Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on June 30, 1952 · Page 4
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, June 30, 1952
Page 4
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···M*»tw^. ~u ·'***·, iiitVHiiiy, .^...j JJ, . .Vgrthror at Arkansas (Ttmfg C C 5 i lMtibtd l t u «c«fiMU| r rAYCTTEVlLLE 004001*" PUBLWHWG COMPMTT BoWrla Fulbtfrkl. Juni 14, 1*N Entered at the post oifice at FayetUvllia, «Vk.. as Second-Class Mall Matttr. ·*· E. Gurharl. Vk. Prtt,-O«M»J MttaflM Tidlt.WirlU.E4U,, MEMBER OF THE AlilOClATED~PREiii'~ · The Associated I'rcss Is exclusively entitled to Uw use lor rcpubllc-alion of all news dispatcher credited to it or nol otherwise credited in ihis paper and also the local nev:t published herein. ··· --All rights of republlcation of special dii- - flitches herein are ivlso reserved. ,~~~~ SUBSCRII'TIOK H A T ! * " , W WteR . . . . . t|* ' '" (hy cirrlrr) ·Mill ',-iti In Uiimnflon. MtlHn. Uadnon coun- _i*% A r k , and Adnlr rcmnty. otJa. Onr mnntli ~. ; .,,..._ Tic Tfire* IT.C nth* . ^ f M H* monthi · . Ijit . One yen . ... . u'ao M»n ii ctiuntin other ibm iten: On^ montti « M T*lfaf mnnthk " t-i aa fla montht "" i4u iK- raar ". KS ' All m»ll niyiihn In idvine* M*mb«t Audit Buraan of Circulation § Surely ttien of low decree ave vanity, d men nf hljfh flegrw are a lie: lo h« d in the balance, they »re altogether lighter than vanity.--Psalms 62:9 Serious Business : This thing of running for nfficp is sori- · our. huBin-.BB to the men making thr. races · -- *nd it, should be to the people who will { decide who wins' the elections. We have a : tendency in t h i s state-- perhaps the same ! tendency exists broadly over the land-- to : listen to the politicians with one e»r, so to . «peak, because we t h i n k a great, deal of : what, they say is "politics" anyway. t It would behoove us to listen \vnll to ; them, and to remember. Because the men i »nd women running for office feel the · same way so much of I he ptiblte does ; they : believe the people don't recall from one . election to the other the promises the can; didatcs made the last time they ran. If L_n V ar * el(c ' led - ine f'Sure nobndy.will re'~**n what they promised and so won't re- .iWnmber to check ami see how many of ..the promises have been fulfilled. But running for office is a critical step lor many of the candidatcs-they an spending more money in many insUncei Ihiin they ever dreamed of hpforc. Wheth- "«r they win or lose is the difference in how they live, in many caien. \ ? c ' ',!" V°op}c, should forget aHout the hot air some folks would have u« be- .Jm the candidates npuot, and try to listen for the serious parts of their talks j»id we should avail ourselves of the op- Tortumty to heur them where possible, t.V Y°?, » What lhey My - For ' wnetn ' 11 - JhV «· , J 101 ' who is clpct « l lo hold the offices of the state, county and citv ^|e*ni more than a little to each one of ± Not ill men who aeek office are doing »h.m"l! y »!" their ^war wni « of them honejtly mil 'ttuxrtly We a de- rtr« ! to serve. Some see in politics an on- Port-unity (o help their communitics-not «^, but some Publfc office does present a man with abilih- (he means of fen-ing his ·C°r!,rT n ' £ nd y en arc thoiw' who run TM Public office for this very rcaion. jrn«o are those who are politicians for TTieir own- reasons. l)eniu?e they are am- brnous and see in this way of livelihood Ifu t Of t . h * nce * which «'''» b« He- tided this coming month and the next there are candidates entered who will' thTSuK "7^ WMWn «*'» County and ·* i, Jl % t kfa , n u 8 " wel! * nri '·ithfullv. * is the duty of the voter to le.rn which wen and women he fhmkn will serve best t?l-° V °i e . accnrdi "P'v. The wav to de- teu± 'I'" Wi " favnr is lo list «» «nd IP "cad | and to become informed concerning rae \nrlous candidates. Otherwise, votine «n be a shot In the dark. K J r f « w d IT f n t wn " w bf « fine Me* rf it weren't for the cost of reducing. ride - lot of P"litiTMns to ««n'«-«nrt then be taken for An intoxicated driver wrecked his trailer house against a concrete wall- ·hfwmg you another way drink can break THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round DREW Washington--A quiet move is under way among tone Taft supporters to nominate MacArthur at vice president on the Taft ticket. They figure thit sfler the general finishes his keynote ipetch he will receive such populsi acclaim t h a t it would nol he d i f f i c u l t to put him across for the No. 2 place. Though there's been some question as to whether MacArthur would accept the vire presidential nomination, one m a n . Publisher John H. Perry, has sounded him out and found him receptive. Perry, a friend of Senator Tafi. was lalklng with MacArlhur about the political picture generally and Taft especially. He told Ihe general that he fell Taft was fairly sure of being nominated and that the ticket would be strong Indeed if MacArlhur were to run for vice president. 'Let it never be said," replied MacArthur, "Ihat I shirked a call to duty." He went on to state at some length Ihat his country had given him a magnificent education at West Point, had paid »nd supported him for SO years. Therefore, he was at the command of his country. * * * The most significant voles frequently arr not those on the floor of Congress but In the secrecy of committee. Likewise, Ihe most significant votes are not always on bills which will become laws, hut on the cor.nrmation of men appointed to carry out the laws. Three different votes took place last week on three men entrusted with carrying out the laws ind guarding the interest of the public. They showed how far the Senate haj drifted away from safeguarding the public. Mere are the three different votes on the three different al- legeded public watchdogs: Watchdog No. I--Tom Buchanan, chairman of the Federal Power Commission, was vetoed bv the Senate Interstate Commerce Committee, He had served on the commission for four years, fought for the consumer against the big gas and oil companies, was the only commissioner to oppose the principles of the Kerr gas bill which will aoon hike the cost of natural gas to housewives by about $100,000,000 annually. Though Bchanan was retppointed hy Truman last May, the Senate committee stal'lcd action on his appointment for almost two solid months, thanks to the secret maneuvering of the gll lobby. Finally, the Senate committee voted in strlcteit secrecy, with everyone pledged not lo reveal the votes. This column, however, has been able to obtain the voles and only four .senators. Magnuson of Washington, Johnson of Colorado! McMshon of Connecticut, Democrats, and Tobov of New Hampshire, Republican, voted for this public watchdog. Nine senators opposed him: Johnson of Texas I O'Conor of Maryland, Hunt of Wyoming, Democrats; »nd Cipehart of Indiana. Bricker of Ohio Williams of Delaware, Kern of Missouri, and Brewster of Maine,, Republlclns. Brewster earnetlly scurried nround among committee members lining up voles against Buchanan almost as if his life depended on it. Yet his state, Maine, needs cheap natural gas * * * Alleged watchdog No. 2--On the same day t h a t the committee voted against Buchanan, Ihe Senate confirmed James H. Flanagan for the Public UlUltltt Commission of the District of Columbia, even though he has voted for almost every public utilities rate increase, and though Judge Alan G»Idiborough once publicly chided him for falling to have the public interest at heart. Senatom were jo upathMic op. this vnte that only two were on the floor, Hill of Alabama and Cain of Wathlngton, when the vote was laken. Alleged watchdog No. 3-Thc same committee which vetoed Federal Power "Chairman Buchanan turned round and okayed with almost no dissenting voice. Charlet MahafJie for a new seven-year term ai Interstate commerce commissioner. Mahaffie is tt, therefore cannot possibly serve i teven-yeir term, ilnce he must retire at 70 Furthermore, MuhaMie has a consistent record of voting for the big Insurance companies in railroad reorganization cases which have wiped out billiont Invented In railroads by the public This practice by Commliiioner Mahaffie and the ILC his been tainted by Justice Felix Frankfurter, who described the tendency to wipe out holders of junior nllrsid ttocks In order to pro. tect the senior bondholder! is "the forfeiture of existing securities of vast proportions." In case after case the Interstate Commerce commission kas decided that certain railroads could not pay more than a certain amount on their securities. This has wiped out or seriously hurt the Junior security holders. But frequenllv Justice Frankfurter pointed out, the ICC's estimate was wrong and the railroads earned more than the ICC estimated--after It was too late to help the junior security holders. The man who led the had guessing In favor of the bondholders and big insurance companies usually has been Commissioner Mahaffie, whom the Senate Interstate Commerce Committee enthusiastically okayed after turning thumbs down on Buchanan, the man who fought to protect the public. The only senator who showed up Mahaffie's M) Cl v n a S veteran crusader, Senator Tohpy A Ringer Today and Tomorrow tt WALTER IJFPMAS'N The two conventions will soon; The hard core of the problem be adopting their platforms, antli is that the costs in men and monr·· those who have to write the planks of our existing- policies whir-i on foreign affairs do not have an! the Republicans would like V, enviable job. From July to N o - j promise to reduce--are in f,..,, vember is a lonr time in thir. \ seriously underestimated by i : - p turbulent world, and they cannot | Truman administration. Thus the :ount on the situation's remain- administration plan for the build ng frozen during the campaign, up or air power is calculated /· Many a thing said with resound- the assumption that the Korean ng fervor in July could look very war does not exist. As a manrr t foolish indeed by November. They |of fact that war is making serious can risk a certain amount of view-(inroads upon Ihe global powpr of nj with alarm and of pointing the United States. Even if Cnn with pride--but only if it is de-lgress will vote what the adrnini-" ·ected to the past. Boasting ind denouncing, prom- tration is asking, the development' nf our air power is not onlv sing to do this and swearing never | stretched out but may prove t 0 o do thit, will be peculiarly h a z - i b e worse still, it is strategical],- rdous in the great predicament'divided and therefore dangerous f our foreign policy. i ly diminished. The predicament, which is pain-1 · · · ul to the nation and sheer poison I Another and very imporiant factor of error has come from misjudging the military capabiii- ^ C w How Time Flies Thirty Vein Ato Todiy (Fayetteviile Daily Democrat, June 30, 1922) The Springdale News, published at i weekly since 1867, is now publishing twice a week on Tuesdays and Fridays. The twicc-a-wcck plan will be continued if sufficient patronage is given according to announcement of the publisher. Whether or not the Washington County Republicans are to lock horns with the Democrats will be settled at the county convention at the court house tomorrow. Republican candidates have ilreidy been nominated for Prairie Township offices and the convention tomorrow will nominate a full ticket for c»unl- and township offices, it is persistently reported. Twenty ye«r» AID Today (Fayetteviile Daily Democrat, June 30. 19.12) A handmade coverlet made by the Weavers' Guild, an organization sponsored by the Thrift house, but separate in its activities, is on display it J. F. Moore's. The coverlet is the Indian W«r pittern and contains the Indian bow and irrow. Miterials in the coverlet are grown and mide entirely by hand. The work included card- ill" j 2L tton * nd W00 '' s r innln K and dyeing the thread. The threid was dyed with native Arkansas walnut dye according to the old-fashioned method hy use of the out of door open kettle The coverlet was handwnven on a loom over 100 years old and is without, a seam in the center being the old time three section weaving. ' Ten Veirs A«n Todiy (Northwest Arkansas Times. June 30 1042) Thirty Farm Security administration county superintendents, clerks and officials attended a J!?HI*0 '.!!*,!;' 8111 C ° Unly nortlw " 1 Arkansas district in the Mountain Inn Monday. Plans for y M r ^ ' he pr ° Bram '"""P were *4 not later than July 10. it was announced today. Only men who are enlisted either with the army or navy reserves are eligible to take the CPT training. Men with previous flying experience or with no flying experience are eligible The courses will take eight weeks each for full- time students or 16 weeks for extra-curricular Itudcnts. or politicians in an election year, that the sj'Stem of the alliances i ot have constructed in Asia a n d ! ties of the" South Koreans and "the i Europe will, as we now con-j Vietnamese. Knowing how had- uct those alliances, call f o r , ly needed in Europe is the French rger American contributions o f : army now in Indo-China, we ha-i icney and rtiituy pcwer. · i acted on the official assumption The Truman adminisiivtion has; that if we supplied the arms and een overesti'ni'.-irg the i . i n t r i b j - j f o m e money, a nati%-e antl-Com- ons that come from !"e other j munist army of Vietnamese troons lembers of fie alliance. Thnv; could be formed to replace the ' ave planned the allhnce on a! French forces. The European ale which 'he a v a i l a b l e re-1 army, which is to take over the ources of iti members cannot main defense of western Eu-roe' As long as the whol»|on the ground, calls for the 'fo'r- usiness war, in the p'annins! mation of French divisions which phise, it iwFible K, r .i a ke a I cannot be formed effective^ fine showing of paper armies j while Ihe war in Indo-China goes « based on paper promises. But AT! on. That war in Indo-China is are now enwring the pviod carrying out '.he plans, and tb waged on t scale and with an tensity which requires--this year The new program of Civilian Pilot Training ·t the Fayettevlllc Flying service will be start- fHF ITCHY! Haaratair Cfcrtl · a a raratlw la tfcr aia«BfalBB mm Ifc* M«tUv arraii la a* a ».!«*· lm»pr« IP gala r*ia kartr* ay rarlr-aay taklBraau. »*aa atlr MaacMarr'a arrival. Bra. Or4«ll. a rollrfte a r a f t t a a r * * wlflr. «aa aiaaba* aaa Ulrr arr kMr alaa*. rrara. Baauarr rrarlf WM Bla- lakra t.r a wmmtm mmmn Clilr Mariiaua waa feu krra nrtrrr* la a ararhr rlllacr. *a*. aa aa« ·tatrkrt k«Mr a »all ak* ·«·· a »·» nai, tat* itr lakt ana 'liapprar aearaO lla aaclan. fall* la rtapprar. . By Jimmy Hallo WELL-UH-H'*1M*I LET ME TWir\ll IT OVER MILES OM IT. 1 I'M TELUlUe ER-UM- WXIT TILL I T4LIC TOMV WIPE .'ill 8* BXCK pMORSCW- REAL HEMINGMAW JUST CCULDrJ'T A QUICK MDU JTT.L SO QUICI BETTER UP HXIS M1HO B-BOT"! TDCD CU t WAS COMIMS IX CHARILY, I crept into my tent · Then to my complete surprise 'I heard voices of the two men. nil patiently waiting for me. They had not missed me and, ai emerged, Dr. David Robert! said "You did pretty well to maki yourself so charming In IS minutes." Those minutet had teemed 'like a lifetime. ; So positive was I that I alone ·rould solve this dreadful situation that I did not doubt my ability ,or capacity to do so. At I *aik« Howard th» Lodge with th» two ,men I was on wardly politely llst- .tenlng to their talk and inwardly [scheming to go back, untetn, to the stream. , My plant were Interrupted (or l a moment. A police officer stepped foul from behind a clump of lipu i and saluted Sergeant Duncan. "On duty, Sergeant, and at your service. My name ta Wallace. Captain Martin and Ihe Coroner, Bob Could, are here from Blu* Valley. Cam* in by Dead Ox Flat. A ponte Is mnered orer the district searching for Ihe killer." Then quite suddenly It cum* lo me that thit wai the motorcycle trooper who atopned m* it Car- juliMi Bririf* and aiked m« to nave m. brakea checked. It WM h* »k» aiked u I were Bate Mar- Union. | r*mnrtir«il bit iMlMt gray *TH. lmputaiv«i. I turned to Dr. Roberta ami m Km* Uttl* b*tt*r loan i whlapv, I MM kte « DM It Wallace recognized me, h certainly did not ihow it Once more 1 recounted the whol story, since the rifle bullet hit m car at Horseshoe Springs. Bot police and Roberts jotted dow not« in small books. Duncan interrupted his scrih tiling to say, "There's a woman In this some place! She stood in th road by your tree and she hit Professor Onlell over the head, stol a tray of food and Professor Or del's notes of the tragedy and then vanished." We sat on the log at the curve o the trail where the building of thi odge was vUible above the mead ow and through the trees. From the direction of the kitchen came the sound of a shot, a shout, and screams. With no bought of me, Duncan and the Doctor started running toward the odge. Officer Wallace drew his fun. My knowledge of the happening would have to. wait! Now was my chance to go back to the pool. Now or never! 1 would not be missed or a time. I turned in the trail ind sped back to my tent. As I ran I unbuckled my belt, nd jerked off my jacket and weajer at I reached the tent. It was but a minute's work to scram- le out of my clothes and into my wlm suit. Again, I slipped out of the back f the tent and unsnapped Sue't eath. Ai I knew she would, the good of ran Instantly to the willow rush bent nth which Ihe rifle l.iy Idden. She scratched .at the eaves, I reached her «ld« and icoopcd away more leaves. The 16* wai jonel · · a T wai MIT to ·** wnyl The murderer h*4 come from hit Mlnf plat* btnttUi UM watcra, ·tevtrM hit rid*, and ua*4 it ta r* th* ihot we heard. I went into th* wat«r by clam* btrtnf town th* bank at tar at Jpttajblt. Tow I taught ,,», Questions And Answers Q--Wa« George Washington appointed to any office after his term as president? A--When war was threatened between the United States and France in 1798, President John Adams ippointtii Washington comminder of the land forces. Q--Why was the Colosseum In Rome given this name? A--It had been called th* Flavian Amphitheater, but came to be known as the Colcwseum from the colossal statua of th* Emperor Nero which stood nearby. Q--In how many countries does the Salvation Army operate? A--89. S--What Republican president ran on the lull dinner pail" slogan? A--William McKinley. Q--Who was the commander of the 8th Air Force during World War II? A--Lieut.-Gen. James Doolittle. Q--Is mouth breathing in childhood harmful? · A--It may cause chronic gum inflamation and loss of teeth when the child grows up. Q--Which amendment provides for casting of separate votes for president and vice president' A--In ISOO, after Thomas Jefferson finally was chosen on the thirty-sixth ballot, an amendment was proposed promptly providing that electors should vote separately for president and vice president. This became the Twelfth Amendment to the Constitution, effective September *··), 1804. breath, pinched my nose tightly and slithered down into the dark icy depths. It wai probably 15 feet deep. Frantically, I looked about. Green most lay on dim stones imbedded in the bank. Wate. plants waved with th* motion of the water caused by my twimming. 1 could detect n* cave, outlet, or passage. Th* current draffed me slightly to to* right I puthtd with my hands on th* stoles and felt a spot where th* pool branched of and down to, apparently, an underground stream. My bratth wai gone. I bobbed ip to the surface beiide my dog to ireathe. Catching a mighty breath : grabbed poor Suiie tightly and railed her under. We went down ogether. Sh« itruggled violently and It took every once of my strength to hold her, I reached or bottom, letting myself drift with the current and w« were carried into the hoi* or cavern where the stream led. 1 found that I could itand up- ight with my head and shoulder! ut of the water. I supported Sue's paws in my arms and her head wns above the surface. T was dark as the fravc. There was probably an arched ceiling bove and beyond ut. The lir 1 rcathed wts damp and fetid. Then is we roundctf i tlight bend, I saw a faint light. It wai' im and pale but It was soft yel- ow, blessed light of day, a deliv- ranee for Sue and me. 1 waded toward It and the her«- ofore black water and rock walls scnme a dull but comforting grav The stream apparently branched nd the Inrge fork went to the ght. To the left, at a tharp angle, MW a cave. It was large, lighted ilntly ry sunshine that Altered hrough small cracks In the rocky ceiling and by a aoftly-glowing Are. I smelled th* odor of wood Mnnke. Shaking from head to foot but M tllenlly u poaiible, I climbed P th* rocky bank and out of that wful water. R«« MramkM up btttde m«. hard fact of the mailer is that our; for example--something like inri- two principal Allies,'Britjm and i opn replacements from France and Franc';, are dangerously over-!from North Africa, extended and c-..mmittt\l beyond Yet there is no serious reason their resources. They a i e c l o i n j l f o r hoping that there is in sight their utmost to «el aloni: for a j a Vietnamese army capable and while by -1»1 lying, nostponini,-willing to fight under its own stretching out, helping their breaii; | command and its own officers and treading in rrder no', j The prospect of the French armv's to embarrass us during the clco-l being replaced by a Vietnamese ''""· arniy is even poorer than our But whoever °.s elected, and n o ' prospect of being replaced in Ko- matter what his platform says.| rca hy a reasonably reliahle and | this country is facing a crisis aris-.' self-sufficient South Korean army ing out of the fact t h a i cur e l o h a l ; A n d the fact is Ihat the prospect policy is not sr-:\ cnt--the liabili- is very -ioor indeed, ties and commitments of the policy · * * are not balsnci-J, are not nearlv j The situation in which we find balanced, bj th-3 a v a i l a b l e means ourselves is not agreeable It is and forces j f ^ tl"t alliance. by no means hopeless. But all * | sound reasons for hoping rcqquire The postponement of 'his crisis the doin? of difficult, delicate, ex- · cannot be carped on for more j pensive, and by no means simple than a part of » year at best, things. In drafting a platform When it comes, when th? facts are I (hat deals with our situation no faced. I beli«- e we snail f i n d , honest and informed man can thit this crisis cannot be resolvcj | promise anything-that is ea«y or without i great America con-i peasant or cheap to do. tnbution and without a serious] j rto not think anvone should rtvuion of our policy. It is a. pretend in the platform to offer most certainly a pipe dream 1'., ia solution. There is none nn-.v suppose thai 'h s crisis can be | known. There can be none until met and overcome, as so many; the country is united ind wiilin- Republicans scsm to flak. !?· rc-u 0 fBre the consequents of reducing our expenditure! and our forces abroad. It is no less a pipe dream for the Democrats to sun- examining many things that takes for granted. The best that we. can nsk of the platforms, I be- .i ht wltk IM ilwiy*. Q* " pose that what President Truman [ licv e, is that wise and lnformr,i has been asking m the way o f | m c n W jil s( , e to it that the next men and money this year is a | president, whoever he may be. is reasonably accurate measure o f | f r e e to judge freshly and wlth- the carrying costs, year after y c a r , n u t prejudice the course we ran of all the policies lo which we take through the coming crisis are now committed. nf our alliances. Dorothy Dix Dear Miss Dix: The bottom ha? dropped out of my marriage and J am thoroughly miserable and unhappy. Some timp ago my husband hart an affair. He thinks I don't know about it, but I do. and can't bring myself to confront him with it. I fear he will deny it and if he does, I know our marriage will be at an end. If he would only tell me of his own free will I could forcive him. hut the longer he tries to keep the secret, the less faith I have in him. No matler what he docs for me, my smiles and thank-you are forced. There seems to be no answer to my problem. I. Q. Answer: There is a very d e f i n - ite answer lo your problem, hut it ! depends on whether you consider ! the salvation of your marrisgp j worth a little sacrifice. What you must sacrifice is the sadistic ! pleasure you apparently contemplate in making your husband I give a full confession of his mis j | deeds--which apparently are en. tirely a thing of the past as far ss I he's concerned. You feel thai if he doesn't tell, your marriace is doomed; 1 assure you that if he I does confess, you face a broken I future. You think you would forgive and Irust him: I douht if you would. Once you have the story, you'll bring it up at every opportunity from then on. It seldom pays to delve ton CONTTOUtb ON PAGE FIVt Gone Fishing Antwerto Pr«viout Puillt mmers ·OEIZONTAL VIKTICAI. 1 Boitonlin flth Many fish are 4 Big-mouthed Picked In I Will-eyed 2 Spoken - 3 Exit .IJFIih - 4 Poett found In water J T °w»rd the ' II Century plint shs "«red side 14 Leive out 6 Flew 15 Short deep 7 Of "ental coin , H Enliven again 'Apple-likt IwDttamition .'J"'* 1 20 Ancient Greek ' Moh «mmtdin 1 diatrict. P'fcst jJlLegil matteri jOJWng 22F*mile«h«ep "French (pi.) summe 1 24 Worthies! ·crips 1 28 Notion 1 27 Beast of burden '» What fish eat with ·31 1 Kind of bomb wCareifor the tick SSllitch-hlkinf , nsh .11 Follower »' R*trets » Formerly 40 Departs 41 Insect «Llvei, frolic 41 Burning ! inttnit « Interpret 23Haion 2 4 A » (prefix) 25 Put to flight 26 Put forth 27 Liquidates IndebtedntM . 21 Knights , 2Oet away. from the flth, cat! 31 Demigodi 33 Portents M Fiih often thehook- 40 Heredity unili 41 Concerning 42 Greek porch 43 Goad ,,, 44 Demolish if 4JFamou« ·? English tchool 47 Short letter M Red mullet it alro called fl»h / M Pull along »·** W A 1 ·· t ~ i ·· ///, ^ n 13 ^ M' i '// ^ ·) k ·;K ^, r · b ^ ft 5" r- * i'i s~ 4 -. w W isr IT , 4 r i M ^^ * r t i^B 11 r -a

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