te tb« Uland. atui Bf WA1/R* It is not safe, in my view, to in. terriret th* latest Soviet note about Germany as "a retreat" forced upon the Soviet Union by the wisdom, strength and success of our policy in Western Germany. Instead of indulging in self-congratulation, it will be more prudent to treat the Soviet action not as a defensive withdrawal, hut as a diplomatic-offensive of great potentiality and for very high stakes. The Soviet government has clecid- *d to offer the Germans a reunited Germany with land, sea a n d . a i r forces supplied by a revived ,German armament industry, and commanded by . the former German, generals and officers, even if they were Nazis. This is s portentious development, and it would be frivolous to talk as if all this is a concession by the U.S.S.R. to American and western ^purposes and policies. Nor is there much point in asking whether the' Russians are earnest, and -whether they mean it,- implying tha\if only they tre in earnest and "do mean It, we s h t l l b e ready, to negotiate with them. We shall do far better to rea'.ize that, alas, they are very much in isrnest, and that we are not now ready, to negotiate with them. * * + Because we are not now ready to Defoliate the kind, of peace treaty which they "are proposing I hope w4 shall not resort to little devices to stall "the negotiations but will .instead take a position wfiich can be held and defended in Germany and in Europe, It Is a litlle device lo say to the Russians: Prove your sincerity by , signing an Austrian treaty. The U.S.S.R. is very sincere--in its intention to achieve :he objectives of the U.S.S.R'. it is very sincere in its determination to get the better of us in the Jreat game which turns upon the luture of Germany. But if we mean by testing the sincerity of Ihe Soviet proposal that we arc looking to see and hoping to find that the Soviet agrees with us, then we are still too innocent for this wicked world. If two men are playing chess and one sacrifices a pawn, it would be very foolish indeed to suppoie .that he had sacrificed the pawn because he was willing tg lose the game. In Ihe case of Ihe Austrian treaty we should be very careful not to get the Ausirians and 1 the Germans tangled up together. For that will offer the Soviet government the chance to draw still another trump--what with all the'trumps they already hold--In. their bid to German nationalism.. It may seem clever at the moment to tie the Austrian treaty to a German treaty but it won't look very clever later if Ihe end result of all that is a Soviet proposal to the Germans that they unite with Austria. We should take a very careful look,-too, at the idea of all-German elections as the preliminary to everything else. The' trouble with making that idea the mainstay of our German policy is that we would find ourselves in an Impossible predicament if·· our proposals ,\vere accepted and the idea had to bt. earned out. The almost certain result of an all-German election would be the defeat of the Adenauer party, and the downfall of the Bonn regime, and--supposing that the elections were orderly and did not explode into civil war--the rise lo power in Germany of a very strong anti- · Communist but also a very strongly anti-American,coalition of socialists and nationalists. Our best position, I believe, is to be quite plain and blunt and honest about why we are not prepared .to negotiate the treaty ' which the Soviet government is proposing. It is that. American and British forces cannot be withdrawn Jrom the European conti- · nent in the presence of a reunited, a rearmed, Germany bound by na European system of law or treaty, and under Hlis,sian patronage. That, surely, is the real.reason why we cannot agree to negotiate a treaty founded/ on the Soviet . principles. We need 1 have no fear of saying so openly and, clearly. This is a strong European ground on which to build a. conslruclive German policy. All of Europe, in- " eluding most of Germany, dreads the revival- of German militarism, which we precipitated by 6ur blunder in 1950, which the Russians are now exploiting so dan- · gerously. Our best course then, l-venlura to Ihink, Is to-Bay that while we · favor a united and an armed Germany, one of which is economically liberated, which would be neutral in the sense of making no military alliances, the American forces cannot be. withdrawn from Europe so long as the relations between Germany and all her European neighbors in the · west, in the east, in the north and in the south have not been worked out and consolidated peaceably. This is a firm position. Bui it is not negative or disingenuous, and it permits the- only kind of negotiation which is possible with the Soviet Union, namely negotiation which reflects the balance of . power. The position is, I .belltve, in harmony with the sentiments and the interests of Europe, and it is far more likely to win popular" confidence . and support than is our present effort to conscript the West Germans into our military alliance. We shall need that confidence and' support in the very dangerous game which the Soviet Jnion is nnw playing. · ^ Dear Miss Dix: I am 24, and for some time have been in love with a man 39 who has been married before and has two children. Last summer we broke off, and he went away to get a job. 1 then met a rnan 28, and we became very Friendly, though I wouldn't say I'm in love with him. Then Dave, Lhe first man, came back to town and we began seeing each olher again. He said 'ie is not financially able to marry, and thinks I should stop wasting my time on him and find someone else. Do you think I iculd wait for him, or not? Elizabeth Answer: It appears that you are being let down very gently, and the most graceful thing, by all means, Is to take the hint and break off with Dave.. Perhaps he met someone 1 else -while he v;as . away this summer, or perhaps he is just marriage shy. One bad matrimonial experience o f t e n makes a man quite timid about a second try. At any rate, he obviously does not want to marry you, and you'll save yourself heartache and embarrassment by letting him go. The US. Weather Bureau now issues bi-monthly ; bulletins predicting the trend of the weather over .wide areas for a month in- advance--often with some accuracy. . . Seasonal Show Answer to Pnvieu* Puzzle ·OUZONTAL IStaton 7 -- · -- ire its i harbingers 13 Ripper .14 Tie '15 Enclose 1« Nullify ' 17 Blackbird of cuckoo family ·18 Paving substance 20 Christmas : visitor 21 Shepherd's . pole (Scot.) » Point 29 Thin piece of metal used as filler 28 Darling 28 Brazilian macaw 30 Whirlwinds 31 Legal point 33 Many birds now return to northern cllmet S5 Sacred song 37 Malt drink 38 Kind of vet ,18 Still 41 Important metal 44 Fewer 4" Marry 41 Soviet city SO County In Michigan MWU« VERTICAL 1 Meat cut 2 Indited 3 City in Wisconsin 4 War god 5 Each returning bird family is buildlnj a 6 It's the .season of awakening nature 7 Red Cross nurse (ab.) 8 Mirj^ral rocks 9 Sugar cane residue 10 Scott's hero 11 More dapper 12 Vapors It Narrow Inlet ULJUSki'LHdtaUULU I! - . nun-tsars · aaunaa Ejansan I noHtar ju 22 Ancient Irish . capital 24 Malaysian canoe i 27 Depend a 29 Gudrun's '| husband li (myth.) .'·? 32 Merganser 34 Demigod ', ,. 35 Gratified 0" S3 Snare 36 Vatican chapel 56 Membranous 38 Oxidizing pouch "" enzyme V 40Beverift . 42 Prayer L tl 43 Sea nymph f V 45 Corrupted city- I (Bib.) i \ \ 47 Hauls after . I { ' 49Permits usage' ' SI Tuscany 4; N political. * faction STAanmM Hlpanlih lady NPartalnlnf to the ceil family . HBd4ma(oui f

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