Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on March 26, 1952 · Page 4
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March 26, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Wednesday, March 26, 1952
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Wcuiiii.uy, ...u.k.i .,, i -.. D(Ur PukUtkcddiUr MCMI Swrfir by TArrrrevn.!* DEMOCMT COHPAHY Ho * rt * T ~ FouruM Junt 14. 1IM Entered it the' pott -office at rayatttvillt, ,Agk.;;at SecondrClan Mail Matter, ·am C. Ctith.rl, Vic. Prti.-CHB.nl Maitaf" ? - T»d H. WrlU. Editor 7 -MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED ...-.' ' The Associated Pre« Is exclusively entitled to UK use for republlcatlon of all newi diipatchet *clcditcd to it or not otherwise credited-in thli . S paper and also the locil.newi publiihed herein/. All rlghu of rcpublicatlon of special dii- -^patches herein are alio reiervtd- "·'··_ ^ ; N V S U B S C B I P T I O N RATE! *-'r«i wttk . . : ··-,- ...at Ibl carrier) Mull ra'/t In Wwhlntlon. n«nt4n. ».aalat,» toun. ,";VUt. Ark. ar.d Adalr counly; Ofcla. Or* m'r.ui WS Thiee month! . -- ' Mail In ccunVlM "other"thin Vbov»: ~B.lt ..UN .Orw rnunth Three- month* ·,,. One. .All mall payable In advanc Mamtttt Audit Buraau ol Circulation! An hfgh look, and a proud heart, and the plowing of the wicked, is Bin.--Proverbs 21:4 · . . . Old lied Trick / Russia's call for a peace conference oh Germany is one of the more astute propaganda moves the Kremlin has "made in re- cent'months.. , ,- Its'appeal to (he German mind is pnw-_ erful. The Russians urge a unified Germany with its own independent military force, a country wholly, free of occupa- i[iem armies. Tlie.v suggest the Germans be /·llowed to develop their economy without limit and to trade.as they wish. They even h i n t 'Germany might have a chance to regain eastern territory which was handed to Poland at the close of World War II. ·:; The western powers obviously can bffer nothing so attractive as this. They alone cannot unify Germany. They cannot promise return of any land except the western Saar region. Their military proposition is for, German armed units welded Into a six-nation European army, And they neem disinclined to make, sweeping economic concessions. ··-"'' · ,·'·'' ' 4 The Soyiot.schefiie ipeyitably strengthens the hand of^Ghandellor Adenauer's 'op- ppsitioiv In^ G«i i mH»iy 1 *sihce ; ' groups , like, Kurt ?chumac'hor,'A.g(clal. Democrats haV« bng: assailed;Jiira'for; conceding too much 1 o'V.tKc' ·· wente'r'rV;; powers,', Now they, have more a m m u n i t i o n . ' ' ' i ; . , .It is even, likely that many in both Britain nnd France-will find the Russian proposal appealing.' That,in, within limits. France could not be expected to. like the Idea of a revived .'independent German trmy,:nor Britain to approve a Germany freed of nit trade fetters. But the nrospect of :ome kjnd of settlement for Germany has. its. HnderwUnriable;: fascination .for · Eur6r« Bfck of J i e i v . i i v i W i In the end of this latest; I « t o « t * : n t b:'evi.- dent to all. WhaFWutile' thing it is to sit at the peace table with the Soviet Union has been well illustrated by the interminable delays pver-the Austrian treaty, and . Pahmuiijdin, where the llussfan's aUnd behind the iicliihl Red iicgqtiitlors, is a more current example. " ' . · : · . : ' . . ' ' . . . , ' . . Other parts nf .the Soviet proposal arc equally suspect. The withdrawal of foreign troops always has been a.phony, inasmuch ·s ft would leave the Russians at the adjacent German-Polish border, while American-forces would retire across 3,000 miles of ocean. The offer of sweeping economic freedom and of an independent firmed force i's «o*il odds with earlier Russian attitudes that those features can hardly be .taken seriously. It used to be a favorite Kremlin sport to claim that the west was allowing · Germany too much freedom to rebuild. Reduced to treaty ..terminology as conceived by Moscow, these items of bait probably would look less inviting to the Germans. But in their present form t h e y ·re hard for any German leader to just snifiVat. . . . - " Bruce Biossat Worry is merely putting today's sun behind tomorrow's cloud. Kven occasional Btagcd over a purse. family bouts are Merry- THE WASHINGTON ^·Go-Round If DREW KAMOM · Waihlniton--Tom Colenwn, the rnachlntry manufacturer who hat «uld*d the destinies of tin Republican party In Wisconsin for the pact nine y««riyw»i walking on clouds up until two . week* ago'. But the lines on Tom's mouth denote doubt and discouragement today. Tom is the top leader of the Tail and McCarthy forces in the Badger State,, and the reason for, hl« glumness is New Hampshire, Minnesota and New Jerney. Actually Eisenhower Isn't running in Wisconsin. Not only is his name, not on the ticket, but it can't, be written In, as In "Minnesota. Nevertheless, Tom* Is worried. The reason is that Governor Warren of California is on the ticket, and if Warren should poll a big vote against Taft --evtn though ,Warren doesn't win--It will look bad for Tom's candidate, . Furthermore, the governor of California has made quite a favorable impression in the Badger State. The old La Toilette Progressives are flocking to him. So are the Eisenhower Hopub- t llcans. That's what especially worries the Taft backers. They know that the strategy of Ike's frlonds . will be to put as many votes as possible behind Governor Warren. They also Know that If Taft can't poll an impressive victory.In. * state where lie has Joe McCarthy, Chairman Tom Colcman and the entire Republican machine behind him. then the jig is about up at the Chicago convention.' * * * Reading a batch of messages to Moscow written by school children of the United States, you can't help being Impressed at- the way the youngsters of today nre t h i n k i n g about foreign a f f a i r s and the problems of their nation. I well remember that 1 was of high school age whcn'the Archduke Franz Ferdinand wns murdered at Sarajevo In 1014, thereby touching off World War I. But the youngsters of my day had little realization of what was happening. Nor did they understand the events which fol- · lowed. There was no interest, even In the war which eventually, was to Involve us and most of trie world, Today, however, I have been reading over a alack of messages which American youngsters have written to be broadcast over the Voice of America to youngsters behind the Iron Curtain. Some, of them were written by kids under high school age, yet they sho» a genuine understanding not only of what is happening abroad but ot-the principles for which this nation stands. Here Is one from Susan 'Bowyer of the Charleston, W. Va., High School, which, incidentally, was picked by the Charleston Gazette as « runner-up in a West Virginia contest for . the bed messages to be broadcwt over the Voice of America, Susan's message to the youth of Russia reads: · "There is an empty chair in my classroom. "Could you occupy it for a day, perhaps out of the round of recitation and the companionship of seeking for knowledge, you could hear the voice of democracy speaking, It would not force you to listen. It would come as a whisper from within, becoming louder only as you sought to '· interpret its meaning. "It would say, 'I .am freedom from* fear. The laws are "written lor all to rr-.:rl. No new ones ·re made without your consent. I am freedom of speech. Think for yourself and express your own opinion, freely. 1 am freedom of the press. I am freedom of religion. I am the opportunity to get ahead. I am the right to choose one's own : w«y. of life. 1 am hope.' "You even.Mid-not listen to the voice--but' the chair it always empty in my classroom." · . . . . : · * * . » - : The Idea behind these messages to Moscow is to make some slight impression on you behind the Iron Curtain who can be the future, friends'" or the future enemies of the American people. Interviews with Russian refugees havo shown that it Is the youth of Russia, growing up under Soviet rule, which has been most susceptible to the Kremlin's propaganda; and these mcvage'^ from American youth may help to get the' truth behind the Iron Curtain. Even though they may fall on deaf cars, however, many teachers have written me that the thinking and discussion put Into these messages by American youngsters obviously Is a training in better citizenship. Some schools have been cooperating in messages to,Moscow through their local newspapers or state superintendents of schools. If this Is not practicable^ .. however, the best 10 per cent messages in your school can he sent direct to me and I will see that they get to the Voice of America. Note--The State Department contrary to its critics, welcomes the cooperation of the American people, and this Is a change for the youngsters who someday must run our foreign policy to take an early hand in molding that policy. · · * * * Senator Taft was being Introduced at a big rally of rural electrical co-ops in Barren County, Wisconsin, by Harvey Hlgoy, chairman of the Taft Committee in Wisconsin. "I am pleased to have the honor," said Mr. Hlgby with quilt an oratorical flourish, "to introduce Senator Bob La Follette." The audience snickered, ncvcrlliclcss applauded Taft. Though Sen. Bob La Follcttc, Sr., Is lonR.doad, and ex-Sen. Bob La Follette, Jr., is now living In Washington, hnlh had been introduced to Wisconsin audiences for so many years, that the mistake was not unnatural. The audience snickered a little more nutiibly, They'll Do It Every Time L M «. By Jimmy Hado J Ht TA8LI ·fCHiHfWLf. 1 tVHO CO] ' XXJ -THINK KWRB ORDtWN' XWDUNPPHUM? SO IMTT . we. *enESr 3 I THINK, HEhRy-XXT AW. WAXTED TABLE- IU. ·EC XX) . TOMOKfiOry.'y , VCUR TA.E,HLW?Be MOTi V xxj cAtrr CMOT Me. UP! IMcmUTELLXJUWMT 11HWK Of OU 4M THAT i 'IWIPEOF^ Ott.I WSH KB MOULD eMriS O« .OM BPOOHE- THE BOSS WAB JlWT^BDUrJ ftEAOT TO FCO5M£ AHD fORQBT/BOOT LAST YEAR-- m REWE/W3ERP VVHEMTKEMS.K-K CMlM W/*3 tXKr«3 THE'/4D«5O J% .WITH OL'' I WILLBBFORE X3U «tMFC HAS BEEtJ HCXWJS HIM DOVN AU. f THE OL' TRUTH S£f?U;M IS WORKING -THIS IS r HOPE THEY'VE SOT ,4 IOTOFYMKBOWSTO. RETIRE OH. 1 ^.TOMORROW H3UU. SEE THS6HEU.OFHS FORMER SELF' Mil im *f Omce RKTICS ARE. flOCO FOR MOKAie- M4KE I RHL*mOJS execteTtvEC No Comfort in the Crystal Ball however, when Senator Taft said: "It is a .great privilege ^o meet the farmers of New Hampshire." '.. , And the snickers got almost hilarious as Taft kept repeating this boner. Apparently he couldn't get New Hampshire off his mind, kept referring to the "farmers of New Hampshire." Finally realizing his error, he interrupted himself and apologized. · Thirty Yean Ago Today .. (Faycttevllle Daily Democrat, March 26, 1922) A plan of thieves to steal three saddles taken from the Henry Walker mule barn failed this morning when the saddles which had been taken from the barn and hidden away in a nearby alley were found. Two appointments have been made from the Women's Civic Club to serve as a committee of two to cooperate with Frisco officials who have s endorsed, the City. .-Beautiful campaign and- 'agreed to permit the conimitteewomen to '^ciean up" and "vlne-up 11 the Frisco grounds. Twenty Years Ago Today (Fayetteville Dally Democrat, March 26, 1032) Opening w i t h sunrise services in a mimfier of churches, Easter Sunday will be celebrated by .special music and sermons in all local churches tomorrow. Special programs will continue throughout the day. \ Pre-Easter business here.for the week as a whole has b|en satisfactory. This was the con- census of reports received by the Democrat in a survey this afternoon. Some reported several good days and some had good half days, but all experienced a seasonal pickup for the week. Ten Years Ago Today (Northwest Arkansas Times, March 26. 1942)' A new shipment of Red Cross garments--all made for civilian .use in this country--is being packed at the production room at the Washington school and will go out Monday. Workmanship of the seamstresses.and knitters who are aiding the Red Cross in ff-oducing the garments is highly praised by those who have visited the workshop. The Ouachita Baptist college choir from Arkadelphia will sing in the auditorium of the First Baptist church Monday evening. The choir is composed of about 40 mixed voices. Questions And Answers Q--What arjcient Greek scientist boasted that he could move the earth If he had a place on -which to stand? A--Archimedes, who discovered the laws of the lever. Q--Where did Peter Stuyvesant lose! a leg? A--In 1643, Stuyvesant went to the Leeward Islands in the West Indies, as governor of Curacao. The next year he led an attack against the island of Saint Martin. *Q--What is the average length of life for a .goose? A--Sixty-five years. Q--What is the oldest capital city in North America? A--Mexico City. Q--Is all chinaware pottery?A--All-chinaware or porcelain is pottery, in the sense that is made by a potter. Q--What is the origin of the word derrick? A--During the I7th century in England at the famous Tyburn gallows, there was a notorious hangman by the name of Derrick. This gallows, at first called Tyburn. Tree, came to be called a "derrick," and this was passed on to the hoisting device because of its resemblance to. a gallows. Q--What is meant by a custommade garment? A--It is one made to individual measurement. Q--In what year was the Naval Academy at Annapolis opened? A--1845. THE STORYi A fnrtane In nUa- IHK boHda from the ·toekhrnkrr ofHre ot Mnrnrr CrnvBlh atriua 10 h« llnkrd w i t h ihp m«rdrr «I AH» U'arlmr.ion. hi* Junior pnrmrr. »i Cm*Klh'« hnMr. Jim Orlh. prlvntr drlrrllT*, ·ummnnrd after ·!- it-mnU nil Cmvath'R life, bita Irarnrd thai Ihr mardrred man weal I* Ike v»lt t* ckeek ik« hnada Ike day before hla deatk. Uarburlon'a t*f»lb la brllvi-ed by ocaelala to he nil aecldcni, bat ·ally -Cravalh Kama Orlk 10 per- ··ade aer'anf-le Marntj I* tall In ike aollcr. Inaleait; Orth haa hired an InTeMtlvfltor to rrnrk on n Aevr York ancle In Ibe enae. XXIII A S I parked my car on the grass rt Just off the driveway at Win- dovcr, 1 met a character with whom I'd had very few dealings since coming to this place. It was that little animated wiener Frit- zic, the dachshund. I'd seen him all over the house and grounds, of course, but he didn't give the gentry too much oi his time. He hung out in the vicinity of the kitchen where, from . his viewpoint, life was more salubrious and satisfying. Now he wagged his tall complacently, as if he'd just settled the affairs of nations. 1 looked at ·him closely to sec why he was so enamored of himself. He advanced cautiously, leered at me, then dropped a golf bnll out of his mouth. He followed that triumphant gesture by lowering his .whole undcrslung self to the ground, but kept the ball between extended forcpaws. Ills attitude 'suggested that I might look nt the ' loot, and marvel. But let me make ione move to possess It, and Frlt- )zle, plus loot, would be In the , next county. ! · "Gimme that," I snld, but wlOi- Ibut sternness. ;· Trltzle must have interpreted the remark as an invitation to gambol. Snatching up th* ball i again, he bounced to his feet and .frisked gleefully and unhelpfully 'around my ankles. ' That dog had evidently been 'poichlni from tht putting green which was situated at some little distance from the courts. Now he started for It, still carrying his ball. I followed him. Dave Sladen was fooling around on the putting green. "Hi," he called, as we came up. "What goes?" "Not a thing," I said. "Just strolling." Fritzie, no mean exhibitionist, appropriated the limelight. Swaggering importantly, h e . walked close to Dave and squatted down as he had before me, displaying the ball again. "Why," Dave exclaimed, "that's mine." a a a TJE made a pass at the ball, but *·*· the walking sausage was too quick. Grabbing it in his teeth, he ran. Dave laughed. "He must have taken it a while ago when 1 had my back turned. I've been practicing a little." I could sec that he had. The green was strewn with golf balls. Dave began gathering them up and stowing them in a canvas bag. "Like a game of this?" he inquired presently. Now I've never played golf, bona fide golf. Not even once. But years ago when m i n n i e golf coursed were the rage, 1 was hot stuff nt steering balls through lead pipes, midget houses, liny water- f a l l s and other fiendish obstacle!. This, just beautifully-clipped grass nnd plainly visible holes, looked like n cinch compared to that. I felt 1 had to give Dnvc a yei- answcr. Having been written up as n playboy, the sportsman typ« no doubt. I'd be supposed to know something about golf. And Dave Sladcn's eyes were on me Just then with, 1 thought, some penetration, t wondered again whether he believed thaf I actually wai What I purported to be and, further, whether.he wnt putting me to a little Impromptu test of hli own. 'Sure," I laid, with · co.ifldonc* . _.un't feel "What'U 1 use for a I club?" "Oh, we'll trade oft with mine. Unless you want to run up to the houst and |tt another putter." "Nope. Yours will do." Ht gave me that challenging faintly-hostile look of hit. "How about a little tometbinf up? Jusi to make It interesting." "Anything you like," I laid carelessly. A Plaj laddie culled up in Bermuda ought not higgle. -Dollar a hote?" DiV* . suggested blandly. Pretty high itakei tor just a secretary. Either heVfood or he's backing an opinion that I'm not. '"Okay," I laid, aha debated the legitimacy of putting thli on my expenie account in the event of loss. He handed me hli putter. "Well, your honor. You're by way ot being the visiting fireman." He won first two holei handily. This began to look not so good, "Peculiar stance you've got," Dave remarked. His eyes a trifle amused. "Maybe," I said,- controlling myself. "But I've always used it. Sometimes it works, too." · · · |\1ERE braggadocio, that But iu Kismet made it itick! Going for the third, Dave laid his first shot a foot from tne little flag. He tendered mt tha-puttcr as It there were no real need for me to take my licks. I don't mind losing, but it suddenly occurred to me that I didn't like losing" to Sladen. I took the lub and called on the godi who, once, had served me well down at Coney Iiland and on a. certain mcmVirable occasion when I'd really gone to town al miniature golf In Aibury Park,. Thi godi reipondtd. ' They permitted mt to itroke tha ball truly, and with authority. It rolled tcroirthj trail, ciught tha rim of the cup, ran around it once . . . ami dropped. "Like how," I couldn't help say- Ing, over Sladcn's surprised gasp. "I'm lust getting the frtl ot thli course." I aid |«t It toe. Not that I beat him. Far tram that he took ma' for plenty, as It turned out. put I didn't dligrace myself. (I* BaC«*U«*4 Bj WALTER LaTPMAMf The treaty of peace with Japjn, which .the Senate has not ratiued aloni Vlth the security trqfcty, could not under present conditions be anything more than an interim arrangement. The.treaties are designed to restore to Japan as much theoretical sovereignty as is con. sistent with making as little practical change as possible in the existing military and political situation. N , The heart of the understanding, as *I read it, is that we are restoring Japanese sovereignty provided the Japanese dfc not exercise too much-sovereignty for a while; in order to get back the title to. their full sovereignty the Japanese have agreed not to exercise It fully for a while. On both sides it is understood that this is. an arrangement for going oh together while the Korean war and the whole question of China's relations with Japan and with the West remain unsettled. A . provisional arrangement of this kind is likely to work best if we keep it clearly in mind that it is provisional, and that we are operating in Japan so to speak on borrowed time.'We were forced into the treaty at what is--considering the war in Korea--a most inconvenient moment: The Japanese people had earned and had begun to demand the right to be masters In their own house. They could not .be full masters in their own house while we were conducting a very considerable war based on .their territory. They have, gotten the right tojflo much as they please on the second tlo.or of their house and ( the.v now have the legal title" to ttie ground floor. But' our occupancy of the ground floor cannot last forever, and it will cause the least trouble \vhile it lasts if we recognize at all times that it is,temporary and terminable. The example of Suez is a lesson which will not be lost on the Japanese and should not be overlooked by us. This means that our policies and our programs for the longer-run must not take it for granted that American military forces can be maintained indefinitely insid* Japan. Our forces can stay there for a while, but not forever. The most optimistic estimate I have heard in responsible quarters is that Japan might con-, tinue in the state of quasi-occupation and of diplomatic dependence for five years. This is optimistic because our present positions in the Far East are so extraordinarily fragile. For the time being we are holding a line of military containment of which the main links are the Yoshida government in Japan, the South Korean Republic, Chiang's government oh Formosa, the French Vietnamese {orces in Indo- China. All traK5 link* art held place by our iubsidiei, · by o arms, and by the actual or p tential support of : our inilita forces. - . - · - . - . The ifiaracteristlc fact about; the links in the line it thafthe n five governments, which'are carr ing out the policy, ; i)re exceeding, weak, can command.-'no reliab popular national support, and ai therefore wholly dependent upo our subsidies.and .our militar power for their' very exlstenci Considering the length of the lia and what warfare 'in Alia · re quires,' our. resources for eustain ing our policy are "severely strain ed. We do not have the necessar 'strategic reserves--particularly c infantry but also, -as Secretar Finletter made it clear by. impli cation at San Francisco last week of air power. A policy is unsound and in thi end will not work when its liabilities are beyond its available asset: Our Far Eastern policy reflects thi real judgment of no one and i: merely a domestic compromise He tween Mr. Acheson and his Re publican critics. Its unsoundnesi is manifest in the dangerous troubles we are involved in in Kore; and ia Indo-China." In neithe area is there a good solution nov in sight. For while Secretary Ache son may be right that there is go ing '.o be an armistice eventual!] in Korea which will release, thi large American forces that an now tied up there. And if thej are tied up in Korea indefinitely we shall have to. stay long--long. er than we are likely to be welcome--in Japan. But Indo-China is a more immediate point of crisis where th theory of our policy and the fact: about our reserves are most obyj ously in conflict. Our -policy is tc ask the French for more than the. can do and we are riot able to supply deficiencies. We are asking thi FMnch to provide an army for war in Asia which has lasted Iong-1 er than.pur war in Korea, and in addition we are asking, them to! provide in North Africa a secure e for the strategic air force assigned to the defense of Europe, and to provide in addition the largest infantry army in Westarn Europe. These requests are beyond ihe real military resources of France, and what we are able to contribute by way of aid and reinforcement is not nearly enough. The strain of the policy is tpo great. If we persist in it, the line will break somewhere' between Hanoi and Tunis and Paris. The best that we can hope {or s that, with -ingenious devices ike. the Dulles arrangements and ~ T ith other palliatives, . the line lay not break during v this. election year. , . Dear Miss Dix: My brother is planning to get married and my mother is objecting because (1) he hasn't got a steady job but just works part time; (2) he has no money saved to take care of the wedding expenses; (3) his girl friend is not of our religion and would cause ' some difference in the family and (4) my mother is afraid they plan to live with us and we really haven't the room. Mother is very worried. What can we do? . D. L. S. Answer: I must say your mother has plenty to worry about, but what is the girl's family doing? They certainly should be as much concerned over the.disadvantages of this wedding. However, if your brother and his girl friend are of age, the marriage cannot be stopped unless some persuasive member of the family can make them realize their mistake. A husband with no Job is hot exactly the best matrimonial prospect, and the religious difference certainly is a potential sotirce t of trouble. The young people will have to work out their own problems, and your mother's worrying is futiie. You have a good understanding of the situation and may be able to make her see the brighter side of the matter, which is simply that in time "things usually work out for the best. . ^ , Chubb Crater in northern C»ri- ada, caused by a meteorite, is larger than some of the craters on the moon. ' * Steel, production I'm the United States in-' 1950 was about 1,274 pounds for each person in the country. They Go Together Ahtwtr to Praviou* Puzzle HOEIZONTAL 1 Cream arid I BUpsand--i. : 11 Procession ,12 Chemical salt : 14 Warehouses !15 Ceremony [id Prong ·17 Group of three '19 Musical .' direction '20 Blackbird ·21 Accomplishes 22 Rumanian ". river 23 and followers 2! and--alike 26 Cakes and 27 and lowen 23 Strikei and 31 Wheat beard 32 Knave of hearts and stolen --33 One whb'takci away legally 37 Mineral rocks 38 Sour 39 Poem 40 Card same 41P«rtofeye'i Irii 42 Slipped |43Mtttreat ;4J Pacific itle 47Morebtloved 4IUnclOMd |4» ind · rccdvci 'tO Marry again VEKTICAL 1 Cotton fabric 2 Astronomy ' muse 3 Yawn 4 Lemon ---5 Puts back 6 Singer^-, Day 7 Medley 8 Dry or 9 Stomach upsets 10 Height 11 Flower part 22 River in Germany 24 Missiles . ' 25 Cut 27 Heating device 28 Phlegmatic 13 Makes Jubilant 29 Releases 18 Legal matters conditionally . 2! Removes 30 Intenticei . 33 High card . 34 Illinois city 35 Reviled 36 Made over 38 States 41 Employed 42 .Show (Bib.) 44 Vaie "··· 48 Mimic

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