Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on May 16, 1952 · Page 4
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May 16, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Friday, May 16, 1952
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Korthtorst ArkanaaB limri IT WOW-IT f ·r««**iU« DtflT Otmtttitt Fubliihtd dallr txctpl IjrUir hr rAYETTEV.LLE DEMOCBAT PUBLISHING COMPANY Bob«ili Fulbrlght, Prtsldtnl Founded Junt 14, lltti EnUred at the post office al Fayetttvlllt, «.rk., as Second-Class M»il Matter. Mm C. Otarhtft Vic. Prn.-a-neral Htnifil T»d R. Wrlit, Editor MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESI The Associated Press it exclusively entitled to the use for repuUkstlon of nil news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. All rights of rcpublication of special dis- patche» herein arc also reserved. ' SUBSCRIPTION RATE* Pet W " (by carrl-n Mfill 'nltl In W s B h l n e l o n . Brnton. Madlfc'in counties A r k . onrt AtJair counly, Okl». 'Or.* month '« Tiircr mt nth« f * J° Six mnnthi .. .- Jj-JJ One ynr --...... sow M u l l n r r u n U r i other thwi abov»: On* m n n t l i - . ---Three month* Six monthi One year All mill pnvahle Irs *.1v::!ct ' Member Audit Bur-au ol Clrculailtn For nnup of us liveth to himself, »nrl no mnn dip.lh to himself.--Romnns 14:7 , Bitter Pill For Reds ·'-;· The Communists are now during UN ;"anejfoUalnrs to hre»k off the truce talks «t ::«Panrnunjom. There is little else left for 'iihem to do, since the barrenness of their T/iartraininj? position h»s been thoroughly '-exposed. The Htumbling blocks in the path of * truce have br-en reduced to one--the issue of repatriating prisoners. W« flttly refuse J 'to turn back to the Beds some 60,000 North ' 'Korean and Chinese who have said they dp tiot wish to return. We will not commit thpm to death or slavery. For t h e Communists this is obviously » bitter pill. They cannot bring themselves to fldmit before the world that there are ·30.001) people familiar with Communist life who do not rare to enjoy its "benefits" again. Yet. they will hiive to concede this if there is to be a truce. For we will not yield this point, nml there, is nnlhinif else on which WE can Rive way. That, means we are ppprnnchinft t h e moment of real decision. At last we am going to find out whether the Rods really want a truce or nut. Suppose the answer is "no." What the military sequel will be is anybody's guess. Certainly we will t r y to keep the Korean war on n limited footing, even though we may adopt ne.w measures not heretofore tried. Our commanders msist, too, that we have the substance to contain any new Red offensives, despite the big build-up the Communists have managed during the protracted truce talks. It would be foolish to pretend that we would be "better off" under these altered circumstances'." AlmoflijjQthinff rented to the Korean sHuHtion.jjjIrtlherf existflJIf or foreseeable, fs a subjfifc for American cheers. Our choice seems to be from among varying degrees of badness. W h a t , for instance, would be the outlook for the 12,000 to 14,000 U.S. and Allied prisoners held by the Reds? They and their relatives at home would have to sweat out more months of what is unquestionably a nightmarish ordeal. Short of a yielding by the Reds on repatriation, there is no reasonable alternative. If we were to hand the Reds the prisoners who don't want to go back, we would suffer in several ways. Few Astatic Comm u n i s t s ever would surrender again, since they would simply be faced with the choice of death at enemy hands or later death or slavery at. Red hands. Communists fighting to the death in combat mean more American and Allied casualties. Secondly, we would be committing a crime against humanity. Who would believe American talk of freedom if we were unwilling to protect men who want to be free? Bruce Bfossat Hand-shsking develops candidates' arm muscles. But that doesn't account for the muscle-headednsss. Dealers' c o m m e n t s on price control sound like the front row at a s t r i p show "Take it off." THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round Br DREW PEARSON Washington--This column has obtained an alarming stcrtt cable from the American Embassy in Moscow warning that Japanese busi- niii Itadtri art negotiating a new trade alliance with Communist Russia--because -lap goods are barred from tht United States by high t a r i f f . This Ii causing considerable worry at the Statt Dtpartmenl. American diplomats have been doing thtir becl to dissuade Etironoan and non-Communist Asiatic countries to ban trade with Russia and China. But every t i m e they make a stab in this dirertinn. Cnncrers or the Tariff Commission hikes t a r i f f s higher. The cable from Moscow, 'erit by H u p h dimming, minister-counselor of the Ameri':,'in Embassy, tells how two prominent Japanese are in Moscow to arrange a trade deal with Russia because Japanese tuna fish and Jap.ines" ehinu- ware have been haired from the United Slalps. The two Japanese leaders are Miyakorhi Kisuke. member of Parliament and president of 'he Tokyo Machinery Company; w i t h H o a f h i Kci, ex-member of the House of Councillors and leader of the Japan Industrial Council Here is the trnbassy cable: "From: Moscow To: Secstate (Secretary of Stale) "Emb (Embassy) learner! Miy,-iknhi t r i p here motivated by U.S. t a r i f f hikes on .lap t u n a and ceramics plus fears f u r t h e r increase.'.. .laps a* result ftel must seek markets in Rrviet and China mainland. Hoashl came because present critical situation Japan with pence industries in slump and war plants unnaturally stimulate'! by buying for Korean war. Hosshl view Japs have to get along wiih both Eov (Soviet) and U.S. Signed "Gumming" * * * To the Wall Street commuter Mew York may bt I humdrum, blase town. To the t a x i driver it may bt jaded; to tht salesman it may be dreary; to the subway straphanger, heartleir.. But tn a group of youngsters who came to New York from Colorado and Kansas, from Florida and Welt Virginia to broadcast over tho Voire of America last week, New York was thp most glamorous, tueltlng city in the world. Thty wtrt jrnong those who hari w r i t t e n HIP btst of thousands of letters to youth behind the Iron Curtain. And although many, many more of thtst litttrs are being broadcast every day textually, this group came lo lalk in person, via the Veict, to the generation behind the Iron Curlain which can bt our friends or our future ene- mits. Ntw York, and Inter Washington, tnsk one look at them, and succumbed to the freshness of youth. They captivated the diplomats, melted the hearts of hard-boiled newsmen, even inspired taxi-drivers to give slghl-seelng lectures on the wonders of M a n h a t t a n . FA'eryone rolled out the red carpel, from the Hole! New Yorker which entertained them in New York, to Moe Lerner of Airport Transport, Inc.. who gave them two limousines in which to ser the sights of Washington. And they trod the red carpal so surely that you scarcely would have guessed some of them were only 11 years old and never had been on an airplane before. * * * When Margaret Fowler nf Burlinslon, Colo., got to New York, the first thing she did was to rldt tht subway and eat lamb. Living on a cattle ranch, where sheep nnd cattle don't mix, I his was the first lamb Margaret had ever tasted. What thrilled Bor^by Hightower most was the Lincoln Memorial. Bobhy is a Necro hoy from Orlando. Fit., and the people of Orlando belied the propaganda lies of Moscow by sending Bobby on his long trip. Ht told the youth behind the Iron Curtain that h«. was'studying to me a doctor--a future probably denied the great majority of young Communists. Booktr T. Washington of Plaincvicw High School, Kansas, also got. a thrill out of the Lincoln Memorial, but possibly he had more fun al a game between the New York Yankees and the Boston Red Sox. Back in Kansas, Booker's aged grandmother tnok a bus trip up from Mus- kngec, Okla., to s«? her grandson off on his pilgrimage to Washington, while his classmates gave him two sport shirts, and a friend of his mother's drove 15 miles to give him two dollars to buy soda pop in New York. Booker told the youth behind the Iron Curtain how he, a Negro boy, was vice president of tht junior HI-Y and a drummer in Ihe high- school band. Mary Marlin, aged 13, told her Iron Curtain audience about her town, Bellaire, Ohio--its ptoplt and its Industries. Sharon Ann Adams of McMtchen, W. Va.. told about the great U.S.- Canadian border, unguarded and unfortified a symbol of peace and friendship. A bit bashful, she did not tell them how. going up to the 43rd floor and tht roof of tht Hotel New Yorker she had looked down at the tiny autos and streetcars on broadway and felt a little dizzy. It would have been interesting if she had, for, in Moscow buildings don't go much higher than 10 floors * * * John Crison. 19, refugee, from Cleveland, was tht only youngster to broadcast in a foreign anguagt. Tht others had their messages translated into 16 difftrent languages, but John broadcast in Rumanian. When living in Rumania ht used to listen to the Voice of America. Solemn, round-eyed Judy Kirchhoff of Wichita, aged 11. is probably the youngest lady ever lo broadcast to the Russian people. A few years older, Patricia Powers, also nf W i c h i t a , told of freedoms in the U.S.A. When she c.-niRht her TWA plane for Washington, the entire senior "Ridiculous! They Don't Know How to Vote" [They'll Do It Every Time By Jimmy Hallo" 1 WHEN! THE DRINKINS GLASS DIDMT SHINE LIKE CRYSTAL,PHRK34ZEE SOUrJDED OFF OM HIS FOOR FR4U-- class of Mount Carmel Academy came down to say good-bye. Lloyd Llndy Peters of Williamsburg. W. Va.. got a bigger kick out of meeting J. Edgar Hoover here than visiting the Stork Club in New York where he was the guest uf Eastern Airlines-though he enjoyed that too. Ken Melrose of Orlando, Fta., also thrilled as Hoover graciously greeted the youngsters during an exciting trip through the FBI. And though he didn't broadcast to Moscow, Ken's father, H. B. Melrose, p a t i e n t l y trudged through the Voice nf America corridors lugging a crate nf Florida oranges for members of the VOA. A l i t t l e weary al tho end of the trip, Mr. Melrose. seemed to have had just as much iun as his 12-yc-ar-old son. lime Thirty Years Aeo (Fayetlcville Daily Democrat. May 18, 1922) Officers and managers of the Ozark Baseball Leasuc \viii meet Friday m'iprnoon lit o'rie u'clock in the office of County Superintendent O. W. Bass, and matter to he discussed will be the coming schedule which lists an average of eight games a month u n t i l J u l y fith. Several new cottages have been erected at Winslow for summer occupancy and a number of old collates have bpen repaired. Brick were unloaded this week and work has been begun on a new brick walk to connect cottages with Moun- | tain Lodge. A large summer population is expected. others at September convocation, making a total of 283 for the year, exclusive of masttrs degrees. Numerous special demonstrations and tn 111- day program of inspection and study of txperi- mental work will mark annual visiting day of the Agricultural Exptrimtnt Station of the University of Arkansas. College of Agriculture tomorrow. Delegations of farmers and farm women are expected from Carroll, Boone, Btnton. Washington, Crawford, Sebastian, Logan, Johnson and Franklin counties, under county agent and vocational agriculture teachtr leadership. Ten Years Ago Today (Northwest Arkansas Times, May 18, 19421 Spring basketball practice has been short at the University of Arkansas, but its been snappy, too. George Cole, coach pro ttm, brought the five- day off-season session to an end today and looked forward to another Southwest conference cage championship, the l l t h in !fl years. A temporary committet of thret men is gathering information for the organization of Washington county wholesale gradt A milk producers in affiliation with tha Arkanias Farmers cooperative. Support in tht orfaniiation of wholesale milk producers has been promised by both the cooperative and the Washington County Farm bureau. Twenty Years Ago Today (Fayetteville Daily Democrat. May 15, 1932) A total of more than 300 degrees Including masters' degrees will be given from the University of Arkansas this year. Two hundred and sixteen students are expecting to receive bachelor's degrees on Commencement Day, June 6, and 87 Questions And Answers Q--When and how did Japan gain control of Korea? A--The treaty of PorUmouth, which tndtd the Russo-Japanese War, gave Japan control over Korea's foreign affairs. In 1910, Japan annexed Korea. Q--How much of an ictberg is btlow the surface of the ocean? A--Seven-eighths. Q--What is a measuring worm? A--It is the caterpillar of a moth. Its peculiar looping method of travel makes it appear to be measuring the distance it goes. Q--In what region are penguins found? A--Antartic. Basil Willing If Helen T'iK JTOHYt A. ·noktrmilT- l l t i l r ta«B tThn mlKht he · prlva!* 6rtfftiT*, Jark I)lia;K*B, die* aflrr htlHf poUomfd ·pMrtKtlr «t the homt of Dr. ZlMmer, · plrcfe trlat, wfcrr* fc« had p««c« ·· B«ll Wllllnc. B«M h»4 »r*I»-« rxroft* Dna:a:" »·( hr dlri tcf»r« he «··!« «XBlalB. Da-rs-fB'a !·· werdt we?* *ao bird MBS:." Baill · n Inipeeior Fortt ·.·rnlc.ft Dr. P.lntMer »4 Itara the *···· at othrr «···!.. which l«ct«d K.Ck- rrlle Bhftw. · hll*d WAwan rrh« ftppcrrHtlr outlook Bull for the VII T ONG after midnight Basil Will J iiiR told Giscla, his wife, the whole story. He had found her ·in a chair, he wasn't sure whether she was asleep or dozing over 'book. "What did Miss Shaw say?" she asked when he had finished. "II was after midnight when we ileft Zimmer's. Miss Shaw is over 80, an invalid. Foyle did telephone. Her nephew, Brinsley, said that Miss Shaw couldn't possibly come to the tclephom she had taken a sedative and gone to bed. Foyle asked Brinsley if ho knew either Jack Duggan or Basil Willing without referring to the masquerade or menllonlnR the fact thiit niiRgan wns dead. Rrinsley replied [hat he knew nothinc and cared less about anyone mimed Duppan or Willing. Miss nenn, the companion, said that Hr. Willing was a friend of Miss Shaw's but that she had never heard of Jack I'usfl.in So Foyle mnde nn appointment to see Miss Shnw tomorrow." , "Poor mile Duggan!" Giscla sighed. "Hid you know that he wns here tonight?" "Here? At this house?" Basil frowned. "I'n guessing," she admitted. ."But when I came home Juniper ·said a man called to am you just latter you went out--a small man who was disturbed when he i learned you were not at home. He didn't give, his name or leave · any message." "So that's why Duggan was In this ptijhbofhood," "But It's fantastic!" cried Giaela "Why should an Impostor call on the roan he's impersonating? 1 ' "Lots of reasons. Perhaps bt thought it sa/t to use my nami while I was overseas. And tonlgh he hears I'm home again. So ht comes here to forestall exposure. "But wby us* your name at all?" "It does seem rather amateurish for a professional detective," ad mitted Basil. "Do you suppose he saw you come out of this house and followed you to the tobacconist's?" Basil shook his head. "No, I'm sure he didn't know who I was until 1 told him and Mrs. Yorke vouched for me." "I suppose you're right, but-Mrs. Yorke Interests mt." · · * J3ASIL laughed. "She's Interested in you. She asked me to take you to see her. If you like, we'll (o .and you can ask her if she cnows of any place where no bird sings." "No birds sing," retorted Gisela. "Sure?" Oisela rose to get her little vellum-bound Keats. " 'The sedge has withered from he lake. And no birds sinfi. . . .'" ihe read. "Did Duggan nu'squote t?" ·I believe he did." 'He miisl'vc thought It significant," went on Gisela. "Or he wouldn't have wasted his last Tenth on it. Perhaps he was try- ng to tell you about some 'BeUe Dame Sans Merer and to his wandering mind this quotation seemed he quickest way to express the dea of such a woman." "Was he quoting at all?" muted Basil. "Or was he Just telling mt bout a place where no birds stag7 A* he didn't live to ttll me akout he. place--or the time." "The time must be now, spring, when you expect to hear birds hlrpinR," said Oisela, 'And the place?" 'Almost anywbsre. Evan In a city you hear sparrows (nd pigeons early in the morning btfort traffic noises get too loud. If only you knew where Duggan bad been the last few days.. .." Basil closed his ey»« wearily and leaned his ehetk against her knee. Her fingers touched bis hair. "Didn't you. say Duggan was utterly unlike you, physically and mentally?" "I hope so." He opened his eyei with a grin. "Then how did he txptct to convince other people that ht was you?" "He must have known that tht Mople he was dealing with didn't tnow me by sight," said Basil 'So he trusted to gambler's luck :hat he wouldn't run Into anyone else who did know me by sight while he was with them. Tonight lis luck ran out. Even without me, Mrs. Yorke would have cnown him for an impostor the moment he said he was Dr. Basil Willing." Gisela spoke softly. "Perhaps .hat was why be had to die tonight." "You're very suspicious of Rosamund Yorke." "I'm probably jealous!" een- tssed Gisela. "But she wasn't tht 3nly one with an inkling of the ruth btfort Dug|«» died. When it was announced as 'Willing' both Zimmer and · MUs Shaw must'vt ealized something was wrong, Ince both thought they had grttt- d Willing already and only 1] guests were expected." · * · THE noon sun shone brightly on x their breakfast table. Glieli wured coffee and Juniper laii*. ah arly edition of tht tvenins paper Ksidt Basil's plttt. He glanced through the lattst slciy of .a senior calling a cabinet officer a Communist, skimmtd through a book review af tht greatest nove/i ' the century--the fifth thii month. His glue* eroilH tht obituary adlin«a w4 pJuM.. Hla «fn4 hardly tMk IB ttoj words ii his ·yes rwd than: "Mia* Katharine Sh»w 4l«t In sleep. v . Head o( old New York (ft) ·· OtariBt*M) v 4j»*' Qsat BT JOSIPB ANB 8TEWABT ALBOP "-~"»- Washington-- Not lon«- ago, Sen. | elites have rejected^ the verdicts Robert A. Tad was quoted as say: of the majorities againit them; ing there had not been such a ] and the,y havt boldly namtd mem- struggle for the Republican nom- btrs of their own (actions to the ination in the last 40 years. Ap- slate convtntioni which will make. parently, 1912, which was not exactly an auspicious year for tht the final choice of tht Louisiana and Texas delegations. Taft family, is on the senator's mind. It is on a lot of other poli-1 According to the Eiwnhower .icians' minds, too, because of the j leaders, the typical incldtnt took looming contests for the Texas and I place in Zwtiftl'i own Texas dis- Louisiana Republican delegations. In 1912, it 'may be recalled, Theodore Roostvtlt had the support of the Republican rank and file, while William Howard Taft, as president, controlled the Re- trict, where ht had calltd * local caucus in his houit. Finding himself heavily outvoted at this gathering, it is alleged that Zwelfel abandoned hit home to tht entmy, led his few laithful · »eros« the publican party machinery. As' strttt, and arranged matttri to his Roosevelt won victory after vie- liking in .ory in the primaries, the Taft ing. rump, minority meet- manager, Frank Hitchcock, dismissed each new Roosevelti?.n tri- The truth or falsehood of this sort of story can bt and will be umph with the remark, "Ah. yes, I endlessly disputed. But opinion on but we've got the Credentials the scent in both Louisiana and Committee." At the convention itself, the Taft-dominated Credent" Committee duly seated 72 contested, pro-Taft d«legates. The pro-Tafi onvention chairman, Elihu Root, team-rollered the convention in- Texas seems to be fairly wall represented by tht blunt charge of the "New Orleans Item," that "Senator Taft's professional followers in Louisiana are trying- to steal 10 to 13 delegates In the National Convtntion." Sifnifi- o accepting the Credential Com- cantly there art a few uneonttst- littee's findings, presiding for the ed Taft delegates. Thtre art a few lurpose--so violent was the feeing 1 at the time--behind a barri- Taft delegates in tich of tht two statts whom tht Eitenhbwft for- ade of barbed wire. And William ces are not opposing, on the Howard Taft got the Republican i ground that they have bttn l omination and carried Vermont. ly tlected, while in both Texas By a singular twist of historical arl d Louisiana all Eisenhower del- rony. a comparable situation egates, even those with the largest gain threatens to arise, when popular majorititt, art faeing con- Villiam Howard Taft's energetic on is making his hopeful try for he presidency. In brief, the ancient and exclu- ve Republican organization in exas, now headed by John Zwei- el, and the even more exclusive Etablished Republican organiza- on In Louisiana, headed by John . Jackson, have been passionate- pro-Taft from the word go. senator Taft started his political retr with something close to in- erited links with these groups nd others like them in the South. He and his friends have worked tests from Taft people. This would appear to Indicate that the Taft national strategists will go to all lengths to get tht Texas and Louisiana vott. Meanwhile a metting of Southern »nd national Eisenhower leaders la scheduled to take ilact very shortly in New Orleans, where the gauntltt will be thrown down to the Taft forces. The prtstnt mood of the Eisenhower men is that they will make a deal, but not for less than 10 of the Louisiana delegates and 30 of tht Texans. This, in itself, might bt enough to swing the balanet at for years to make the links into! Chicago Decisively toward Eisen- hoops of steel. Ownership of al- | hower. most all the Southern delegates on the other hand. If th» Taft has always been a central element in Taft pre-convention strategy. Meanwhile, however, the candidacy of Ren. Dwight D. Eisenhower has evoked a popular surge throughout the South. Mostly, this has taken the form of Southerners declaring they will vote for Eisenhower as Democrats. But in Louisiana and Texas, the local Republican parties have also been strongly challenged by pro-Eisenhower movements headed respectively by John Wisdom and Jack Porter. In fact Wisdom and Porter have roundly defeated Jackson strategists carry tht itrugglt to the convention, "thty h^d better be ready for tht worst fight thty ' ever got into," in the reported words of Gov. Thomas E. Dewey of New York. The fight will begin in the Contest and Credentials committees, but will go to. the floor if either side is dissatisfied with the committees' verdicts. If this happens every square · Inch of Republican dirty linen will be washed in a glare of publicity. Favorite sons, like Gov. Efrl Warren of California, will have to · choose sides bttwetn Taft and md Zweifel--or would have de- j Eisenhower before tht official feated them if Southern Republican politics were not so extreme- The Jackson and Zweifel organizations have both responded in tht same way to the irresistible rush of pro-Eisenhower voters into precinct and district conventions. The Jacksonites and Zweif- balloting on candidates. Whoever wins tht delegate contest will probably win the nomination :: well. Altogether, Senator Taft's decision on thii single issue of the Texas and Louisiana delegation looks like being- one nf the hardest he has ever had to make. Dear Miss Dix: I am heartily I aim in life. You have fallowed that ashamed for the mess I've sullen will-o-the-wisp whtttv^r it beck- into, and hope you can suggest some way out for me. I was married to a fine man who provided a '-good home and gave me everything I wanted. Then I fell in love oned. There ii no taly path to happiness; wt get what we earn. Havt. you ever csnaidertd the well- being of someone else? Your treatment of your husband was with someone else, and eventual-, shameful, and that another man ly asked for a divorce, which was shcyjd mete out the same heart- granted. Now the other man acts break to you is nothing short of as if he didn't care for me and 11 poetic justice, doubt if he will keep his promise j You will find happiness in this of marriage. Do you think there; world when you decide to b* less is any chance for me to be happy? j self-centered and eoniiier others A. P. A. for a change. Answer: The trouble with you. · i my dear, is that "being happy" has always been your one and only Keep ip wttfe Ik* ttmw--read .!te TIMES dallj. On the Farm Answer to Previous Punlt HORIZONTAL VERTICAL 1 Farm milk producer 4 Pork producers 8 Home for farm animals 12 Exclamation 13 Operatic solo 14 Toward the sheltered side 15 River (Sp.) 16 Short poems 18 Bowing . 20 Place again 21 Spanish article 22 Goes astray ! 24 Beloved I 28 A farm is usually In a rural -27 Small explosion 3D Mr. Hemingway 32 Take long ·teps 34 Climb this to tht haymow 35 Mik.tr of mtn's clothes 3J Worm 97 ImmtrMi SIRol* 40 Father 41 French plural article UDischarff « fun 4i Sloped 4*Agr*td SI Before UlmlUtM MStlMflt MCtvntbone H Get up MIxwksit it * 1 Big Iowa farm crop 2 Midwestern state 3 Farm parts covered with trees 4 French capital 5 Press 8 Pungent spice 7 Sorry 8 of hay 9 Malt beverages 10 Network 11 Where, hens lay eggs 17 Printing mistakes 19 Ventured raatse/ ut iau 24 Remove 25 Ages 26 Of an anchor raised just to clear bottom 27So.uare pillars 28 Scent i9 Impudent 31 Staid 33 What farm crops should do 40 Sheriff's force 4! Loads 42 Cicatrix 43 Pueblo Indian 44 individuals 48 Smooth and unaspiratcd 47 Iroquoian Indian ' · 1 48 Obligation ·; SO Born - t 1 V C II

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