The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 11, 1951 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, August 11, 1951
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PAGE FOUR BLYTHEVILLB. (ARK.) COURIER SATURDAY, AUGUST 11, 1951 THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THB COURIER NEWS CO. H W HAJNES, Publisher KARRV A HAINKS. Assistant Publisher A. A. FREDHICKSON. Editor >AUL D. HUMAN, AdvertUlng Manager Sol« National Advertising Representatives Willae* Wilmer Co.. New York. Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. Entered ai second class matter at the post- office- at Blytheville, Arkansas, under act ol Con- October B. ten Member at Th« Associated Press 8UBSCHIPTION RATES: By carrier In the city of Blythevllla or an; tuburbtn town where carrier service 1« maintained, 2Sc per week. By mall, within a radius of 50 mites, 15.00 per j»ar, 12.50 for six months, »1.25 tor three months; fcy mall outside SO mile zone. $12.50 per year payable In advance. Meditations And, behold, one like ihe similitude of the soni W m«n touched my lips: then I opened my mouth, ftii4 apakt, and iild unto him that nt<x>d before m«, O my !x>r«., by the vision my sorrow* arc turned • pan me, and I have retained no strength. — Daniel Part of our good consist* In the endeavor to do •otrowi away, and In the power to sustain them when the endeavor fails— to bear them nobly, unit thu« help others to bear them a* we.].— Leigh Hunt, Barbs . T!J« shfne you take lo a new auto ought to he u«d on it when H seta old. * * * Real nummertfme is when folk find ciut the? ««n |*t more health In the op*n than In a botllc. * * » In practlcany all CRSCB, parkirm siffiw nre put up inhere it's line foe parking. Prom two bucks on up! * * * W 7«i hart dollar* your friends jfve yov crertit for having n«n«e. * * • With proper connection, d ]]v« wire haa a Jln» chance to shine brightly. West Point Scandal Merefy To Focus National Breakdo For 150 years, the motto of the Unit• »d State* Military Academy ha» lieen "Duty, Honory, Country." Now those proud wqrdn have been besmirched by the itcamtal over cheating in examination*, a scandal that involves far more than a breakdown in West Point's famed honor system. In tha first wav« of anger winch followed disclosure of the sorry affair, there was a loud tone of righteous indignation from Washington. One congressman demanded dishonorable discharge for th« 90 cadets involved. Another called for suspension of football at the Academy, for the cheating seemed to center around some top athletes at "the Point." From another perspective, however, football seems *to be only a small part of the situation. To be sure, the captain-elect of the football team, who was one of those involved, said many of Die men thought the cribbing—he didn't call'it chortling —was justified because they had given so much study time to football. "In some cases." he said, "friendship comes above the honor system." If that statement is shocking, we'd better think back a liltle before we put all the blame on the cribbing cndels. Maybe we all ought lo slmrc t !i e blame, because we've been sitting back and shrugging off a similar attitude in a lot of other places of honor besides We.st Point. Remember what the general out in Detroit said when he was relieved for accepting the hospitality of contractors and misusing government property, just « week before the scandal at the Academy broke. He was just doing what everybody else was doing, he explained, only he got caught at it. In high places in Washington, the same attitude has been expressed in different ways— friendship that comes above honor in the form of cronyism, for one example. Football is the symptom, not the illness, just as bribery among college basketball players was the symptom and not the real disease. The real disease is R breakdown of America's code of moral ethics. It doesn't excuse the cadets at West Point, of course. But if we are going to restore the motlo "Duty, Honor, Country" to ils proper pedestal, the cure will have to begin among the nation's leader*. Offense In Depth? In contrast lo the line cif their new "peace offensive," Uach«r« of kittory ui Soviet grade «chool« «re reported «m- bai-ked on a pi'Offram that will give their uludents the opportunity o f "under- standiiiK why the U.S.A. has been turned into the chief country of capitalism and new heads the anti-democratic camp of international reaction and is an instigator of new wars." These grade schoolers must he the second team they're training to throw at us in ease their current "peace crusaders"- fail to melt the hearts of the capitalistic masses. Cotton-Picking Disc Jockey Challenged A cotton-picking Texas disc jockey who boasted (a;id made it good) he could pick a bale of cotton in a week has been invited to Ihe National Cotton Picking Contest. That Ed (Boll Weevil) Keiine of Harlingen may he a bit boastful comes as. no surprise—Texans never were known for their timidness. Reports from competitive news services, however, imlic.-ite thnt Mr. Kcane completed his feat with conflicting emotions. One quoted Mr. Keane as Haying he might not go back to work at the radio station ... "1 have come to like outdoor life ..." "It was a tough grind," the other quoled the disc jockey, "I never want to hear the word cotton as!""'." Well, Mr. Keane, from Rlytlieville you again have heard "cotton." We don't know how you now feel. But you have $1,600 in cash for your week's efforts. Should you care to try for another $1,000 for a mere two hour's labor, Blytheville offers you the chance and a new challenge. And, if you will permit a boast from outside the Lone Star state, our cotton is the finest, Texas not withstanding. Views of Others How Mbny Air Force Groups? How large should tha United Stflte» Air Fore* be? Tills question li before the countrj' and it It going to be even more prominent in the montha to com*. Only two or three yeart a^o there wftJ big excitement over the proposal to enlarge the Air Force to TO groups—or wing*. That was, so many person* felt. unnPce.MarUy ano. disproportionately Urge. Now tha force W built up to 8T grollvis and no one thlnkn that Is enough. The immediate goal i* 9ft group* and no JesV_» person than the Secretary of Dcfen.se said that the Aircraft Industry wajt being uked to speed up production BO that the number of group* can b« doubled If need b«. Now Chairman Vlmon of the Hou« Armed Services Committee lays the totul number ahould be 163 groups. Moreover, he proposes that Con- gres« tflk» hntncdUta Jteiw to increase the Air Force to that *t?.«. Tfolnii a difficult aj well *a a technical problem. Under Ihe guidance of the Joint Chief* of Staff and the Secretary of Defense members of the Sflimte and House will have to work It out. But If any mistake is made it should be on the side of safety. The one thing the country believes about the si?* of the Air Force ncedcrt is that it should be large enough. Secretary Marshall and Chairman of the Joint Chiefs Bindley surely can be counted on lo take a view above the ambitious or special Interests of any one branch of service. -ST. LOUfS POST DISPATCH 5O THEY SAY No Compromise Getting Through Soviet 'Curtain Is Tough By JAMES MARI.OW WASHINGTON, Aug. 10 (fl'i—U may be all right to keep on trying .0 get through the iron curtain to the Russian people, but let's not cid ourselves about the success we're having. This week Eddy Gilmore. who has ->een the Associated Press Correspondent in Moscow for years, had a >rief but significant sentence in a story he sent from the Russian capital: "The West, although it sometimes does not-seen) to realize it, has little opportunity to influence [tublic opinion in the Soviet union." Since the Russian Communists run the country with an iron hand, they control the outlets for information: radio, newspapers, and public speakers. Because they want to slay in power and would crush any o(jpo- Petcr fdson'i Washington Column — Lattimore Will Have Chance To Refute McCarthy Charges WASHINGTON — (NEA.) — A how-down on the alleged Commu- list connections of Prof. Owen Lat- 1s now in the making. Prof. Lattltnore will $et a chance to testify In his own defense In open nearings he f o r e Nevada Senator Pat McCarran's Judiciary committee. * u b H e Peter Ed son rrns already testified before Ifled In closed ies&lond. In March, 1850. Wisconsin ' Scna- .or Joseph R. McCarthy called Lat- .imore "the top Soviet espionage tfient in America." At that time »rof. Lattimore was in Afghanistan "or the United Nations, ire cabled jack his denials of the charge. His Washington attorneys threatened to sue McCarthy for libel. Suit has never been filed, however, because Senator McCarthy lias never repcate'l h!s charges o(f the floor of the Senate, or ouuirie of official hearings where such remarks are ''privileged." This means that such statements cannot lie us- ed as evidence In a law suit. When Lattimore returned in April, he testified before the Tydings Foreign Relations subcommittee that McMarthy was "a base and contemptible liar" and dared McCathy to testify ott the Senate floor that he was a Communist or a Soviet spy. Thus far, the senator lasn't taken the dare. Senator McCarthy la a dally attendant at the new hearings, however, so he and Prof. Lattimore may again come face to face for further fireworks. Senator McCarthy Is not a member of the McCarnn committee, but a most interested observer.'Some of the testimony that McCarthy wanted brought out before last year's Tydings committee Investigation Is now being presented before the McCarran group. Probe Institute of Pacific Relations Real purpose of the McCarran subcommittee is to Investigate the Institute of pacific Relations, following seizure of the IPR files in Massachusetts last February. The business at hand is an attempt to show that the Institute of Pacific Relations was in a position to exercise an undue amount of influence In shaping U.S. State I sition, they tell the people what they want diem to hear or read, it'a one-sided but that's all the Russian people gel. ihe state Department's Voice of America broadcast!! to Russia but Ihe Communists have done their best, which seems to be pretty good to jam it out. A Oreat Illusion And it probably would be one rffi > he great illusions of our time to ssume great numbers of the Rus- inns are panting to hear about ui r from us. Here we have learned o look with suspicion on anything rom the Soviet government. It seems likely the Russian peo- le may have somewhat the sam« eeling toward us. since the Com- ninisis have had a long time t« ondition them and propagandize hern into that attitude. It's easy to assume that becausa re value freedom so highly, the Russian masses must want It Ju*t is intensely. But the. point it- hey've never had it so they can lardly know what they're missing. In 1839 a Frenchman, Marquii de Custine, wrote a book on what ie saw in Russia. Its called "Jour- lay for our Time." It's pretty much he kind of thing being written about Russia today by those who ^scape. This year it was translated Into English by Phyllis Penn Kohler, nth an Introduction by General Walter Bedell Smith, who waj American ambassador to Moscow or several years after the war and now heads the Central Intelligence Agency whose job is finding out partment policy on the Far East. That IPR actually exercised this influence has yet to be proved. But the direction which the hearing has taken li towards building up a case that IPR was not lust a. Commie front organization, but a full-fledged Communist apparatus, designed for the specific job of directing American foreign policy along desired Russian lines. While a number of the backers of IPR were admittedly perfectly loyal American citiEens. it U inferred that they were the innocent dupes of Communist conspirators. Thia la where Owen Lattimore comes Into the case/ Toward the end of 1833, Lattimore became editor of IPR's magazine, "Pacific Affairs," and held that Job till 1941. In 1934-35 he did field work in Mongolia for,IPR. In I941-U he wu President Roosevelt's adviser to Chiang Kai- shek. For two years he was director of overseas operation* for Office of War Information. He returned to China with Henry Wallace in 1944, and afte the war was on the U.S. Reparations Mission to Manchuria. He addressed State Department 8M EDSON Fag. f IN HOLLYWOOD Ky KRSK1NK JOHNSON NEA Staff Correspondent are well lighted. We don't blind people In New York with headlights." But It'a auch a pity ao many New Yorkers are blind — to the wonders of Manhattan. NEW YORK—(NEA)—New York thur ta failing away." in mid-summer is exactly like Hoi- j Then, with perfect stage timing, lywood in mid-summer— a melcrvj lie added: "It's a nice place to fade for tourisU. \ away in." But there's a cdos-sal difference, i ... New York's canyons and sulniaysj The day or night view of Man- .imi theaters and restaurants swnl- j haltan from the tcp of the Empire luw np ihe tourist-horde rf Imva | State building is another Junket f armors. Texas stenographers, j New Yorkers never get around lo .liniEhrrn cott<m kings ami Montana' doing. rmvfooj*. : A culde. it should be recorded. They're shufilcrt like a Viandlul : remembered seeing only one celeb- of card.s into New York's pack of i "<•>'. Frank Sinatra, among the; Use Tour Head 8.000.KW natives and. liki- nil S;IMC| ! thousands of tourists who annual- \f or children, they're not sewi or heard | '>' » cer ' and spit, over its lolly as Now YL-IT: go-.'.s on as MMUiL. ] Kuaid mils. In Hollywtxxl. in tnitl-sumniiM, | • The pptctnde of d.:z?.hn«. ani- •JACOBY ON BRIDGE By OSWALD JACOBT Written for NEA Service Your Head This Hand vhat goes on behind the curtain Smith wrote: "It Is not enough ana basically it ij not true to s»so many have said to me. The DOCTOR SAYS By EDWIN P. JORDAN, M.I>. \Vrillen for NEA Service A number of prospective mothers have a-slted for a discussion of rooming-in. This is simply a hospital system whereby the new-born intxin is kept in a crib or bassinet close to the mothers bed instead of in R nursery with other babies somewhere else in the hospital. Surely the Idea of having mother and child close together is old and the hospital nursery is a comparatively new development, so it would not be correct to consider rooming- in as anything radical or new. Apparently the hospital nursery for tiewborns was developed to make the care of infants better and easier. The millions of babies who have been successfully cared for in this way dnring the first few days of life show that It wasn't such a bad tdea. Most of those who have had experience with the rooming-in program in hospitals, however, are loud in its praise and it has certainly worked well in a number o: high-class institutions. The principal advantages o: rooming-in, according to its Hdvo cates, are the lessened danger o infections spreading from infant U infant, the increase in the nnmbe of babies who become breast fee and better satisfied mothers. Perhaps incidentally, the father and grandparents like It; in a least one institution they are th only visitors allowed and are per milted to handle the baby. NOTHING NEW The present-day discussions of :his change in the hospital routine !or newborn , infants and their mothers is another example of how here Is nothing new under the iun. Probably the debate is a good ,hing because it tnay lead to improvements which'would never have occurred unless there had been ;ome differences of opinion. ^ Undoubtedly some mothers, doc-I Mid the West has mtfe'"opportun :ors and nurses will prefer one me- ji'v to influence public opinion li thod and some the other. It seems i Soviet Union." clear, however, that the develop- - ment of rooming-in has been high- It- the Russian people are like peopls everywhere and only the govern- nent is different. People Are Different "The people too are different They are different because wholly different .social and political conditions retarded and perverted their development and set them apart from other civilizations." This week the Russian government replied to a resolution passed early this summer, expressing friendship for the Russian people, it jiad been sent, to the Russians by President Truman, -,vith a note of his own. The Russians repeated a peace plan which ihey had tried before. This government called it a phony. Then the Communists broadcast the full exchange the length of Russia and published it all everywhere. But in publishing it, they also gave their- interpretation of what we said. In short, they called us phonies. There was some crowin? around here that publication of all this in ? Russia had cracked the iron curtain a bit. But it was in discussing the Russian "publication of 'the exchange, side by side with the Communist interpretation, that Gilmo ,y successful in many plar.es and is extremely popular with many of those who have tried it. in such a situation can gain only points If the contract is set one 75 Years Ago In B/ytJievfJ/e— The Rev. and Mrs. A- E. Chapman and daughter, Mi?s Martha Jane, of St. Louis, and Mr. and Mrs. Lelanri Chatham, of Louij- ville, Ky., are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Matt Monaghan and famjly. Mrs. Monaghan is a daughter of MLu been trick. It loses 150 points if the contract is made; and it lores 350 points if the contract is redoubled and made. It's foolish to gamble 50 points against 350 points when you're far from sure of the 50. There wasn't the slightest play to beat five clubs. South had to give up two tricks to East's aces, and then he could claim the rest. Of course East could run to five hearts, which might cost only 500 points. But a player who doubles and then runs out when he Is re-doubled exposes himself to psychic reilou- j pva Carter, Jessalyn and Virgin*, hies. East decided that, his double Blomeyer and Byron DeLhle of was sound and therefore elected to ~ ' the Rnv.- and Mrs. Chapman and a sister of Mrs. Chatham and Miss Chapman. . ' Miss Alice McNeiJl and Mildred Eades, who have visiting points of Texas for several weeks win return home next week. They will be accompanied by Mrs. Billy Sanders who was before her recent marriage. Miss Lois Eades. Miss Betty Lee McCutchen. Gen- The winning of freedom Is not to be compaiod lo the winning of a bftll game— with victory to- corded lorever . . . Fl'ccdom . . - must he dally earned and refreshed — else ... it will \\ither and die.— Gen. Dwight Eisenhower. • - t * Democracy T.ithout liberty of the pre.ss is impossible, it's no help to the government to have ft press" Khlch only prnises it. — President Cialo Pl>/,a. of Ecuador. * * • The Kiemhn's move [or pearr. in Korea . . results not from any chiinse of heart: It has been forced upon thr Kremlin by positive net ton on Ihe pan of the \Ye.sl.— Edward Crankshaw. English In Nigeria . . , our Tirst aim is to strengthen Jftr trade union";, thert we will build a jxjlitical party around bbnr, The British Labor Party is our iiKKiet. — Afolabt Abenckaii Atlio-AIitfp.s Nigerian laboi leader. * * * O«ni dof^n't act in your Tvay or mine but in His w^y, and it 15 np to us to recopn!7.e His WAV and accept u. — Rev. Dr. Albert J. Penner. ol Broadway Tiibomacle Congtrg.aTkn'uil Chtiuh. X. Y. * * * T fti« closing the door entirely on bs5eball. I misht b<; bsck, i h;id the backing of mo,st of the player.^ the fans and the umpires.— A. B. "Happy" dandier, deposed commissioner of orn;ur./.ed basc- the tourisUs toke over the Town — Aii,)rJin£ traffic, clisrupimi,' ni.:iit clulx^, ch rising movie* fficbi'itic-s urcunrt palm trees, galloping nero^s Laun Turner's lawn ami tripp;n« over movie sound sUige ctinlc.s. There are si':h^ of genuine relict all around in Hollywood when [lie summer tour.st ,se.iw>u nui.s. in Xc\v York, it's only the (U •,-;\t'Lim; louri>Us \\\\d MITM with relic 1 ! Lit fs- (rajihvs [rum the *.ea of hum.mit> HI which (hey have been on^ulicd. mated lights, plus an honrst-to- £G5h waterfall, at Times Square where, *o the legend goe-s. a woman doomed to die in three months liM.--eci a Hotel Astor room lacing Bronciv. ay. It uas IHT last re-quest, arranged by the hutcl's president. Bob Chris- gamble It out. The result is exactly what happens a good part of the time to players who double for a one-trick set. Portagcville. Sam Sinner, Jack Gilbert and Groree Murray of St. ' Louis, went to Memphis night for the dance at the Clarldg A hand that was played recently j in Philadelphia fits right into our \ discussion of penalty doubles. It's , Ipnbcrry, In "iltr with Hie lights of j vvoiild HrcKirhiay in my pyrf." I 'Die v-ainan didn't die in three moiuh.= , She lived in thnt hotel just as important to know when to j keep quiet as to know when to don- j ble. j East showed a good hand when' he jumped lo three hrnrts. He added I to his story when he doubled four j spades, i North could have made j four spades, but South can hardly { be blamed for running out.) East' not have doubled four spades Manhattan's ' flltf - dueller* don't •''• rtw:11 for 11 >'"" and just before even £ive them a parly cia;ice or thought. Xcw Yorkers. I'\e rtlsrovrrrd, srl- dnin If rvcr even Rive N'cu Y«irk she finaJJy passed o;:. .she erate- fully explained': "The lights of Times Square were the sunshine 111^', ijavp me Jife." nr a Ilicmghl. It's (he S £..rr,v- , t'NMMIOKTTABLE MKMOKIES oyod tourists «ho pnl Qf-ijlamor-Mirrountlrd-by - rinti.incc'' i In lie 1 on Manhattan. j I've bcnn one of llwi* At.^rry- i eyed tcurist.*; tor a few-rtay.*,, | "NEVKR UI:EN THEIU." Nativ e Ne\v Yoikev.* ^ I'.l m.'ke And. among my iinfotgeiUible I Nt"A \'or;-: nicmorie.s: Tlie real heroes of television: the ; .steeplrjack.> wcrking on the 140- j toot video tower atop the Empire ! St-ato Building ! Tiio 6200-seat Radio City NUisical 10 New Ycukers i;' been up there .vnd all .^u.J "Xo, but I'm n'i,iunin£ t day." -s;r(\ni:e sounds r\nrt will -;ip" their n,^|l--HoMy\vood Bowl willi a root—) temp'^ when lliey bear th;ii I've i^viih thr KockotU.s on the st^ep still • been (l:nlU»rt into «oo,so p::r.pK>., oy: ' , he ^:v:iuv[. prrcision (ianccrs of i cnmbine the 163 M.uis to Ihe ; :tu , m a!t _ The ronr of tne ba .«; e . j of the Slnuie ol [.:bcrty. I • b^ll n:ob A\ Y-inkoe Stadium, > • d ever' T nf . ciirfs ol tlie Hudson at du?k. | , . Ann Cvovvley, die heroine ol i a, 5-mue tjip ^^y mxitica). "Seventeen.'' and 1 . ! lirr ^\:iy of spying "Yes." It conies j oiit "S" nnri, no doubt, will become t--.fo;ne ;1 srr^u^.ircl tresi-aef: rxpriv-^ion by O«Tohor. . . A Siamese ballet\i, i i.-i •:. «: ' Ihi-le Tctn'^ Cabin" t-et- :;;r/ * Ju-fi^ from the nKdiejic' 1 '1 hr rn;\r of Ihe snbwav lr;Uiu | unilrr-i'i Gre.il >V!iilc Way on darkcnrd f>f- flcp huilriinpj nl night. , . , The NORTH * A Q J 10 6 3 ¥3 • 2 WEST V KQ J885 » 884 Pass 3 V Double Double Pass EAST <D) A K 9 8 2 V 10 7 6 2 » A73 A AS 4 KQJ 1065 *KQJ6 Neither side vul. South West North 1 4 4 * 5 + Pass Pass IV 1 * Pass < A Pass Pas* Pa--s Redouble Pass Opening lead—V K rian Mongoloid 1R Silkv-'orm 19 Chief priest of a shrine 20 Scoffer 22 Opera (ah.) 23 Symbol for erbium Northern Animal 1 i HORIZONTAL 4 Symbol [or 1.7 Depicled ruthenium animal. Ihe 5 Grafted (her.) fi Approach caribou t Pleased t.T Bring into fi Uncommon syntony 9 On time (ab.) 14 r.atesl lOShoshoncan 15 Observe Indian Answer to I 54 A t ti .A. l_ O R M 1 1 A M A T 0 o K G II T 1 fa U IME N - 0 -^ = c. g R s ;* Fi t Previous Puzzle Lpl ~.l = A V ^ nk M]C K N ) T OWE (N1FE u A D =*|S >T =>1C 1 N 1 t- e :N f § A P O^ W s D K F r n 1 y c Rllr \jy S|o = IR ^li IIC r^F' OIB N|E !p ol emperor 2T Norse god •15 Trial 12 Fail in drops 23 Pertaining to -1C Sea t 17 Palm lily 20 Vivid 21 H is a small Greenland 23 Click beetle an nge 47 Stag 30 River barriers 48 Gaelic 39 Rowing 50 Lincoln's implements nickname 40 Internal fniil 52 Honey-maker 2-1 Electrical nnit2.'iGrooved dcciiy •12 Detest 26 Hindu \veight26Ancient Irish 4A Malt drinks ,<ti', T:ikiiu a 3,i-!ui!e. s: b,'.\l I'ifU' arour.ci MinilW Is is a tup n1u:iv> rco"!ii;' i NYw Yi'vkrrs vJui in the ' Agirtpli say. "l'\e never but I hiMr :i :-, r. iirea' n:p" It 15, Amonsz other,* "M:h'- five teen-ace boys swimmins LII the unle.-s he hoped to beat auy con- i Irart of five. | West had ihe chance to double; five clubs, but he failed to do so. : Wool's pass fairly shrieks "Don't.. 28 Frosted 31 First man 32 Diminutive of Eleanora ,1>Cosmic order 34 One-eighth of an O'.mre 35Tbe dill 36 Lampreys 37 Oriental measure 38 Diminutive of Edward 39 Arctic gulf •llJsbber 47 Pronoun 49 Winglike part capital •H Size of shot 51 Measure of area 56 Comparative suffix .« Block Ti3 Abatement .1 anil the rcflcilfo'n of the ; ount £ n . m * for «*feii*ive -strength.! 5 S Jeers 1 Vioula double with me smell of A nurtP In the Harlem Ri'.cr and Ihe ; Snl ,.,i 0 r ami (illli anil live swank tmvrr* .if the WaMm-t-A.-'niu ho- of l\irb and Fiflli Avenues. !™-e\ viTV!'"' Si:liVS ''' >r " rr ii ' V ° i "' ' ' X " " "x 1U VU1> f' V '••<•* »<H *°i«8 «> m»r^r pout ca XMI .-.i.d. purktnj- li;lit.i uuncd on and •• — "Th*t« »-h»M GeuM»i M^Ai-jhaci'. e^plmiUoni "Thi trick, but I don't have even that much." East cannot te blamert for reel-1 113 hopeful, but he. should kuowth.it j clulx c»n b« be*t»n"lt i. r tivp j , double 57 Cubic meters 58 Hounded and cylindrical VRRT1C.M. ! F'ounilation 2 Solar disk LBouU (»b.)

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