The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 15, 1948 · Page 6
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March 15, 1948

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, March 15, 1948
Page 6
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PACK SIX BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS MONDAY, MARCH 15, 194C THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H W HAINES, Publisher JAMES L. VERHOEPP Editor PAUL D KUUAN. AdvertLOng Uio««*r NaUoniJ Adverliilng Repres«nUtlv«: Winner Co, New Vork. Clilcaeo, Detroit, Mempbla. Published Eveiy Afternoon Except Sunday Entered « lecond cla« matter it the fxnt- efflce »t Blytheville, Arkinus, under act ot Con- jress, October ». 1811. Served by the (Jolted Pren SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the city ot Blyinevllle or «ny iuburban town where carrier service Is maintained, 20c per week, or &5c per monll) By mall within a radius o! 50 miles. H.OO per year *2.00 for six months. 11.00 fir three monthi; by mall outside 50 mil* zone, 110.00 per vew payable In advance. Meditation And In Ihe same house remain, rating and drinking such things *s (hey e've: for the la- bourer Is worthy of his hire. Co not from house to house.—Luke 10:7. • • • Expect not more from servants than Is just; Reward them well, If they observe their trust, Nor with them cruelly or pride Invade; Since God and nature them our brother made. —Denham. Barbs Butchers liave all kinds o[ meat now. Swell— il ye only had all kinds of money. • • • Some parents still remember when keeping a daughter In clothes was merely a financial problem. • • w Tlie world's sugar shortage, appears to be passed, says the government. Not meaning that Uigur should be pruned too freely, since production »till Is below prewar level. • » • The main Issue decided in must arguments II who can argue the best. * * * If accidents couldn't happen we wouldn't have near as many different kinds of salads. Low-Ceiling Labor Policy Steele's Tale of Woe less likely to reach for tlie crylnjf towel when tliey hear an explanation that boils down to the fact that the rich steel industry wants to make more money— and the public he damned. Needs No Crying Towel The Air Line Pilots Association is a union made up of well-educated, wcll- p;»id men whose intelligence, we would Kiiess, is above average. But judging from a recent statement by its president, that intelligence has not been incorporated into union policy. The statement, by David L. Behncke, is this: "I am beginning to believe it will necessary in the future to have at least one strike a year to let the air lines know the pilots mean business." The business of .striking for sinking's sake is discredited and oiit-moded. And what would it accomplish ? Win friends among airline officials and delayed, inconvenienced passengers,? Imagine the public reaction if a corporation head announced: "We'll have to have at least one lockout a year to show the unions we mean business! VIEWS OF OTHERS It is doubtful that many hearts were by the sad tale which Benjamin F. Fairless, president of United States Steel, told the Senate-House Economic Committee in defending the recent rise in steel prices. His company lost $.1,000,000 on ils sale of unfinished steel products in January, Mr. Fairless said. He admitted that U. S. Steel made a 1!M7 profit of 5127,000,000. (Senator Taft said it was $150,000.000.) Cut it wasn't'"sound business or good economics" to take n loss in anything. Jlr. Fairless said the inflationary pressure of this increase, which will add some ?68,000,000 to the cost of unfinished products, has been "grossly exaggerated." But hc believes a wage increase in his industry would "only result in further inflation and distress for many of our people." (An 8-cent-an-honr increase for '100,000 steel workers, figured on a basis of a 40-hour week and 52-week year, would amount to §66,500,000. lint Mr. Fairless couldn't very well call than inflationary if 508,000,000 isn't.) "U. S. Steel is a victim of inflation," said its president, "not the cause of it." <U. S. Steel declared an extra divident in December.) "U. S. Steel cannot fairly be made the scapegoat for the nation's ills," he insisted. This, we assume, is the defense "on public grounds as well as for business reasons" that Senator Flanders said the steel industry should make. But it is a little hard for the public to understand. Few of us have intimate knowledge of the steel industry's mechanical and accounting operations. But many of us know of business that do not make a profit every month on every item, yet are satisfied if the year is profitable". But Mr. Fairless isn't M easily satisfied. He told the committee that "there should be neither wage increases nor price increases" at this time. But one gathers it is more important that "business should be conducted on a sound economical basis and at a profit." We don't quarrel with that statement, but we do with the definitions. To Mr. Fairless sound business apparently means raising prices, no mutter what the effect. And profit isn't just ending • the year with ?150,000,0(JO more Hun you spent. Profit is a matter of pride principle and bookkeeping. This country is in the midst of a mild but thoroughly unpleasant inflation. It is hard for people to operate on a "sound economic basis" and show a profit for their labor. Most of them can't remedy matters by raising the price of their labor. They can only hope for a reduction ' in their expenses. So they aren't likely to appreciate »ny sort of added expense—especially in ' a basic item like steel. They are even It Would Surely Be a Comfort The Dangerous Interlude Tlie Northeastern States and tome other sections nrfi Jusl barely squeaking through :i winter withouL a cntaimtous famine in fuel oil. Much ol the country may feel a pinch in K^^O""C this coming summer. But none of this Is because American iields ure running dry—not yet. More oil is being pumped from American wells than ever before In history, and pumped more efficiently. The short ages have been caused by unprecedented demund, by difficulties In transportation, and by scarcity of steel needed for more welt equipment and refinery expansion. This scarcity of sled, winch lin-s been n drag on the whole economy as well as on oil, is not due to exhaustion of iron ore 'n the Mc-sabi ratine— not yet. More iron and steel products arc beinK turned out than ever before. The explanation here too might be phrased as a failing of supply. The steel Industry also, rightly or wrongly, has been slow to expand Its capacity. But thn drying up of known petroleum pools is in sight. And the end of those vast deposits of ricli iron ore north or Lake Superior is predicted within 25 jeitrs by the steel industry. A United States without oil or iron of its own —that cei'itt-s inconceivable. Is there anything to be done about it? There is. But it may have seme, further Kd Just incut o[ American thinking. As for oil—the United States has enormous beds of oil-bearing shale, particularly in Colo- • rado. High-test gasoline can be produced from natural gns. much ot which is still wasted. Coal can be converted iniu liquid fuels, and the known coal seams should last 2,000 years. As for iron—aside from the very rich ore known to exist in Labrador, there are vtist reserves of (aconite (a low-fivaclc ore) underlying the dwindling hematite of the Mesabi. This, by a process called concentration, can. supply iron for a long time to come. One uioblem complicates every one of these answers: cost. Oil from shale and coal, gasoline from gas, and iron from taconitc cannot compete in price with the products bcinc squecvx?d liom the shrinking home rcsoivcs. This pasr-s questions of deep concern to eu'iy American: Will Hie petroleum and steel uidustries, tt left to themselves, develop these process only after scarcity has pushed up prices so that the new product is immediately prolliable? Ol much graver consequence: If importing oil and iron ore should prove more profitable than making use of domestic shale, coal, and taconite, would the United States then find itself independent upon life lines to such places as the Near East, and India for two of its most vital commodities? The world is in not state to risk any lepctitton of tlie rubber crisis by petroleum and StCfl. These questions imp]} the possibility of dangerous interludes which private enterprise must fill ol itself, or Government must supply the necessary aid or Initiative to sec that il is done. We hope as earnestly as anyone that these industries sense their trusteeship ol the nations luture. Yet the signs are not an bright. Again before pushed by a powerful lobby ol oil industry and the stales whu hope to benefit.. is the same old quit-claim bill which would surrender forever the only remaining natural oil reserves—those under the marginal sea—available to the United States should global war break out ngairu —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR Congressmen Ponder Problem Of Labeling Carrier Pigeons By Harmai. W. Nichols (United I'ress Stuff Correspondent) WASHINGTON, Mar. 15. (UP) — Pigeons are the dumbest thlnej. The common, head-bobbin waddling, corn-crib variety, that Is. Mr. H. C. Burks, an old pigeon man himself, brought up the matter at a hearing before the Mer- THE DOCTOR SAYS By Edwin r. Jordan, M. D. Written for NEA Service Lobai- pneumonia once svas responsible for many deaths, and ' chant. Marine and Fisheries" Corn- healthy people often seemed to be mitten. He .salt) If a body took 1 particularly susceptible. Now this ' dozen ordinary pigeons from the disease is no longer such a serious i nearest loft and moved 'em across threat to life, thanks to the de- I town, they'd, never find their way velopmenl of penicillin and the sul- | back. '" <lrll 8s. | "They wouldn't have enough A typical case of lobar pneumonia sense," he said starts suddenly with a. severe chill. H ,,i takn tho ., , ^tla'd' "for *ou-a if y ° 11 did "' ( - k »ow, are homing which usually lasts from 15 to 30 minutes. At about the same time Unless steps are taken to brin™ ! .1' relief, typical signs become estab- ' / P V , b odal ' or Ncw yol ' k lished by the second or third day. ; f was fmo ' Kc ' s a bird An anxious expression appears cold I lover ' '°°- . ., sores are present on the lips ,r I But how '" the name of lne bird about the nose, breathing is speed- '• ho "- w ' hc wantctl to k »°«', is » ed up arid the patient often com- ; ma " ? olng tc know a carrler hover around 104 or 105 Until re- ' lc ,f ld ' "si'!' 1 "? his wings, have cently the condition remained about 1 " lcll '8 e " ce - No >" tn mention pcr- seven to ten davs when acrisis oe ' """'J^' ,. T » e y also »'«r more curred and rapid hnproranen seU B ''" Ce "' "l 1 " " la , n (t , helr conmlon jn ' i cousins and their feathers arc more j brilliant. And they are leg-marked with metal bands. The homecom- ers. he added, fly in flocks, another distinction. Rep. John Allen of California said it was ne\vs to him that people went around killing Innocent Early Diagnosis Thanks to early diagnosis, chiefly by X-ray, pneumonia can now be treated even before the signs have become definitely established. Remarkable results occur when either a sulfa preparation, or penicillin, is given. The early symptoms —or even ttie advanced one—generally clear up rapidly, and recovery takes place long before the crisis which was formerly waited for so anxiously. The chances of dying from pneumonia were formerly about 1 in 3 but are now less than 1 in 20. This depends, of course, on early iltag- 1 nosis and satisfactory treatment. Communist Coup Clouds Future Trade Relations Between the United States and Czechoslovakia tcr Eilson 000 worth of surplus American war control. Tnc 16 Western European I answcr one of lne most frequently cm Corre.simmlent supplies for S8.000.000. on credit.! countries will cet orioritv on ,v ' ^"^ questions in his column. M. INEAt - Com-, The Czechs originally got a credit „..„,,„„ y i ' ' ' Well, Mr. Burke said, s'ou may rest assured thai people sure do. Every clay Not long ago. he said, he last a pigeon and advertised the fact. Some Jerk mailed him the leg band, just to rub it In. "The only way you can get the band off a homing pigeon." he said, "is to either chop off the leg or kill the bird." Note: answer By Peter Eilson N'EA Washing! WASHINGTON munisl seizure of power In Czech- ol go $50.000.000 for the purchase of erything. QUESTION: I see many articles oslovakia presents a valuable ease war surplus items, but, when it was, Tll 's docs not necessarily mean ' about high blood pressure. Why is history on what happens to u. S. discovered they wore planning to j tna t the Czechs will be left out foreign trade with a country that resell $10.000.000 worth to Roman- mnkes Its exit behind the iron cur- ,ia at a profit, the credit was can- tain. i celeri. the cold on American supplies. Since American policy Is to restore trade between East and West. Committee chairman Raymond i Burke mo kini of Ohio said a bill Dr. Jordan is unable to | like this one came up before Con- individual questions Irom gress and was passed In 1940 The eaders. However, each day lie. will i j a te Franklin D. Roosevelt vetoed it, contending that it was carrying national defense too far. " ^ Maj. Otto Meyers, the chief pigeon officer in the Army who wears a sold pigeon In his lapel, said, speaking of war, he'd like to tell some of the things the birds ANSWER: Low blood pressure is | do to help our side. nothing ever printed about iow blood pressure? of less importance than high blood presure. In fact, most people \vh3 have so-called low blood pressure Tlie subject Is tlmelv in view of ' At lilp Siime time—October, 1916 complete severing of trade relations the move by Senators Wlicrrv of ~ tlle slat!? Department ordered the lvltn Czechoslovakia Is not antici- . Nebraska, Ball of Minnesota Reed u - s - Export-Import Bank to drop I Piled, unless the Czechs put up the have nothing to worry about, of Kansas and other Republicans l )lalls for another $50.000,000 loan! blockade themselves, to revise the Marshall Plan. These to Czechoslovakia lor rehabilitation. Before the war. 75 per .cent of revisionists want guarantees that Esc -lm Bank did. however, advance | Czech trade was with Western Euno Marshall plan goods will find tllc Czi 'clis $20.030.000 worth_ nf cot- • rope. If Russia now demands all I their way to Eastern Europe. Thu Idea runs counter to the firm U. s. gin this year. State Department, belief that Europe never will recover until normal trade relations are resumed between the East and the West. Tlie volume ol Czech trade with ton and S2.000.000 worth of tobac-i Czech production and prohibits ex-1 en. Repayment Is scheduled to be- ; ports to tlie West, Czech Industry j 15 Fears Ago In Blytheville — j may have to be completely trans- The Czechs have made feelers for . formed again. The Czechs former- Mr and Mrs Otto Kochtitzky left " - " specialized In consumer goods Sunday for Cape Girardeau. Mo., n S:i50.000,000 loan from the World Bank for Reconstruction. Negotiations on this loan have been drop- and luxury items. closed out all thi, the U 8- has never broil great- it lied, says President John J. McCloy, ' business when tn**y took over the reached a peak o[ S2G.OOO.OOO in ex- pending investigations on what the ' country. An effort was made to dt- ports and a like amount of imports Czechs want to use the money for. • recl - C^ech Industry into capital in 1938, Resumption oE trade after and their ability to repay under • goods that Germany wanted, the war was slow to get started, j their new government. i When the war was over, Czecho- Many Czech factories hat! been < what all these credits and appli- ; Slovakia made its first commercial The Germans j wn ere they went to attend the wed- 'kitchen sink" I rtlng anniversary of Mr. Kochtitzky's parents, Mr. and Mrs, Otto Kochtltzky Sr. Byron Morse and R. 7", Kirshner . , are attending to business in stutt- , Oll Once, he said, an American unit lost its bearings and started peppering its buddies in the rear—up ahead. The guys getting peppered didn't like U. naturally, and tied a message saying same to the leg of a bird and turned U loose. Tl]j carrier made It and the firing ceased, pronto. Rep. Allen asked the major how \ve could tell our own pigeons from those ol the enemy? The major opened his mouth to answer but before lie had a chance, Rep. Ed Millr of Maryland said tie thought he knew how it could be done. And at tlie same time fix It so small fry with bee-bee guns and farmers who tike to pull a bead Czech bombed out .cations for loans reveal is the ' treaty with Soviet Russia. Big Czech [ L uue R«^wh«-c his Representatives of the Czoch na- Czechs' great need for capita!, for plants, like the Skoda armament ;lonaHzed industries came to the , production machinery and for raw ; works and the Bata shoe factories, U. s. to place orders for new equip- j materials. If they can't pet, them i a "d all industries employing more ncnt. They marie some deals. Tlie ' from the U. 3 and Western Europe, than 300 were nationalized. For- ptgcoll stealing his grain . could distinguish the homing pi- Bill _McKenzie has returned from ! Econ f rom the common kind/ ' needed dollars pay for where are they to get them? iner owners, who had collaborated [ transacted business and attended this equipment, nicy tried" to -ot j Since the end of the war. all ' with the Nazis, had their properties I tne inaugural ceremonies, iome of their luxury export items ' U. S. exports have been under gov- : confiscated. Others received some ' aack on the American market to, eminent licensing. This has given compensation. Repayments to naif 1 give them the needed exchange. In- j the government control over all a dozen U. S. firms for sei/.ure of flation lfiindica]>|>ed both countries, shipments abroad. It has prevented ; their Czech holdings arc now under l-'roni the end of the war to the ' the sending of any strategic ma- ! negotiation. end of 1947, Czech exports to the tcrials behind the iron rurtain. U. S. have amounted to S48.000.OdO. Plan's Passage Will U. S_ exports to C/cchoslovakja Tighten Export Control amounted to another 5-1,1.000,000. Now that the Marshall Communist seizure of the C'.ech ' i" CS s lisard. government will change this picture j still more. Further national!' tion 5 i page p u t whistles on 'em that in the recent legislature. |a noise as the bird wings through 1 C. G. Smith returned last night i <»e air. They do it ill China, Mr. from Washington, D. C.. where he Miller said and it makes a fine symphony up yonder because each Chinese pigeon has a diffrent tone. Rcj). Allen frowned on that. He said It was .all right with him. but he didn't know how the pigeons would like It. "If T were a pigeon." he said, "and knew I was going to be shot at. I'd want to be as quiet as possible.'' The animal known as a slowworm, or a blind,worm is neither I slow, blind, nor a worm, but a Icg- •j. <~.^t-"' »»» "•* •_•'.>.!_• iij.-i i/. "^fi\ i i b .n.i_ tL -j ,» ( -j» * ^<-..i. <f i .fltiu iijui<_- riuuui-L iitinuiHui nun j — >m>tcri to another S4S.OOO.OOO. Now thai the Marshall Plan ; of industry may he expected. The ,„„„„„., ... ilh „.„ „,,„ , nrt rllt {,, d Cwchs Gc,t Surplus seems near adoption, export ship- Czechs will have to cater to a new ! |» im "f d wl l h j lle > ,„ ri nmmv War Goods on Credit ments to non-Marshall Plan ccmn- ! Eastern Euronean market or else i * e " lne 5* 1d i am ° lldS1|1 i nh ±» I \d Jzechoslovakia also got $n,500.- tries will he under still tighter go out of business. I The tcn of . clubs was '?* back ana IN HOLLYWOOD BY ERSKINE JOHNSON NEA Slaff Correspondent !••*••••••••••••• •••••••*•••••••••••«•••••••••***••••• By Erskine Johnson NEA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD (NEA)—The sad tafe of financial affairs in the film the life story of Carl Fisher, "The Fabulous Hoosier." It's the story uf an Indiana boy who grew up with circus, invented various gadgets McKENNEY ON BRIDGE Indianapolis speedway and then With a Cl'OSS-Ruff industry has been gossiped about j lor early motor cars, founded the widely. Yet every major company showed a suostar.tial profit in 1947, most of them '.ripling their best. prexvar years. Business is tifl no.v. because of a scries of bad pictures. developed Miami, Fla.. into what it Indignant letter department: "Don't be too hard on popcorn. and television has everyone in Hoi- when our family goes to the tliea- lywood worried. j ter. the box of popcorn we get for Everyone except Arthur Trincc. our 5-ycar-old boy is the best buv the dunce director, that is. I'rinre of the evening. It serves the addi- inststs he's working on an invention which will replace movie theaters—a combination television set and popcorn machine. SO THEY SAY fly William F. MrKenney America's Card Authority Written for NEA Service Ten or 15 years ago tourament bridge was considered complicated, but today there is hardly a tional purpose of keeping him Iran ; community that docs not provide watching the picture."—Santa Ana, jwhen West'trumped with the jack | of hearts. Andress discarded the four of spades. West now led the king of spades, which was won in dummy and the ' ace of hearts was cashed. The seven of clubs was led. West discarded the six of spades and North the jack of spades. Dummy's deuce of spades was trumped TrifL' /c \Vnn ;b >' North with the nine of hearts i lien, id rt VII i aa(1 thc ten of diamonds trumped In dummy with the eight of hearts. The five of spades was trumped with, the three of hearts. Thus West won only the queen and jack of hearts. WARNING OR )KR In the Chancery Court, Chickasawba District, Mississippi County, Arkansas. Janirs H. Hollis Plaintiff, vs. No. 10,405 Mary Jo Hollis Defendant. The defendant Mary Jo Hollis is hereby warned to appear \vithin thirty days in the court named in (he caption hereof and answer the complaint of the plaintiff James H. Hollis. Dated this 21 dav of February, tSEALl HARVEY MORRIS. Clk. By Betty Peterson, D. C. Atty for Plaintiff: H.'G. partlo\v. 223-31-8-15.J too. M-G-M tlinvte so much ol FMly Garrett that she'll rate an "Introducing Betty Garrctt' 1 title card for her film debut in "Thc Hie City." G*f Testers. Ycl She's Mrs, Larry Parks, and can I It all started with an adveitisc- takc a how for being at Larry's side j ment in a Hollywood trade paper durinp Ills courtroom battle to break which read: You Normal? Wanted: toi'ranicnts. At the Montreal Metropolitan -. • • : Tourainciil. which will be held, Quickie from Paul Moshr". "l! Rl I' 1 '' Hnlcl Windsor April 2-1, know a fellow who had a good ide.i I His Worship the Mayor of Mont- ' for a picture. But his wife saw her. real. Camlllicn Houde, will be j patron. I Today's hand was played by . Douglass Andress. secretary of the Montreal Bridge League. His part- Should the Mediterranean nations lose their iudcpendenct to totalitarianism, war would be close to us.—Gen. Dwight u. Eisenhower, U. S. Army, Ret. • • • The job is delightful. But it is almost entirely unimportant.—John Nance Gamer, expressing Ins opinion of the vice presidency. * * » Franklin u. Rooievcll is the only President 1 ever think of as "the" President.—President Truman. + * * All irnn curlaiu—1 don't want tllc adm.rals and gcneinls to IK a-feudin'. a-lightm' anrt a- lusslir in public, but I do want them free to ex- piess their opimon.-Scn. Edwin Johnson iDt ol Colorado, complaining that Secretary of Defense Forrcstal is trying lo -gag" tlie armed force*. his Columbia contract. * • • That deal for O??.:c Ne^on and Harriett Billiard to co-star in a domestic comedy series is on the front burner at M-G-M again. . . . Enterprise wants John Payne to join David Niven and Hazel Brook.s in "Cairo Incident." Wot »n Actor Lew Lindsay, who has been work- Ing with Orson Welles in Italy, writes that the people at the studio arc so accustomed to seeing Orson in a variety of make-ups that when a walked on the set one day. an Italian workman turned to another and said: "That Orson W'e'.lcs is amazing. He can portray anything." Since Barton MacLanc can't pet Paul Muni lor his Broadway-bound pla::, "Black John." he'll settle on liis .second choice—llarton MacLane, . . . Doctors have decreed tu> nioro benefit shows for Red Ekelton anrt. Are Normal laugh-readers. Can b« rillicr men or women, hut must have average American dispositions, who can be used :is guinea piss to test radio dialog for laughs. Persons should be uninhibited, free of all worries, so laughter can emerge easily and spontaneously. Only persons who consider themselves normal, with uncluttered minds, nrari apply. Langh readers will hc paid $5 per hour." The fellow who inserted the ad was Judy Canova's newly-hired press agent, Russell Birdwsll. JuJy got 683 phone calls, Birdwell later reported. She invited 10 of them lo .Vt.i'.rc.v; A .' '• i V K !>32 • Q Ifl !> t 0. S i A K Qflli ¥ Q.I in" « A K 5 A J 2 N W E S Deoler * S3 » "i « .1 8 ~ 6 4. 965 3 Rcnjamin A A 10 .i 2 V A S fi \ • None * A K Q 107 Tom n a incut—Ilolh South West Xnrlh 1 A llounlc 1 V 1 V Double P.i.-s Opcmnc,— * fi vul. Fast Pas? I'.iss T-->"'7.ONT*~ 1,3 Pic'urc' radio str.' '-Chest oi drawers ] 3 Complains _ 15 Compass 7"'nl 16 Pincers IBCerCo'. 1G Upon ;21 Consumer, "2C\imr ; ng plant . _j her home for a reading of her lat. est radio script. Total cost of tlie publicity slum: j l_ Ten langh-reacters al S5 per hour 1 (or two hours: S1CO. notable i »cr was L. H. Benjamin, the treas- rcsulf Press Ascnt Bird well iwno !«>'«•• ' rtt ' " Ol l " illl: Wcst could] 4<J Withdraws exploited the charms of Jane Rus- i be citttct/.cd for doubling. Never-] M Objects ot 26 Barter 27 He has r 1 -'^: in comedy 2B Down 2t> That thing 30 Bring to - '--'I 33 Resides 37 Domesticates 38 Loose garment 39 Mineral rocks •!0 Graceful bird 14 Magnitude 45 Of each ^Palestine eminence 48 English neon 4 Short sleep 5 Chris' 6 Waste allowance , 7 Belong- '' ~ 8 Harves goddess — 9Not~ of s"'~ 10 Oil 11 Sitting 12 Animal 14 Horse 17 Medical s" re \ 20 Propels "•> Dupes E C .S |P, ' DO l JOSEPH LISTER N!O R' oh: o y A 2-1 Attends 25 Navigr.tes 30 Halts 31 Course 32 Mulct 34 Speaks 35 Skin disease 40 Vehicle on nmn:rs 41 Sage . _ 42 Average (-' 43 Seines 4RP(icm 47 Pedal disil 36 Snow rimp-rs 50 From (prefix) (vnr.) 52 Till sale (;<b.) sell lor five yc;usi hasn't lost His , tlu'less Andress nv\de five. worship .iavc prescribed a diet of takini; .t easy (or six months. He's done I America. 2000 benefits since hc chc:kcd out of the Army. touch alter six years in South , He trumped thc opening dla-j 13 Go back Enterprise hu «nter> niond lead in dummy with the Not in the script: "Any woman four of hearts and cashed the ace who places a career before mar- anrt krlnk ot clubs. When he led rianc and family life is a tool."— the club queen. West trumped with Ruth Kuiscy. I the tcn ol hearts, Andrew over- Italian town

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