Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on July 5, 1952 · Page 4
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July 5, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Saturday, July 5, 1952
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jl MOtTlfWBT MKANUI IMUM. Mwttoy, July S, 1»§1 y«1hnifBl Arkmiaa flltmn raaauli t*t***Wt Dtflr Dmtenti i . TvMtehW *«UT »e«l tundir kr rkYCTTCVlUE DEMOCRAT PUBLISHING COMPANY Kotxrli Fulkrlnkt r»und*d Jun* 14. lite Brtered al ihe poet olflct at Fayetlevllle, Vrfc., u Second-Clam Mall Matter. Uai C. Gufhart, Vic* PiM.-O*n*ril Minifti Ted M. Writ*. Cdll.r MEMBER OF THE AMOCIATED PREM Tbt Associated I'reji u exclusively entitled in .he til* for republication of all ni-wi dlst-atrhe* :r*4iled to It or not otherwise credited 'n ihu 34per and also the local nevs published herein. All rightt of republlration of special dii- satthe* herein are also reserved SUBSCRIPTION RATU Hi WM* . . . »te ibT cirrltri M*U 'ilt-i In wtihtngton. Rent/Hi Midif.n court- Ark, inn Adilr count?. Olla mlh 'te All mill p«T»bl» In til' :ilB . M M I : M*mb*r Audi) BufMti of Cltcvlatlaei Give not th.v strength u n t o womon, nnr :ti»" w»ys to ( h u t which deatroyeth kings. --Proverb* 31:3 .-' Editor's Note: The TIMES l» Klid to open Its ·ilterlal columns to the member« o( Ihe Mlnls- ·«rlll Alliance, whn have aireed tn furnish an sflttorttl each Saturday. Vlewi expretied art '-.fcMt 01 trw author. [Borderland Christians I Number* 32:5 I wish to exprwB to you * very great in our Christian warfare-, and r*r- jiirnly, thin Rhrfjtian life in a warfare. The Ilikth chapter of Epheninnn gives n» a 'jfefur* of th* buttle And th* armor w« · IMij to help UK win the battle. Many people '·lav* become wlf-natrnfipd «nd have q u i t ^ifhting this good fifjht of f a i t h . ; ; W h e n - t h e children of Israel came nut ;jf Egyptian bondage hy Ihe miraculous tmd of God, seeing the Red Sea roll hark, iaittrcominir forth from t h e rork, and 'ti»nn» coming down from heaven, two and ; n*-half tribeR wanted to stay in the jfrilderness, instead of j?ninp i n t o Canaan. They h»d their cattle and plenty of (trass, ^o th»y requested of Jonhua to remain on :;h« other sirit of Jordan. They were permitted to remiin only after all the men jromined to fight with the other tribes. rh«»e men'were willjnf to h« satisfied vith the preient s i t u a t i o n rather t h a n tri Xlitve God for the land (lowing with milk Mi honey. 3 -..- We h«v« many borderland Christians .odiy who are not willing to go nil nut. for Thrht and church. They are satisfied with hi p»sture land of the prewnt rather :han to believe God for a (Treat reward of i conjtcrated lift. A life^f complete ntwdl- ;nce to the Lord will bring great blearing* o the individual, hit family, and Ihe mm- nunlty. We could nameTifw** of j-reat nen who have carved their n a m e on the )«res of church history because they were milling to be fully used of God. If we fafl to BO all the way with God, *e discoiirase others. If we fail to be our test, for the master, we will be i itumhling )lock in the Christian path of our friends md loved ones. We will not only be a discouragement, )ut we will endanger nnr children's snir- tu»l life. We need to plwce all our confi- lence in God and Hr.« word tn be able to e«d our children in the right way. Many irobltna arise every day in the home, and f we are borderland ChristiaUK. we will sot be able to solve every problem. If" our !|ye« are fully yielded to God, we can prsy with f a i t h t h a t He hears us. Let us be fully consecrated tn Gnd fnr we are responsible for the welfare nf niir imsterity. Borderland Christ fa us not nnlv dip- .ourage and endanger nthers, but t h e y en- linger their own souls. These tribe..'.'that Jid not go into Canaan, vrre the. first In f*i,their houses built, but they were also fhe firtt to be taken i n t o c a p t i v i t y . Thnse )f ua who are not all nut for Christ. His »-ord, and His church will he the first to )« Uk«n fnto captivity by the enemy nf ur soul, th,e Devil. , Be true to God and His cause, rededj- !»te your life to Him, and you will e n j o y '.he beauties nf heaven. The Rev. Donald Walker. I'astor First Assembly of Gnd Church THE WASHINGTON Merry- Go-Round ·r DMW Washington--fn» year a|o y»»t(trday. Amer- icanv in two widely ftparated parti of th* U.S. showed a shocking lack of knowledge--evtn fi'ai--of the Declaration of Independence, signed hv ihr founding fatheri in Philadelphia 178 In Madison, Wis., .lohn Hunter, a reporter for the Oipiinl Times, aikert 112 people attending a lih-of-.liily celebration to sign a petition embodying the wording of the Declaration of Independence and the Bill of Rights. Only one out of 112 was willing to sign. In New Orleans, Allen Jnhnaon, a reporter for ihe Hem. had somewhat the same experience. Only 12 out of 3ft people were willing to sign. The reaction of those approached was that "the s t u f f sounds Runsian," lhat H ought to b« "narrowed down," that the man circulating; th* petition w«. a "Communist." Subsequent editorial reaction was that "Mr- Carthyism" had Instilled such fear of any free doctrine or belief, that people were afraid to sign anything having to do with freedom. Vet freedom was the founding principle which Ihe nation fought lor on the anniversary we celebrate today. * * * Following Ihis woeful lack of understanding of Ihe Declaration of Independence, this columnist suggested tn a printer In Virginia, birthplace of Thomas Jefferson, that he print several hundred thousand copies of that document for. distribution lo school!, veterans' pouts, and business offices. So August Diet* of Ihe Diet* press, Richmond, patriotically did no. He not only prepared a decorated copy of the Declaration for five cents. Including mailing charges, but he went further. He arranged with the Sertoma (Service to M a n k i n d ) clubn, of which he ii a memb«r, to circulate about one million copies of the Declara- lion !o schools A!! over the nation. The l.ank of America in California did the same thing, and this distribution of tht Declara-' lion Is continuing. However, one million copies of Jefferson's stirring words, signed in Philadelphia July 4, 177(1, Is a mere drop in the bucket among a population of 1 ftO.000,000. And Ihis might be an excellent time to begin a new drive with the cooperation of addi- t i o n a l organization:. In study the precepts of the founding fathers and Iheir effort In make de- mocracv live. * * * The Continental Army which opposed Ihe well-equipped Brilish and Hessians I7B years ago was a bobtail arrny of militiamen, farmers, and city r i f f - r a f f , carrying rifles, pitchforks, and a n y t h i n g else they could lay their hands on. They ate off the land, had a biiarre assortment ' of uniforms, and not only d u r i n g the historic winter at Valley Forge, but at other times, many did not have shoes. This week a Senate report is being readied by Sen. Lyndon Johnson's Preparedness Committee which will shock many Americans. It will show lhat. In cotrasl to the days nf Ihe tattered Continentals, the American Armed Forces are the best-equipped, the lushest, the costliest, and least combative per man In the world. It will show that, whereas every man In the Continental Army carried a gun and could account for himself, today few American troops carry guns. Furthermore. Ihe Russians w.llh less equipment, less money and less [ a t , have ten times Ihe fire-power per man as the American Army. * * * In ottier wordu, most of the Red Army is trained for cnmbat. Most of th* Am»rlcan Army, on the other hand, In trained to be cooks, orderlies, personnel 'experts, chauffeurs, mechanics mailmen, grave-diggers, behind the relatively few men who carry the guns and do Ihe f i g h t i n g Illustrating the "fat" in Ihe American Army, (he Johnson committee points nut: "At one point In the (KoreanI campaign, the enemy enjt.-yed a numerical superiority in the theater of three to two. But this Imbalance--unfavorable a» it was--was a minor, faelor as contrasted lo the numerical superiority of the enemy In the froflt lln*. At Ihe point' of contact-Ihe actual area of battle-- the enemy superiority was five lo on*. The Communists were capable of putting about f o u r - f i f t h s of their theaier strength into th* front line while ihe hesi the United Nations could do was about one-fifth. "Th* American rifle company of JO* m«n has 39 men who perform a number of other than shooting at th* enemy," continues Ihe report. "The Russian rifle company--slightly more t h a n half Ihis number--has only two men who do anything but shoot. The American heavy weapons company has 123 men who are not engaged in direct combat operation. Its Soviet counterpart has only nine. The American i n f a n t r y battalion has 100 men i-ngaged in communications work. The comparable Russian organization gets along on The committee blames the traditions and luxuries of Ihe past for bloating Ihe Armed Forces with f a t . * * ·*· The committee didn't address its slinging rebuke solely lo the Army, hut also took a few swipes at the Air Force and Nsvy. "We cannnl consider an organisation e f f i dent when it requires l,«no men--plus a supply line loo long lo be estimated--to put 7S single- seal aircraft inlo the air," the report fires Its barbs al ihe other two services. "We cannot consider a t r a i n i n g base efficient when it requires two men lo handle every three pupils. We cannot consider a ship efficiently run when it ij 'They'll Do It Every Time """""· By Jimmy Hatlo w*t ft* mw *, ARCHY .^ LITTLE MORE "WAfJ IS ElStCTED Of Kxj-m on -we K TOO PPJCUD 10 f Xntteaor *6*s KJU ·» frr His UMCri. HOP to IT wrrVI 4 IWt W*V TO IM TH« MOULD NOTICE -A BOfTHWVER NOR A LCUDS? ee'»T--CBAAES MOHtHY, MtLL 8K THE ARM »l THE KID THE OWXJNCMDRK PCX? THE Hf.W KlO Hli OVW PBRSOfML AlOt DC CHUMP.' T REO'LL BE CONS AfJGLE'S OD9 rVlSUTS, MAS ALL THE ELEVATOR SWEEPSTAKES TICKETS FOR HIM now-«S flOTAWRE IMCKtTS THAM A TOMS CHAMP; PCvOTEXLL HIS TIME. TO HIS BLACK A*AF?KET 1W 0000 ACMCC «MMI MO 4 IP Of M«T1D MAN Gall and Wormwood manner! hy thr*»c Rnrl onf-half timrj; the number of sramen required tn rnnrtuc! a similar np- rrstinn in private rommprrp." "Victory," anys thf .Tnhnson mmmittep, "hns usually flonp not lo the largest army hut tn ihe hrst-nrftftnizpd army. Military superJnrily hns hwn measured not hy the number nf guns' hut hy the drstruclivg power of the g u n s - t h a t can bf brought to hpar. We face an enemy who nut- numbers nnr manpower as trip grains of SHUT! on the beach--whos** vast resfurref have ypi to hf encompassed in numerical term?. Against t h a t manpower and those resources we must cnunier- pose our superior ability at organization and our superior productive capacity." Thf committee's rcTi*mmpndntinn: "It would appear to us that the most eminent Americans should he assembled to drvnte themselves to this task. Ample authority nxists und^r thr National Security Act of 1047. The secretory of defense can appoint n commission to make the necessary studies and make the necessnvy recommendations without further actions by the president.' 1 Betutett The great opera sinner nialiapin. whore appetite was pven more astounding lhan hi? VOJCP. was once the guest of R i j r h San Frmci.van who. because she was on a strict diet herself, pcrvpd a scant dinner to everybody else. At its closp she said to Chaliapin. "1 hope yiiu'll soon rio me the honor of d i n i n g here acain." "Good idea." boomed the half-starved Chalinpin. "Lei's be^tn right now." if if * To commemorate his birthday. Comic Honiu p Ymmgman sen! nut a hundred telegrams t h a t mildly mystified hi? friends. The message on each blank read, "Kindly ignore my previous wire." Notes from journal: 1. An ethical business man is one who never breaks his word without consulting a lawyer. 2. Samson was a piker. He killed only 1.000 men with the jawbone of an ass. F.very hour in Ihe day 10,000 sales are killed with the same weapon. 3. Mont salesmen achieve at least one boyhood ambition by the lime they're forty: when Iheir mothers made them comb their hair they wished they didn't have any. * * * When Mrs. Sacked returned home to Scarsdale from a vacation tour to Venezuela she brought with her a rare and exotic orchid plant in full bloom. "But those plants are not allowed into the country." expostulated a friend who was an executive in the Botanical Gardens. "How did you get it past the customs?" "F,asiest thing in the world." laughed Mrs. Sackett. "I simply tied It on lo my hat and nobody even mentioned it." * * * The perfume buyer at a Fifth Avenue specially shop informed her staff. "Girls, this new brand we're introducing this morning should prove unusually effective. It has an ether base." Fulton J. Sheen relates that shortly after his elevation to the rank of Bishop, he agreed to appear on a television panel, and stopped for a cup of coffee at the drugstore in the. building where the studio was located with his red cape already in place. The girl at the counter, obviously used to serving actors in every kind of cos- iume. took the red cape very much in stride and asked blithely, "What's yours. Cock Robin?" · Questions And Answers Q--V.'hen was the moon photographed for the firs! time? A--The first photograph of the moon was taken hy John W. Draper in 1840. Death in the Sierras ·y Dorii HM*on Mot XIII. T"HE gold sudden]? became in consequential. Life itself wa Ihe stake we played lor and lo thi man who disguised himself in th accepted garb of the moimtaineo who hid behind a mask, our live quite obviously would mean noth ing at all. Even Sergeant Duncan seemei reiptctful of the nearness of th pgray *t**l gun barrel. Ordell wa .pale and tense, his kind blue eye dull with fear. So David slowly but obediently .lifted the quaint, rotting litll 'trunk from the earth. "Lift the lid," whispered th .masked tigure, his whispering :voice thick with excitement. : David laid his hand upon th latch lo obey the command. ' I had forgotten Susie. When w_ dismounted she ran after a scolding squirrel hut I, intent on discovery of the treasure, forgot her ;Rut when »he heard the plsto .shot, she came tearing back sensing danger. As the big dog came over the high ground beyond the granite rocks, she saw the figure with the revolver. Silently she poised her big body for action, terribly powerful she crouched behind the masked man, her fangs bared wickedly, her M pounds of furious strength wnilcd fnr a perfect attack and then sprang mercilessly al our masked iissnilnnt. The flgur* whirled with gun leveled ·· he heard Susie's low mill 8iiv«K* »narl-bul not in lime. 1'IIK dog leaped lo kill, hir wide jaws searching for th* man's throat. Th* fore* of that powerful attack made Ihe revolver go oft, throwing man and dog lo i-arth. lla bullet hit a rock and tlcwhrtert elnse to me. Revolver In hand, both Pavld ·(Hi Duncnn taped to Sue's rescue, hut l»* roiling man nf mtn and dec wa« too entangled. kill her." Using his revolver as a club the man gave Susie a horrible blow across the shoulders and as th* dog relaxed her grip and reelcc back, the figure sprang to his feet Both Roberts and Duncan fired. Roberts' shot grazed a booted leg Duncan's shot went wild. Sue again flung herself upon the man and knocked his revolver to earth. The man cursed horribly and his whispering voice broke wildly as Sue's teeth sank deep. Again, Roberts' and Duncan fired and loth shots went home. But one if them wounded Sue in the left lip. I found myself screaming lysterically. When the bullet hit her. Sue lost her hold. The man was up and running, leaving blood where he had rolled on the earth. Again poor Sue threw herself ipon him and they went down to- ;elher, his arms around her at he ried 10 push her away from his hroal. They rolled down the slope, last ihe spring and into the canyon iclow. I drew back from the edge of he abruptly sloping hill, sick and till screaming wildly. "On jour horses," ihouted Daid. "Follow the cliff trail. I'll arry the t.-unk. Lift it up to me, 3rdf.ll," he commanded a he lade a run for his horse. The Professor lifled the trunk ·hlrh was light and with no romise of gold. Mending from Is horse, Rolierls lifted ihe lid. '* crowded about, standing on p-loe to see only a scrap of yel- iwed and molded paper. It bore a idcd pencil message: "If you be he rightful owner of th* gold, it ? yourn." Aghast, we stared at th* paper. 'here was no other word, only 'ils enigmatic sentence. Our mounts were nervoiw and Ightenert by the nolle of the wottox anf were dlflcult In con. tel. Tlwy tared down th* til- ·Minn P*lh that wound Keek and tain to the floor of the canyon and stream below. My mind wai a jumbled tangl* of amazement at the turn of events. I dreaded finding the two mashed bodies that must surely lie below us. U seemed unlikely that either man or dog could liv* through that awful fall. Despite the terrible rolling ol man and dog down that earthy cliff, despite their united fall, the dog held her grip. They had struck upon a growth of scrub willow and pin* which somewhat broke their fall. The man died Instantly. His battered head rested upon a granite boulder. Susie lay on top of and across his body. Her left foreleg and left hip were broken. She was conscious when we found her but lay ipenl and quiet; her beautiful amber eyei rilled with pain and terror, lighted with love as I knelt leside her. fiergeanl tluncan slowly pulled aside the snugly fitted bandana- hood from the dead man'j head. This man wai our host, Rodney lames. fJOBERTS knelt and began i thorough examination of Susie while Duncan spread a «addl« blanket over James. The Profesor looked ill and deathly pale. This last shock, together with his ,'neving for hi* wile, was too much for him. His aesthetic na- ure was capable of Intenie suffer- ng and I pitied him from th* aotlom of my heart. Miss Hanjen also noticed his nnguish and genlly took him hy Ihe arm. "Come over here, Professor, and sit down on this rock. Try to breathe deeply." Of course her manner was wholly professional and yet I wondered If this nur«* cared for him. It wan th* second lime audi a (nought had flashed through my mind. I wai ashamed of my suspicions when I saw th* Profesior's tragic fan and remembered h* had not been told lhat hi« wife wai alive. David mad* temporary apllnu for Suale'a leg in* hip. The hurt dot whimpered whil* b* work* wltt her, but wbM he ··lsh«at ttavM Hid, "Unleea .he i litjui«« iBUrully, I think (hell recover* -..flg.i»J!H|ii«l). . Today and Tomorrow By WALTM LlfPMAKN T h » pressure on Goven.or · What they mean by Rtpublkan Stev«nion has been heivy. But i is-as resp.cts what they would . . . . , , 'do in the future--not d«ar. But it is fair .o suppose mat he would not he yielding to ,t had no. the aoosevell- E,«nhower-Taf, shown , Democratic partv as hav- how deeply divided is the Repub- j.^ ^.^ ,,,,,_,,, " ln ,,, they an P s r l ' i have--a revolutionary change in It is not much of a secret, I : A m e r l c a n domestic and foreign t h i n k , that Governor Stevenson. ; a r f , i r ? . The Republican! of Taft's like many another Democrat, h a s , p( , r!tll ,5j nn m t en d to carry out, if felt lhat his party had been m . they can, a counter-revolution. As pov/er long enough and t h a t it | , nta | Republicans they have no was time to bring the other par- U5f f o r , he "me--tooers." that is ty in: That it would be r.ond f o r i , n sav lm t h e Republicans who th* nemo-rats to refresh t h e m - . t h l n g l h a , no on* can undo and selves in opposition, and very He-! reverse t h e ,,,(,, eonsequwieM of sirahle t h a t t h e Republicans^ grM , dfpr ession and of the should learn, what they have al- |wn wnrk] warS| and , re deter . most forsottcn. the responsibilities : min( , d instead lo reform, to lib- of power. Against Eisenhower, A-ho i eraljzei ,,, decentralize, and to the popular c h o i c e ' b r i n g unrier r p n s l j t u t ionai control- in those sections of the country l h c grea , , nd ir . rev( . rs jbl 9 changes, where the/ftpjublicans are a p a r - i * « · y. and not merely a machine. Ihe ! The K p p ,,hlican faction which Democrats had no animus. .They l s u p p n r t s senator Tafl is dominat- had rather an affectionate ad-! e ,j by men v.-ith a deep conviction mirstion which went with a stronz l , h a t ' t h i s j, their last chance, and disposition to re'ire as gracefully as possible for one term, and to return to the fight four vearj later. Mr. Taft's famous victory in the senatorial election in Ohio was .Jf not achieved, at least miphtily, assisted because the Democratic party leaders decided to let him win. There was nothing far-tetched, in Ihe country's last chance, to arrest and to reverse a movement which is altering radically the American way of life. They are playins for high stakes--for all or nothing, fnr a total victory by Ihe total Republicans, or a sixth successive defeat which would al. most certainly mean an internal convulsion within the Republican saying that during this winter party. and spring there was a very con- j So they have drawn the fac- sHerable feeling amnn* leading j |j ona | issues so sharply within Democrats that it would be a ; t nc parly that the nomination is good thing for everyot.e if t h e . n n t worth nearly so much today R e p u b l i c a n s c a m e i n b e h i n d E i s e n - i a s . i t looked like it» being worth hower. It would not ha"e heenj t h r e e months ago. The kind, at the first time in the hislory of f i g n l t h a t Eisenhower has had impolitic*' that parly 'eadtrs h a v e ! posed upon him was deliberate- preferred to go out of office for j v designed to demonstrate that he lacks experience and skill in factional political fighting. How rr.uch. and how irreparably it has damaged his chance of being elected, assuming he is nominated, cannot be proved. But what is certain is that all the Democrats now think that the Republican, nomination is a piece of badly damaged goods, and that they are no longer disposed to accept, even quietly to welcome, a Republican turn in power. best prospect of uniting the conn- j While Governor Stevenson's try around the Republican party, 'statement siving consent, does not But the national Republican or-1 guarantee his nomination, he is ganiMtion would not have it that j t h e first choice of th* strongest way. Their leaders have felt, quite i elements of the Democratic pjrty. passionately, that a victory of .The Republicans »t Chicago now this kind, even if it happens, would ^ kno« t h a t almost certainly he is be only in name R e p u b l i c a n -- ; the man they will have to beat, lhat it would b? in fact a Hnd of He should be on almost every bi-partisan version of the Roose- count a most formidable nppsn- velt-Truman regime. jent. a while. Gov. Stevenson, x.'ho has gone the whole course in the education of a public man. L known to have held this view. But all of this Depended on the Republican party 1 '? recognizing, ndeed welcoming. Ihe verdict of hose primaries v.-hich have truly tested popular feeling. It deoend- ed on a rally by the Republican? behind Eisenhower as the Republican who had by all odds the Dorothy Dix Dear Miss D i x : The old , "mother-in-law" gags are probably based on sound facts--how- i ever, there are » few son-in-law ! in my family who ought to grow : up and leave my husband and my- ! self alone. We would appreciate : being allowed to raise the two · children left at home withou.« in- ' tcrference from our married | daughters and their husbands. They are constantly dumoinc ; their children on us. inviting' themselves to dinner and landing on us. bsg and baggae. with their friends and brothers in the middle of our vacation. If they would assist in the work involved hy | their visits and conduct Ihem- | selves as human beings instead of j sharp-tongued critics, they would be welcome. Our sons-in-law seem to forget they married our daughters, not j the entire family. I have never ' visited our daughters but they have called upon me to act as practical nurse when their babies arrive, even though they are well able to hire a housekeeper or nurse at such a time. I feel that i since my daughters have their j own homes and families, they] should leave us lion* ind allow us the same courtesies and privacies they extend their neighbors. They think nothing of inquiring into our financial affairs, yet would consider it an encroachment on their rights if we did the same to them. Julia J. Anrwer: Your in-law trouble sterns from an angle of thi? eternal problem that seldom presents dif- ficulttep. Most women get along very nicely with their sons-in-law --provided of course, they are good husbands--and rarely have complaints. Actually, if one reads your letter for farts, leaving out your own exasperations, it presents a pretty ideal picture of pir- ent-in-law relationships. Their Attitude Health? Most complaints from parents- in-law concern the fart that the older folks get too little attention. Grandma complains If daughter gets hired help to care, for the children instead of bringing them home tn mother. The fact that your daughters and their husbands feel so free to call upon you in emergencies, to descend upon you CONTINUED ON PACt 'IV* Georgia Gambol HOUZONTAL $ VIBTtCAI, ICapiUlef 1 Invisible Georgia . emanation t Georgia cite 2 Large plant of Mercer 3 Scottish firl «niver»ity 4 Blackbird of I I I Atom bomb cuckoo family - ingredient 5 Dodecanese 114 Papal cape island 15 Withstand! « Private |l6Wearlei* Instructor [17 Roman brofite ! 18 Type of medical service (ab.), « Middle voice in medieval music butterfly 119 Autocrat 120 Make e mistake ZlConiumed 22 Texan shrine !, TM h 25 Type of b*d " Oil (comb. 20Small tumon ' orm 30 Garden 12 Bird's home. Implement "Challenges 31 Ventilate 32 Worm 3JG*orgia'i -- fou|ht with the .-v» I Confederacy (34 Year (Latin) K For fe«r Uttt 24 Handle +i 2.1 Sound quillty 2« Native JT Bind l r t t t J T Bind l » +im3» StrilMT quilltyT40 Dee***] of 41 AJK!«I«% 27 Fluff .rt; 44ProdL.. ItOodoflov, 4 Sooth**** 10 Sink i f«U 44 AujnMrtt putt eMeJO .44 Knock* n Thoroughfare* 41 HotMfeyJ suddenly .17 Chafei M Before 39 Membranous pouch . 40 Mended, u ·ocki ·n Atlantic Maboerd idle « It In a part o« ,,«· - «. 47 PuM up 4*WHMr«w Mltmo It NWrttm

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