The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 5, 1948 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, May 5, 1948
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FACT 11X BLYTHEV.LLB (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THE BLYTHEVILLB COURIER NEWg IKE COURIER mwxxx H. • HA1MBB, PubltetMr J4MBB U VKRHOBPr, KdMer -. . rADL 0. aVMAM. Adr«rtUn« •ait MMkXMl WUnct Oo, New York, Chicago, Detroit, BW7 Afternoon Except Sunday Mcond claw Butter it t2» po*t- •OiM at BlTtbevilk, Arkani**, undtr act of Con, October ». WIT. flenred by UM United Prca SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By cantor in the city of fllytneTUJ* or aay •iburtau town when carrier Mnrice I* maintained, Me per week, or «So per month. By mall, within a radius of SO miles, 14.00 per year, tt.OO (or six month*, 11.00 far three month*; by mall .outside SO mile lone, »10.00 per year • payable In advance. Meditation By faith they pined Uiroafh the Red Se» u fcj dry land: which the Efyptlani aatayinf t« do were drovned.—Hebrew* 11:2*. • * • 'Filth, mighty faith th« promise ice* And rests on that alone; Laugh* at Impossibilities, And says It shall be done.—Charles Wesley. Barbs Our guess Is that 9,000,000 acres of skin will be scratched by vacationists this coming summer. * * • Part of in old jail In a Texas town U bring •ted a* a xhooL The k!d> likely think It appropriate. • • • « The woman who hu a temper she cant control usually haa a husband she can_ • • • Folks MOB will be taking a bottle of Iodine on titnlc* ta be med after openfnr plcklea and sar. dtnea. ' • • • Huabandi are again making list* of everything they want to finish doing on Saturday and Sunday—and the liiU laat for several week-ends. King Abduflah Seems Hard One to Silence "I hav« advised the Jews before to content themselves and live as citizens in an Arab state. If they refuse to do sq,. then I am an Arab king of an Arab state and my army is an Arab army. I shall do as I please." Thiu ipok« His Majesty King Abdullah of Trang-Jordan. Abdullah hai ' only been king since 1946. when his . country, by grace of the British govern- Jrient, gained it's independence. His king- ^dom it no great shakes. It ig about as t :""bi^ M ths state of Indiana, and its popu- ' lation ia about-that of Indiana's capital city. Most of the country is desert, and . most of iU inhabitants are nomads. But ;; Abdullah talks a* if h« were king of half i the world. Hu talk might seem funny, but it isn't. Maybe he rules over a poor i •crubby land inhabited by poor,-scrubby ',: People. ; .But th« sad part of it is that when he said "I shall do as I please," nobody was in an effective position to tell him to hush up and go stand in a corner For he apparently was rattling his sword and playing Napoleon with the permission and approval of five other Arab ; governments. And these governments' 1 armies, though neither very numerous ; nor very formidable by modern stand, «rds, are bigger than anything that : stands m their way today. ; Thus far, fighting in Palestine has come under the legalistic heading of communal warfare. But an Arab invasion is aggression against what is still British territory. It is, briefly and clearly an act of war.. And it puts the whole matter more securely in the lap of the Secunty Council. Since there is n o UN poli ce force, and since the member governments show hit e inclination to provide forces voluntarily, a try at mediation seems to D« the logical prescription. It was rumored two months ago that Jew! S et dUUah WHS W! ' Hng to Iet the Palestine if he could absorb -the .rest of' Palestine mto Trans-Jordan and also get a UN membership. The rumor died, but such a solution seems as good as any. ADuullaxi nifly be a Kttl*i fr\ K'f taste of some of his Moslem s. He is said to be on bad terms the exiled Grand Mufti of Jerusa- r*' ™ d ^ ^ King ibn Saud of oudi Arabia. But if their differences could .beiettUd, the compromise solution might be possible. There is little doubt that a plebicite would find the Palestine Arabs willing to become part of Trans-Jordan. There remains, then, the Arab insistence that there *hmll be no Jewish state in the Ho!y Land. > long »a there is no threat of force <l any UN efforts toward mcdia- . th«t insistent* is more than a WnttrBut if the Security Council could • ••ill l*VB._ A _ 1. . i t» M»einbl« »om« military power, it might be that Abdullah and the re»t of the Arab League would find that it was possible to compromise on the Palestine problem without loss of dignity and without the possibility of iUrtinjr another world war. The Burning Issue Fright and Full Employment During the war. a peacetime goal of 60,000,000 jobs seemed improbable, if not unattainable. But it was reached, and now the U. S. Bureau of Labor Statistics says that that number of employed may be substantially increased this summer. The news has generally been received with "cautious optimism." The prophets of gloom say that the bust after the boom is only delayed, and that it wiJI be worse. Even the cheerful are also a little fearful. They want ' to know how long it will last. It would be comforting to have the answer. But the best that can be said now is that our mild inflation, while no better, is no worse. There has been some effort again to cut prices. And ECX Director Hoffman doesn't think that European aid will bring any severe , shortages or rationing. So maybe the present good times aren't so fear-inspiring, after all. VIEWS OF, OTHERS Make the Position Clear Events are shaping rapidly to clarify the commitment of the United states to defend free nations in western Europe. In London the military committee of the five-power mutual defense union formed at Brussels in March It meeting to prepare specific plans of cooperation. In Washington Secretary Marshall has been conferring with Senator 'Arthur Vandenberg and ^John Foster Dulles on bipartisan measures for American military support of five-power cooperation. It cannot be emphasized too otten that all these endeavors arc aimed toward keeping the peace. They are Intended to make the ability and determination to defend democracy so plain as to remove any temptation to aggression. The first responsibility for defense of western Europe ltd of course n-ith the nations of Europe. But th« United States has already made large commitments In that area which give it a definite stake as "codefender." It has occupation forces in Germany, it'la Investing many billions in the European Recovery Program. '• • • These commitments are tacitly recognized. In his special message to Congress on March IT President Truman, speaking of the Brussels five- power mutual defense pact, declared: I am sure that the determination of th« free countries of Europe to protect themselves will be matched by an equal determination on our part to help them do so. There Is also a tacit recognition that behind the military and economic investments of the United States lies a vital interest in the cultural •nllghtenment and political freedom of Europe. The task now is to make these tacit commitments explicit. For unrecognized but actual commitments, have Involved the United States In two wars which might have been prevented had the position been clearer. Germany In 1914 and In 193« gave virtually no weight to the United States in calculating the chances for successful aggression. Hitler figured that America was basically uninterested, unprepared, and uncommitted. Diplomatically, the United States did not count in Europe because it showed neither the ability nor the determination to throw actual power into the Immediate military scales. Recently, facing another expansive totalitarian power,.the United States has been actively using its economic and diplomatic strength to help the free peoples of Europe. It is in process of building up its "ready" military strength. There Is more than a little evidence that this positive policy has had good effect* In encouraging a stronger anti- Communist front in western Europe. There is even evidence, such as that from France and Italy, that Communism has been forced to retreat. But there Is some question as to whether diplomatic and economic measures will finally contain a state which by its very nature is so dependent on force. This doubt will remain so long as American ability and determination to throw its power quickly mt o the European scales remain uncertain. Undefined commitments can Invite war; definite commitments might preserve peace. The form and manner of explicit .commitments will require careful consideration. The first requirement is that they should be clear and unmistakable. The lecM(J !, that they shou.d cn- coura«e cooperative self-dcfenw by European nUlons. A third is that they be made by Congress « well as the President. It would be desirable of hey could be made inside the United Nations, under Article M. And It would also be vastly If thev r.milH K* f^^^j .__,... -CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR. WHAT I WAUKIA KMOW I* HOW LON6 POES OH /4HP VJlTHTME WHOL6 ON FIRE COM'T SO THEY SAY been in on preparatory draftin^ work at London and Geneva know all the answers. Delegates' from \hs other 3i nations knew little of what it was all about, and they wanted United States Delegation to Havana Pleased With International Trade Organization Charter Bjr Peter Ed»rt NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON (NBA) _ When representatives of 58 nations met „ at Havana last November to adout w in final r — •• - • - ' Trade O [under which the more backward standard of living — would afford T • f-— , OI.HU.-Q uy an agreement o ^"'"national write the terms in separate com- dele- rnei-cia! treaties between developed f had and underdeveloped countries. Latin-American nations were at first some changes made. In the first week, over amendments were introduced number rose above 1000. Some 600 The . were of a kind thai would have wrecked the charter. But. by sheer s reluctant to accept this, but came around. For the U. s., it was far better than trying to write a multi- nation agreement covering all ierms of foreign investment development. and V c "- ° r Second moot point was over "quota restrictions" by importing couu- '.rics, limiting the amount of materials that might be brought in The Argentine delegillon under Diego Mollnari took the lead in opposing everything, wise Will Clay- ion, head of the u. S. delegation was patient. Molinari went on talking. Soon other Latin American nations began to tire of him. Ulti. mately he got called home spanked. and . . In general, the U. S. delegation oeheves it came home with a bel- ter charter than it had at the end of the prior Geneva conference On basic principle's, the U. s. stuck to its ioeas, and, in the end. won out Separate Treallm Solved First Problem There were three principal sticking points: First was on finding a formuU point- wa «"»P"n"«? Cached on this any importing , «„> t,jin,, any imporiine country co&ld impose a quota limitation in order to develop a new industry—if it first obtained approval from the new ITO. Approval would b3 given under two principal conditions, and for limited times. First. If the new industry was a war baby, started during the jast war. Second, if the new industry was to process raw materials whose export to foreign markets had been shut olf by other governments. .U. s. traders have never liked ».he uractlce of foreign govern- mnts which slapped on import quo- las to protect their balance of payments and foreign exchange positions. At Havana, it was decided , that a country should do so only if WEDNESDAY, MAY g, 1948 U.S. Congressmen Are the Best Fed Legislators in the World THI DOCTOR SAYS f. " ai3 '« or hydrophobia Is a horrible disease. Fortunately It Is uncommon In human beings but be- '" *"•" i cause there isn't.- any good treat- [ Carolina. By Harnun W. Nickel* (United Prtw Staff Cerrespendent) WASHINGTON, May 5, <UP>v- Your Congressman is 'the best-fed legislator in the world, •Maybe tie's even a little fit Ilk* Clarence Brown of Ohio; weight, 260 pounds. Or Reid Murray of Wisconsin, who's proud of his 340 pounds. Perhaps he's kind of skinny like L. Mendal Rivers of South Important ' rom K.- * ! belt, some from the oleo part of the -.-,-•«.!, null 11JIA HI spue thirst. The least brealh of air causes the muscles to twitch and contract; convulsions and fits of furious rage are typical After a lew hours or days of terrible suffering the patient dies from suf- locatlon because mucous fills the mouth and throat. Rabies . problem In both do- mestlc and wild animals. It l s fro And it's & dandy menu! Look at what >ou get for M centa Spring lamb stew with garden- fresh vegetables, and rissole potatoes. Plus coffee, and choice of pi« or cake. All prime stuff, the best money, can buy. And what do you suppose that would cost you in down town th«o"« i",","" j """ "• '*• lr " m l Washington? Oh, a couple of bucks wiese, especially domestic ones, that i or more, plus a little for the man human cases arise. In New York j who opened your car door, a little States for example, rabies has been to park your hat, a little for the ^^J.?."!"™* ^ ^evera. head waiter, a Httle for the ga! •e appeared I who brought you the menu and your lews o i i i ",' ••"" count y- In ! lunch. Plus a little more of the sam- •In - A } 308 fows - 44 ° ca " lc '' on l!ie war ou »- iil I "„" , 3 l 7 ,. d _° e5 were re P°''' ed »« hav-! And that *«.«„•». tat. ,„ ,u- -.-'.^ bies Vaccinate Dozs AUhough 'foxes keep out of the f ""n ay of people preltj 'successful^ 1 " elfC , UPor cattle and dogs do not. Since the j H l° n cause of rabies fs present in the saliva of infected animals and can ' enter the human body through th.l doesn't take in the won slight cut or break in ihe skin [here Is constant danger to human beings If dogs or cattle become Infected. Cattle do get rabies from foxes so that the control of the disease m cattle depends on eliminating it In foxes. In dogs, the problem" is to find and identify the disease completely and early. New York State's experience indicates also that n valuable help in the control of rabies in dogs consists in mass vaccination of these animas. Indeed, it has been suggested that where there j s any danger of rabies at be applied e won bean 50np wnicn ° ur c °n"" e ' "',-*"?, ' 9Ve ' At 1S cent * Si? 0 '*? 11 * a meal ln ll ™ ,, C ' fntx lor fnm * h »"P y ° u f . rom * e " ln * ""nr-T '° r * couple of **?«• ' Yesterday, the speclal-ilso 88 all, mass vaccination over a large area. ..~ -..iv...u- i A large part of the effort to elim- —...... ....uiitiut,, j £ uiiu is to deter- ! inate rabies must be directed by mine the facts in such a case. The I °"r public health autorities How- u s h " "ne-third of all the votes | ev =r, each person should recognize ,H = „_, so can p rote(; t I the danger of this disease. If bit' j ten or even licked by a cat or dog which does not appear well, preventive treatments may be necessary. Such treatment, that is treat- American exporters' interests. QuMKoti of Trarle Prefercncw WM Troublesome The third most troublesome ques- lion at Havana was over granting trade preferences to neighboring countries, chile led a movement to permit any country to make nc.v trade preference agreements without prior approval from ITO. The Aran countries, -thinking of their luture development, also wanted »,j grant each other trade preferences. This drive was staved off. ' Customs Unions were approved. hey permit, groups 01 neighboring untries to»lower tariffs ttj each other -while maintaining outside barriers. This brought Arab and Central American countries to'sup- port the u. S. position. But restrictions were written into the charter to prevent ITO \ member-nations :roin granting more favorable trade — -------- --•-« "•...* «LI >-it[ii.|iiifiiirt£i;i, pointed Ov ment given between the time of | his elaborate menu. j , . .... u>^coiai--»ir*j op cents—was roast shoulder of veal with pan gravy, creamed mashed potatoes, a choice of fresh green stuff, pie coffee, etc. Also yum, yum! Ya can't beat It, men. No wonder our Congress is smart. In any other b\g dining room In the capital, you'd pay the tourist price. Plentyl All of this Is set up for your Congressman under law. It's a 1HU» cheaper than the members of th» Senate pay, so every once In awhile you'll see a Senator sneaking over to the House side for a meal. And no questions asked. Th« lunchroom is open to Representatives, Senators who t«k» off their hats before entering. Congressional guests, and newsmen. It's run at a ]oss-!n cmt you h«<J- en't guessed. The boss man of the House lunch room Is one Bill Brockwell, who ha, been on the Job for about eight years. Mr. B., dressed like a r manager, pointed out with pric the infection and hte development of the disease. Is almost sure to ard off the symptoms even Ihoueh ,f* r get .. w . .,_. * give the boya fresh , ne said. "They really break on th« prices." Mr. Brockwell said that hi personally supervises th« buying. •"We get off the hook on running a little in the hole each year," he treatment is not pleasant. Once the disease has fully developed, treatment Is hopeless. Note: r>r. Jordan Is unable to:» ">•.•'<= m LUR noie eacn year," he answer Individual questions from I said, "because Congress puU in readers. However, each day he will f under the deflcency appropration answer one of the most frequently j blll.rOtherwise, we'd be in trouble." asked,questions In his column. - I ;,Mr. Brockwell mentioned a cozy • • • ' ' I "Wle nest across the.hall from th«i QUESTION: Now at the age of, lunchroom. That's where your Con- 67 my legs get tired between the , gressman goes' to sit, .and ett and ankles and knees. Sometimes I j think. No guests. The gentleman have to sit.down anti rest. from New Mexico, Ohio or Iowa ANSWER: The cause of this dlf- can't even take his wife In there :ro,n granting more favorable trade f ic V lty . is not °! < Tv.-' It ?° U , ld "* ^ " h ' S '° r c ™ 8reMmen on} ?' N ° «t™ conditions to non-members than to h »rdenmg of the arteries m the : charge. The same menu. Coffee mt.mt.rr.; niemoers than to I legs ond a woula fr. wise to have stul a n , c)teL Ham d j h t not the only moum, under dispute. Getting agreement. to sections a checkup on this. and monopolies, against trade preferences, and in favor of export subsidies, was touchy business. The U. s. has always indulged in some Rabbits for -Company SPRINGS, May „.„..„. vu*4co nickel. Ham sandwich two bits, Instend of 50 cents, lik« UD town. No noise. Cig»r« a nlckd, toe; some of 'em. uv*t_^in v^r\. or^f^iJ'vjkj, ma., nioj 5. (UP)—A large white cat named , tiny, belonging to Leonard Smith: here, thought her lone kitten would j of these nucstionable trade prac- here ' t ho "8 hi - her '° ne kitten *° U W I Ikes to which it objects in others be lolle1 ^ she went into the fIcW One major us deleraUon ' and brought back five day-old field *nl was B eUin, I,,?, h" ""bits which she is rearing with achievement was getting Into tbs character an escape clause, which permits wkhdrawal of tariff concessions when they threaten injury to this country's domestic produc HOLLYWOOD, fNEA) - Two I years ago. Jack Paar, the radio his home • in Hollywood from Cleveland. "Can I stop at Albuquerque for t couple of days?" he asked/ "Absolutely not," said the studio. 'We need you right away." This w«|t, 730 j lys | a(er Jack P»ar Is working | n his first movie, Weep No More," with - Joseph' Colten «nd Vain. "Weep No More," is rcturn lo th J 3 ™** designer Ilyana, who start- Hoi- old- ON BRIDGE . , rao comic, signed an RKO movie con- J 3 ™ ner yana, who start- f^ Mr d was ord ««d to rush out!f rt tn « outside corset vogue In Hoi- Hcdrf od ha has come , Bro "P with pantaloons. She's out for Evelyn ,Kcj No Aloha Ann her new-born kitten. of diamonds and took the finesse. Adams knew declarer had B problem. East had given the situ- otion a good deal of thought before leading the diamond queen. Therefore Adams refused to win it. Now believing that he had located the king of diamonds, declarer continued"with the jack. Adams won this trick with the king, declarer could not get back into dummy to take the needed heart finesse, and the contract was defeated one trick. Yearn Ago In Blythevillt The annual May breakfast spon- [ sored by the Woman's Missionary 'Society of First Methodist Church will be held tomorrow mtirning on the lawns of the homef of Mrs. X^ A. Lynch and Mrs. G. O. Hubburt™ Reservations may be had by calling Mrs. Harry Halnes, chairman, and the price 1* 35 cents. Mr. and Mrs. Hay Worthington have returned here from Little Rock where they have been living for the past seven months. Mr. and Mrs. Everett B, Gee and son have taken the Victor Bray 00* fSr ancM In HiwaH T S minis John ^ mi "' y alrc . a<3 y-"He'll make three ham. 'AU of Icnalr and a gambler ' who ers," for John Ford the rails In love with her. Jack plays the Red Witch" 'and "Eielet in a straight role with no comedy. ] Exile" for Republic 8 'The funniest thing I do In the . . ' old- r, ,. . , — , iurn-j/ty Delayed Defense - and R.v William E. McKcnncy j America's Card Authority i Written for NBA Service $10.- j The Central stales tournament in icar- j Chicago shattered all previous at- film | tendance records. There were HO film ! pairs in the open pair event, won j u"l^ u y Miss Elhlor Murdock of Binning- i •• and Oswald Jacoby of . son ave aen he Vctor ray Most plaj-ers in six hearts elect- house on Ash Street. Mr. and Mrs. ed to make the diamond play, fig- j Bray with their son. Chappie. ar« dring that even if it lost, they , living at the home of Mrs. J. H. El| would have an entry into dummy k»s prior to moving to Tallulah, to take the heart finesse. I Louisiana. Author Answer <• Prcvlo«> P«»»l« ^s.r.s,-" ••-: Perils of Vidro , plll Alan Young tells it- A man In a fh" Vine street g. r stared li ^mirror , at his bloodshot reflection and resolved never to go to a bar again. Television was wrecking his eyes. So he took the pledge and joined TelcvLMon Anonymous ' Villard. a former merchant ! ?-,, 1 * lllc hottcsl lhi "^ lo hlt ' ° f T^ mD ^ htcUlb circ « lt y Thom P s o' 1 - AA63 V J43 4QJ10 + J 8 5 2 ., r ,,,: a " M ' whlch two years aso let "wm Lundigan out of a F »idio con[r nct, may regret it. He's test- I' 1 ? for Hie plum Monte Stratton • • • '? or ie pum Monte Stratton Susan Hayward and Jess Barker I rolc at fivp " mcs thc salary M-G-M will appear together In little thca-|°" cc '" id hlm - ; tcr plays at Santa Barbara. Calif., f ' " • thu summer ---- Bob Taylor Is balk- I Says Abe Burrows: "I'm a city ing at tils latest M-G-M assign- ; 1<id - The first time I sw a Id- mcnt, "The Bribe." . . . Looks like | low mllklnjr x cow, f IhodRlit he a new deal at Warner Brothers' ""d the cow were shaking hands." A1094 •* 9752 A964 N W E S Dealer 48 « AK109 SI » A84 * AKQ Adams *KQJ752 ¥7 «KS3 + 1073 Tournamenl—Neither vul. Soulh Wcsl North East Pass Pass Pass 2 V Pass 24 Pass 3V Pass 4 V Pass 6» Opening—* K 4 Literary scraps We shouldn't sell U (Industrial potential) to Jimk dealers today and ask Congress for money to KPI«« it lomorrow.-Rep. L . B . Johnsoi , (D) 0( Tex,s opposing the demobilizing of Industrial war Potential. » » » There is no prospect in the forcible future « the produdlon of . Ughter weight and lower Priced «r i» u,. UnlUd .hers. » n <i <ne cow were snaking hands." • -"h ftred! • • • Mnynard Adams or Chicago sent I All 5-ou have to do In Hollywood rac to<i ay's hand from the tourna- | Is demand a release from your con- nic "'- He said he thought East and Mar- tract and—boom—everyone's after West bid a little too much, but Seven direcuirx have been : there, in the last few weeks. I ... There's » deal cooking for Mar- tract and-boom-everyo... o nllt . garct Sullavan to return to the you, Well, anyway, that's what nevertheless several pairs reached screen....The international situ- [ happened lo Bob Preston. For vears ' sls hearts and made It. However, atlOn Ua« fnlll^H nft nl^ll« tr*r dl- ' T}nU r A ...«v.l T~ _ i .._».. . .1 Ar4n,»^ . c- .'3 in CTccn....ine international situ- | happened lo Bob Preston. For vears sls "carts and made ition has called oft plans for Sn- Bob fought for good roles at Para- Adnms (South) mad! anni Poster to star In "Caroline" • mount and when nothing happened < P'* 1 ? w 'o«h recording n r.s«^sarrjr,?.' %j s ^^,. t *^j":'<.^^<* *•? «*• »<*«< HORIZONTAL VERTICAL 1,7 Pictured U.S. lEpic writer 2 Elaborate 11 Calmer au s 12 Light boats 14 Vase 15Cossack chief 6Pull 17 Chart 18 Rich soil 20 Pitcher 21 Portuguese navigator 22 Hawk-lik* birds 24 Greased 25 Odor 26 Move smoothly 27 Area measure 28 Low Latin (ab.) 29 Many of. his novels historical events 32 Come in 36 Make fresh 37 French river 7 Winnow 8 Any 9 Ethiopian 10 Harnessed together 11 Pouts 12 Vehicle 13 Digging tool 16 Pronoun 19 Threatens 21 Fish trap 23 Scatter 24 Leers 29 Snares SO Pertain 31 Fillet 33 Harangue 34 Has effect 35 Smokes 39 Enemy 40 Chemical suffix •11 Oflerj «Let it sland! 45 Equality 4 6 Before 49Chinese city- Si Not Jl>refix) him from his contract. Now spades was i« . Vii ~ ","' "•"»••"• -> •>•••- unju nun iiuiu nis contract. Now fpaties was wor Ing a Him story based on the career Paramount Is trying to get him declarer cauM if of lamed Jockey Tod Sloan. >---'. -•• ••-- '- •- • - acciarcr could f l.awrencr Tieniry Is back at work (or the first lime in two yearj In RKO'j "Bodyguard." ' the film In which Prlv;llla ' I buck on Paulctte Borgia." r- j Gofldard, An elephant's nMrljr 40,000 mus won in dummy. Now I -- ---. ~,..,^ for the king [ oo-Mar with of diamonds or the queen of hearts. | In "l-ucrczia ] and he had to decide which to try, I i first. Unfortunately he made lW j | wrens choice. If he had played the IJ»clt of hearts from dummy, h* trunk contains I would have lost only the king of **' «i«mondi. But h« i«d th« «ue«n le a defensive i 38 Sorrowful cry 39 Watch ornaments 43 Factual •USluft 45 Courteous 47 Biblical boat 48 Stone tablets 50 Ridicules 52 Prince 53 Cubic m«ter»

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