Sets of Concrete Propositions, proposed as Premisses for Sorites. Conclusions to be found.

with simplified statements included.

1Babies cannot manage crocodiles.
(1) Babies are illogical;
(2) Nobody is despised who can manage a crocodile;
(3) Illogical persons are despised.
Univ. "persons"; a = able to manage a crocodile; b = babies; c = despised; d = logical.

2Your presents to me are not made of tin.
(1) My saucepans are the only things I have that are made of tin;
(2) I find all your presents very useful;
(3) None of my saucepans are of the slightest use.
Univ. "things of mine"; a = made of tin; b = my saucepans; c = useful; d = your presents.

3All my potatoes in this dish are old ones.
(1) No potatoes of mine, that are new, have been boiled;
(2) All my potatoes in this dish are fit to eat;
(3) No unboiled potatoes of mine are fit to eat.
Univ. "my potatoes"; a = boiled; b = eatable; c = in this dish; d = new.

4My servants never say 'shpoonj'.
(1) There are no Jews in the kitchen;
(2) No Gentiles say 'shpoonj';
(3) My servants are all in the kitchen.
Univ. "persons"; a = in the kitchen; b Jews; c = my servants; d = saying 'shpoonj'.

5My poultry are not officers.
(1) No ducks waltz;
(2) No officers ever decline to waltz;
(3) All my poultry are ducks.
Univ. "creatures"; a = ducks; b = my poultry; c = officers; d = willing to waltz.

6None of your sons are fit to serve on a jury.
(1) Every one who is sane can do Logic;
(2) No lunatics are fit to serve on a jury;
(3) None of your sons can do Logic.
Univ. "persons"; a = able to do Logic; b = fit to serve on a jury; c = sane; d = your sons.

7No pencils of mine are sugar-plums.
(1) There are no pencils of mine in this box;
(2) No sugar-plums of mine are cigars;
(3) The whole of my property, that is not in this box, consists of cigars.
Univ. "things of mine"; a = cigars; b = in this box; c = pencils; d = sugar-plums.

8Jenkins is inexperienced.
(1) No experienced person is incompetent;
(2) Jenkins is always blundering;
(3) No competent person is always blundering.
Univ. "persons"; a = always blundering; b = competent; c = experienced; d = Jenkins.

9No comet has a curly tail.
(1) No terriers wander among the signs of the zodiac;
(2) Nothing, that does not wander among the signs of the zodiac, is a comet;
(3) Nothing but a terrier has a curly tail.
Univ. "things"; a = comets; b = curly-tailed; c = terriers; d = wandering among the signs of the zodiac.

10No hedge-hog takes in the Times.
(1) No one takes in the Times, unless he is well-educated;
(2) No hedge-hogs can read;
(3) Those who cannot read are not well-educated.
Univ. "creatures"; a = able to read; b = hedge-hogs; c = taking in the Times; d = well-educated.

11This dish is unwholesome.
(1) All puddings are nice;
(2) This dish is a pudding;
(3) No nice things are wholesome.
Univ. "things"; a = nice; b = puddings; c = this dish; d = wholesome.

12My gardener is very old.
(1) My gardener is well worth listening to on military subjects;
(2) No one can remember the battle of Waterloo, unless he is very old;
(3) Nobody is really worth listening to on military subjects, unless he can remember the battle of Waterloo.
Univ. "persons"; a = able to remember the battle of Waterloo; b = my gardener; c = worth listening to on military subjects; d = very old.

13All humming-birds are small.
(1) All humming birds are richly coloured;
(2) No large birds live on honey;
(3) Birds that do not live on honey are dull in colour.
Univ. "birds"; a = humming-birds; b = large; c = living on honey; d = richly coloured.

14No one with a hooked nose ever fails to make money.
(1) No Gentiles have hooked noses;
(2) A man who is a good hand at a bargain always makes money;
(3) No Jew is ever a bad hand at a bargain.
Univ. "persons"; a = good hands at a bargain; b = hook-nosed; c = Jews; d = making money.

15No gray ducks in this village wear lace collars.
(1) All ducks in this village that are branded "B", belong to Mrs. Bond;
(2) Ducks in this village never wear lace collars, unless they are branded "B";
(3) Mrs. Bond has no gray ducks in this village.
Univ. "ducks in this village"; a = belonging to Mrs. Bond; b = branded "B"; c = gray; d = wearing lace collars.

16No jug in this cupboard will hold water.
(1) All the old articles in this cupboard are cracked;
(2) No jug in this cupboard is new;
(3) Nothing in this cupboard, that is cracked, will hold water.
Univ. "things in this cupboard"; a = able to hold water; b = cracked; c = jugs; d = old.

17These apples were grown in the sun.
(1) All unripe fruit is unwholesome;
(2) All these apples are wholesome;
(3) No fruit, grown in the shade, is ripe.
Univ. "fruit"; a = grown in the shade; b = ripe; c = these apples; d = wholesome.

18Puppies, that will not lie still, never care to do Worsted-work.
(1) Puppies, that will not lie still, are always grateful for the loan of a skipping-rope;
(2) A lame puppy would not say "thank you" if you offered to lend it a skipping-rope;
(3) None but lame puppies ever care to do worsted-work.
Univ. "puppies"; a = caring to do worsted-work; b = grateful for the loan of a skipping-rope; c = lame; d = willing to lie still.

19No name in this list is unmelodious.
(1) No name in this list is unsuitable for the hero of a romance;
(2) Names beginning with a vowel are always melodious;
(3) No name is suitable for the hero of a romance, if it begins with a consonant.
Univ. "names"; a = beginning with a vowel; b = in this list; c = melodious; d = suitable for the hero of a romance.

20No M.P. should ride in a donkey-race, unless he has perfect self-command.
(1) All members of the House of Commons have perfect self-command;
(2) No M.P., who wears a coronet, should ride in a donkey-race;
(3) All members of the House of Lords wear coronets.
Univ. "M.P.'s"; a = belonging to the House of Commons; b = having perfect self-command; c = one who may ride in a donkey-race; d = wearing a coronet.

21No goods in this shop, that are still on sale, may be carried away.
(1) No goods in this shop, that have been bought and paid for, are still on sale;
(2) None of the goods may be carried away, unless labeled "sold";
(3) None of the goods are labeled "sold" unless they have been bought and paid for.
Univ. "goods in this shop"; a = allowed to be carried away; b = bought and paid for; c = labeled "sold"; d = on sale.

22No acrobatic feat, which involves turning a quadruple somersault, is ever attempted in a circus.
(1) No acrobatic feats, that are not announced in the bills of a circus, are ever attempted there;
(2) No acrobatic feat is possible, if it involves turning a quadruple somersault;
(3) No impossible acrobatic feat is ever announced in a circus bill.
Univ. "acrobatic feats"; a = announced in the bills of a circus; b = attempted in a circus; c = involving the turning of a quadruple somersault; d = possible.

23Guinea-pigs never really appreciate Beethoven.
(1) Nobody, who really appreciates Beethoven, fails to keep silence while the Moonlight-Sonata is being played;
(2) Guinea-pigs are hopelessly ignorant of music;
(3) No one, who is hopelessly ignorant of music, ever keeps silence while the Moonlight-Sonata is being played.
Univ. "creatures"; a = guinea-pigs; b = hopelessly ignorant of music; c = keeping silence while the Moonlight Sonata is being played; d = really appreciating Beethoven.

24No scentless flowers please me.
(1) Coloured flowers are always scented;
(2) I dislike flowers that are not grown in the open air;
(3) No flowers grown in the open air are colourless.
Univ. "flowers"; a = coloured; b = grown in the open air; c = liked by me; d = scented.

25Showy talkers are not really well-informed.
(1) Showy talkers think too much of themselves;
(2) No really well-informed people are bad company;
(3) People who think too much of themselves are not good company.
Univ. "persons"; a = good company; b = really well-informed; c = showy talkers; d = thinking too much of one's self.

26None but red-haired boys learn Greek in this school.
(1) No boys under 12 are admitted to this school as boarders;
(2) All the industrious boys have red hair;
(3) None of the day-boys learn Greek;
(4) None but those under 12 are idle.
Univ. "boys in this school"; a = boarders; b = industrious; c = learning Greek; d = red-haired; e = under 12.

27Wedding-cake always disagrees with me.
(1) The only articles of food, that my doctor allows me, are such as are not very rich;
(2) Nothing that agrees with me is unsuitable for supper;
(3) Wedding-cake is always very rich;
(4) My doctor allows me all articles of food that are suitable for supper.
Univ. "articles of food"; a = agreeing with me, h = allowed by my doctor; c = suitable for supper; d = very rich; e = wedding-cake.

28Discussions, that go on while Tomkins is in the chair, endanger the peacefulness of our Debating-Club.
(1) No discussions in our Debating-Club are likely to rouse the British Lion, so long as they are checked when they become too noisy;
(2) Discussions, unwisely conducted, endanger the peacefulness of our Debating-Club;
(3) Discussions, that go on while Tomkins is in the Chair, are likely to rouse the British Lion;
(4) Discussions in our Debating-Club, when wisely conducted, are always checked when they become too noisy.
Univ. "discussions in our Debating-Club"; a = checked when too noisy; b = dangerous to the peacefulness of our Debating-Club; c = going on while Tomkins is in the Chair; d = likely to rouse the British Lion; e = wisely conducted.

29All gluttons, who are children of mine, are unhealthy.
(1) All my sons are slim;
(2) No child of mine is healthy who takes no exercise;
(3) All gluttons, who are children of mine, are fat;
(4) No daughter of mine takes any exercise.
Univ. "my children"; a = fat; b = gluttons; c = healthy; d = sons; e = taking exercise.

30An egg of the Great Auk is not to be had for a song.
(1) Things sold in the street are of no great value;
(2) Nothing but rubbish can be had for a song;
(3) Eggs of the Great Auk are very valuable;
(4) It is only what is sold in the streets that is really rubbish.
Univ. "things"; a = able to be had for a song; b = eggs of the Great Auk; c = rubbish; d = sold in the street; e = very valuable.

31No books sold here have gilt edges, unless they are priced at 5s. and upwards.
(1) No books sold here have gilt edges, except what are in the front shop;
(2) All the authorized editions have red labels;
(3) All the books with red labels are priced at 5s. and upwards;
(4) None but authorized editions are ever placed in the front shop.
Univ. "books sold here"; a = authorized editions; b = gilt-edged; c = having red labels; d = in the front shop; e = priced as 5s. and upwards.

32When you cut your finger, you will find Tincture of Calendula useful.
(1) Remedies for bleeding, which fail to check it, are a mockery;
(2) Tincture of Calendula is not to be despised;
(3) Remedies, which will check the bleeding when you cut your finger, are useful;
(4) All mock remedies for bleeding are despicable.
Univ. "remedies for bleeding"; a = able to check bleeding; b = despicable; c = mockeries; d = Tincture of Calendula; e = useful when you cut your finger.

33I have never come across a mermaid at sea.
(1) None of the unnoticed things, met with at sea, are mermaids; e
(2) Things entered in the log, as met with at sea, are sure to be worth remembering;
(3) I have never met with anything worth remembering, when on a voyage;
(4) Things met with at sea, that are noticed, are sure to be recorded in the log.
Univ. "things met with at sea"; a = entercd in log; b = mermaids; c = met with by me; d = noticed; e = worth remembering.

34All the romances in this library are well-written.
(1) The only books in this library, that I do not recommend for reading, are unhealthy in tone;
(2) The bound books are all well-written;
(3) All the romances are healthy in tone;
(4) I do not recommend you to read any of the unbound books.
Univ. "books in this library"; a = bound; b = healthy in tone; c = recommended by me; d = romances; e = well-written.

35No bird in this aviary lives on mince-pies.
(1) No birds, except ostriches, are 9 feet high;
(2) There are no birds in this aviary that belong to any one but me;
(3) No ostrich lives on mince-pies;
(4) I have no birds less than 9 feet high.
Univ. "birds"; a = in this aviary; b = living on mince-pies; c = my; d = g feet high; e = ostriches.

36No plum-pudding, that has not been boiled in a cloth, can be distinguished from soup.
(1) A plum-pudding, that is not really solid, is mere porridge;
(2) Every plum-pudding, served at my table, has been boiled in a cloth;
(3) A plum-pudding that is mere porridge is indistinguishable from soup;
(4) No plum-puddings are really solid, except what are served at my table.
Univ. "plum-puddings"; a = boiled in a cloth; b = distinguishable from soup; c = mere porridge; d = really solid; e = served at my table.

37All your poems are uninteresting.
(1) No interesting poems are unpopular among people of real taste;
(2) No modern poetry is free from affectation;
(3) All your poems are on the subject of soap-bubbles;
(4) No affected poetry is popular among people of real taste;
(5) No ancient poem is on the subject of soap-bubbles.
Univ. "poems"; a = affected; b = ancient; c = interesting; d = on the subject of soap-bubbles; e = popular among people of real taste; h = written by you.

38None of my peaches have been grown in a hot-house.
(1) All the fruit at this Show, that fails to get a prize, is the property of the Committee;
(2) None of my peaches have got prizes;
(3) None of the fruit, sold off in the evening, is unripe;
(4) None of the ripe fruit has been grown in a hot-house;
(5) All fruit, that belongs to the Committee, is sold off in the evening.
Univ. "fruit at this Show"; a = belonging to the Committee; b = getting prizes; c = grown in a hot-house; d = my peaches; e = ripe; h = sold off in the evening.

39No pawnbroker is dishonest.
(1) Promise-breakers are untrustworthy;
(2) Wine-drinkers are very communicative;
(3) A man who keeps his promises is honest;
(4) No teetotalers are pawnbrokers;
(5) One can always trust a very communicative person.
Univ. "persons"; a = honest; b = pawnbrokers; c = promise-breakers; d = trustworthy; e = very communicative; h = wine-drinkers.

40No kitten with green eyes will play with a gorilla.
(1) No kitten, that loves fish, is unteachable.
(2) No kitten without a tail will play with a gorilla;
(3) Kittens with whiskers always love fish;
(4) No teachable kitten has green eyes;
(5) No kittens have tails unless they have whiskers.

Univ. "kittens"; a = green-eyed; b = loving fish; c = tailed; d = teachable; e = whiskered; h = willing to play with a gorilla.
41All my friends dine at the lower table.
(1) All the Eton men in this College play cricket;
(2) None but the Scholars dine at the higher table;
(3) None of the cricketers row;
(4) My friends in this College all come from Eton;
(5) All the Scholars are rowing-men.
Univ. "men in this College"; a = cricketers; b = dining at the higher table; c = Etonians; d = my friends; e = rowing-men; h = Scholars.

42My writing-desk is full of live scorpions.
(1) There is no box of mine here that I dare open;
(2) My writing-desk is made of rose-wood;
(3) All my boxes are painted, except what are here;
(4) There is no box of mine that I dare not open, unless it is full of live scorpions;
(5) All my rose-wood boxes are unpainted.
Univ. "my boxes"; a = boxes that I dare open; b = full of live scorpions; c = here; d = made of rose-wood; e = painted; h = writing-desks.

43No Mandarin ever reads Hogg's poems.
(1) Gentiles have no objection to pork;
(2) Nobody who admires pigsties ever reads Hogg's poems;
(3) No Mandarin knows Hebrew;
(4) Every one, who does not object to pork, admires pigsties;
(5) No Jew is ignorant of Hebrew.
Univ. "persons"; a = admiring pigsties; b = Jews; c = knowing Hebrew; d = Mandarins; e = objecting to pork; h = reading Hogg's poems.

44Shakespeare was clever.
(1) All writers, who understand human nature, are clever;
(2) No one is a true poet unless he can stir the hearts of men;
(3) Shakespeare wrote "Hamlet";
(4) No writer, who does not understand human nature, can stir the hearts of men;
(5) None but a true poet could have written "Hamlet".
Univ. "writers"; a = able to stir the hearts of men; b = clever; c = Shakespeare; d = true poets; e = understanding human nature; h = writer of "Hamlet".

45Rainbows are not worth writing odes to.
(1) I despise anything that cannot be used as a bridge;
(2) Everything, that is worth writing an ode to, would be a welcome gift to me;
(3) A rainbow will not bear the weight of a wheelbarrow;
(4) Whatever can be used as a bridge will bear the weight of a wheel-barrow;
(5) I would not take, as a gift, a thing that I despise.
Univ. "things"; a = able to bear the weight of a wheelbarrow; b = acceptable to me; c = despised by me; d = rainbows; e = useful as a bridge; h = worth writing an ode to.

46These Sorites-examples are difficult.
(1) When I work a Logic-example without grumbling, you may be sure it is one that I can understand;
(2) These Sorites are not arranged in regular order, like the examples I am used to;
(3) No easy example ever makes my head ache;
(4) I can't understand examples that are not arranged in regular order, like those I am used to;
(5) I never grumble at an example, unless it gives me a headache.
Univ. "Logic-examples worked by me"; a = arranged in regular order, like the examples I am used to; b = easy ; c = grumbled at by me; d = making my head ache; e = these Sorites; h = understood by me.

47All my dreams come true.
(1) Every idea of mine, that cannot be expressed as a Syllogism, is really ridiculous;
(2) None of my ideas about Bath-buns are worth writing down;
(3) No idea of mine, that fails to come true, can be expressed as a Syllogism;
(4) I never have any really ridiculous idea, that I do not at once refer to my solicitor;
(5) My dreams are all about Bath-buns;
(6) I never refer any idea of mine to my solicitor, unless it is worth writing down.
Univ. "my idea"; a = able to be expressed as a Syllogism; b = about Bath-buns; c = coming true; d = dreams; e = really ridiculous; h = referred to my solicitor; k = worth writing down.

48All the English pictures here are painted in oils.
(1) None of the pictures here, except the battle-pieces, are valuable;
(2) None of the unframed ones are varnished;
(3) All the battle-pieces are painted in oils;
(4) All those that have been sold are valuable;
(5) All the English ones are varnished;
(6) All those in frames have been sold.
Univ. "the pictures here"; a = battle-pieces; b = English; c = framed; d = oil-paintings; e = sold; h = valuable; k = varnished.

49Donkeys are not easy to swallow.
(1) Animals, that do not kick, are always unexcitable;
(2) Donkeys have no horns;
(3) A buffalo can always toss one over a gate;
(4) No animals that kick are easy to swallow;
(5) No hornless animal can toss one over a gate;
(6) All animals are excitable, except buffaloes.
Univ. "animals"; a = able to toss one over a gate; b = buffaloes; c = donkeys; d = easy to swallow; e = excitable; h = horned; k = kicking.

50Opium-eaters never wear white kid gloves.
(1) No one, who is going to a party, ever fails to brush his hair;
(2) No one looks fascinating, if he is untidy;
(3) Opium-eaters have no self-command;
(4) Every one, who has brushed his hair, looks fascinating;
(5) No one wears white kid gloves, unless he is going to a party;
(6) A man is always untidy, if he has no self-command.
Univ. "persons"; a = going to a party; b = having brushed one's hair; c = having self-command; d = looking fascinating; e = opium-eaters; h = tidy; k = wearing white kid gloves.

51A good husband always comes home for his tea.
(1) No husband, who is always giving his wife new dresses, can be a cross-grained man;
(2) A methodical husband always comes home for his tea;
(3) No one, who hangs up his hat on the gas-jet, can be a man that is kept in proper order by his wife;
(4) A good husband is always giving his wife new dresses;
(5) No husband can fail to be cross-grained, if his wife does not keep him in proper order;
(6) An unmethodical husband always hangs up his hat on the gas-jet.
Univ. "husbands"; a = always coming home for his tea; b = always giving his wife new dresses; c = cross-grained; d = good; e = hanging up his hat on the gas-jet; h = kept in proper order; k = methodical.

52Bathing-machines are never made of mother-of-pearl.
(1) Everything, not absolutely ugly, may be kept in a drawing-room;
(2) Nothing, that is encrusted with salt, is ever quite dry;
(3) Nothing should be kept in a drawing-room, unless it is free from damp;
(4) Bathing-machines are always kept near the sea;
(5) Nothing, that is made of mother-of-pearl, can be absolutely ugly;
(6) Whatever is kept near the sea gets encrusted with salt.
Univ. "things"; a = absolutely ugly; b = bathing machines; c = encrusted with salt; d = kept near the sea; e = made of mother-of-pearl; h = quite dry; k = things that may be kept in a drawing-room.

53Rainy days are always cloudy.
(1) I call no day "unlucky", when Robinson is civil to me;
(2) Wednesdays are always cloudy;
(3) When people take umbrellas, the day never turns out fine;
(4) The only days when Robinson is uncivil to me are Wednesdays;
(5) Everybody takes his umbrella with him when it is raining;
(6) My "lucky" days always turn out fine.
Univ. "days"; a = called by me "lucky"; b = cloudy; c = days when people take umbrellas; d = days when Robinson is civil to me; e = rainy; h = turning out fine; k = Wednesdays.

54No heavy fish is unkind to children.
(1) No shark ever doubts that it is well fitted out;
(2) A fish, that cannot dance a minuet, is contemptible;
(3) No fish is quite certain that it is well fitted out, unless it has three rows of teeth;
(4) All fishes, except sharks, are kind to children;
(5) No heavy fish can dance a minuet;
(6) A fish with three rows of teeth is not to be despised.
Univ. "fishes"; a = able to dance a minuet; b = certain that he is well fitted out; c = contemptible; d = having 3 rows of teeth; e = heavy; h = kind to children; k = sharks.

55No engine-driver lives on barley-sugar.
(1) All the human race, except my footmen, have a certain amount of common sense;
(2) No one, who lives on barley-sugar, can be anything but a mere baby;
(3) None but a hop-scotch player knows what real happiness is;
(4) No mere baby has a grain of common sense;
(5) No engine-driver ever plays hop-scotch;
(6) No footman of mine is ignorant of what true happiness is.
Univ. "human beings"; a = engine-drivers; b = having common sense; c = hop-scotch players; d = knowing what real happiness is; e = living on barley-sugar; h = mere babies; k = my footmen.

56All the animals in the yard gnaw bones.
(1) I trust every animal that belongs to me;
(2) Dogs gnaw bones;
(3) I admit no animals into my study, unless they will beg when told to do so;
(4) All the animals in the yard are mine;
(5) I admit every animal, that I trust, into my study;
(6) The only animals, that are really willing to beg when told to do so, are dogs.
Univ. "animals"; a = admitted to my study; b = animals that I trust; c = dogs; d = gnawing bones; e = in the yard; h = my; k = willing to beg when told.

57No badger can guess a conundrum.
(1) Animals are always mortally offended if I fail of notice them;
(2) The only animals that belong to me are in that field;
(3) No animal can guess a conundrum, unless it has been properly trained in a Board-School;
(4) None of the animals in that field are badgers;
(5) When an animal is mortally offended, it always rushes about wildly and howls;
(6) I never notice any animal, unless it belongs to me;
(7) No animal, that has been properly trained in a Board-School, ever rushes about wildly and howls.
Univ. "animals"; a = able to guess a conundrum; b = badgers; c = in that field; d = mortally offended if I fail to notice them; e = my; h = noticed by me; k = properly trained in a Board-School; l = rushing about wildly and howling.

58No cheque of yours, received by me, is payable to order.
(1) I never put a cheque, received by me, on that file, unless I am anxious about it;
(2) All the cheques received by me, that are not marked with a cross, are payable to bearer;
(3) None of them are ever brought back to me, unless they have been dishonoured at the Bank;
(4) All of them, that are marked with a cross, are for amounts of over ?100;
(5) All of them, that are not on that file, are marked "not negotiable";
(6) No cheque of yours, received by me, has ever been dishonoured;
(7) I am never anxious about a cheque, received by me, unless it should happen to be brought back to me;
(8) None of the cheques received by me, that are marked "not negotiable", are for amounts of over ?100.
Univ. "cheques received by me"; a = brought back to me; b = cheques that I am anxious about; c = honoured;
d = marked with a cross; e = marked "not negotiable"; h = on that file; k = over ?100; l = payable to bearer; m = your.

59I cannot read any of Brown's letters.
(1) All the dated letters in this room are written on blue paper;
(2) None of them are in black ink, except those that are written in the third person;
(3) I have not filed any of them that I can read;
(4) None of them, that are written on one sheet, are undated;
(5) All of them, that are not crossed, are in black ink;
(6) All of them, written by Brown, begin with "Dear Sir";
(7) All of them, written on blue paper, are filed;
(8) None of them, written on more than one sheet, are crossed;
(9) None of them, that begin with "Dear Sir", are written in the third person.
Univ. "letters in this room"; a = beginning with "Dear Sir"; b = crossed; c = dated; d = filed; e = in black ink; h = in third person; k = letters that I can read; l = on blue paper; m = on one sheet; n = written by Brown.

60I always avoid a kangaroo.
(1) The only animals in this house are cats;
(2) Every animal is suitable for a pet, that loves to gaze at the moon;
(3) When I detest an animal, I avoid it;
(4) No animals are carnivorous, unless they prowl at night;
(5) No cat fails to kill mice;
(6) No animals ever take to me, except what are in this house;
(7) Kangaroos are not suitable for pets;
(8) None but carnivora kill mice;
(9) I detest animals that do not take to me;
(10) Animals, that prowl at night, always love to gaze at the moon.
Univ. "animals"; a = avoided by me; b = carnivora; c = cats; d = detested by me; e = in this house; h = kangaroos; k = killing mice; l = loving to gaze at the moon; m = prowling at night; n = suitable for pets, r = taking to me.

Click here to go back to the original page.

Click here for a simple text list of the answers