Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on June 23, 1952 · Page 4
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, June 23, 1952
Page 4
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AMAWAS IWMi, MfMMvflb. Mwttoy, JWM 13, IM1 XnrttupfBt Arkaniaa iTi»a»»ll| t*f*ti**1U* D*«y D*mocrali »nMiah*d 4*llT M«pl Siutdir br rAYETTCVILUE DEMOCRAT PUBLISHING COMPANY Mabtrti FulbilfW, Taundtd Jun* 14. 1110 Cntared at the post otfire at FayetU'ville, ' Ark., u Serond-C.Uss Mail Matter. ·*· C. G*4ihirL Vic* Pr«t.-G«itral Manatti T.d R. W T li., Editor ' MCMBEH^F~THE AISOCIATED PREIt The Associated Piesi is exclusive^ entitled to the u»* for republicatioii of all ncw di|-»lrhM credited to it or not otherwise credited *n thu paper and aUo the local nevs published herein. All rights of republication tit special dli- pauhn herein are also rtwrved. SUBSCRIPTION XATKl f» WMK .... . - ** ; · !)· carrirrj MtU r *tt.i in U f t t h i n K ' n n llevnn. Mkdii'.n coim- tlM Arlc . »nd Adur county. Oaja. Cr. Tfi tlx On . fi'ct lr( nlhl x (mmhi e y»ir ........ ... · Mtif 11 cruntiM other ihMi ahovi: On* mont!- ..... T*f*» mmui» . ..... -------- . ·!« month* ............... On* j"f«r ..... -. AH mill pavBtil* In ..MM II M ..... MM II W "'."""" IHOO M«mb*r Audit Burtan of Circulation There it no four in l»vo; l i n t pprfort love custeth nut Tear: bpi'iiuse fenr h a t h torment. H« that fiwreth is not made perfect In love.-- I John 4:18 Chance To Be Heard Coming up this week arc t w n Tmvn H»ll s*ssioni. Thf public is invited to *(lend eithpr, or both, and net forlh idons nn whit projrcts might IIP umlertnkrn in F»yetteville for the improvement of the community. The mcptinps *rr to be held in the Arkansas Western Gas Company Honpitality Room, ami two are lipinp held so that more people can be acrnmwlateil. Th» room i» air conditioned, so (hat the heat will not he a factor. Similar se,«.«ion« have been held in the past. It is part of t h e Chamber of Commerce program to have such patherintrs at letst once n ypar so t h a i everybody may have his say as In what accomplishment lie would like to ?oe realized in his community. This is an opportunity for pnch person to express himself nn public issue*. :'nd it is desirable t h a t a itnnd t u r n o u t both evenings IIP present. For The People Kwanis I n t e r n a t i o n a l , in n a t i o n a l convention in Seattle, adopted a resolution "demanding the risrht of freedom of information be continued as a fundamental rifht of all t h e people." How riKht the men are! Too often Americans appear to have a notion that freedom of information belongs to the pre.M and raflio of thp country, rathe.r than to the people. Those who live in America would be the sufferers rf freedom of information should be denied. It is proper and f i t t i n g t h a t American citizens, such as members of the Kiwanis club?, who livf in all parts of the nation, should jro on record in favor of protecting rheir riphts and privileces--particularly of their richt and privilege of having freedom of information. r n __ A r ^ The s-parrow flying behind the hawk t h i n k ? the hawk is fleeing.--Oriental Proverb Do not be break in' a shin on a stool that's not in your way.--Irish Proverb All history is hut the lenirth and shadow of great men.--Emerson To set a lofty example is the richest bequest a man can leave behind him.-Samuel Smiles The writings of the wise are thp only riches our posterity cannot squander.-- --Lanrior. A man must keep his m o u t h open a long t i m e before a rnaM pigpoii will fh into it.--Danish Proverb Fourteen dp Trial In Ptisan Behind Cloffd Doors--do^d by order of Svnp- man Rhee, who has received mure help -rom America t h a n perhaps any one person in the world. Turn? out we help the funniest people. The average husband knows h t t l c Hbmit his wife's cioihes, says a «tyle p\ p»rt J»it enough to keep' hrm 'broke' THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round «T DREW PEAMOH Washington--Every so often a columnist like niyself who pretends tn know everything thul's going on behind the scenes, under the scenes and nver the scenes, comes smack up against the fact t h a t he's marie a mistake. .Sometimes, despite diliaent checking of (arts, he even makes a whopper of a mistake. R i g h t now I f i n d I've made several in a row, and in fairness I w a n t to rectify them. First i made a mistake in implying t h a t Mrs. K e f a u v e i ' s f a t h e r was British-born. I now find he was horn on a farm near Cornwall N. Y.. and became a British citizen some years later, after going to Scotland in I!n8 to work as a ship designer. N a t u r a l i z a t i o n a.s a British subject came in 13.10 I al«n ma'le a m i s t a k e in reporting that Sec- i c t a r v n/ Agriculture Brannan was holding hack Ihe development of newsprint in Alaska because his foicst service would not cooperate w i t h Secretary Chapman'" I n d i a n Bureau. These two cabinet members from Denver, J suggested, fihmtlri pull together. However, Secretary Brannan now inform. 1 ; me--and Secretary nf the Interior Chapman subs t a n t i a t e s h i m -- t h a t they are cooperating and huve recently opened up thr Tnngass National Forest In Southeast Alaska to newsprint development. This will he at least one step in alleviating dependency of th r United States on the Canadian monopoly. * * + My friends on the Uharle.stnn. W. Yn.. Gazette also call a t t e n t i o n somewhat heatedly to t h e i r belief that Congressman Boh Ramsay was not defeated for reelection because he tried to whitewash the Justice Department us a a member of Ihe Chelf committee, but rather because Sen. Matt Neely, also of West Virginia, burked another man. I am sorry ir I attributed a somewhat higher I.Q. tn the people of West Virginia than tlw Gazette t h i n k s they are entitled tn, and 1 am glad In correct the error. However, it still remains a fact--even if the voters didn't find out about it--liidi Congressman Ramsay was the committee member who asked the chief w h i t e washing questions of Justice Department o f f i - cials. He was obviously out to protect them. Now that i have finished eating crow for the .day, I would also like to continue in a somewhat personal vein about the job of i n f o r m i n g Ihe American public concerning Washington: nlsn shout the a b i l i t y of (he American public to understand what's Koing on. It isn't always .in easy job. In f u r l , it has its hazards, both physical and lecal. Rut a good many years of experience makes me d i f f e r modestly w i t h my friends on the Charleston Gazette and believe thai the American people do eventually get wise to their solnns in Washington, provide! Ihe newspapers cive them all the farts! Furthermore. I am equally convinced t h a t vou can't depend entirely on either Congress or the executive branch of the government to tell ihe truth about certain things embarrassing to certain individuals. * * w Look, for Instance, at the way the people nf Maine List week t.,,k things into their own r.r.nds in rcjt,mi to their senior senator after IR year. In Congress. Ix»k. also at the way the people nf Oklahoma took things into their hands in the last election regarding their senior senator, though IS years in office. Senator Thomas of Oklahoma had denied repeatedly that he had speculated on the commodity market at the same t i m e he was using the sanctity of the Senate floor tn make speeches aimed at influencing prices cm the commodity market. When I brought out case a f t e r ease of his speculation, his stock answer was: "f.veryone knows Pearson's a l i a r " Finally, when the A g r i c u l t u r e Department n f f i r i a l l y substantiated Thomas's speculation a Senate investigation subcommittee, headed bv Senator Forcuson of Michigan started to probe the senator from Oklahoma. But wnen Thorns': turned the tables on Ferguson and started investigating the Ferguson family and t h e i r connection with Chrysler, Ferguson dropped the probe l i k e a hot ingot. It took the people of Oklahoma, who read the newspapers, to do what neither a Senate Committee nor anyone else in Washm s ton had the nerve to do. Thomas of Oklahoma is a Democrat. I p in Maine, Senator Rrewster. defeated last week, is » Republican. But neither R.-piihlira-is not Democrats in the Senate wanted to tansle with one of their own colleagues * * * For instance, when I published the facts on Senator Rrewster's wire-tapping activity two .'ears ago. the Senate at first wanted to ienore it I have never hitherto mentioned the fact t h a t it took considerable persuasion to induce the Senate District of Columbia Committee :o probe thr Wire-tapping scandal--a scandal in w'n'eh businessmen such -as Howard Hushes of Tran "nrld Airlines, visitinc Washington had his telephone tapped under the supervision of a Tinted States senator for the benefit of a competing airline. Pan American Airway* Finally, when a Senate subcommittee did u n - r'ertake the probe, it dealt ever so cen-h , v -;h Senator Brewster. and with his close -r-enii mystery man Henry Grunewalri The l a t t e r liier- flly thumbed his nose at the Senate xet he was rot cited for contempt, nnd i! was left -o .he forlhricht Kins Committee ,-,!i«ot two \,!,, s later to c.lll the tune on G r u n e w a M Even the Kins Committee, however rira" ,1' so tenderly w,;h the senator M.ntie did not cross-examine him when he brought in his he- lated explanation for receiving checks from ! CrunewaM for 510.000.. For Brewstcr was a member of the dub. However, these and a jrcat many other facts pbout the senator from Maine: about his assori: ation with "Jersey Joe" Charles Patrick Clark. ' the lobbyist for Franco; and about his trip to ! Venezuela nn behalf of Clark, have been pub- : lished by this column. They were published only Jifter a great deal of meticulous digging. And tho people of Maine, now able to go* ' all the fact, have finally decided that Senator Mrewster no longer deserves to be a member of i the club. j * · j How Time Flies Thirty Y*«r» Ami T«day (Fayetteville Daily Democrat. June 23. 1922) Letters have been sent out to prospective members for the Country Club now being or- ganbed. detailing some of tho plans of the golf and country club and telling of its advantages to the member and to the city, j A psity of 50 summer school students will | go to Fincher's Cave tomorrow for an all-day picnic. Two trucks for conveyance will leave the Y Hut jit eight o'clock. Swimming will be one of the chief attractions of the riav. A contract for a $3.501) heating ,,!,nt in the City Hospital annex was lot yosteniav afternoon by the B u i l d i n g Board. The a n n e x :s nearme completion and all contracts have been made except for minor f i n i s h i n g jobs. Twentr Yeir» Ate. Tndiy iFayetleviHe Dai 1 .}- Democr.i:. J u n e 23. 1P32) A baseball game at the Ben'.inville ball park Tuesday evening between to,qrr.= of young women representing the young worr.on : s missionary organirations nf the M. E. Church. South, and of the Fust Presbyteran church, attracted a large crowd, and the proceeds divided between the two organizations. The game was umpired by J. H. Morgan and was won by the Presbyterian! with a srore of 8 to 2. . Support of the Lions club in having local boys take advantage of the Scout camp on Ml. Seyuoyah. where, the second ten-day session opened today was asked yesterday. Third quarter car license .stickers \vere received and placed on sale at the sheriffs office. The stickers are required after July 1, nn cars which do not bear license plates. Half year licenses also are on sale for those who wish to · pay for the second half year and receive license tags. Ten Tear* Are Ttdiy (Northwest Arkansas Times, June 23. 1942) j More tularemia ease* in eastern counties of i the Third district may bring back compulsory , livestock dipping to fight the wood tick plague ; Fourteen tularemia deaths have occurred during the past year and livestock losses caused by ticks in the six counties have been estimated at mnre than a million dollars. A voluntary dip- · ping program has already started in the affected areas of this district and in others throughout the state. Washincton county's first Red Cross motor corps class will be organized Thursday night it was announced today. The class is 'limited to women, and 16 applicants already have registered. All women interested in driving cars in the war emergency are invitc-d to attend the fint . meeting Thursday. Questions And Answers Q--What U.S. president was called "Old Illekory"? A--Andrew Jackson. Q--What three states in the U.S. don't have capital punishment? A--Michigan. Minnesota. Wisconsin. Death in,the Thcy'll Do It Every Time ~- LOCX, Buo-rrs OPF ,MV HOSE *'t4,4T '-TD COWTKACTDR 0? Off PWT Do! THiS IS LEASE EFFECTIVE TOO.AV WE'RE AWM5 M AS OP AMD XLL THE tfcTTELS FILLED! scute- TELLS A1E E EIGtfTSALLS WILL fMv* TO LIVE IM A TREE- OuT-WE -VV.T GOT wo PLACE TO GO ... T-E OXT1MCTDR TWC READ/FOR THE VISITORS ·nJEV COULD /MOVE UP IS WE BUILOCS5 / TE"/ PWBAM HOUSE TT WAS---NOW IT'S .WOKE OF A NWWTAMRE--- r h»B bvr» Mr4»n4 ta Ifc* M*»a- t n l n m . Th» M«r»l*c aflrr fc*r ar- r l T M l tht ··*· ····· ntrat OThteh · kt b»ll»«r« *· ·*« *·!·»·*· Irfi «hrr* irr *·· ···!* Mlatki IM It. in AFTER a b r e a k f a s t eaten hi strained silence. 1 stood OD the lodge porch and heard a sudden rolling boom of thunder and saw (he whip-crick of lightning over old -Bildy across th« slate itray Fine snow began to fall and soon turned into ffxnir of rain. a heavy down- '.1re the previous proached me with Mrs. Ordell. the pleasant little r.voman whom I had met by the evening, ap- tall, slender an 1 supposed to be her husband. ;He was the Intellectual type, horn- rimmed classes, blue ey«, straight Inose. impersonal smile. Mrs. Ordell presented the professor and he patted Sue and said he ww sorry that 1 felt I must t leave but, under the circumstances, j h e could not blame me. After a few remarks about the storm he excused himself. Mrs. Ordell stroked Susie. "She so beautiful. I've wanted to own » don," she said. Her blue were sincere and friendly. tonishing remark she moved away to a chair and a book by ice fire place. Now the storm began In earnest The crash of thunder and the quick lightning flashes s e e m e d to be within the Lodge itself. The lijhts ia the reading lamps went out. · · · T HAD an intuitive warning ol dar.Rer. Tumins from the door E synced around the room. No one was talking. Everyone, with the exception of Mrs. Ordei', who appeared to be absorbed hi her book --everyone was watching me. Mr. Alberts stared at me in such inso- ent fashion that my face burned hot. I wanted to po home, to go on to Tahoc--any place, but go 1 must. Why had Mrs. Ordell warned me not to go about alone? Why had she called me Elsie? Like a flash t came to me. That motorcycle of- icer at Carquinez Bridge asked me f I ever heard of a firl named ?lsie Martinson, Suddenly from the kitchen came a high-pitched scream, the coarse 'ellinfi of the cook. She came dash- ng across the court from the kitch- ·n and into the lodge door. ·A devil jist peeked in my kitchen winda. He wns white as a dough man and wns a sho nut ghostie." "Are you really certain the meat contained poison?" "No, but most suspicious." She looked at me searchingly and in a very low vole* she said. "1 know who you are. Elsie. You are right to leave unless you have great enough courage to stay." "1 don't understand you," I said aghast. "My nam* la not lUle, 1 am Rosemary Curtia." 'Yes. 1 understand. When I In- tecrtuerd my husband 1 Mid your name wai Miss Curtis. Hut I know that It is Rhi*--and he knows, too. hut la aaylng noMilnt about If in* eoitll«\i*4. ·SJJtltSrt Someone laughed and Rhumba urncd like an a n i m a l at bay. "Shut your mouth from laughin'!" James went off to make a search of the kitchen and ground nearby. Nothing was to be seen. Questioning Rhumha was futile. Mrs. James ordered her hack to the kitchen and sent JerT with her as bodyguard. Muttering to herself and cowering b e h i n d Jeff, the went back to her domain. Profesaor and Mrs. Ordell were leaving the lodge by Ihe door at the far end and were going out to- ictner Into the pourinc rain. 1 anted mytelf b*sld« th* comforting «r* and mrehcd my Witt Uurt aa- far th* tactful optntnj tMt assure this small world that t was really Rosemary Curtia and not th* mysterious and unwelcome Elsie. I opened my lips to speak but I was interrupted almost nidely by Dr. Roberts. With a sharp and compelling glance he said. "Have you read this magazine? There is a splendid article on dog-Uainini that may interest you." "Thank you," I answered rather stiffly, but 1 accepted th* magazine. I moved nearer to the window where the light was better and turned to the article marked !iy a slip of paper. !n fain', yet legible pencil was written below the title, "Get out of here the minute vou can. If you are afraid to drive vour ear III drive for you. Burn this as soon as you have read it." 1 sat staring at the blurring page. When I looked up, it was to meet he steady look in his brown eyei. was about to speak when Professor Ordell stamped in at the far door and removed his wet topcoat, was glad that he was again in the circle and decided to wait u n t i l Mrs. Ordell, too. returned befor* attempting to establish my iden- ity with these people. A T that moment the door blew open with such violence that a pane of Its glass crashed to bits. Then, like the wail of a tortured ghost, we heard a long, shrill cry of terror. Susie jerked her leash from my (rasp and p*d out Into th* rain. We all e a u x h t up coat* and started running in the direction of hat awful sound. I saw Sue's tracks. Perhaps she ad caught the »c*nt. I went faster o try tn follow them before they letted i n t o the water - soaked arth. 1 slipped in the mud and vould have fallen had not Dr. Roberts caught my arm. "Steady," 'as all he said. We all hurried an fart M w* could towards the Ordell'i tent. JerT and Stutl* found her flrtt. le lay across n*r bed under th* «*IT wet canvas nf her tent. Sh« been aubbtd m the back but he knilf w«s am there. A ttll- al* blur nf d**p nd ttnlmd th* tttk ·* her twMMr. Today and Tomorrow »r WALTM LIPI'MANN Why is it that Senator Taft and and I suppose 25,000.0(X «f them President Truman are in s u c h - w o u l d call themstlvei indeptn- eomplete agreement on how the denls. Why didn't they vote? He- campaign ou;ht to be fought? F.ach cause apparently they couldn't i« insisting that the best politics see t h a t it made any difference to for his party is to make the is- them who won the election." So, sues as sharp and contrasting as says Senator Taft. he will find "8,possible. Both want to appear to 000,000 new voters" amonr these be standing for principles FO nnn-vntc* and with them he will different and so opposed that pa- win the election despite the old triotic and honest men must New Deal majorities. choose absolutely either-or. Each is warning his own party not to Arguing in this fashion, . Mr. be seduced by the idea of the con- T a(t j s supposing that the non- ciliation and healing of the divi- voters, the stay-at-homers, are sions of the nation. predominantly Republican or anti- So much do Mr. Truman and New Deal. He is supposing also r. Taft agree, on how they would . that the reason they have not vot- like to waje the campaign that ed is that there was no one suffi- Taft in still hoping against hope ciently Republican to vote for. that Truman will agree to run, This would he a beautiful theory and the Truman administration is if it did not go smash on the hard already jubilant over what it be- fact t h a t since 1932 the bigger the ieves are Taft's prospects. t u r n o u t of voters in a national Now Truman and Taft are prac- election, the better for the D«mo- tical men and experienced politi- crats. Taft is quite mistaken in cians. There must be some reason .supposing that the non-voters are why each is so confident that the predominantly Republican. The more sharply they differ the bet- f u n d a m e n t a l political strategy of ler for him. Both panies can't win the New Deal Democrats has been the election. Why should they h a v e based on the proven fact that they the same formula for winning it? can count on something; like two The explanation is, I think, that out of three of the non-voters. Taft is thinking about how to win The "lection figures for 1930- the nomination in July while Tru- 1950--the era of the rise of the man is thinking about how the New Deal to power -- show that Democratic party can win the Democrats have won when then; election in November. was a big turnout of votef ami Truman's view, as he said not have lost when the total vote was long ago, is simply that the prin- small. The Democratic setbacks in ciples. policies, and promises this period have been in the mid- which have been good for five term elections for Congress --· in successive victories are good '38, '42. '46, and '50. The turnout enough for a sixth. Taft's argu- of votes is always smaller--some ment is that the three last Rcpub-1 5.000,000 to 9,000,000 smaller -- lican defeats -- begmning with than in the presidential elections. 1940 -- can be charged up to the The smaller the turnout, the worse fact that Willkie and Dewey did for the Democrats. In 1948. for not draw the issues sharply, example, when they suffered their enough but tried to hid for pro; wor« defeat, only 34,000.000 vot- trersive and independent votes, ers turned out. Two ye«rs before Taft. whose immediate concern if in Koosevelt's fourth election the Republican convention, has nearly 48.000,000 voted, worked up a rase to prove to the Of those who stayed at home in delegates that having lost once' 1946 the proportion of Democrats with Wi!lkie and twice with Dew- was about 7 to 2. ey. their best bet is Taft who w i i l : , . wage a different kind of cam-; Taft's claim that the non-voters I paisn. i are a great untapped reservoir of Republicanism is an illusion. To make his rase to the Repub-| Q u i t e the contrary. The hulk lican delegates, Taft has to deal, the qualified nnn . voters m-ho with the fact that Eisenhower has might be induced to go to the polls shown both in the primaries and are preoominantly the very peo- in the polls that he can attract pie who by their position and Democratic and independent vot- their interests are disposed to the ers who are strongly opposed to N'ew Deal. In very considerable , Taft. The appeal of Eisenhower to numbers they are the women and ! the Republican convention is at the elderly relatives of men who ' bottom that he might attract already vote for the New Deal, enough votes to give the Repub- The Republicans, therefore, licans. who have been a minority have no prospect of winning un- party for 20 years, a majority. Icsj they can break into the Demo- Taft's task with the delegates cratic majority which Roosevelt is to show how he, who is ad- brought together. It is sheer wish- mittedly not popular with the in-: ful thinking for Senator Taft to dependents or with many Demo-- claim that there is * hidden Re- crats, could rally a majority. A t . publican majority in this country, the National Republican Club in which has refused to vote be- New York City on June 12 the · cause Dewey, for example, wis senator explained his theory of not Republican enough. That may how to make a Republican major- seem like an ingenious argument ity without attracting voters from' to use in order to persuade the existing Democratic majority. ; convention to reject a candidate Taft's. theory is that the Demo- who has a chance of breaking in- cra'ic voters are so solid that to the Democratic majority -- to while "you ran get a few of them, persuade the convention to nom- concederi to the Democrats a con- inate the candidate who knows he tinuation of the majority they cannot break into that majority have been w i n n i n g with for 20 and insists that it cannot be done, years. Taft argues that he can con- But that is also the way to slad- jure up an even bigger vote for den the heart of Harry Truman the Republicans- How? Out of the who as custodian of the Demo- non-voters: cratic party is expecting to reap "In the last election S5.noo.noo in November what Taft and his people stayed at home and didn't managers are intending to sow in vote at all who could have voted July. Dorothy Dix Dear Miss Dix: Twn year? ago I met a man, and it was love a; first siijht: Our wedding plans were \veli under way when a woman he had known previous tn our meeting reentered the scene. She had evidence from his past That would have caused him tn srrvo n prison term, ?nd hfr price for concealing it was that he marry her. I felt there was nothinc else to do, and convinced him accoici- ' ingly, ?n {hey WPH» married. Of murse they weren't happy. I slopped seeing him. but lately I have run into him twice and he told me that he has been miser: able with his wife, still loves me," and hopes someday tn marry me. He insists that he cannot continue l i v i n g with her as l i f e is so miserable. I am miserable, too. «nd would like to know how we can i CONTINITTO ON PAGE FIVE Riding Hie Roils *n«wirto Previous Puizl* HORIZONTAL VERTICAL 1 Wooden beam ' w '"d supporting | musical ' instrument 2 Locomotives are nicknamed horses" rails 4 Passengers relax in the car » Free ticket 12 Fooled vase 1 Railroad chauffers i- i uvieu abr --·- -- ··*..* £^|T|AII 13 Moon goddes» «««move dirt " M Landed 5 Soothe M Handle 15 Marsh « Accord 16 Remove 18 ride in cattle cars Cheat (slang) !S Unbleached « Sudden fear 26 Yucca , 0 Trixnnometric 24 Pew together '· functions :i Girl's nickname 22 Of the ear 14 Observed - 2« Nested boxec 27 Ostrich 30 Establishment of moved plants 32 Warehouses 34 Take into custody 35 Reach for 36 Genus ol mice 37 Narrow ^ opening 39 Roman date 40 Or.e who prosec.itei " «1 Full (suffix) 1 n Weird ,* 45 Used In I dishwashinf O Temporary 1 SI Island (Fr.) ' » Monster U Scandinavian ·M City mid*nt 9 Russii 11 One who (st:mx) 17 Senseless persons ID Parson's home 27 Outbreaks of disease 2« Simple 29 Employs .11 Promulgate! »Imitative 38 Trying , experience · 41 Bone (comb. '· form)' \-r- 42 Famous .- «_^ English school 4.1 Therefore 44 Unusull 4R Taverns ·17 Medley/, 90 Cretan mount . U Ntfitlv* vo«W MUkcwIw 1 IV 2 J 5 1 ri * M j » '.' k W, V r ^ i *·· r J ('·'·', 5T »T T M; r 1 M i » #6 im 4 n *r r r .» - .. IP r H R P ·V IT r n TT r

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