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

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Monday, May 26, 1952
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«·» Arkanaao vi b G ii n ri c grcanaetlT f iT^tniUf D Published dallf e«ept luWlT bf FAYETTEV1LLE DEMOCRAT PUBLISHING COMPANY Roberta Fulkrlflht, PrnMral ; Founded June 14. 1 1*0 Entered «1 the post olfice at Fayeltevllle. fk,, as Sf-:onri-Cla65 Mail Matter. ___ ara t. C-rSi-hirl, Vic. Prti..G»nir«I Minigil Ted H. Wylie, Edilor (by cirrter)' WtihJnflon. -. MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for re-publication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local ncv.-s published herein. All rights of republlcatif/n. of special dispatches herein are also reserved. 7 ~ iUBSCRIPTION RATIS """" fer WetK ~" Mill 'CM In WiihJ-, _ . . _ _ . .. tic* A l l t , end Adiir county. OaUa Or.r month tjj Three mfnlha - --. ...,,, fiio Six monlhi |J» One yen - -- M» Mall H crunUri other than above: On* rnontl, .. II IN Tlree month* II afl Six mantht * --. ..S4.H On* ytar »SSO AH mill pivanla in advance Member Audit Bureau of Circulation And if Satan rise up against himself, and hp divided, he rannot stand, but hath an end.--St. Mark 3:26 ·Remember Mr. Truman A treat many Republican leaders " tcknowledfte t h a t it is no cfnch to hr«»k Into a winning Democratic coalition ind .'cnpturs t h e presidency. But every four .years there are always some who slip very easily into « mood of complacency. How it is pnRsihlR to he smu* abmjt. victory prospects after five straight de. fe»t« in national elections.i« iem«thir.« the disinterested onlooker could not readily explain. One would imajfine that complacency wis an attitude to he anticipated only after a string of successes. The year 1D52 fs no exception. There tre those who feel that corruption In government, high prices, high taxes and »s- i.sorted other matters are enough by themselves to producB a Republican triumph. But the party hard-heads know better. ^They're aware thit despite all the symp- vloms of disintefrattoa, there is no proof yet t h a t t h e Democratic coalition !s «;oinjr to fall apart. They know that any Demb- cratfc candidate who can avoid serious dt- fections in the Southern wing of the party Is tough to heat. He needs only 112 elec- (tora! votes in the rest of the country to ,f*ln. A Republican must get all the neces- '?4ary 266 outside the South in most in- utancps. : Moreover, It is almost axiomatic in .politics that a party rWing the crest of a prosperity wave, as the Democrats are today, is still a stiff adversary. This time, in addition to all the»t diffi- .ctilties, the Republicans have to fact not Wnly an opposition nomtnef, but a rough jfcnd tamble camnaigner who will be stand- · Jnir beside him throwintr his ibtst punches. fThe name: Harry S. Trummjg. " V Ths president's recent platform ap- -·pcaranccs leave no doubt he will he swinging from the floor t h i s year. If anybody ·thinks his blows don't count, recall 1948. ^Ir, Truman hns n gift for lellrng catchwords, for b i t i n g phrases that register ·with the voters and get under the opposition's sk!n. This knack is still with him. .- When he ascends the platform, he very Conveniently avoids the topics embtrras- ffing to him. What politician does not? But -It should not be thought, therefore, that ·ne is destroylnc his effectiveness, All the evidence suggests the contrary. '.i Republicans'who' are not afraid to »dd tip the sum of their obstacles had b«st Include Mr. Truman in the list. He is plenty .·tough to combat, as the record plainly Allows in varfous Novembers dating back ,ito 1934. If they w a n t to deal with him, they -yery likely will have to do more t h a n highlight the embarrassing matters he skims over. They'll have to d r u m un some good answers to the charges he delivers with those damaging punch-linei. You can't ignore thn blown that hurt and still expect to win m a br«eze. Bruce Biossat *. Drop expected in shoe prices. They're eommjr down to ground level. Silence is one great art of conversation. --William Hailitt. THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round BT DHtW PEARSON Washington--The pact for a European army which the foreign ministers are expected to initial is not a lengthy document. It is quite short. But behind its written piges are thousnds of unwritten chapters recording the hopes of the future, the history of the pail, and the hurdles in the path of peace. ' Historically, signing will mark the climax of 300 years of warfare, bark and forth across the Rhine, back and forlh between the French and German armies, back and f o r t h -- u n t i l the wheat fields and the forests were tangled with barbed wire and drenched w i t h blnod. So this pact, putting the armies of two bitter «nem|e«--France and Germany--under one flag and in one uniform, could he the most significant milestone for peace the world has ever seen. Tn those whose sons have gone forth to war year after year, to those who are M, weary of war they are suspicious even of us, it could be the mlllenium. Bui because it does carry the hopes of million*, and because the goals of the Kremlin do not flourish in the joil of peace, the European army pact faces terrific hurdles. Moscow is determined that this pact never shall go Into full force. So the signing will mark the beginning of the greatest war of nerves since V-E Day. Even before the ceremony, Moscow has been marliallng its forces to scare Western Europe out of this momentous agreement. Here are the moves which will come to a olimax in the Immediate or near future: 1. General Matthew Ridgway's arrival will touch off a vociferous anti-American demonstration. He will be branded . the butcher of Korea, held responsible for the highly exaggerated prisoner troubles in Korea, and accused as a user of germ warfare. Communist propaganda tegarding germ warfare has been so successful that about half the people of Europe really believe it. At t result, tome of our best friends believe Jtldgway's appointment to Paris was a mistake. * « » I. Soviet rearmament of East Germany if Increasing. This is probably a psychological move made to worry the French and scare the West Germans away from the European army pact. 3. There's been s heavy Russian build-up around Berlin. Simultaneously Communist civilians are reported planning to flock into West Berlin, stage riots, and give an excuse to Communist troops to enter the city. This time, it's , reported, the Russians plan to seize both Berlin airport*, thus making it Impossible for us to repeat the a i r l i f t . In such event, Berlin would be starved out and have to capitulate. The alterna- · tive would be war. 4. European inflation Is on the Increase and is our second worst enemy. Some people claim it is even enemy No. 1. For, w i t h prices high and wages low, inflation makes for Communism. Communist Parliament members in France and Italy are endeavoring to create as much economic instability as possible In order to increase inflation. Inflation has brought substantial business to a standstill throughout Western Europe, and this will be increased if there Is any substantial cut In U.S. aid to Europe. 3. Ratification of the untied army pact Is uncertain, and will be marie mure so by the above events. This is Moscow's real goal--namelv. to discourage, frighten, disillusion the peoples of France and Germany to such extent that their Parliaments refuse to ratify the historic pact * + * Above, however, is set forth the pessimistic part of the picture. Above are the hazards and pitfalls lo watch. On the other hand, it remains a fact t h a t a pact providing for a united European army, putting French and German troops under one u n i form, is likely. This could end 300 years of bloodshed. And this is more Important than all the tricks Moscow is pulling out of the bag to block it. Twenty-four years auo I was present in the Salon D'Horloge at the sipnins of the famed Kellogg-Bnand pact. The August sun spread its slanting rays over the Seine, penetrated the deep-curtained windows nf the Quai d'Orsay and danced among the great crystal candelabra of Louis XVI as Europe's statesmen scratched their names on the parchment outlawing war supposedly forever. At that ceremony were such idealistic statesmen as Dr. Eduard Benes of Czechoslovakia whose heart was broken by the Communists; Gustav Stresemann of Germany, who did his best to oppose Hitler; and Aristide Briand of France, who strove for better relations with Germany. They truly fell t h a t war might be o u t l a w ed at t h a t ceremony in the Salon d'Horloce in August, 1928. But in the background lurked furces of Fascism and nationalism which gradually undercut that treaty and edged the world toward war Today the same forces, this time under the name of Communism, are equally intent on wrecking the pact. The question is. w i l l they succeed? The answer, in reality, is up to us. It Is supposed to be axiomatic t h a t history repeats. But nothing is really axiomatic. And if the more enlightened people of the world remember the mistakes of the past, history need not repeat. If you don't say a n y t h i n g , you won't he railed on to repeat it.--Conlidge. "Hot Dog!" It Is a sin to die without repaying a kindness. --Mohamivied. They'll Do It Every Time .--.».-.-. By Jimmy Hatlo I HAD THE CHILDfJErJ 'f2Z%2Z4 r UMK XT THIS OUT sHoppiNe~so vwiLBKg^^f Refwrr * WORKED I WA6 IM THE NB ^^° K '/^^^^ **· **B 8M'" I OfKP N HERE A^Q SHOW THfM WHERE // CWLDSEM, \ ·**» HA* IT AovwyiSED // MI^IE-HO. *lSTr«T.MR J BK! (MUD Trie "SUM .'IF SHE ASKS I'M OUT OF TDWli! OVEK AT THE DUTCH/HANS L I 030T A HIMCH SHE VWKTS HER JOB BACK ,MlrlrilE WAS A WlH IN! THE NKK WHEN SHE MOKKEP HERE-SO SMC sreNss THE 61CONO 5ENH6«TOrJ -AROJHD TO KEEP HER AiBAORy SKEEN! EITHER THAT OR ,A MOTHER 'HUSaWMD-THB OWE SHE HAO t TOOK A REST ~ "· ID MAGS'. 0-1 UP WITH THE -STEMO WHO MUTS TO SHOW OFF M£r? ' RACKET «QO*0». THANK AM A TIP «« ft* M4TLO HAT ID ·Me 1 .'. KNO»v,"cM'0*jo,ii-i Two football stalwarts nf Tannenbaum Tech were on their way to an English lit exam. "Great Scott." moaned one. "I can't remember who wrote 'Ivanhne. I'll refresh your memory," proposed the other, "if you'll toll me who the Direnj wrote 'David Copperfield.'" * * * Dennis Morgan sends along the story of the hawk-visaged old lady who became annoyed by the antics of an amorous couple seated in front of her at a movie. Tapping the youth on the shoulder, she asked angrily, "Must you behave in this outrageous manner in public? Have you no place of j o u r own where you can go?" The young man answered soulfnlly, "Oh madame, if you only could help me persuade her!" * * Ik- Elinor Maxwell heard a young Lothario confide to the custodian of the Whaling Bar. "If unly I hart enough money to marry her--I'd bet every cent of it on my favorite horse!" * * * Parents whose children fail to appreciate their genius may take heart from Ihis story of Songstress Dinah Shore's baby daughter. Every time Dinah tries to sing one of her ten-thousand dollar monies for the child, the latter begins a d r e a d f u l caterwauling, exclaiming, "Don't you sing! I want N'ursie to sing for me!" * * + A reporter asked Orville Wright, just after the Nazis had v i r t u a l l y destroyed Rotterdam from the air, if lie regretted h a v i n g developed the airplane. "No." said Wright. "I don't. I feel about it much as I do about fire. I regret the damage it does, but am mighty glad the human race discovered it." * * * On Ihe porch of Vanderschlitz Manor Mrs. Nusshaum mourned. "My boy never should have arried that Davis girl. In a year she turned him into a pauper." "Really?" nodded Mrs. Gross pleasantly, "A girl or a boy?" Questions And Answers 2--Who Is honored as the father of the modern humane movement in the United States? A--Henry Bergh, who organized the Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals in New York City in 1866. Q--Did the city of Memphis, Tenn., once Jose its charter? A--In 1879 the state legislature took away the city's charter and created the Municipal Taxing District of Shelby County. In 1393 the city's charter and name were restored Q--Is the League of Nations still in existence? A--No. It was officially dissolved on April 18, 1941. Q--Tor what Is the John Newbery Medal ·warded? A--For the most distinquished contribution to American literature for children written during the preceding year. Q--Is the District of Columbia considered a state? A--No. Q--What American explorer is buried In the Belgian Congo? A--Carl Akeley died while on his fifth trip to Africa, and was burled on the slopes of Mount Mikeno. 8--Which countries adopted the Gregorian, or New Style, calendar in 1582? A--All the Catholic nations of Europe. The various German states retained the Julian or Old Style calendar until 1700. When the British dominions changed calendars in 1752, the American Colonies did. so. Q--In what country is Kite's Day celebrated? A--In China, on the ninth day of the ninth month. Thousands of kites shaped like dragons, fishes, birds and butterflies are flown over cities and towns throughout the country. Each colorful kite is supposed to float away evils which might attack its owner. Ahos Basil Willing ly Helen McCloy Tllr. STORY: Jack Dn»», *,'.V l f r arlrrtlTr. U taUnurd M f i t r hr Md Mii«qarra4cl «» Dftmli lv:::- IRK. On the MMe llcht aicrd and blind Ml» KathtrUe 9h»w. irko · ppnrrntlr «·· 10 mprt Uaffican at thr home nt Dr Zlatmer. a p«7- raimrUt. a]»» dlr*. H r I n · I « y. acphevr *f Mill Show, aa* Caar- loile Dean, atr Meeretar?. rannat · hrd Heat on the iroman'a death «' her eonnectlnn wlia DacKnn. llantTer. Perdlla l.anrearp falata ivhlla Baal! la dlM-mtlng ihr rale "lih hrr father. Stephen l.itw- renoe. I.-iler Basil and anme otbem Co to Deri rannlnK'i home. Bert nnd hU trite l»nlda were alao at Zlramrr'a. After IftlklnK to naall. Uolda. Bert'a f f r l f a . l e a v e * t h e room, Baall hears a thud. KM It · omeihln* hart fallen to the Boor. |'THE hushed '.hud of something f a l l i n g softly drew Basil toward an opening that led into a corridor. Here at list were old- fashioned doors--three of them, all standing ajar. But only one i was edged with light. [ The light came from a panel of I frosted glass in the wall. The vast, peach-colored bed had a headboard of quilted satin. Sprawling crosswise, as If she had been thrown there, la/ Isnlda. face down. One arm hung over the edge, fingers nearly touching the , floor. · Basil was hurrying toward her iwhen he snw a box beside her. .The box was empty. Its lid on the ' floor, snd there was something ,clse on the floor, lust beyond jljolda's fingertips, is If she had been holding it when she collapsed. He had read of such things In hooks of criminology. In the .books they were usually described j a s crude. This one had been care- 1 fully, lovingly made. It w a s the Itize of a (mill doll, but It was the Image of I mm, neatly dressed in ! miniature suit of brawn tweed, · dark red Uc and shoes that were a tolerable Imitation ot a men's shop* though made of felt Instead of leather. Then was even kalr nn the hcatl--dark hair, human hair. Basil touched trM frajllh-whlte tact and found what ha axptclad --the greasy surface ot wax. The eyes were a doll's eyes, brown- and-white glass, fixed and vacant. But the face Itself was modeled and painted o cleverly that there could be no doubt whom It was intended to represent--Hubert Canning. A short b|tptn, its head a single black pearl, bad been thrust into the left breast, where the heart would be In a living body. Thrust so deeply that the end protruded beyond the bads of the dolL He was by the bed feeling Isolde's slow, steady pulse when Canning's wavering step came to the threshold. "Passed out?" Basil nodded. "She's be all right in the morning." "Too bad you were let In for this tonight" Canning pronounced each syllable slow!y. "On the contrary, it's been an interesting evening." Canning was holding the door to steady himself. "What do you mean?" "A few days ago Brinsley Shaw trieJ to frighten me. Tonlfht your wife tried to--to make blends with me. And you tried to bribe me. The oueer part of It Is that I don't know why. But I'm going to find out." · a · "THE hl| city room of the New York Star was more like a factory lott than an office. Basil came lo a section where some desks were vacant. A loose- jointed, likable young man with boyishly untidy hair stumbled to his fwt. "Dr. Willing? I'm Frank Lloyd." He pulled a swivel chair away from one of the vacant desks. "Do si* down." Basil glanced at the soft load pencil Aung down on a sheet of coarse copypaper. "Am 1 Interrupting?" "No. Jutt notes I was making t«r my own UM. I de-n't work much )· tli* tile*. I'm a rtf-man or, rather, carman. Havenl you ans^r UttU buggy laMM '*- Radio Car'? Twa-way radio just like f cop'f car. Stephen Lawrence lays you want to see me about Perditj.** "It was Mr. Lawrence's idea th«t I see you," answered Basil. "Dr. Zimmer is consulting me about her case." "Her case!" Lloyd echoed the words sourly. 'Terdita is as healthy as you or I. She's simply worried about her father. He's dying by inches a.nd she knows It No wonder she lives In a state of anxiety. But her father was a fool to send ber to Zimmer. He's cost her all of the few thousands she inherited from her mother." "I haven't examined her yet. But I know the symptoms of shock or strain can be confused with symptoms of neuroses. Is she laboring under any shock or strain now? Aside from her father's Illness?" Lloyd frowned. "I have a feeling there is something--but I don't know what it is." "Are you engaged to her?" a a · T LOYD'S mouth twisted in a tormented smile. "I'm not in any position to marry. 1 live in one room and take my meals at cafeterias." His eyes narrowed. I've never even told her that I love her. "Why not?" "It wouldn't be fair to her. We cant marry foi years. Suppose some other man comes along who can marry her now? It would be monstrous if I'd involved her emotions so that she didn't feel free." "If you don't love her, you're entirely right. But If you do love her, you're making n mistake. And U she loves you already, It is a cruel mistake." Lloyd's fair skin flushed easily. "What business Is It of yours?" "My business at the moment Is curing Perdita Lawrence U she needs curing." Lleyd's a(*r died ai suddenly u It bad Oared, but his tact was still fluthed. "I'm sure her father knewi i leve her. She must know It, too. Why put » Intt words when word* are all 1 can glva her?" Baill stfheO. ·Wants are con- wllil. Perdita may b* I* trouble." By HAL BOYLE New York-m - You probably I king-size cigarettes mor» never heard of Joseph Kolodny men do. tha but if you are the average consumer, he knows a lot about your buying habits. Kolodny came here from Poland ai the age of 17 unable lo speak a word of English and with S7.50 in his pockets. He got a $2.50 3 "Contrary to popular belie more pipes are smoked in dam Yankee territory than below th Mason-Dixon line. The South rtoe lead in snuff. The U. S. Senal keeps two well-filled snuff boxe --one for Democrats, one for week job as an errand boy and publicans." was In such a hurry to get edu- Kolodny spends little on tobacco cated that he attended two high schools simultaneously. After breezing through college, he took a post with a tobacco firm and six years later bought out the place. Today Kolodny. now 49, He smokes about a pack of cig arettes a day, but usually borrow them. His favorite brand is P."--other peoples'. in One of Kolodny's biggest novations in the industry is "res i* | cue squads" of experts he dis known as "Mr. Tobacco" in Amer- j P j tc hes to help any member di ica's fourth largest industry. H e j t r i b u t i n g firm which meets hard spends his mornings running his! s ] e dding. They analyze the prob own m u l t i m i l l i o n doll'.r concern j i Srni rec ommend a solution He spends his afternoons acting | "Most business failures art as managing director of the N a - , cau sed by one of three things _ tional Association of Tohacrn DIE-| ] ac |, O f capilal, lack of know-how Tibutors, whose members gross; or f a m i l y trouble," he said. "Most 'ive billion dollars annually sell- n f( Pn we f, nr i jt j s family trouble ng soime 5.000 items from snuff :o cigars and pocket combs to 1,300,000 retail outlets. Joe also has organized some 2,100,000 American tob?cco growers (naturally he's president), makes 150 speeches 3 year, and j New Year's Eve party wearing a --personality conflicts. '·Women often are the cause One of our member firms, owned by two brothers, almost went on the rocks because the wife of one brother showed up at a family spends his spare time horseback riding and trying to get the government to cut down the cigarette His busy brain is crowded with odd statistics about consumers. "The average man." he said, new mink coat. "The only way we could solve that one was to get her husband out of the firm." This one-time poverty-stricken immigrant boy has had a Horatio Alger rise to wealth, but he does "buys 25 razor blades a year. 180. not like to be compared to a Hor- stieks of chewing gum. and I S I a t i o n Alger hero, pounds of candy. He strikes 3.2801 "The margin between failure matches. { and. success is very narrow," Kol-' "There is at least one smoker | ortny said. "This is a great coun- In 85 per cent of American homes try. Anybody with a little energy. today. A man smokes spven-and- a-half packs of cigarettes a week, a woman five. "Women smokers in New York per capita other city. They also go for cork-tipped and use more cigarettes than women in any initiative and honesty of purpose can make money in this land. "But the only thing I have ever found wrong with America is that people here put too much emphasis on success. They are too in. tolerant of failure." Dear Miss Dix: Mine Is trip same| returnee! home, she contacted me old story. We hart to ret married j and refuses to leave me alone. She and now have two girls, aged two 1 threatens to divulge the whole years and six months. I am 27, my thm « to m v famil J' unloss I con " husband is 38. He savs he wonts a t m u e to Ece her ' She calls m « at divorce to m a r r y . someone h e ' m y I" 3 "" nf business, --knew before our marriage. He promises to help support the children. He says he never did love me. Should 1 drop out of the pic- lure and give him his freedom? I love him so much it tears my heart to think of someone else married to him. BARBARA B. B. Answer: Under the circumstances, you certainly are not guaranteed much happiness by holding onto a man who so obviously does not want to be held. You can count as a piece of luck th« fact that he married you in tho first p l a r e i ! around the house for me to come, home and mikes a general nuisance of herself. What can I do? A DESPERATE MAN Answer: I hope you have an un-. derstanding wife, for my advice is to tell her the whole story; then let the other woman know that the battle is over. Once she loses her only weapon and knows that there is nothing she can tell your family, continued annoyance can be reported to the authorities. If yfou continue to see her, you, will only become more deeply involved. Your hope that she will tire ' and at least name. safeguarded of bothering you is futile; she's j enjoying her persecution and will r ti , · . continue it as long as you are co- Consult a representative of the ,,_,,,,:.., s Family Service Association o f j °P cratlvf America, who can be Confession is your only solution. I hope your family under- ^^r^wS,^ -j^r P^cted" 5 '° Ur leWl rigWS " e *TM« Olflctata Freed Your husband certainly should try to k«ep his f a m i l y together. A devoted wife and two dren should be enough him happy. However, hr ehil- make - too old Tunis, Tunisia - Wj - F o r m e r Premier Mohammed Chenik and three other cabinet ministers, whom the French had deposed, and packed off to Southern ,,,_ - -, j , . . , i Tunisia, were allowed complete for you to do much changing, al-|, reedon ^ last ni ht Earlier this though he ooesn't seem to know mon th they had been released, what he wants himself. Keep him j provisionally, with you for a while.longer any- · way, and perhaps he will learn to appreciate you and the babies. Hells Canyon in the vSnakc River between Idaho and Oregon is ( deeper t h a n the Grand Canyon of Dear Miss Dix: I am a married the Colorado and narrower be- man in my early fifties and love;tween the rims. and respect my wife. However, in a moment of foolishness brought oh by too much partyine; at an out- of-town convention, I had an af-i wells on the gulf of Louisiana a n d , fair with another woman. When II Texas. More than 40 per cent of the world's sulfur is produced from Good to Eat HORIZONTAL 1 Apple --. 4 Hot 8 Ice cream -12 Peculiar 13 Great Lake 14 Scent 15 High priest 16 Happening 18 Poet ,,. 20 Heating y$ devices 21 meal' 22 Ages 24 Persian fairy 26 Fruit drinks 27 Total 30 Straightened 32 Staid 34 Noxious exhalation 35 Flluret ot · speech ,36 Salt 37 Chooiei ; 39 Flag-maker ; Betty 140 German king ' 41 Cover ,42 Ancient burial stone 145 Mike non- clerical : 49 Baptist] MHeided 52 Air (comb, i form) · 53 Image .54 Fall behind 55 Mrs. Truman 5B Corn 57 Malt bevnaft I VIKTTCAL ! 1 Rhymed i composition J Unoccupied, 3 Newspaper statement of opinion 4 Recorded charge 5 Mineral rocks 6 Talented 7 Ocean 8 Young horses 8 Scandinavian / chief god 26 Change to suit 41 French city 10 Girl's name 27 Evergreen tree 42 Crust over 11 Work units 28 Shoshonean healing sort 17One who rents Indians/ )· 43 Biblical'' 19 Showers 29 Disorder · pronoun ., 23 Reposes 31 Shows emotion 44 Goes astroy' 24 Knaves of 33 Type of Greek 46 Soon clubs in loo architecture »». 47 Ardor 25 Pseudonym ot 38 Ohio city . : '. 48 Rim j Charles Lamb 40Med!eyi 50 Tilt

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