Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 17, 1952 · Page 4
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 17, 1952
Page 4
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Arkansas ii Dt;!r DMMcrait ftt-a**f br ' f DEMOCHAT COMPANY ralkraik*. PrnUwl F»*4*4 JuM 44 HID '"""' " Enteriid it the post .Oitta at FayetU'Vllle, Ark.. ai af:ondCla»i Mail' Hatter. . ., _______ SUB t- 0«*fk*ri, Vk* Yf*t7Q*nt»l 'Manager T«4 B. " __ ~MKMBER Of THE AISOCIAttb PHESS Tht Associated Press i» exclusively entitled to the use 'or republlcallon'iof- aH- fiews dispatches · credited to it or not othorwlsi credited In t)il paper and also tht local liows" published herein. All righli o£ republlcatloir of special dispatches herein are also reacrvcd. _ ' SUBSCRIPTION RATES ^ Mill riilu.'lit 'Kuhlhlloit »troon. · MaaV-n counties Ark., ··« Ad«lr cnuhtr, Ofcla, ' · On? monlll ..... -- i ................ - -- ........... ··'·* Thrcu nu-mM ----- ;.,,,,,,,..-- v.-.,--^ ----------- 1^ "" Rli lionlHt ........ ---- t _;.--._i.. --- .......... 13.50 One ioir ......... ^ ....... '. ----- '--.' ........ ------ M* 0 M.l ii fnuntlM other Uiw abovi; On* inoiltlr . ............................. Thrcr monlhl -- ... -- * ..... ---Six moMhi _ ...... _ .......... . ..... ----- JTM ''Airmirf'piyVblt in'«'iiii's'nc«'' II J5 If-JJ MS* Member Audit Buftau ul Circulation A good liBino is 'father to he chosen than greBt rlch'cn, find loving favour rnth- cr than silver ftntl ttftld.^Provcrba 22:1 A President Is Chosen Dr.? John Tyler Caldwell of Alabama College;, Montevallo, Ala,, has* been chosen ns the .TieW president of the University of Ark^an^as. We wish for him the best possible tenure. Jfe comes to Arkansas from a sister Southern -state, was born in smother Southern stntc, and has lived previously in our own commonwealth, BO he will be no stranKer to our problems. His education has been extensive -- he holds a B. S. degree from Mississippi State College, the degree of: MAster of Arts from both Duke University in North Carolina and Columbia University tn New York City, and the Ph, D. degree from Princeton University In New Jersey. In siddiilon he has studied Et Wisconsin University. . He hns taught in junior college, at Vanderbilt University, has served with the government for a time, and most recently Jias- made an outstanding record as president of .a women's college in A\tc- bama. During the war he was with the Navy, going in as an ensign ftho coming olis conclaves and meetings, for he is the naval scrvjce he received a Bronze Star Medal on Okinawa. He will not feel strange in representing ·n Institution of higher learning at vari- BUt coftclavcs arid-rneetitlgs, for heis the official representative Of the state of Alabama |n the Regional Council for Education, atid is a member of A number of educational organisations. He brings with' him to Fayetteville his lYiffe niid three children, who will live in the'prisident's horn*. on Ozurk Avenue. Dr. CaWwell-wnii one of more th»n 150 pcrjionk whose names were brought up for consideration ffl£,,the posjUoh, and has been hjighly honored by hfo selection as president, Thutjijs dutlen have been laid out'fof htm can 'not be doubted, for his appointment was not any fiyJby-hight affair. Hfe has discussed hi (pngth.wjth those namedSto chK!i« n president th* job before liim. The work ahead will not be easy ; but the opiwrtilnitfcs are challengmif and the fact ttyit he Is willing to accept the challenge speaks *ell of his confidence, Th4 University of Arkansas has inken forward strldeB-within the past few years, nnd its' friends and ..well wishers will be on the alert to see that this situation Is continued. Dr. Oaldwpll will receive as much encouragement as he needs to push for" ward a'progrfim of attainment, . Fayetteville arid Northwest Arkansas particularly will welcome the new official, for it is among the people in this vicinity that he/and his family mainly Will make their htimc. il-his arrival,'the first of July, the Stration will continue under the ·ection of Provost. Joe E. CnviiiKton, IJn ndmir! able di ·who JI^B guided the destinies of the school' well ajd capably these months since Ihe resignation .of Dr. Jones. When the «e\v ·president takes over, lit: will have a friend indeed; in Dr. Covinirlon, who will have welcome advice and information at his fingertips which will help the new man gel off to a good start. The Air Force is pfctting Up in the air bocauste uome of its pilots won't. THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round Br DHEW PEAKION Washington--One of this coIUmn'» first cx- pottfi of tux fraud four year* kgo was tht story ot two highway contactors, W. 3~ Htrdy and F.'. McKelttle-DavUon, who built the winding labyrinth of asphalt foots around the giant Pentagon Building during, the war and then cneakcd out of paying taxcn to UncJe Sam. Fdllowlng publication of their tax chiseling, tire- two g«ntlfcrt«i 'Jrom Virginia went to )oil --though not until after a sulpiclously long dc- liiy. , A newspaperman''always likes to believe Unit lie's ahead of. the news, that he's completely accurate and never omlt« anything impoHanl from « Hlory. I am no exception. In this case, however, I find It neccisnry to confess that J did an incomplete Job of reporting. I thought I did justice to Hardy and Davl- nfin but T didn't. One of the most important parts of the story was omitted. This was the manner In which'.the. two esphalt kings ncraped up $36,Ofin In cjvsh to rnhhi! payoffs and buy thslr way out of a jail sentence. The money was sealed in a brown manlla envelope on September 2.1. 1948, and delivered lo their attorney, Howard Vescy. Of this amount, Jifl.OOO was to b* paid to the "Dcmoci-atlc campaign fund," and the $25,000 balance to a "Mr. X." . ' + * * DfiVleon even wrolc a letter about the payoff plan. Dated April 29, 1949, and addressed to Ills attorneys. Davlson's letter bluntly spelled out the.laic fix as.follows: - "When we employed the firm of Vcsey,' Prince, and Cllheburg, we paid $5,060 retainer Iff nnd later, after several conferences at the suggestion of Vcsei', we. put up in cash .$35,000 to be used ns follows. Vesey was to donate $10,Win tb the rismoct'atlc Campaign fund and the balance, $15,000, was to be paid to n certain Mr. X at that time, and:who later appears in the picture as a Mr. Sheparrt, if, as. and when he succeeded in having our case killed as to crim- Ini! pre-seeullon. No pnyment was to be made to anyone, Vescy included, until the case was definitely killed. This was very plainly set forth In tht mdellngs »nd was distinctly understood by Vesey and all concerned, including Sbepard." That was the set-up by which the two road contractors plunncd to avoid, serving jnll nen- tcnrts, «ti(i the hiosl Interesting thing is who was to pull the tax wires and get the $35,000 pay-off. This column, · Investigating further, found that merriboi's of Mr. VcseV's staff admitted re. ccipt. of the envelope containing the $35,000. However, they snid the money was never listed by the firm as a legal fee. Investigation also showed that the mysterious "Mr. X" or Mr. Shepard appears to be James J. Shepard, Jr., a tax attorney. He admitted that he had been consulted in the Hardy- Davidson case, but claimed that he participated in only one conference, decided they were guilty, and so advised them. it * * Shepard vigorously denied any part in an attempted fix. Asked several timts whether he hud cv*r been offered $25,000-- as stated in DnVilon'j Idticr--he hev«d ahswortd, He claimed he got called into the case through a 'friend, Waller Maloncy. Maloney )» a-former Kansas City ·tlorncy wh6 tam« to IfriShingtoll KhoHly sftcr Marry Truman became a senator from Missouri. He once served as judge of the Jackson County Court, as did President Truman When lit was i young protege of the Pcridcrgast machine. Maloncy, queried about the case, said he and Shepard were supposed to split the fee 50-50, but in the end he was paid nothing. He denied using any influence, explained, that the caae "had gone too far, wafc in the penal division 1 , and there wag too milch of ft r*coM on it." When the above maneuvers didn't work, the t\vo asphalt kings tried polent-Scn. Harry Byrrt of Virginia. Hyrd stated afterward tht he gave them no aid. In the end, dfforts to pull wires could not stond up against the persistence of T-men and the spotlight of publicity. Though there were months of delay, and though U.S. Attorney George Humrickhouse In Richmond held off prosecution nn unusually long time, the two asphalt kings eventually got a couple of years in jail. . . . . . . . * * ·*· West Virginia's Bible-quoting Sen. Matt Neeiy has done irtore to clean up crime in the nation's capital than any other member of Congress. However, he attributes his success to a quiet New York lawyer, Arnold Baumftn, his crack chief counsel . . . On the other hand, .Sen. Herman Welker of Idaho has consistently asked friendly questions of witnesses accused of graft, bullied witnesses who were trying to clean up crime, and even did his b«t in the secrecy of the Senate Hules Committee to stop the crime probe . . . The Chinese embassy is buying up all available copies of the Reporter magazine in order to suppress the sensational story on the China lobby. A * * Stalin's health--The American embassy report that Prime Minister Stalin is recovering from a very bad cold which nearly turned into pneumonia. But he has now returned to the Kremlin and expects to be on hand for the ah- · nual May Day parade in lied Square. Stalin has never missed reviewing one of these gigantic parades and unless he takes a turn for the worse will be in the reviewing stands again this flmc. U.S. agents abroad--President Truman has approved plans for a vast expartsloti in our Intelligence operations abroad. The National Sc- Do It Every Time .__. By Jimmy Hatlo E HEKEBX NOMIUATE/S ' TWE WORLDS NERVIEST THE LOHS.LOtJG TrMlLER-WlHDER Which Twin Hag the Halo? curlty Council recommended this in order to maku absolutely certain the United States is not caught asleep, in another Pearl Harbor. Details can't be revealed, but thousands of intelligence experts will now be taken on by Gen. Bedell Smith, head ol Central Intelligence. · Retaliation on Indo-China--France's new prime minister,' Antoine Pinay, has warned the Pentagon against resuming the war In Korea. Pinny says . French intelligence has reason to believe that the resumption of full-scale Korean war will be the signal for Chinese Communists to launch a gigantic invasion of Indo-China. And Pinay is convinced that tho French Army there cannot hold out without help from American land, sea, nhd air forces. Huss threat to Japan--Inside reason why General Ridgway recently warned Japan of the possibility of a lightning Russian invasion from Sibtria was an intelligence report that Deputy Russian Prime Minister Molotov had arrived at the big military base of Chita in Siberia. Molotov has been assigned the job of directing a huge Communist underground for the Far East which will have its headquarters in Tokyo. General Ridgway also had reports of Soviet troop movements across the Trans-Siberian Hallway, therefore decided to warn the Japanese of the dangers facing them now that they have a peace treaty. On the golf course at Echo Lake, Novelist Bud Kcllaml landed in a deep trap, and his three companions chuckled happily as they heard him blasting away out of sight. Back on the fairway, one asked, "How many shots did you have in that trap?" "Four," answered Bud. "We distinctly heard eight," he was told. "Remember where we are," he grumbled. "Four of them were echoes." * * * In the days before the Reds ruthlessly destroyed the old culture in China, a tea merchant received 6 letter from an American missionary which concluded, "May Heaven preserve you always." Not to be outdone, the courteous Chinese gent replied immediately, "And may Heaven pickle you, too." * * * One-line indictment of a parsimonious neighbor by old squire Howard "Pnrleemirtt" Cullman, of Purchase: "Why, that critter's so tight, he has to be primed to spit." * * * A Scottish golfer stepped Up to the first tee, and sliced his ball so badly that it crashed through a window of the clubhouse Way off to the right, He rushed to retrieve it, arid foUhd a half dozen fellow members in a dither of excitement. "Darndest ricochet in the history of St. Albans," marvelled one. "After that ball broke . the window, it bounced off Mrs. Mc"lntbsh's head, knocked bver McTovish's whiskey 4nd Eoda, bounced through another window, and br6ke the rector's windshield," "Never mind 311 the chatter," said the golfer severely. "Where is my ball now?" * * * Somebody asked Hie great night-club favorite Joe E, Lewis, "Have you any idea of what happened to that big game hunter who used to swagger around the Copacabana when he was In town?" "He's dead, poor chap," mourned Lewis. "Something he disagreed with ate him." ~ft. ·· , Questions And Answers Q--In what state is illiteracy lowest? A--Iowa. ' . 0-i-Is-the German epic poem, "The .toibe- lungenlied," based on fact? A--The author of this great epic poem Is unknown, and it is not certain whether the story is based on fact, but many of the characters are historical; Q--What is the distaff Kid of the family? A--The female side or branch. ft TUG STOKTl C,r*n, K r .4»1l, r l « a f * ftnrrtlve. ··· trf* r** Hlnrrt hj lh« wraith* Alhrrt F. l«m«rfh t* hrvv hla JMBRhtcr rom rlitptBaj wlih ·· ex-wr»»fl»t · rallrd raid RtR near. »f whew a* riNnpprovra. Grnrnt K»r* !· anatla* Gr»t*p U Vrma DratoB, hi* Nrtrrtarr. who aa» trrrm fcrpf,- lair Onnrr 1 * «nlrlla up dnrlnic the iraa rlmrM a*fnr* Hr. Snlwnrth ramp alnnx. Crnncp !· a ntfapv *llR-hl 7*unr. man. nat thr aarrt- fyflp. **t hr la Mnf prrtaln ap will llhp thin pa»p walpa thrpatpat la with Chlrt IMC Rear. VI VWKEN George Kendall awoke n was daylight. For a moment b» wru dazKL The bulb in the 'celling was still burning and suddenly nc realized be'd fallen asleep : without even undressing. B* crawled aft the bed and stood up. stretching some of the stiffnest out of his legs. He looked at his witch and wai Kurpriscd to tee that it was nine o'clork. He went to the wash basin In the corner and sprinkled cold water on nis fare He hadn't often slcot this long before and he wondered if Verna Denton was up yet He knocked at her door a few minutes Inter, but theft was no answer. He knocked ignln. this time a little louder. Still there WM tir renlj. *V«na? Vcrna arc you up?" He tried .he door, but it was locked. Mnybc she'd thought thlhgi cnrer nnd checked out. He'd And out at the desk. lie huiTled dov.-n the italn and rushed up to the desk. "Did Misi Dtntdh dheCK Out?" he Inquired. The old man behind the desk dropped the racing theet be wai reading, lit lilted the green shad; tie trare am) trrntchcd hli bald dome. "Miss bcntonT" "Vema Denton. Room SOI.* "Venn, I remember. She'i that nlIcK black-hatred Klrl." "Yes. res. Tell me, did ahe check out, or dldnl she?" ·Qw** witT Why n*. no« rightly I that J know. Are you Mr. Ken- diddle?" ·Kendall ia the name. 1 * snapped. "Well Kendall, this here black- haired girl left a message. Got It right here somewhere." He was fumbling In. Ms vest pocket. "Yes. here it is. Says she'll meet you at Bingo's lunchroom. That's across the street, you know." Without knowing why. Kendall felt a ware el relief sweep over him. It wasnt love, though. Ol tint, h* was certain. He thanked the desk man and humed across the street to the lunchroom. TIE saw Verna at once. She « at a table in the corner, a cup of coffee and a newspaper In front ol her. As he started toward her, she looked un front her newspaper. Her eyes were circled, but she was smiling. "Latybones. I was getting ready to go over there and drag you out of bed by the hair of your IOCS. She's her old felt, he thought "Overslept I must be working too hard." . · · whif she wanted to knew: "Incidentally; you look like something the cat drag*:*) in. Sit down before you fafi down.'' He pulled a chair out and tat down. "Do I look real bad?" "I've seen worse." she answered. Tut on your smile. Here coma a waitress." lit ordered wheatcakes and cof- e, the coffee black. Turning bark o Verna. ne Mid. "Have you earned anything ret?" -About what?" snc asked. This Chlel Bl« Bear." ' 1 was going to do a littte snoop- Bf, but then I thought It over and decided to wall until Mighty Mouse got up." He dtdrit particularly relish her remark, out M was glad to see her n such good spirits, though M dWnt know why. "By the Way." he said, I'm sorry aMut laat nijtht" "Laat night? Ok I'd torfotlen all about It Besides, it was more my iauit than yours." Then the wa* is orer?" ' "And the peace treaty Is signed." she finished. "Good!" But M wondered if It was. Presently, the waitress delivered his order and also a fresh cup Of coffee for Verna. "Now, while you're syruplng those flapjacks, suppose you begin to Unfold your plan of attack, just how are you gonna break up this romance between Chief Big Bear and Sutworth's daughter?" · · · UE was equally concerned with what he would do and also equally puzzled. "I'm not sure iutt ytt." he replied. He sliced through a layer of butter and syrup. Tve Cot to look the town over first and get the lay tt the land.' "We could ambush them," she suggested. "He's out of season. Anyhow, 1 iust want to break up tht romance, not shoot It up." George was creasing his brow with thought The most logical nove. he decided, was to prove hat Chief Big Bear was not what Marilyn Sutwonh believed him a be. -roving that the ex- wfestler actually was s fortune hunter would be best, and George ctXild do -that by Buying Big Bear Oft Sutwonh wwld :· willing to foot the bill. He looked at Verna. She sipped at her coffee. "Well, fou'd better not waste too much ime. If Big Bear is after Marilyn itltworth's money, he'll ask her to ntorry Him at the first opportune moment" "I know. Ill have to work ilcnty fast 1 was thinking ol ouy- Hfc him oft. but 1 don't know if it'll work." "There's one way 16 find out* Kendall saw himself confronting he wrestler ano offering a bribe o break up the romance, in his mind's eye. He saw Chief Blp Bear Towing s u d d e n l y angty, Tht wheatcakes didn't taste so good, M deckled, and ne pushed them iside. "Dottoma up." he laid, linking his cup a g a i n s t hers. ''We've |m a Big daf ahead «f us.* t*cn IM naftet tatted fill By JOSKPH and Washington--Without attracting much cerious attention, the foreign policies of this country, of Britain and Trance, have now entered a truly agonizing crisis. The cause is the so-called peace offensive now being carried, on by the masters of the'Kreniiln. The gravity of the situation ..may- be measured by the remark of one of the wisest American top officials that "the crlslses now confronting us are probably just as serious as the crises now confronting Us are blockade and the Korean aggYes- slon." The most urgent choice, of course, is that concerning Germany. In two critical note; which this election-absorbed country has hardly noticed, the Kremlin has offered the unification of 2ast and West Germany, on the ostensible basis of free elections, with the sole, proviso that the new, unified Germany shall not enter any such combination as the Atlantic Fact. Acceptance of the Kremlin offer means sacrificing the West German divisions which arc intended to be the capstones of General of the Army Dwighi D. Elsenhower's NATO edifice. But If America, Britain and France r-'ect the'Soviet proposal, the West Germans, enraged at being disappointed in their hope of na- tltihal unity, are unhappily very likely to refuse the NATO divi- stons anyway. Moreover, this is only one part of a much larger pattern. The recent Moscow trade meeting dangled tempting offers of much- needed business before the assembled British and European industrialists. But if these offers are accepted, the existing ban will be broken on strategic shipments to the Soviet empire. Almost simultaneously, Stalin's reply to the recent questionnaire by a group of American'editors haa indicated approval of a meeting of, the Soviet, Ahierican, Brit* ish and French heads of government, to try to. bring the cold war td ail end. Stalin, himself has made the same point, in even stronger language, .In his fare- Well interview with the. retiring Indian ambassador . tq . Moscow." And the Communist negotiators ui Korea have hinted a new willingness to compromise, L us vastly raising' State Department and Pentagon hopes for the long- awaited Korean settlement. In the face of these developments, a strong body of opinion n the American government still opposes negotiating with the Soviet at this time. And the thought s that the Kremlin, in the l a s t analysis, Undersands no language except the language of superior aower. It is' argued that the current peace offensive (awful phrase^ is solely intended to embarrass and impede the Western rearmament effort. And the conclusion s drawn that the only thing to do, for the time being, is to ignore the peace offensive and go forward with rearmament. In the f i r s t place, however, ,his is probably not a practical 8TEWAKT course to adopt. There It no use saying, "We'd rather lidve German divillous than (amble . on Gorman free elections and German unity," if the Soviet offer of free elections and unity Is likely to mean we cannot get.tha German divisions. . -- . . In the second place a minority of the American policy makers, which nonetheless includes several of the most judicious men in Ihe government, holds that this Soviet peace offensive may .mean z great deal moro than its predecessors. The test, .obviously, ia Korea. If tho Communists come through with the concessions neod- ed to end tho Korean fighting (which many people now predict may happen- before'May 1) this group of policy makers asserts that the Soviet peace offensive must be taken leally seriously. They argue that the Kremlin may already be genuinely alarrti- ed by the new unity and strength of the West, and may even be prepared to talk turkey -about a serious world settlement. They do not suggest slowing down tha NATO effort or abandoning Geran rearmament at this time; Under any circumstances the rebuilding of the strength of the West must continue; and the bold decision io include Germany in NATO was precisely the final push needed to bring the Soviets Lo a new frame of mind. To change course now, they there- 1 lore say, would be to throw »way our whole bargaining power. At the same time, these men advocate taking the German gamble if the Kremlin proves to be truly sincere about free elections; nnd they further urge high-level Four Power talks about other iast-West differences. To t-efusa o lake these steps, they point out,, vill place us in the position of opposing peace, with appalling ef- ccts on world public opinion. The refusal, they point out further,will also invite a Soviet conclusion that the West is genuinely preparing an Degressive war, and will thus Spur the Soviets to alack first. On the other hand," these men add, negotiating with the Soviets will risk nothing, if we avoid making improper compromises. That, of coUrse, is not a great danger any longer. There arc two other dangers, lowever. The first is that the French, who have been perfectly lorrified by the Soviet proposal or Germany, will prevent the right kind of reasonable, all-out exploration of the Kremlin's sincerity. And the second is that the rUck of policy makers, British and Drench as well as American, are already like trolley cars running down their rails, being too set on he preplanned course to consider iny departure from it. For Ihe irescnl, ponding a clearer posi* .Ion in Korea, it is utterly uncer- ain v/hat choices will finally be made. But it must be added that he auguries are not too good for 'he bold and creative choices I'hich the changing world situation.. s probably going to demand. 5* % Dear Miss Dix; Will yoti please tell me a few things about love? t'm a vety Cdhfused boy. I'jn 25 aha hoVe been going with a very fine girl who is 22. We've been £6ing together for a year, and my feeling lor her seems to be so unsteady. For a few weeks I feel completely in loVe wtih her-, then [ lose my el'dor. After a while I again feel as if I want to be. with her all the time; I drive her home from work every day, bring her [lowers and candy. We discuss the .future, then all of. a sudden I become bored with her, find fault With everything she doet »nd »m · generally disinterested. If I marry her will my Ibve die altogether, or will it strengthen? Perhaps I'm moody. A. L. D. Answer: From the beginning of time, I guess, lovers have been trying to define love. Millions . of. . books have been written on .the subject- -in fact, more, than on aiiy 'other .topic -- yet the mysteries" of love arc practically untouched. Why? Because to each one it means something else. To some it CONTINUED ON PAGE FIV1 Divers Dogs Answer to Previous Puzzla HORIZONTAL 8 Mountain nymph 7 Roulette wager 8 All 9 Solar disk 10 Merriment 11 Sweet · secretion 12 Formerly 19 Adores 22 Gaelic " 23 Hebrew 1 Alaskan canine 1 Breed of hound dog IS fjeettw 14 korh 15 fold mark 18 Guides 17'Fowl 18 Capuchin monkey 20 Unsultcd 21 Viper raaonanaun 21 Viper month 23tengthwise of JJ Unaspifated 27N»tIvemetl 25 River m 28 Bustle 31 Runs clockwise (Vaf.) 33 Epochs 34 Handle 35 California town 37 Scottish sheepfold 38 Turkish cap 39 Storms 40 Rugged mountain spur 42 Iron 4B BMy of Water 41 Pints (lib.) 50 Recount 52 Unit of electrical intensity 54 Oil source! 55 Gun dog 56 Avouch 57 Rubl out France 26 National skating association ab.) 28 Eager 29 Low sand hill 30 Hops' kilns 32 Mimicker 33 feucharistic wine vessel 36 Visionary 38 Swifter 41 Provoke 42 Malaysian canoe 43 Units of reluctance 44 Ancient Greet) country ·" 45 Reserve . ( 47 Many dogs »r« household 48 Woody plant 49 Weight of India (pi.) 51 East (Fr.) 53 Parent-teacnei group (ab.) i 1 Engrave , 2 Withered i 3 Sharp : 4 Philippine NNKW - (SUtt«r :' 1 13 Ii n 31 M 31 5*1 U Z ! *1 J t !P T s 16 Jl w/, 36 V b w. « a m » Z7 *- '1 « !t n. ti m 11 sT ii' tr 8 20 m M »·" 1 jT !T M ft ii n ft M ii 80 H n

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