The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 9, 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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Friday, July 9, 1948
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PAGE see BIATHEVII-LE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS FRIDAY, JULY fl, 1948 •TUB BLrmEVILLE COURIER NKWS COURIER NEWS CO. HA1DEB, CMIiUtbv t. VKBHOEFT, Editor D. HUMAN. A*r«rtUl>* •cto NktfeoU Ad?«rtl*ln« WttBMt Co, Hi" Tort. Chicago, Oeirt*. BW7 Afternoon Bictpl Sunday t«a»l clt*» m»tt«r »t tt« pa BlyUitrtl*. Arkan—fc under »*t oi Con- October ». Wit Served by th« Onlttd Pit* •OBaCRTPTfON RATB8: Bf MTrtw In the ctty ot Blyttievllli «* »W wbirti^ town where carrier «rrict to maintained. »c per week, or Ke per nonth Br m»U within • r»4lo« of 50 mUei, »4.00 per rcJ »3 00 for six months. $1.00 for three monthj; by mill outside 50 mile KCM, 110.00 per Iw»r in advuie*. It would seem that the congressional loaders have a prime responsibility to work out with the White House and the United Nation* tome guaranty against which the UN can get money to start building its New York capitol. Given firm enough assurances there must be those who would lend the money until Congress meets and appropriates it. Uncle Joe's Charlie McCarthy Spills the Beans Meditation. For the SOB oc.mmn i« come IQ »ve ih*t which „., fed—Matthew 11:11. * • • In His death He is a sacrifice, satisfying for our sins; in the resurrection, a conqueror) in the uccmlon. a king; in the Intercession, » high priett— Luther. Barbs Ten stitches were taken in the heart of »n Indiana boy who forgot to use his head while driving. » • » Y<m canbUme H on human nation thai doinf would be much more popular U It were Can This Be 'Slave Labor?' The very left-wing United Electrical, Radio and Machine Workers (CIO) is one of the bitterest critics of the Taft- Hartly "slave labor" act. Though it represents hundreds of thousands of workers, its officers have refused to luke Uie non-Communist oath, which would }{ive them use of NLRB facilities for collective bargaining. Nevertheless the UE now reports that in the past year it has signed up 72 new employers, has won $100,000,000 in wage increases for 450,000 members. Many who don't belong to any union think the Taft-Hartley act has flaws. But the charge thai it makes for "slave labor," or Ibat it renders labor unions impotent, is disproved by the UK's own boasts of ils accomplishments under the law. wronf. An Ulinoix doctor advises fewer clothes for a longtr life. But who wants to live long in jail? * * * Little kids* tumml« will b* Ihe first t* know ;. when irwn apple season Ii here ajaln. If everybody ate watermelon as they'd like to, think how much larger mom's washing would be. HOW REPEAT AFTeK ME ALL 6 WELL THE RU^IAN ORBIT/ VIEWS .OF OTHERS Peace Is Possible in Palestine It is lamentable but hardly .urprising that both the Jews and the Arabs have Indicated that ttey will reject the- Palestinian settlement pro- Bernadotte, the United «.Uon, Nichols Offers Horse-Buying Pointers From the U.S. Expert Sunday School Lesson By llarman IV. Nlcholt Culled Press Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON, July 9, <UPj — I've always admired a man witn the courage to walk up to a horca and look him straight in the mouth. , ,. ^ M Thai's how you loll how old a naj By WIlHam E. Gilroy, D. T>. is-count his teeth. Henry Ford once called history. rm not m the market lor any •the bunk." It is at least very in-1 horseflesh. Understand . Jiust a unprofit- j (:U1 i OUS SO rt of lug who likes to pile able for those who would Icavn knowledge on top of knowledge. &> bunk and not for those who would leavn anything from Ihc past experiences of men and nations. History has also been called •the I'm taking a .short course in "ho* to select u sound horse." It's offered, in booklet form, by your Denart- esscnecof Innumerable biographies.", inenl of Agriculture.-. Price five H is that, but U is a great rietil ccnw . including a helpful para- more. For ihere Is a corporate life of nations anrf peoples, and that is something more than the total of all the experiences oi Individual lives. AH this is well Illustrated in the Old Testament story of the life nnd ' religion of the people of Israel. The story told In hooks of history, poe- r yand prophecy concerns chiefly lie people as a whole, their sirug- ,\es and conquests, their lofty eon- eptions of God and man and their ise and fall. But in the Bible are innumerable iccounts of Individual characters ' uid incidents that arc of equal in- .ere.sL atid profit. H is this aspect of the Bible that gives it its strong- human quality and makes Us realism of such universal interest in<l significance. Among these characters of the Bible, the Rreat liberators, judges, icings and prophets stand out boldly. But there are lesser characters whose stories are illustrated in striking action. Sometimes they appear in a single chapter, or even in a few sentences. But what they were and what they did is there with indelible Impression. There were prophets like Nathan (II Samuel 12i, who dared to rebuke King David for his adul- ?ry; Micaiah fl Kings 22), who re- sraph on how to look a horse in th« / mouth without getting bit. £rf Hor.se traders, it seems—quoting the department—sometimes try to unload a cantankerous slack of skin and hones onto a man with .stor^- bought clothes wno looks like Jit might be from the city. There arj tricks to the trade. The department, therefore, offers some advice to the unwary, First, take a BOO^ look at th« plug as he stands there oat?| munching in his stall. II he's \vear- jtig a heavy haller or a rope-choker around his neck—beware, it says. He may be a '\alier-puller aij-.l therefore hard to handle. Never buy a bloated horse. Chances are he's a "eribber" ov "wmo- Micker." The.se e^uines give thor vice away in tunny places. Look at nis teeth. ''Cribbers' 1 press their incisors against the manger in order to suck in air, thus wearing down their choppers, jSuch horses are hard to keep in condition and often come down with colic. Also, be sure lo look around Liii stall lor shoe-marks, or scars on the hind legs from the use of hobbles. Who wants to buy a kicker? . Then there is the wall-walker^ and the stall-trotter. Quirk a brow/ 1 ai the man who wan us to sell him if there is wall-beaten Embarrassed U.S. Should Make Good UN Home Loan The United Nations was left in an embarrassing situation when Congress adjourned without approving the $65,000,000 loan to finance a UN skyscraper home in Manhattan. So was the city of New York, which has the job of provid- ! ' ing municipal services. And even more ,• embarrassed'is Uncle Sam, whose willingness to keep his promises is put in doubt. Apparently nobody of consequence proposed seriously that we back down on our agreement to make the loan. The matter juatgot caught in a bit of political jockeying that some, undoubtedly of suspicious mind, think was aimed at influencing the Republicans' .choice of a presidential candidate. The big site for the UN capitol has been acquired, and cleared, and is waiting for construction crews. Until Urn money is provided, it waits in mute reproach of Congress. In the first place it was not utterly vital that the United Nations make their home in this country, and it mattered much less whether it was in New York or elsewhere. Once the U. S. was selected, however, ' a specific site for the capitol acquired, and the loan promised, it became very vital that we make good. It seems desirable that the UN's work be carried on in the relatively democratic atmosphere of a country like ours, but that is ; a secondary consideration. } The United Nations has had some tough sledding. Over-sold by its enthus- ': iastic partisans, it has been utterly unable to do things expected ofit but for , which it never was fitted. The world ; peace and unity that it was to help keep have never been established. It has to struggle on, doing the best it can lo keep alive and alert, while it waits for the Soviet bloc and the "western" or "democratic" bloc to reconcile their differences or fight them out, so the UN can begin functioning. If the capital were to be moved to Geneva or elsewhere for the nations' convenience, or because they lack dollars to maintain staffs here, or for some similar mechanical reason, no important damage might be done. But it would he tragic and perhaps fatal if the UN wore to leave these shores because it had concluded that the word of the United States in international affairs wa a no good. The world's fate depends on us. It depends in large part on the world's ability to work with us and trust us. It depends upon the world's confidence in that ability. Anything that can be used by our enemies to make it appear that th« world can't do business with the ;7 U. S. ii a weapon against world peace. count .11 the A.abs are wH»m to concede is preferred .lority sut,* to the Jews h, an Arab P. cstlne. The J.«. on the other h.»d. are balking .1 . Bcrnadottc's plan to turn over Jerusalem to the "'"This 8 «s beyond the United Nations partition p,an under which both ...rn.nl. wouid have had rl«hU in the ancient holy city. Ew«c..ny Unce the Bernadott* plan provide, for the me,gl., K of Arab Palestine .nd Trans-Jordan, < he Jews muit feel very strongly thai they have been ottered the short end ot the deal. It 1. hard to see how' Uw four-weeks truce can be extended beyond iU Friday expiration under these conditions. Since, as George Fielding Eliot points out. the Arabs are not able to push the warfare to a successful conclusion, It might simmer down to »n Interminable guerrilla contest. Thus, outside Intervention become* more necessary than ever. And that means British and American action through the united Nations. London still has trcmendo-.is influence in Hie Arab world. And it Is time to use il for the sale* of p«cs. Washington, on the other hand, ought to reassert IU support of the partition "plan accepted at Lake Success under Arnerlcs:i pressure. Particularly \t the Arabs were deprived of th« leadership of British officers and access to British lupplles. they would likely come to terms. The Palestinian problem is not insoluble. London »nd Washington can handle it If they really want to. It would be tragic in view of the world need for British-American co-operation lc this situation were permittee! to open a serious gap betwetri them. And. of course, they also o«e it to tht victims of Palestinian warfare to bring about the peace that really is at their disposal. — ST. LOUIS POST-DESPATCH. Sen. Bridges of Hew Hampshire Emerges Victor j In Bitter Bitter Behind Scenes Battle Over ERP path fused to say words pleasing to a ! around the edee of the stall. It in- k»g when the truth that he had j dicates a nervous critter that to declare was unpleasant. There | might pitch you into the next conn- was a devoted husband and lover I ly the first time you get a leg up. "'-- " iah, father of Samuel (I There are other minor "stabl« And there were crafts- I vices," the department, says. Such Bezale! who gave the work of their hands in worship, giving beauty as well as strength as horses that weave and thos* that heave. And those that wear out their mane or tail or chew up the to the sanctuary of the Lord. manger. Or bite the hand that By Peter Ecl.son I propriations Committee. Some of] ate associates. House conferees, But the biography of the Bible holds an ear of corn. NEA WashinKlon Correspondent j them lasted n full hour. They cov-! wanting to get the thing settled does not concern only heroes and] Having looked dobbin over in- WASHINGTON —iNBA)— Prcsi- ! ereti such subjects as President Tru| dent Truman's signing of the $6 - man. Secretary of State Nfarshall, j 080,000.000 foreign aid bill is n peg I EC A Administrator Hoffman their way, also railed. One Amendment Only Okayed (hero worship. With honest real-1 side, the barn. Gel him out in tiw ism the weaknesses of men. their open. Eye him fore and aft—and Finally on Saturday, last day of j faults and sins are set down with on which to hang the untold story ! Senator Bridges, as chairman of | the session, Bridges pulled out of ; their records of greatness. The of the big:' fight between Semite and : the conferees, sat out these dia- ] his pocket a piece of paucr carrying House Appropriations conferees before they Committee! tribes a»d let Taber have his say., the one amendment he said he re a c tied: The House Ftcpnblican conferees, would approve. It provided that t}ie agreement on Marshall plan funds, i besides Tabcr, were Wigglesvorth, June 30, 1949, expiration dale be This was unrioubtdly one of the ' of Massachusetts. Engel of Michi-' stricken out. In Its place he pro- longest and hardest conference bat- , gan. Stefan of Nebraska, Case of posed that, "the entire amount $6,~ ' shiftiness of Jacob, the anger of Moses, the adultery of David, the folly of Solomon, are all there, too. What a book of honesty and truth! There remains something to be said concerning the women of the ties ever fought on Capitol Hill. | South Dakota, Kcere of Wisconsin 000,000.000 plus* may be apportioned Bible, of whom some were very Leader on the one side was Con- : and Demcrats Cannon of Missouri, L for obligation or may be the ad- good, and some were verv bad. gressman John Tuber ol Nc\v York.'. Kerr ot North Carolina and Ma- mirustnuor (Paul HoCfnmni deems On the other side was Sen. Styles ! hon of Texas. Bridges of New Hampshire. Bridges ! Among these Republicans, only the purposes of said act, during the finally came out the hero and the , Wigglcsworth and Engel were at all period ending April 1" sympathetic to the recovery program. This led to one highly dra- winner. But at times he was tho only one of the six senators and eight representatives in favor of passing the Senate-approved bill This proposal brought on another big row. Demand was made that matic moment, in the conference.; Bridges tell where his amendment Engel had made some conciliatory had come from. He was accused of 16 Years Ago In Blythevill more or less as Secretary of State remark. Taber turned on him fur- having received it Marshall, Economic Co-operntlou iously and accused him of being vandenberg. from from Senator Administrator Administrator Paul Hoffman and subservient to Senator Vandenbcrg, Hoffman and Undersecretary Sen, Arthur Vandcnbcrg of Michi- : also of Michigan. Engel had to rise State Robert A. Lovett. gan wanted it, with the full amount • and, wills hnnd raised, swear that July 9, 10 33 of. \ Cotton prices soared 52.50 a bale sideways. Watch for bone spavin, extreme fistula, extreme atrophy of the muscle. 1 ;, roaring, heaves, ringbone, curb, splints when close lo the knee an dsidebones. And also a few other little items you of the unhortey .=.et won't recognize until you study ^l farmers' Bulletin No. 779. And remember, it says here, that Farmers' Bulletin No. 13, callcrl "Breaking and Training Colts." A little higher. Ten cents. Of course, before you go into thLs, youll have to consider breeding and lineaga and all that sort of thing. Okay. So you linally get your horse, haul him out. to the place in a trailer. He's a healthy beast by the book. Full of the right tern- Taber and the others claimed the , , available for spelling In the first 12 he had not seen Vandenbcrg for , amendment wns meaningless. They months ending next April 2, instead \ weeks before Taber calmed down. i said thai if this amendment were of in 15 months ending June 30. j Senate conferees were Rcpubli- ; adopted, immediately after the act 1949 as the House demanded. ! cans Brooks of Illinois, Reed of was signed Hoffman could rccom- Conferences t° reconcile differ- ] Kansas ami Democrats Haytk'n of mend to the President that the lu\\ eticea between Senate Eind House ! Arizona and Thomas of Oklahoma, amount be appropriated in 12 foreign aid bills began on Thursday Brooks was openly of the final week Congress was in Marshal! plan. Reed was interested session. There were three sessions only in reaching a compromise. He on Friday, running far into ihe night, and tv.'o on Saturday. Some sessions ran five hours non-slop. It •s-tis late Saturday night—really , Senator hostile to the months instead of lo. They claimed tins was a complete surrender to the Truman administration . kept pulling various typewritten Senator Bridges refused to im- paragrnphs Oilt of his pocket and them for adoption. plicate anyone else on authorship of his amendment. He insisted that Sunday morning — before Bridges. | chairman finally won out, ~ riders Endured Taber Diatribes ! the Tile conferences began with several long and bitter speeches by j Bridges of the sat tight, conference. As \i was his own offering. And He said hfi he would refuse to put any other . today, highest levels since April 1 pcrament. soundness, the ngnl J931, as government ' officials expressed confidence in success of the administration's plan to cut acreage. Mr. and Mrs. Riley B. Jones are in Hardy for a week. Charles Lemons, B. A. Lynch, Russell Phillips and U. S. Branson left today for Hot Springs. : postage. Ark., where they will attend a state Rotary convention. drop the king. Now declarer leads the ten of clubs. West discards a educational background—meaning training—and .so forth. So ail of a sudden he needs new shoes. You s<> to the blacksmith? No. There aren't many left. But w« have a .(me liulc booklet. Farmers' Bulletin No. 1535, titled "Farm Horseshoeing." Five cenU, plu» said oponly that he wauld not put motion till it was adopted. Like n. | diamond, Ea.st wins with the jack motion to carry the Reed poker player with a pat hand, he I and leads a small spade which de- Read Courier News Want Add. spades and discarded the nine of clubs from his own hand. West would have won with the king of amendments. For this stubborn rode out the bidding and the bet- I clarer trumps with the five of stand a storm broke round his ting., callinc and Muffling them all. ! hearts. Chairman Taber of the Mouse Ap- j head. He W;LS deserted by his Sen- And he won. Now spades, hut he could not return club- Declarer would win either & leads the nine of. heart or diamond return In dummy. IN HOLLYWOOD BT ERSKINE JOHNSON NEA Staff Correspondent SO THEY HOLLYWOOD — iNEAi— I'm mentiariz. as a full-blooded Chero- mad. This eatlng-at-the-movies i kec in "Tulsa." plays two se- j business is getting completely out i o,uences wearing a full dress suit. i of hand. I The candy nnd popcorn crunch- ers make so much no'.se now that I couldn't hear the The Union of South Alrica will not leave the British commonwealth—not for a moment. Go to b«d and sleep nights with the knowledge that nothing will happen.—Field Marshal Jan Christian Smuts. * » * 1 think it Is no exaggeration to say that democracy ns we know il is facing its greatest decade of greatest trimuph. certainly the greatest sine* the dnys oi the war between the stales.— General Eisenhower. » » • Tht country was being oversold on military requests. The dralt should be an Issue in the coming election.—Sen. Wayne Morse (R> of Oregon. » • w America Is et the crossroads. The Republican Party is at the crossroads. Given a progressive GOP administration, the United States will go forward to ati era of prosperity and peace thai will benefit the wovlrt.—Gov. Earl Warren of Calllornla. • • • Three hundred dollars a week is twice the starting salary, liut you are no amateur. Your ability as an actor has been demonstrated.— —Howard Hughes offering Senator Brcwster of Maine A job as a motion picture actor. • » * While it is important to save dollars, it Is also vital to save manpower, which was wasted In the last war. I say we need a sound strategic plan to prevent manpower waste through overlapping und old-fashioned piacticcs.-Sen. Henry Cabot Wd?,c <H> ot Mass, in debate on draft bill. » • * If the federal government gave tip Inheritance taxes, all the rich guys would go lo Florida, which hasn't such « tax.-Scn. Robert A. Taft iRi of Ohio. effects in a revival of "San Francisco," • | But the thought of mustard oil 1 my new pale blue rports jacket is frightening enough to make a guy even give tip Lana Turner. Yeah, mustard. Haven't yon heard—movie exhibitors arc being offered a new hot dog vending Ann Sheridan's contract, at Warner Bros, comos up fnr renewal on earthquake ! Jan. 1. She's already advised the MCKENNEY ON BRIDGE By William K McKcnncy America's Card Authority Written for Nr.\ Service studio that she \viil preferring to free lance. Not News Sign in an exclusive Hills tailor shop: "There will be very little change in men's this year." not "-sign. |, yl/H - s //a/|rf Beverly I F jVcn - ^ IC KxpCrtS South , clubs, and if West makes the mis- ' lead the ten of spades and [take of trumping. South will over- the ten of clubs. Then he could pick i trump in dummy, pick up the up West's four trumps and make ' trumps and make his contract. If the contract. ; West refuses lo trump, declarer goes it is true that if declarer had down one trick, losing two clubs, a won the quern of clubs with the spade and the long heart. ace at trick two and then picked Later in the evening, one of the u p L he trumps, he could have made experts who had been thinking the hand. But this would not hav« about the hand, told South how he b(. cn Hie correct percentage play could have marie it. Instead of because U would work only v.hen leading the ten of clubs at trick tn e clubs are divided king and one. four and letting East win it with the jack, he should have led a small heart to dummy, led the queen of Rear! Courier Now-.* Want Ads. Do you become a little bit dis- , courapcd flhcn you misplay a hand? ! You shouldn't, because misplays can . I improve your i;.\i];e. Remember too For he's a jolly good fellow dc- | that the exports blow many Dynamite Inventor machine for their lobbies? Juicy, ' partment: Wallace Be cry, his | hand? You shouldn't because mls- I steaming hot dogs smothered in I daughter Carol Lucille Bannister and his ex-wife I member loo that the experts, blow' Rita, a)] planer! New York, out, together for Eddie Albert's bis hit in "The I Uuric Goes Wc.M" has writer Richard Sale cooking up another satire on westerns Tomahawk." tided, "Ticket for only a dime. Well. I guess it's oniy a matter of time before an usher brings a iicnu to your scat and you can order the 05-cent blue plate special to keep you going between the newsreel and the time when Gable smothers the girl with on- ions—Ooops, I mean kisses. l.ou Coslcllo's brother. Pal, Krts a role In ".Mexican Hay ride." The JC.TJT around UT is lhal they- tested 300 of I.oil's relative* before Tat not the Job. John Ireland, the ex-Canadian swimming champ now acting at Columbia, is trying to interest the studio in "Swimmer's Sea." Vincent Price and Producer Charles Ropers are huddling over ... lv .... Dick Turpin's Ride." Siizht I Affair." Now she's the gal who of the week: Bruce Cabot learn-1 tries to vamp him away from ing to samba at Arthur Murray's I Claude! tc Colbert in "Family tor a new turn Utlo. Honeymoon." Nice Combination Ktppee Vale i.. model and cover girl, says she and Frank Fnlumbo. the Philadelphia night club tycoon, will tie the marital knot in Las Vcgus soon, Kippre ; stat Is proof that Hollywood oocasion- protege ; pla> s can improve your game. Re- many a hand. When today's hand wa s played, lour of the country's | greatest card players were at the i table, and nt leatt eisht l.Jfe Mas- ' ters were kiblttzms. When an cxix?rt ' misplays a hand, the others are'. o.uick to !ell him about it. but not ' one ol them noticed that this con- | tract could have been made. I HORIZONTAL U Pictured inventor of dynamite 1'2 Height 13 Entertains I.T Conducted ; under VKRTIC.AL 1 In lime (music) 2 Gentlewomen .fFoot (,ib.) t Beverage 5 Discorll ______ 6Low sand bill 20 Handled 7Nn«1ril 22 Holds 8 Mystic I'UPihor ._ .. Clifford Odrls' new Bruatl- way-bonmJ pi Ay sounds Jike tlic ncatosl trirk of the year. H's nbnut Hollywood but li;is noth- i«p to do wilb inn vie jicojilr or the movies. Tilings ran Ret so mixed up in Hollywood. Rita Johnson, for instance, plnyrri Krert MacMurray\> wife in "Pardon My Past." Then she was his sister in "An Innocent Notice of Granting of Liquor Permit Notice is hereby given lhal the Commissioner of Revenues of the of Arkansas hsvs isMifd a per- No. 217 to Rus.srll Marr's t,i- A J » A K S 2 » A K ,i in * A 1 0 !! R Rubber—NcL'.lier vul. Soillh WciC Xorlh Kast t ¥ Pass 1 X. T. Pass 3 » Pass 3 » Pas? •1 V P.Irs Pu>? Pass Opening—A 2 IR Cai penlcr's tool 19 Leave oul 9 Bushel Ob ) 2) Tamils 21 Dry 10 Hebrew 30 Raccoon-like 22 Grant ascetic rmmimal 23 Musii-.il drama 11 He was a a ' Silvery 2S Modified in his field :i' Ai m nv, n mi 2fiPo.-hi:05 IJS.iilin.a ve?.= el :l I Sli .linlilcns 27 In what place? H He was 3 3.~> Royal 2B While 17 Either residence 2!l Id est (nh.) SO Social class Cons! •10 V.'ithin (enniF) form} 11 Occi^rnrn tab.) 12 Qunil i:\ Coy •(« K.-necially 17 Type nieiisiue ally vccRtit7.cs new talent. She qucr store lo sell and dispense v:.i- ai lived in town five months ago i OILS or spirituous liquors for bov- aml has played featured roles in I cracc at icinil on the premises six pictures. She's a dark-haired described at 109 South 2nd St.. --•---" -' Tn*,ni Blythcvillc. Ark, This permit issued on I lie I day trick with the ace. but to let the of .itilv. IfMB and expires on the ouccil hnlrt. When East continues 30 dnv o[ .Mine 1!H!>. .with the three of clubs. South Runaell K. Vurr ihould win with the »ce, which will bciuity with the sweetness of Jnnct Gaynor and the figure of Turner. East wins ihe opnim^ lead of the 1 rieui-e of spades with the ace and | returns the quern of clubs. The. \ correct pla> is not to win this club La, tn« rich Indian. Pedro Ar 37 Shield bearings 38 Biblical word 30 Old 41] Icelandic v. ritinRS 4. r > Term used in Kolf 4fi Surround 4R Fish -luthorily 51 He established nvi;-.« for achievement iri literature, peace and i* Musical *pccd 14 Dairy food

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