Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on July 21, 1952 · Page 4
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, July 21, 1952
Page 4
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IT AMANMI , J«4y 11, IM1 KurttprBt Arkansas Jtmri rtr l«T*t»*TUIi Did? D»IMCT«II PubUtlMd diUr tK«»l Sunday tr FAYETTEVILLE DEMOCRAT PUBLISHING COMPANY nobtrla rulbrigkt. Prnldtat Feundtd June 14. 1110 tnttred nl the post oificc al Fayrtlrville, Ark., a Srrond-Clasi Mali Matter. dm E. Cvarhirl. Viet P*L-C«B«ral MiufM T*4 R. WylU. EdilM ;;The "Fair Trade" Law Siting of the "Fair Trade" law by the president of the United States has caused many newspapers to bring out their big guns and shoot them off. Pretty generally, editors see the hill us meaning- a n y t h i n g . . - . - but "fair trade" to the consumer, and Wore than once Ihe question has been ask'. 'ed, "Why did Mr. Truman sign it?" He had spoken out again?!, the terms of the. measure, and apparently had agreed with the Federal Trade Commission's statement thit the law would nwnj\ ."tfc* de ficto n u l l i f f r a t M n of Tyflr anfi-frusMiws:''' · The St. Louis Post-Dispatch, never a newspaper to shrink from callinf a spade t spide, or from speaking Its mind as forcefully as possible, publishtd the following editorial on the question: SURRENDER ON fR/CE-F/XING Who persuaded President Truman to sign the prrce-fixins bill, misnamed "fair trade?" The Justice Department testified to Congress t h a t this legislation waft "contrary to th* b»«ic American principle of free competition." The Federal Trade Commlision declared the proposed price- fixhjjr law would mean "the de facto nullification of our anti-trust laws." President Truman himself warned that the legislation "would not h« In accordance with his program," and thi« wan liken ai t hint to Congress that if th« hill were- enacted he would veto it. Secrettry of Commerce Sawyer, who came out in ftvor of the pending bill, wit publicly rebuked hy the President. Has Secretary Sawyer won out despite his rebuke, and crjfilraifjifrj-th*-£iuural di-,' rection of adminisfr'atiorTnolFv? Mr. Tru-* mnn said in sicrninp t h e bill t h a t "I do not believe t h e 'fair trade' jaws are·«.«. h a r m f u l to competition as some have asserted," hut added that he did not nr-lievo they were "the best solution" tn " u n f a i r competitive practice." He ur.trod Congress to make an investigation nf the whole field 'ofjlrice-fijtinif, price dfRcrlmination and · mKl^ust policy. This is a confused s t a t e m e n t \vhTrh must be oafflinir In everyone who lonkod to the President for leadershin against this new gouge at the consumer's dollar. Why tins the Presinem reversed his .field on thfs important issue -- and who persuaded him to do it ? An advance fin-nver t i n : change seats in t canoe before von eet i n ! In 1S96 there were only four autos in this country. Imagine! Only four back-seat drivers. _ When junior, sister, mom and t h e baby join dad on a rowboat fishing trip, we know who gets hooked. The woman's place is in I he home -- ·north- after the hridcre c l u b breaks up or the drive-rn 1he;iier closes. For a lot of people u-hii n r o Kf ,ji|f t o ^ e horse races the.f-rljy.vnmv is the t i m e to rnllhtmt the barrel. · ·- ·· MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRCII The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republicans of all new* dispatcher credited to U 01 nol otherwise credited n thi» 'piper and also the local ncv.-s published herein. All rights of rcpublir-ation of aptclal dispatches herein are alr.u rcrervcd. " SUBSCRIPTION KATIS p»( WK* . »· ihy rirntn · M«u 'ilc« i n W i j m n f l o n . n'nlnn. fcUditMi ceu«- lies Ark . ind AiUir county. Olia 'Or* month Tic £ i«« irinllu I 2 M » monthi 13 W Ont r*u . . . MK · hall In cr.unUfi other thui aMvr Three month* _.,,",,!!!.,. . . . J . ^ m . " " " I ? It ·M* month* 14 M Onr year . IB W All mall pivibli In advance Mcmbtf Audit Bureau of Circulation But we know the law is good, rf a man me it lawfully,--Timothv 8:1. THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round ·7 DHEW PEARtOII Sen. Estes Kefauver of Tennessee, ton Imo- rratir contender, grts me once-over today tn Drew Pearson's series on the Democritic candidates. Chicago--If you had told F.stes Ke(,iuvor'f colleagues In the Senate one year ago that he would emerge wilh Ihe top number of delegates at the next Democratic convention, they would have snorted wilh disbelief. Some of them are still snorting. This attitude, however, is solely confined to Washington and a few big cities where the po- lilical bosses had their machines bounced off Ihe trick by Kefauver's crime expose. In Washington, the attitude is based on somelhing which Is all-important in the nation's capital hut not readily understood elsewhere--seniority. Young Estes Kefauver has been in Congress only 12 years. On the other hand, his colleague. McKellar of Tennessee, is 35 years old and has been in Congress for 35 years And every time McKellar passes young Kefauver in a Senate, corridor, he curses Other senators do not curse. But Borne of them are jealous. They dn not realize t h a t these are fast-moving days when the American people fed up with Ihe old. as witnessed by Eisenhower's nomination and by the sudden elevation of a political unknown. Nixon o( California, to the No. 2 spot on the Republican ticket. * ·* ·* Perhaps also they don't entirely appreciate the fact that Kefauver has a magnificent voting record, has shown more courage in facing racial problems than any other Southern senator, and had the vision to'realize the danger of permitting an underworld to gnaw at the foundation of America. On top of Ihis. he has pone through an intense political campaign, rturing which he hasn'i niaoe a single mistake Eisenhower, on the other nano, nas mine levem. Kefauver. meanwhile, did Eisenhower the biggest political favor of his life. He is Ihe chief reason Ei,«enhov.-er was nominated. For the main " facthr motivating Republican delegates at their recent conv*ntion wa« that Ihey hadiy needed a winner. And they knew, first from the Gallup poll, second from Iheir ow*h political observations, that K e f a u v r r could outpoll Taft in most of the nation. To heat him they had to nominate F.i.ienhower. For they had seen Kefauvtr defeat President Truman himself, plus an old and established Democratic machine in New Hampshire. They also saw him swamp the Democratic orcaniza- tion Is Ohio, even wilh a bunch of unknown delegates; while in California thev sa-.v him roll up a vote bigger t h a n Gov. Earl Warren. Again he did it hy bucking the oldline leaders of (he Democratic parly, using a bobtail assortment of yo»ing and enthusiastic amateurs that nobody had ever heard of. In many respects, the nnvlcw who rolled up the votes for Kefauver out In the sticks were like the novices who rallied behind Eisenhower In the same arels. And Republican delegates, led hy shrewd non-amateur Tnm Dewey, sensed Ihe need for * a change plus the dancer of being defeated hy a Kefauver. * * * A f t e r Estes K e f a u v e r first started his New Hampshire campaign, h* rcrharked to one of his advisers: "I'm tired of t a l k i n g about crime. I think 1 should make some speeches on foreign policy." '- ' "Stick to crime, Eftes, stick to crime."-replied th* adviser.- ''that's what the people understand." However. Kstes has not stuck tn crime, either in his subseriuent speeches or in his earlier record in fonnrrss. That record is one which shows un well under the most c r i t i c a l microscnnc. Thouch a Southerner, Kcfauvor voted for the controversial anti-lynching bill. He also voted to abolish Ihe poll tax. tlmujh he did not vole for clolure or a compulsory FEPC. He voted against the Taft-Hartley act. at a time when it took courage to do so--unlike Senator Russell who voted lo override the presidential veto but now says Taft-Hartlr-y should he abolished. He has also campaigned aRainst the monopolv of war contracts to a few big companies and led an investigation !o aid small business. He had the courage to circulate a petition in the House to get the Tafl-Wagner housing hill out of the Rules Committee, and finally helped to get It passed. He has been a leader In hacking the president on forejgn a f f a i r s and defense. And while a member of the House of Representatives, he wrnte a book "The 20th Century Congress." carefully diagnosing our current legislative system * * * None nf these, nf cnurse. has received the publicity nf the Kofauver crime probe. Some of his senatorial colleagues regarded the latter as I publicity s t u n t , though a c t u a l l y it took 12 months of hackrireakinu work, plus four months of nersuasifln ln cfl t n e crime probe authorized hy Ihe Senate. Even the Republicans, who. in Ihe end. benefited politically, were al first opposed. 1 talked with the Tennessee senator many times d u r i n g Ihe days when he was trying to persuade his colleagues lo let him invcsticate crime. He saw clearh-. as few others did. f-at the underworld had built up powerful svudicat's which were taking over Imtelx. d o m i n a t i n g certain labor unions, d i c t a t i n g what ice companies what laundries, wh.-il brand nf bcrr should he iicd in Boyle's Column ·7IALBOTU Trellis Mae Feeble, the average i" wlft of Wilbur Feeble. America's | "Senator Kerr hit 19 much mOEt fverafe citizen, has bttn be- ' ' ' " I tnytd by her initii natinf lookinf dtvil, though: to com« out for Gov. Adlii Stevenson of Illinois for the Democratic president!*! nomination. S h e tells about it in the following letter home: :pie. Americas; aenaior jverr nai 19 much oil i, has bttn bt- i he wouldn't want to put kerosene ial enthusiasm lamps in the White House. Fa, P j .. ijimi c.... __»:..» IA*U.-__ J....M .i_ ' . a ^ci- Chlcafo-W)- Well, Wilbur, I still say ill the Democrats need is a woman's touch. No group of people I have met before has been so disorganized. The place is full of Democrats who believe in bt- inf Democrats. But they don't know who should lead them. They are like a bunch of boyj at a camp when the director has gone, and the kids run around yelling at each other-- and no one to take over responsibility. For 20 years they have been used to playing follow-the-leader. and now they must pause and say: "Well, but,. who is the leader now?" Wilbur, I never felt so sorry for men since I first told you what shirts to send out to the laundry. ·The big idvintigeof Sena,,, r Russell is thit he i» i bichelor and we would not hive to watch \ovr his progeny took idvantair of the Whit* Home address. Pennsylvinii Avenue." "We ought to save Vice P- fs . dent Birkley for the 1958 oiym pics instead of wisting him on th. 1952 president!!! rice." -f'Averell Hirrjmin is In fa v n r of so miny thingi l. a m worried beciuse he htsn't said what he is agiinst. He simply can't be in favor of everything the New Den stands for--Hertwrt Hoover nn ed tbit." Wilbur, the wiy the girls I have talked to figure it is this way; Adlai Stevenson must be the b?st candidate because he simply shrugi off the presidency. You tike Eisenhower. He shrugged in 1948. Now he li ihruggin. the other wiy. Some of th* girl" I just talked around among the I have talked"to here -- oTcours'e girls here -- honey, you know T they are Democrats -- sav now know nothing about politics--and that Ike. actuilly would ' the restaurants of certain cities. This was business by blackmail and the blackjack--just the anti-thesis of free enterprise. Kefauver was convinced that these undtr- world syndicates existed through paying tribute to political parties. I don't ' believe he knew all the political headaches he would g e t i n t o when he opened up this seething cauldron o"f craft and intrigue. He did not dream, for instance, t h a t the public relations counsel for Frankie Costello. David Charney. would later attach himself to Senator Russell's staff as public relations, man. in an effort to defeat Kefauver: and that the underworld would go to any length to slop him. But anyway, after introducing his crime resolution in January, he finally persuaded his colleagues to give him the green light--only in April. The rest is current history. But t h a t crime probe is why certain politico* in New York. Kansas City, Chicago. Boston, Los Angles. Miami, do not want Estes Kefauver as president. They know that instead of a 12-month investigation they would be in hot water for four ye^rs. How Time Flies Thirty Years Ago Today (Fayetleville Daily Democrat. .Inly 21. 1922) Work on the Salem-Mount Comfort Community clubhouse has begun and it is hoped that the building will be enclosed by Ihe end of the week and finished in about two more weeks. The land, work »nd material have been donated by the community. The ladies' club will have an enlertainment to assist in the furnishings A radio set will be installed later. Big Town won the game of the season yesterday afternoon when their team defeated the Shuler team 10 to 1 in the Anti-Tuberculosis benefit. Both teams played well and showed »·-""·-"*· By Jimmy Hatlo WS-HE'S IM 8USNE56 FOR MAS A NEV/ - LITTLE SASTOC IS »MYW HIS TEETH . 6U66IES AK JUST X80UT AS MOM 46 A 8Vi« FENCE ····· SOMETHIN6 A9OJT ·EM /tUES THE 54LJ (Meun: OUTA HERE! THEM WMES TOtl TUB SIPBWLK HO OlONT $*y A OTHER... .'^w ~ TERMITE P WtLL, ITS A SMN6 TO GST PAST ·we m -me TWHX AND A TIP OF ·wi »MTLO HAT to VIII JF Rusty Sloin was jinxtd, h dion t show it the ntxt day (Johnny Hamilton nad entries u ,two of the eheapei grinds an ;Ru.tT copped the firs! witn a fin j-.liSDJay d( horsemanship, fh [other ne didn't win. jut he nulled (everything out of the mare sh ; iad and dire In second, ahead o isome tupenor norses. It was i -claiming race, and tne mare w« .claimed br Kovali. "Cured'" Johnny asked Rusty. Rusty nodded. "I figured It a] .out. The worst lhal could happen jit I might get Killed. And tha (would be a break compared to the iway I felt yesterday " He looked Mlp at Johnny. "You find another ,boy yet--for the big one? · This would be the Atwater 'Stakea. Johny inook his head 'We figured you'd be the boy .Rusty." · The lad flushed. "Even after :yeslerday?" "F.ven after yesterday. ; "Thanks, Mr. Himilton. Ill give him i rid*: I promise you that." "Him?" Johnny uid. "You fig- iur»d Adonu?" "Adonis is the best In the string, (bar none. He wouldn't work for 'Tod, but--well, I've been Kind of talking to Adonis in the stable, and rl think we understand eich other." ; Johnny tried to keep from smll- Jng, but to nn avail. He said, "You [better start t a l k i n g to Hclln. She's our hope In the SUkei. We can't ·trim Adonis. Not jet." Rusty avoided hu eyes. "Well. ·I'm just a jock. I don't mean to tell you how to run your busmen, but ther*'t in lUowance coming up, Wednodiy, ind |t might b* I place ti try Adwus. He hasn't hid a test this yeir, you know," .Ifthnay promised to giv* ,,,, idti HXM thought. And Ihe mar* h« thought lk«ut it, th* better u Iwiked. Nyjtrnm *gr«*d *!th him: if the cell showed m-*ll, th* fn* could tct u · tightener I;- Ik* Stakes. So it was arranged tha Adohlt would enter tht race. 'J'HE few wins th«y nad, plus th* other finishes In money spots had gone toward expenses, which were considerable In · itlble lhi« size. Two of their cheaper mtunta had been claimed, ind they hid picked up no others. Ther* wit rnon*y in claimers. U one nad the eye ind the purse. Both Johnny and Nystrom had !h« eye, but the purse wasn't adequate. I'arol came up for the Wednesday racing. She'd bought a new set of tires ill around, and could make the trip. "Six ply, too," Johnny leased her. "You must be in the money." "I've I job," sh« MLii "At Uie Club Madrid." "N*v«r heard of it," Jokapy said. 'It's the newest, the toniest, ind he busiest in town. And I'm the eature ittriction." Sh* stretched up to kin him. "So U your hones won't win. it won't matter. I'll Ik* cite »f you, homy." They went over to th* stills. Rusty was there, feeding Adonis i irroL Whit dopt is to ID addict arrots *ere to Adonis. "Remember, w« talked ibout Iscipllne ind how you couldn't eat a horse? Will, I got to thlnk- ng about your Idea of trying psy- hology. So I got myself · book f one of them child experts." "Child psychologists?" Johnny upplied. "Uh-huh. About how Is bring p your kids, about rtwardi, ind tun" like thit." "»o, when he pthivtt he gets ·riots?" Johnny liughed alter uMy'i held brtbb*d up int down. "I hOf* h* undtntinds why be lh« [Wmnl get th«ra wken h* mitbe- MV*S." "H* dfl*s," Mid Rusty, TIM ipuMintM ol Ui« put week ri» (·»·; th* DM kM Mked the rick nek-kart U w*uM k* · fast trick, and the illowinc* would be filled with fast norses. They hid no other entries, but he ·nd Carol played · few rices. A b*t wis her limit, and she made it Johnny's. They bet every r.« but the first, before the allowance. Johnny was at that time, J1.80 ihead. Carol had lost almost J5. She had bet all of them to show, Johnny to win. Johnny nodded gravely. "I've almost SI «o-», to pay on the tlOO.IOO." Horses were parading out for the allowance now, ind Adonis wis third in line. He looked ready, this hot afternoon. He was the »*st looking colt in that good looking geld, and Johnny was proud of him. But he hadn't bet a cent. Nor had Carol. Adonis had dis- ippolnt*d them before. Nystrom came over to their )ox. He hid just come up from the «tibr«. He asked. "How's th* Hamilton Hunch on this one?" "I didn't bet," Johnny told him. "Nor I," said Carol "How about you. Uncle Ed?" Nyitrom only mred it her as Joknny Mid, "Your uncle, honey. wouldn't bet If he wis i,live. He has yet to mike Ms first wager." "Nothing In the world." her unit said, "is is uncertain as · iflrs* rice. And St will buy i Ot Of Mtl." · · · IT wis Adonis at the jump-oft, fighting for the* rail and getting it, moving out from tht melee to a full length leid. Adonis, leading them ill Into the first turn setting th* pic*. They wer* ill just bobbing spots of color in th* backstrelch now, the distinguished silk? of the var- ioui stables the only tip-off. And the Himillon green and white led ·II th* rest. ... bunch spnad out; (hey were ending their pact, and sttil Adosli l*tf. fton t*t two-spot · chestnut flliy poved up for tht chillengt at they p*u«|ed into th* turn. AdoaJi met Ik* challenge with i yurt 4n« UM (lily fell Dick. Areujtf UK k*n thty M m*, hoof. -·--" N UM kirt trick fitting we all came up with the same nswer: The only Democrat who can hope to beat General Eisenhower is--Adlai Stevenson. He is the only Democratic possl- j bility who has ummpphh--the oth- 'ers only have promises. ·ome reil «t«rs, but the Big Town nine, with the h»avy hitter, Norbury. on thtir side, easily covered themselves with glory. Twwty Vein Ag* T*diy (FayettevUlt, Diily Dtmocnt. July 21, 1932) Bujhop E. D. Mouion, recognized as one of the greatest preachers in the world will be the speaker both morning and evening on Mt. Sequoyah. Now bishop of the diocese of Virginia, he was for six years head of the Arkansas conference. Morning services at the Central Methodist church will be omitted so that tht congregation may hear the bishop Sunday. M. F. Lorton of Joplin. a representative of the Independent Grocers Alliance, has bought the Farmers Exchange, a retail grocery on North Block Street, and has taken possession of the business, it was announced today. Ten Yean Ago Today (Northwest Arkansas Times, July 11, 1942) It was estimated that 2.500 attended the annual singing convention it Mock Pirk in Prairie Grovt, detpitc the cut in ittendince ciused bv gisolint and lire rationing. Applicants for the women's army auxiliary corps are now sought by the army recruiting office at the postoffice. To be eligible for the WAAC. women must, be a citizen of the United States: be between her 18th Ind 4Mb birthdays; have an excellent character: piss an intelligence test: submit satisfactory proof of birth date and citizenship; qualify according to height and weight; be physically f i t ; present two character references. One of the biggest political rallies in the history of the stite will be held in Bentonville Saturday when Congressman Clyde T. Ellis sneaks in his home town in behilf of his candidacy for tht U. S. Senile. Mr. Ellis' address w_ill be carried over a statewide radio hook-up being the first broadcast of the campaign originating in the Northwest corner of the state. iUld likt to put Mimie in the White House Somehow the Democrats here don't feel they will «ver trow Kansas sunflowers on tht White House lawn. They f**l that the campaign needs 4 woman's touch. And that Adlai Stevenson -- f or ' I politician -- certiirly does have « lonely face, so wistful. I talked to some of the other Well. dtar. all I hive hid so far girls I met here and this is what | is fun and frolic they said about the other fellows: I Your Loving Wife "Estes Kefauver -- his coon- | Trellis Mte skin cap is shedding, and too many | p. s. Please send more monev honest horse players who can't pet , I had to buy a new pair of shoes h° , «l ck ""'' lay dmvn an i " ter lacing with th»t dubious honest $2 bet refuse 01 his moral I delegatt from Texis. ' ' Deadline Near For Requesting Extension Of Rent Controls; "Pressure" Charged Washington - l!ft - A govern-*- ment reminder that communities; FrQITl "THlS PCOoIs ·' must act soon if they wish to re- | . - .JIT* It tain rent controls has drawn quick cry of "pressur-" from real : estate circles. ] Rent Stabilizer Tighe E. Woods '' said yesterday more t h a n six mil- i lion families face a steep hike in rents unless local governments request an extension of control before a September 30 deadline. Woods said experience with decontrol and the current housing outlook leads him to believe rent* would J u m p about 20 per cent on higher-priced homes and apartments, and 50 to 100 per cent in the lowest brackets if curbs are lifted. Paul G. Gulhery. c h a i r m a n of the realtors' Washinjton Committee promptly issued a statement warning against "pressure" from Washington to set local governments to keep controls. Guthcry, of Charlotte, N. C., said Washington in the past h,is put out "scare forecasts" warning of "skyrocketing rents, mass eviction and civil commotion" and added: "the calamities s i m p l y have not happened." He said many communities have lifted controls and lhat few complaints were received. He said in many instances rents did not increase at all aVd some communities actually benefited "because the new freedom brought more rental units on the market." Woods in his statement said, "The Office of Price Stabilization is not calling upon communilies to pass extension resolutions. We do consider it to be our duty to call attention to the law." To The Editor, I am submitting this letter lor' the take of several lonely Marines in Korea. As the mail situation is very drastic we would appreciate it very much if you would, be so kind as to publish our plea. We would appreciate very much hearing frprr) all the girls bark home between the ages of 17 and 21 years old. 1 am from Fayetteville and I know that we can depend on you for results. Pfc. W. S. Gabbard 1223779 USMC Pfc. G. p. Donoho 1223160 USMC Weapons Co. 2nd Bn., H. M. G.. .Pit. 1st Maris-M, 1st Marine Div. j F. M. F. c-o Fleet Pott Office, San Francisco, Calif. Grenide Explodes In Mexico; Kills Strgunl Mexico City - (f) . An explort- . ing hand grenade in a barracks Uull of visitors killed a sergeant yesterday and injured 10 enlisted men and hon-commlsjioned offi-. ce'rs | Families of the soldiers had Icome to visit them in the barracks and witnesses said t'r;e, grenade exploded while a sergeant was showing it to his chill drcn. Two of thf injured were re: ported in a serious condition. I The shells of the egfs of mns! reptiles are soft «nd parchment-' ! like. The ancient world made extensive use of a mixture of gold and silver which was called plectrum. | It Is estimated that Salmon lay i about 1.000 esgs for every pound" 1 of weight of the liih. Musical Maids Aniwtr to Prtvioui Puiil* ·OII20NTAI. VII11CAL 1 Jenny -5" Marie" · Peggy 12 Smell 13 Egg-shaped H Climbing vine 15 Farrar 17 Honey miker 11 Boy's nicknime HHoney ingredients 21 Lind measure 23 Make lice edging 24 Mohammed's son-in-liw !7 Comfort 29 Misdeeds 32 Government representative 34 Captured ·giin 36 Revenue 37 Bepiratlon 38 Nut-row vr-'lcy 39 Cloy 41 Stitch 42 Tinguay 44 Kind 48 Time intervals 33 President Lincoln S4O«rman marching slop U Ronald's nickname 87Girl's name U Indian weight SI Still ·0 Diminutive (uftlx II Urn 1 Ships' records 2 Notion 3 Average. ·»PJay 5 Pole 8 Sheep 7 Mentally sound 8 Choose 9 Drinks 10 Always 11 Sight organs 18 Hall for lectures 20 Sample 22 Chest rattlet 24 Tart 25"Your aomt gal" -- Lit 11 imncir i ·»··· nnHnara w cinaaaa oas^i .uaa nc jranrao 2« Unfivorable 28 Muse of poetry 30JO,ob 31 Sidle 33 Decipher 35Coraefotth 40 Claisify 43 Fish 45Tritt 48 " is a grind old name" 47 Muncil instrum*"' 41 Blow I horn JO Pick SITiisue 55 Bridge 55So (Sco!.)

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