The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 26, 1947 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 26, 1947
Page 4
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fAGE FOUX BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS 1HB-. BLYTHEVUJLE COURIER NEWS .- 1-. THE COTJOTER NZm OO. > "• H W HA1NES, PublUher ^ .'4AMKS L VBRHOEW, Editor s —PAUL u HUMAN, Advertising Itenactr jSyle N*Uon»l Advertising Representative: •V*H»ee Wiuuw Co., New York, Cfclcutfo, Detroit, AUAiU. Memphis. Published- every, Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class matter at the poct- oflki" at Blytheville, Arkansas, under act of Congress,--October 9. 1917. ™ % "" Served by the United Pre» SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the city of Blythevllle or any sufiur^in town where carrier service Is maintained, 20c per week, or 85c per month. By mall, within a radius ol 40 miles, M-00 ptr y*4r -$200 lor six months, $1.00 lor three months; by: mail outside 50 mile zone, $10.00 per >e»r payable In advance. Meditation 'Tin's is my commandment, Dial you love on* another as I have loved you.—John 15:IV. t * * * ^This system of living, if man is true to himself, will work personally, amonp neighbors, and is international relationships. Crime and Punishment '. These two items oil I of Now- York seem to us to be of move than local interest. Johnny Torio, one of Chicago's most infamous prohibition gangsters, now lives in New York. Six months ago .he got-ii threatening letter demanding $10,000. He asked the FBI ' for help. The other day, after a half year's work, G-men caught the alleg-ed persecutors of this upright citi/en. Onp was an 18-year-old drugstore clurk. ; Nearly six months ago .Joseph Scot- toriggio was brutally beaten on a New York street on election morning and died four days later. He had been an active campaigner for Hep, Vito Mar- .cantqiiio's political opponent. Police arrested a few material witnesses, including a couple of ex-gangstersj and later released them. Nobody calif! in the FBI. The investigation is apparently at a standstill. Arid a merciless, obviously political murder remains unsolved. . . ercise of good will by the oilier inajor members and a reluctant use of the veto power could go far to offnot the structural defect. The British govcrmnc'iit lias made no to abide by the General Assembly's findings. In this it is within its rights. But if Britain should defy the UN in its ultimate decision it would be a hard blow to the international body. We should then have to cease putting all the blame for failure on Soviet stubbornness and face two unpleasant facts—that the philosophy of "nationalism first" still rules much of the world, and that the wen'.mess in the UN induced by the veto might well prove fatal unless remedied. VIEWS OF OTHERS The Texas City Catastrophe Test of Good Faith -The United Nations is beset by two Aeaknesses, one organic and one functional. The first is the lack of a recognized legal .authority to enforce the tJN's decision. The other weakness a temporary one, is the lack of precedent in dealing with each new problem. ; Both shortcomings are apparent as the General Assembly prepares to tackle the problem of Palestine on April 28.'they put a great test of good faitlv to the interested parties involved, particularly. Great Britain. But if Britain, meets .the test it should help to mitigate the temporary weakness \ Before the test is put, howevev, the Assembly must settle several proc':dur- al questions. How much of a voice arc .-the Jews to have in the inquiry? The point of the whole matter is whether the Jews are to be permitted a national state which they may 'Settle with little or no outside restriction on im- migation. • Shall they be given eciual voice with their opponents, the Arab slates, and Great Britain, the mandatory power? Is the UN concerned primarily with Human or national rights? Will representatives of the three groups most intimately concerned sit on the Assembly's committee of inquiry? Will the B1 K Five be excluded, as Britain suggests? These may sound like the teaser questions which precede the "Tuno in tomorrow" on a soap broadcast. But they are of considerable importance. Even more important, it scrms to us, is this non-procedural, unpredictable question: How gracefully will tl<c interested parties follow the General Assembly's recommendation, whatever they may be? ; The Assembly, of course, doos not have the power to make decisions. Bui it can make recommendations to the parties to dispute, as well as call a dispute to the Security Council'! attention. The Jews and Arabs naturally will have no choice but to accept the UN's findings. The question is whether Britain might balk at an unfavorable decision. Thus far Russia has done a 1 ! the serious balking at majority decisions in the UN. Its representatives have • emphasized and re-emphasized the weakening effect of the veto. But many , friends of the UN have felt that nr ex- SO THEY SAY It Might Help Distance nil too otlcii lends indifference as well as enchantment U) Ihc view. So long as men arc not affected directly by a (treat catastrophe like the one which befell Texas City, Texas, they learn too liltle from what should be horrible lessons. Such Indifference is not peculiar to any one people, 11 Is n weakness of nil men. "born of them/' as Ihe old suylng lias it. It made, isolationists of all of us until millions ol our sons and daughters were called into the aimed services in the World War. No word, written or spoken, can loll the story of the Texas City tragedy, yet men who write and those who broadcast, grope through their vocabularies to express the horror o! that scries of explosions. Even a picture, which is supposed to tell more than n thousand words, Is Inadequate. Comparisons also seem futile, often odious, in bringing mich lessons home to us, though they do at least give an idea of the extent of the damage. Texas City has a population of 15/100, about the same ns that of say, Helena, Ark. in your mind those danger-laden ships In the Mississippi river, and along the shore in the adjacent community the Morsanto chemical plant ciigaiscd in milking a highly explosive gas Then Imagine lha results under identical conditions. A lesser comparison—imagine an cxp.'n.'iion in &ny, Forrest City, which would rock buildings and break tens of thousand- of glass windows in Little Rock. And wreck small tniHCIngs along the route Between the two cities. When we read of the 1042 Boston nlghl club fire when 492-lost their lives,' it was shocking, but we could ivL least fix the blame. A firL-trap which htu! gpftn allowed to exist, thanks to the indifferent or crooked officials, had buriwu and great loss of life had resulted. We are prone to ask in all such trngcdies, who is to Mame? But how can we ask lt\nt, of the Texas city blasts? The ship wnlch first exploded was being loaded with ferllllMr nm- monlnm nitrate. Million.? of tons of thnt "comparatively safe" explosive are handled fach year without disaster. Yet, the long odds against the explosion "paid off" in dc;.th nnd destruction. And what of the chemical plant nciirby? Ol the ammunition ships lying in lite hnrbnr? It is Inconceivable to the lay mind that any precautions they might have taken" would have been effective. The probability of human error in such conditions simply cannot be measured. If (here cnn be n brighter side to such horrors it is the heroism displayed by the thousands who always offer their services in such hours. Men then do become their brother's keeper. The spirit which will end war and bring peace to R suffering world previtls —ARKANSAS DEMOCRAT. BARBS BY HAL COCIIKAN A poultry expert says liens should be amusc.l. Read them the price we're paying for c'j'.'.st * + » The only reliable tonic for spring f-vcr Is nliuost losing your job. » • • ."U. S Lags in Denial Health"—headline. Mnybe lhc dentists should all pull t'JRCthcr. » » . A Michigan woman driver crashed Inrough the front of a bakery. It was probably on the wrong side of Ihe street. • » * It's alarming how many men owe their lives to the fact that most, women shoot with their eyes shut. SATURDAY, APRIL 2G, 1917 ~ Lawmakers Worry About How 7"o S/up Sodas In Washington • By KKKDKKICK C- OTIIMAN (United J'ress Staff Om'spotidenO WASHINGTON, April 23. <U1'> —Some lawmakers arc worrying about strikes. Russians. Taxes. Stuff like that. Others, like Rep. James Glenn Beall of Frost burg, Md., have other problems, such as how best to drink an ice cream soda -4' u ' "til j THE MAM EX5IN(3r,R\PA'?' 1 .' HE'S RRAYlNtj FOR A CLE- ~\O -HAPPEN/" &% The DOCTOR SAYS BY WILLIAM A. 0-BRIES', M. It. Wrltcn for JNEA S«r»:ce Victims of Bucrger's disease (inflammation of arteries ana veins ., . llle 6<?nilemnn from of legs or arms) should not use """xKiccd some weeks ago tobacco, because it makes their, rcMlu "°'> 2072 ' conlaliiiiig tvT-f> condition worse. I clauses. One said no fountain in •Buergcr's disease, named after tllc restrict Ql Columbia could serve its discover, Dr. Leo Duerger, de- sol| a straws unless wrapped in tis- velops most often In men under sue 59 who use- tobacco to excess. Al-j Tllc other made it a crime for though the condition may not be any restaurant in town lo use a the direct result of the effect of <papcr dish more than once. This tobacco, excessive stimulation of bill wenl automatically lo Hie sympathetic nerves of the arteries House District Committee, whic'i by tobacco temporarily shuts off considered briefly but inconclusivc- cxvgen supply to body tissues. | ly the techniques of ice cream soda Pain, which is the chief com- shipping. plaint of patients with Bucrger's The committee handed the que.s- varies from mild aches lo tion to its special health subcmn- agonizing distress requiring am- mtttce, under chairmanship of Hep. putation for relief. Many victims A. L. Miller of Neb-, who studied only hav c a little trouble if they the crisis and called a formal licar- do not move around too much in ing. Yes he did. 1 was there I Ihe day time, but, at night severe wouldn't have missed it pain develops when the lees arc Rep. Miller presided behind the. Wolves of Housing Industry Rip Patman Bill Into Shreds to Dhfupt Plans to Assist Vets BY I'KTEK EI>SON NEA Correspondent WASHINGTON, April 25. (NBA) -Knocking Die foundations out from under what little is left of lie Veterans' Emergency Housing program and opening the door for cut increases and unlimited com- ncruial construction, the new Wol- :ott Housing Dill seems to have a pretty good chance for passage by ,he House of Representatives. industry bill. It's just about, but THE BIG (MONEY IS .IN not finite, everything the housing | BUSINESS BUILDINGS Icbby wauled. It is opposed, however, hy the five major veterans' Tliis $2 billion backlog oi unapproved orders is siill hanging over tlie market. To release oreanizitioiis. This opposition ap-jmighl, build up a terrific it now demand , p.irontly scared the Wolcolt com- fnr materials. Commercial construc- nuttcc a little, for the original t ion is where the big money is. drafts were even worse than the Low-cost housing wouldn't have a measure, they finally okayed. chance in competing for building Most startling fact In today's materials and labor in a big com- confuscd housing hunt Is that new mcrcial construction market. High- What the Senate will do to it is I construction is not up to schedule, er-priced housing could of course ' the premium. But the result Wolcctt says this is b2Cause of Die remaining uovcrnmcnl controls would be even higher prices. still . clfcct. His remedy is to Mikim; a pretense of drrng . take off the controls as fast as something for the veterans, the jiWnlcott. bill would authorize the ' ' ^ ' ' possible' Other ,idc of this is Rcv fT me '| t • t0 , '" S " rc Ioi "' s "" t^ 14 *."V ... nrl*f l}V»r10<l t*lrt l*n,,c.i,1rr tr* •»:..'.. mother question. It may be a little 'oo early therefore to cry "Wolf!" Qut first views of the 'Wolcott Bill as reported out by the House' Banking and' Currency Committee indicate thai the wolves of the building industry have done n Beautiful job of tooth, fany and •law, tearing to pieces last year's Patman Hr^ Act and the Wilson Wyatt idea. Mlorns this iiew^h'ousmFbiF'isiS^CCO «"'"!>' on new homes. j T , commill , lafl , fl (i the Hon. Jesse P. Wolcolt of Port I ?mcc then new housing prices'making up il.s mhirf what to do Huron, Mich., chauman of the [ have i;onc up and the house- ab out rent controls. First idea was that the pu'.",cnl decline in n f ;\v bousing construction can be attributed to tin 1 end of Wyatl's pro-1 prefabricated housing for which th^re were firm orders. Veterans would also have 30 days' L.......S „„„ o ^ cram last December. Al'tlmt time f™. n)t> l, 1for buying or renting any yatt idea. the President dropped most build- "™ "mismB. But_ If they couldn't islator whose nroud name *« m»l«rfab Parities «nd the c f tlle P ricc ' "»»* ^ "'"• ° f ., . . ._ . . fin rrr-n ,^~,\-..,, T „.. ., \ House Banking Committee. As. hunting public has shown signs of tn abolish all enforcement of rent ranking Republican on that body i refusing to buy till prices come C eih,i K s except by tenant suits lost year he played a big part in | <loivn. Hoiisinif Ixpcditcr Frank R. aaainst landlords in local courts As Villing off price controls. For that|Creedon says that further removal SGrilc s i a tcs have 10 dav eviction riccci and for hi s "remarkable sail-! of controls ;<t this time will result, ]., W5 . t ' nn cffe , t -would have been Ity" in working for the stimulation in a mad scramble for materials pra.-lir.allv to rtcstrov ill cenine of indllstria! production.. Collier's Dial will send pricr.s -still higher, cot ,i rr ,i e; 0 that' wis ki led and magazine has just awarded Wolcolt but no one pays any attention. ceilings of a kind will apparently the pris? as outstanding congress- Scvrnl nrcvisions of Ihe IVolcott be kopt until March 31 1848 '""') "' ll , lc yc:lr ' "'" might have the effect of boost- But the idea of a 10 or 15 per Wolcolls new housm;; bill tops ing prlrcs. Most iinpnit; would rent hike in all cents is still beine that award. He siiys it will "i-n- re. through removal of all restric- kicked around in both S»nate an-1 courage new construction and licic tions on commercial construction. House, and may win out in the American housing .problems." That In the first year of operations ions' run Circulation in -Buerger's disease „..<., ..,<.„,,,,. ..... ,, ,,,,,. n ,. ,,,i is h'ne.kcd by inflammation of the ,„,„,'„ , wlt ! Lss v ''' '' I' 0 '"!' and ..rteries and vein s which results in £f 5" „?• f!'• T " V f, Ihickcninc of the walls and clots f aS ^ '; in tlie interior of the vessels It w cmbc're, executive secretary of differs from infected varicose veins h( r " r "™'>B «n<w assncia::nn. com- and hardening of the arteries in I"' 115 ""? " lc '5 biggest soda straw thnt Ihe condition is present in faclor "' s '" America. He said wrap- both vessels at thn same time. VRd S{K]IL straws are best. SHOULD AVOID INJURY IJc lowered his voice and told of Patients with Bucraer's disease ipsis lhc association had made of should avoid injuries of their hands actual unwrapped soda straws at or feet, as the case may be. Wear- ren l ice cream parlors- ing shoes which are too tight, cut- "We dare not reveal what we * line finger or toenails too close, found," he wispercd, "Otlier«'ls"J"! or bumps or scratches may be fo!- °ur customers would ostracize \>M lowrd by ulcers which do not heal.) Wcinberg (jointed out (hat n*At the first sign of interference where did the bill make it illegal with circulation in men under 5D, for a customer to inhale t> so'ia merger's disease should be siis- an natural, without a straw at the. peeled and use of tobacco slopped his mustache. He said the'district until a diagnosis is made. I risk of getting chocolate suds in (-MTircTT " * * health department unproved \vrapOUESTION: Does cerebral palsy pcd soda straws a while back and result from brain injury? ANSWER: Most victims of ccrc-- •bral palsy have their difficulty ascribed to birth injury. The condition is due to falure of the nervous system to develop. 5 Years Apo In Blutheville — April 2(1. Mrs. G. S. Cunningham who has been ill for two months became much worse last niht and this afternoon her condition is s«rious. This afternoon, her son C. A. Cunningham who has been attending to business in Little Rock arrived by plane to be with her. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Shatz of •Helena, who ' formerly lived here are. visiting friends for several clays. H. I. Haley returned last night from McKenzie, Tenn.. where he went to be with his mother, Mrs. then changed its mind. He said this was peculiar. Dr. George C. Ruhland, the health commissioner said he could explain. One of his health officers was a licensed veterinarian. He urged, wrapped straws, when he should have kept his mind on his livestock. Dr. Huhlnnd introduced Dr. James G. Cuminings. his soda straw expert. Dr. Cuminings lold how lie had tested wrapped s oda straws and unwrapped ones and found no more germs on one than tc other. He was neutral on H. R. 2072. Julian W. Pollard of the peoples' Drug store chain, the opposition, said his fountains served 3ii.pnci.000 customers last year. The. millions sucked their .soda, through unwrapped straws, he said, and they continued to feel fine Tf hfs company is forced by Mj|' to give the customers wrapW/t straws, he said it would cost 3S4.- Mary Haley 80 who has been very , ° 00 cxtr . a , a ,. ! : ar r ° r lhe wrappings 111 but is now improved ?"<» not _ telling hoiv much more . for sweeping same from the floor. .... .. , ,. Rep. Wrapped-Straw Beall said cashed the queen of diamonds, and notnmB . weinbcrg i e fl two pack- West shawcd out. j agcs OJ str . 1Ws „£„ , hc chai j, n .,,,. The eight ol hearts was led, wrapped and unwrapped, and urged Wesc played low and dummy's that he test them, personally Hep ten-spot, held the trick. Now Katz Miller said he would do so. cashed dummy's ac e of diamonds, I That ended the proceedings. I'll then cashed the ace and king off take vanila without a straw please hearts and led the jack of hearts, and a sterilized turkish towel West won and had to lead a-way from his king of clubs, giving declarer hi s needed ninth trick. Ther c are interesting variations to this hand, but following Katz' line of play, West cannot defeat the contract. von will have to see. The interesting Hiing now is to examine how Ihe Wnlcotl nill might achieve these rte-=iriibtr ends. WHAT THE Jiousivr, I.OBHV WANTS 'The Wolcolt'Bill is deiinitciy an under the Patman -AH. cndintz April !, ovo.' S3 billion worth of commercial cnnstruction permits 'icro approved as essential. But ?2 billion worilv were held up as nonessential. This included rare tracks, night clubs and such projects. Another provision of the WolcoM ills that has a r.hance is the renewal of rent ctnlin^s on new, en- birt:od nnri remodeled construction. That is intended to encourage rnnstruction of more rental housing. ' IN HOLLYWOOD I'OI'.YWOOD. <NEAi - ,\ fa- my studio, and I prayed the whole moils Illustrator n( beautiful women lime they would 1-avp before any- Is disappointed in Ihe beauty nf one came. Thrv looked life fcm- Ftollvwood's stars tie even wc.u inine versions of linhocs." so far as lo accuse lliem of l«ik- 5. The youth anelr. inc like "feminine versions of ho-, 1 Said Merlin: "I've had women lines" in Ihcir offscreen dress. wont me U> idealize them. Thai's McKENNEY ON BRIDGE BY WILLIAM E. McKKNNBV Amercin's Card Authority Written for jVEA Service , A player who finds himself In With regard lo Ihe bidding, Katz nnd his partner were not using the artificial club bid. The experts will often open with one club when they would like to have partner bid hearts or f-pades. They will then support the hearts or spades, whichever is bid. Or if partner bids diamonds instead, the original club bidder will bid no trump. In s lj ch cases the opponents may ask if they bid the short club, and May Soys Garsson Checks Campaign Contributions WASHINGTON, April 26. CUP) — The prosecution in Andrew J. May's corruption trial today pre- , aentcd bank witnesses to identiiy $11.134.07 in drafts and checks purportedly paid to the former Kentucky congressman by the Garsson Munitions Combine. The government charges Hut 'May sold his services to the S7B,- 000,000 war contracting iir.n fl)l)J SM.COJ .it a. time «-licn he was" chairman of the House Military Affair s Committee. May's counsel contends !);>* he "The most beautiful givls in the natural. But here in Hollywood, i thrcp ™ trump on today's type of film Industry nr<- extras." Merlin, Ihey want me to make Ihcm look dared (o tell me. And thru we 15 to 2fl years younger." both ran for an abandoned raid shelter, where is being wrilteu And thnt. he said, he refused to this dispatch d" rvn for inflated fees. . The "el i crs era lie" prolilcm. Hollywood glnmor has taki "Fifty <HT rent." he explained. icism before, "but it Vins beVii'nn'th- " arc insulted if you susses!, it. The tnc; likp the brickbats luirle-1 by otlll ' r Sfl I )tM ' mlt "<'e Insulted if Illustrator Merlin. Merlin's'l you_ don't, sui-cest it." name is Enabnit, but he never uses r '' :KS , ''''. VE I!l; -V rm;s hand will too often give up and play il out carelessly. 'But the real expert never quits. I watched Samuel Katz of 'Millburn. N. J.. play this hand in the Vanderbilt Cup Tournament. When East went up with the king on the opening spade lead. The end of Ihe draft gives the American people the task of wrHittR the ! \Kainst the chaos of anolhcr \var.—General Eisenhower. • * * The gradual breakdown of the American home is beginning to be reflected in Ihe national behavior pattern and-,is a real cause for alarm.—FBI Director J. Edgar Hoover. • • • The United States docs not desire to dominate. Intimidate or threaten the security of any nation, langc or small.—Warren R. Austin, U, S. United Nations delegate. One of the matters in national defense is the impression you make on foreign governments. —Secretary of War Patterson. • • • The immediate educational problem iaclgn The Immediate edxicational problem lacing standards.—Henry A. Wallace. It "because people confuse m- with ' n " 1 M^'hi admitted that he was a candy bar 01' a new kind of s-mil- a fnir ' " !(1lcl<) "s sort of ctiy and wich.''" v/a.s willing to pick five stars he'd But after Hollywood's "lamw cn " nvlll - v " beautiful _ beautiful "~ enough to be Mcrlir. cirls Thev nre Susan Hayvrard, Mnu- rccn O'Hara. Horiy Lamarr. Vir- j;inl,i Mnyo nnd Dolores Moraii- His liipsest disappointment. Merlin said, was T,ana Turner. "I don't tliink she's as beautiful off „ ~,, . i srrecn ns on--nr maybe I saw her 2. Tliry arc wry S 1,, m ,y abm,t ^ n ,, art tl ., Y ... rrssmj; ihc.r liuir. ' T |, crcs no arpumc.U. tlioiigh. And when Ihey dye it. "thrv ab- Merlin said, about bcauliful but O-MI skin or dumb vs beauty and brains. "A real beauty can't bo dumb. For real beauty isn': purcV l*tysi- 3. Tliry bavc no color sense in cal. A woman's eyes are always (be cl """' s ' test or beauty. <Mirt they can'l be | •t. They know nnlliinK about lovely without intelligence.'' Rirls finish reading this. I'm afraid ; Merlin's last nam<- will be mud 1 STARS OVKK-I>lti:ss Merlin's romplaiuls about Hollywood beauty: I. Tlie stars' rnmplrxious ari-n't as a rule. solutcly ignore their eyes ns far as color tones ,ire con- , corned." When they dress up thev o<-er- ess Thev think because thei. Rowns arc from Adrian's and their I To Be at TemnlC Israel I hats from John Feiloricks. they i arc wcll-dresscri. Usually they arc-! There will bo a ConfirnuUvi jerv- j n'I because they have no under- ire with the Cofirmund Warren stnndiug of their own individual- i \VVInl 11 rfr. son of Mr. nnd Mi*. Nu- iltc«—absolutely no taste. | lhan Welnbrrn; of Osc-eob. i'.iv.'-.r.-'nv I "Of" Merlin said, ''(hey afternoon. 3 o'clock, .1! Temple •'on'i nlwavs bolhcr lo dress up. I Israel, Dr. Mfrod Vise, rnld liflcl t>vo Iloll.vwmd slavs como to ' todny. +7642 Katz A A Q 5 2 V A K J 8 #Q6 •7- Q B 5 Tournament — Ncilher vul. -South K'cst North E»«l 1 * IV 2 * Pass 3 N. T. Tass Pass Piiss Opening — A 6 i tlieir reply should, "We might oid never received any moiit^ i_ a club on a short suit, but \ve Garsson lor his own use. Concern- are not playing an artificial club ing two si.CttD checks, tiic defense bid." ' | said they were "purely campaign contributions." U. S. Army Leader HORIZONTAL VERTICAL 1 Pictured U. S. 1 Severs Army leader, 2 We Maj.-Gen. Donald C. Katz tSoulh) won. led the small 8 Artifice 9 Singing voice- 11 Except 12 Row 14 Put on 16 Unit of weight (pi.) 17 Painful 18 Level 20 Boundary (comb, form) 21 Compass point 22 Steps 25 He is commander of the Division 27 Near 28 Chaldean city 29 Each 32 Asiatic kingdom 3G Beret 37 Winglike part 3 Wagers' 4 Brain passage 5 Withered 6 Preposition 7 Complication 8 Pert.iining to 25 Merriment Norsemen 26 Anger 10 Wanderer 29 Greek leltrr 11 Adriatic wind 30 Huge 31 Prince 33 Adhesive 16 Apex 19 Seine 23 Auricle 13 BnUcrlly 15 PraViontory 24 Pigpen substance 34 Wings 35 Gibbon • 3!) Chemical compound 40 Waste allowance 41 Hindu queen '12 Area meos»r< .43 South Amcri- . can nation 44 Domesticoted •13 Parent 51 Alleged force diamond, West played the king 38 Bewildered anrt dummy played low. West led 40 Snare back the Jack of spades and Katz 44 Czar let him hold this trick. ' 45 Number When the nine of spades was 46 Uncommon led, Katz won with the queen, 47 Goddess of infatuation 48 Mature Annual rubber ronsumpiion ?oHaliin capital in™ .^.,. 1,1 iQ.iR for 50 Italian capital topped 1.000,000 tons In lltr first time In hlstor.v, 52 Extent 1

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