The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 31, 1947 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 31, 1947
Page 6
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FAGB 8DC BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 31, 1947 THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TUK COURIER NEWS CO. ..'-». W HA1NE8, Publisher JAUG8 L. VERHOEFF Editor PAUL D.'HUUAN, Adrertlstaj iiuuger Sole Katknul Advertising Representative*: W«li*c* Wltmer Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta-. Ifemphli. PuDliibed Every Afternoon Except 6und»» Entered M second el*s» matter at the post- office at Blytnevllle, Arkansas, undet act ol Con- treu, October ». HIT Served by the United Presi SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Bj, carrier ID the city ot Blythevllle or inj suburban town where carrier service is maintained, 20c per week, or 85c pel month By mall, within a radius of 50 miles, 14.00 per jrear. tt.OO for six months, fl.OO for three montru; by mall outiide 50 mile zone, 110.00 per yeu payabl* In advance. Meditation The steadfast mind thou keepcsl In perfect peace, for It trusts In thee.—Isaiah 2S:3. 9 » » It it la perfect peace you se«k listen (o the - poet, "Calm soul ol things, m»ke it mine to feel amid the city's jar, that there abides a place ol Thin* man did not make anil cannot mar." Washington English things. So we shall probably hear the understandable gist of it in several campaign speeches later on. But we still wish that this government of, by, and for the people would make it a rule to use language that most o£ the people can understand. Red Tape or Red Ribbon The pliKht of a young Italian jfirl, who arrived in this country to find her ex-G! fiance dead, has aroused the generous sympathies of most Americans. The fact that she is now being wooed by another man has kindled their love of romance. Apparently, at this appropriate season, Immigration officials felt it nicer to use red ribbon than red tape,' for they granted her a 90-day visitor's visa, in which to make up her mind if she'll marry her present suitor, or go back to Italy. VIEWS OF OTHERS When President Truman was a senator, he got some good training in deciphering involved English. Like all congressman, he had to read a lot of bills, and he must has reached the point where he could ferret the sense out of their maze of language without much trouble. So he probably understood the latest report of his Council of Economic Advisers. But it's a safe bet that a lot of his fellow citizens didn't—even though Washington reporters took pains to spell out its meaning in their news stones. And that is a pity, for the Council hns something interesting to say on an important subject. The three-man board has been studying inflation and high prices, and figuring out how they can be checked. The' learned gentlemen seem to have done some sound and. clear thinking. But when they came to put thoughts into words, the clarity vanished. Perhaps they feel, as many do, that the reader won't believe they take their work seriously if they write their opinions in simple sentences. The Council's report wasn't nearly as fogbound as a lot of Washington English. But it wasn't something to make a man pith the grocery-bill blues yell, "Hey, look! Here's a cure for high prices." Instead, the Council gave us things like this: More and more production "will simply advance the time when we shaD have to face the problem of what price, income, and property value adjustments have to be made to strike an internally consistent or stable equilibrium." And, "It seems clear that in reaching this equilibrium many i, u | us _ trial prices must come down at least in relation to other prices." We got hung up on that one, as a good many other readers must have, "hat is the difference between industrial pi-ices coming down and coming down at least in relation to other Prices? Does it mean that industrial prices must come down while non-industrial prices stay up? Or vice versa' Or what? -• "Many rates of profits must subside, says the report, "while reasonable profitability is established in other areas." We take that to mean that some companies' or industries' profits are too big, and others' too small-so something should be done to lower the •first group's profit rates and raise those of the second. We that's it but we aren't sure. Now try this one for size- "M-tin tenance of a state of production, once it has been reached, is absolutely inconsistent with the use of monopolistic control to enact for any organization or unit a more favorable distributive position than would be meted out to it by a system of completely fluid competition." We gather that the Council . is against monopolies. _ The report stresses that competition is still the life of trade. But it takes a long windup before it pitches the point"In any composite of salutary policies none is so significant as the achievement and maintenance of real price competition"—only now do we get it in plain language—"which means the lowest price consistent with a fair return in a stable economy rather than the highest price that the traffic will bear in an unstable economy." Of course we must realize that this report is largely for the guidance of Mr. Truman, who is an expert in such No Place For Politics For the position left vacant on the Missis-" slppl niver Commission by the death of Harry N. Pharr there are already eight applicants from Arkansas, and other slates In the Lower Valley are Just as eager for representation on the board. The Commission consists of seven members. The act which created the body In 1870 provided that the president and two members shopld be officers of the Corps of Engineers, one member should be from the United Slates Coast and Geodetic Survey, and three should be civilians. Two of the last must be civil engineers. The civilians hold their positions for life, and receive $7,500 a year. They serve as consultants In planning improvements for the river from Cairo, III., to the Quit. The Commission meets generally about twice a year, each conference lasting about three or four days. The s civllian positions may be held as little more thaii a sinecure, or they may be used in a highly constructive way in promoting river development. It depends on the man. The late Harry N. Pharr, a native of Arkansas although a long time resident of Memphis, made an excellent record as commissioner. He was exceptionally qualified in civil engineering and hydraulics. Throughout his tenure de demonstrated his deep feeling of responsibility in contributing to the progress of flood control and other phases of Mississippi river improvement. He set i standard of sen-Ice which his successor should match. The choice of a successor should be based entirely on qualifications nnd character. Politics should have 'io place in the appointing ol a civil engineer, who can influence the program of development along the many miles of the most cantankerous part oj the Mississippi river, or else sit as a figurehead and draw what would be In effect a handsome pension. —ARKANSAS GAZETTE. —Can Spring Be Far Behind? 1948 May Be Full of Pleasant Things Cthman Eyes for Others 4 By Frederick C. Oth»an (Dulled 1'rcss Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON, Dec. 31. <UP>— If 1948 turns into a year with a | heart nnd soul. It'll hand Presl- 1 dent Truman prosperity without Everyone knows that scientist. 1 ! Inflation; give Mrs. T. n better and research workers have helped : accent in her Spanish class, and enormously In producing sanitation i turn m> for daughter Margaret an THE DOCTOR SAYS mid medical care which is possible today. Few realize, however, how much patients themselves have aided in this medical advance. approving music critic. To Hank Wallace It will bring i success with the hybrid chicken; to \ the State Department fewer flip Dr. Douglas Gruthrle has paid cracks about striped pants. It'll end tribute to several important patients " 1D starling scrouge on Pennsylvania Avenue. No snow will fall In Now York City. Nobody will ask (haw-haw- haw) Secretary of Treasury John Snyder to slash Income taxes anct Otlimnn won't (he hasn't promised —cd.l Embarrass the administration by weighing the federal budget on who have aided medical progress Alexis St. Martin was probably th= most celebrated of these patient* When young Alexis was shot in the I abdomen at close range on June 0 1822, at the age of 19. he laid the, - - r emulation for much of our modern I —cd.) Embarrass the administration nowlcdge on the actions ol the sto- uach. the bathroom scales. He recovered from tlie wound,! If ' l> > really a kind and generous >ut was left with a stomach ex-' y ear > It'll give to Tom Dewey a proposed to view. Dr. William Beau- I P' l| ous moment for announcing mont, a United States Army sur- I whether he wants the top job. *nd reon, took advantage of the accident to observe the processes of digestion In St. Martin's stomach over a period of years. This was a difficult job; Alexis vai not always co-operative anj rcciuently disappeared for months •v years at a time. However, the re- Ike Eisenhower, too. It'll keep the pollticos comfortable with an un- ——^^."lirl-OrSHr'" precedentcd cool wave next June in Philadelphia. It will give me a bath tub. The Senalorial bean soup will return lo Us pre-war Ihickness; Howard Hughes will find some use for Ihc bigest flying machine In iy r-lrlmttill., o^ »r .• V, ~j ll'lcycl well I SCC [US IlalllC O11CC 111 cldeitally. S. Martin lived lo be | the headlines. John L. Lewis will 83 in spite of his handl-ap. dccMe hls coal mln , Kentucky Heroine I as Is. Another patient who served mcdi- I That sedan you ordered and then cal science was Mrs. Jane Todcl' forgot will be dilevered. No Con- urawford, on whom Dr. Ephralm [ gressman will be punched In the McDowell performed the first ova-- lotomy. which is an operation for the removal of a cyst or tumor of the ovary. nose by a felloiv statesman. The wife of Justice Fred Vtnson will Labor Vote's Influence in '48 National Election Proves Riddle for Bigshots in American Politics KF» w L . 2.™" ! Ml '<-' 1 ' i " is l«' '.M5U« New Venture ™.=UTX^~£ CorrC5 l'«'>d™l A third political-labor movement WASHINGTON, (NBA)—Big po- Is tacked by the big. powerful. From her remote farmhouse in the wilds of Kcntuky. she went on horseback to the town of Danville where the operation was performed' in December, 1809. At that time neither doctor nor patient recognized the importance of the operation to coming generations. TIIR DOCTOR ANSWERS By Edwin P. Jordan, M. D. Question: I have been taking 34 mg. a day of thlamlne hydrochlondc for a slight deafness, and I am feeL- „. . i"S weak and nervous since I have linis fai. there is no central di- ; been taking It. Do you think rection and very little co-operation is an overdose' buy him new cravat without con- of these five political movements. being » potent political force, labor H drive to collect a million dollars. slxtt * of thesc movements. . bly something entirely different is n'r !l r»nv « e mi Sll i° W " V P M a bll " ch Tho I" 011 "'« to be used in educat-! Outside of Washington, however, responsible for the symploms of nf ratilr ^nll+innl I n ""-J -<r I--, uv; in nil UUU fc- 1 wuwiviy \Jl kV <l.1[ II[ L£ LUI1, nOwCVer, i , '. ""?i 4, ,, P ?J ,, iun » tcurs - B « t »««• , nig its members on the principles' there l s apparently a lot more co- whlch y° u complain, tc ,nin^ B / •?> * St " T °," ,!•"; ° f B00d eovernmcnl. , operation. In city central labor sSaS'Sirr ! £=ST |™ a sr • IS™. sfctJsss are Just noise, or whether thev u „ raft - Hnr ' le y Congress which, , dlrect ' ftctlo »have some pollltcal substance Is T y cvcry ncllon last S^ar—on . Potentially, there are some 20 mil' taxes, price and rent controls, as "on members of labor unions. That well as labor legislation- showed , Is enough balance of power to throw favoritism and obedience to em- . any nallonal election—If it can be ployers. \ organized. , what the wiseacres are trying to dope out. Oldest of the lot Is Labor's Non- Partlsan League, whose front man Not Nice But True A responsible Cleveland, Ohio, editor visited Memphis and wrote a column about It when he got home. Much of what he said made good rending. Some things he satd were not nice, but true. For Instance: "They (Memphis motorists) have one annoying habit which gave me the jerks several times—the drivers think nothing at all of whipping across » stream of traffic, or pulling out from the curb without signaling." Tlie writer—Philip w. Porter—did not say as much, but he must have thought, that Memphis drivers are about as discourteous as any he has encountered. If he does he will be right. There was a time, and not too many years back, when Memphis drivers were famed for their courtesy, but that Isn't so any longer. After all, the core of traffic control and safe driving is courtesy and unselfishness, and both are traffic virtues all too lacking here. The truth of it Is that the traffic code so far as concerns proper signals and an avoidance ol corncr-ciiUing Is being entirely ignored. Only a negligible few drivers ever take Ihc trouble to make proper signals as required by the code. Nine out of 10 drivers cut corners and force their way into the traffic stream. Discourtesy and selfishness arc primarily responsible. Lack of an adequate entorcement program is a secondary cause. If it takes enforcement to substitute for courtesy, then Iherc should be such policing. Appeals to reason and decency have had little effect. H remains lo be seen whether a visitor's comments will shame Memphis Into action. —COMMERCIAL APPEAL. Eighteen of tile railroad brother- I The Republican attitude seems t hoods have formed the Railway , be (hat it cannot be organized, an> to 15 Years Ago In Blytheville- Miss Mary Josephene Hall speckles. G-Man J. Edgar Hoover will catch all the no-goods, an 88,000 house will sell for $6,000, Secretary of Agriculture Clinton Anderson will unscramble his frozen egs. the . new look will relent and an occasional pretty knee will be bared In the breeze A law will lie passed M I don't have to mix the yellow goo Into the oleo. And who knows? I may even make the manufacturers thereof happy by calling It margarine Please. 1948. give me a subject for these pieces six days a week every week, holidays included. Give no gentlewoman in Congress hysterics. Give the Navajos some meat and Hollywood some plots, except Red ones. I bow low, oh coming year, and ask for somebody to explain (so I can undersland It) why all lhat gold's got lo be buried In Kentucky. Bring to the White House photographers some new head-gear In which to pliolograph the boss, Give those United Nations something on which to unite. Pass Sen. Homer Ferguson of Mich, some skullduggery to Investigate. Settle once and for all. for the benefit of Sen. Elbert Thomas of Ls John T. Jones. In reality the head man Is John L. Lewis of Unit- hoods have formed the Railway ', be lhat it cannot be organized, and ed Mine Workers. Lewis started the lj "''or's Political League, fourth ot that labor's political power has al- League when he was head man of , ^ ne movements now active. Its • ways been overemphasized. There CIO. It had some Influence In ; chairman is A. E. Lyon. Its objec- i | s considerable GOP sentiment that 1936. But. when Lewis pulled away " vc s arc to inform their million labor leaders can't sell their mem- from Roosevelt, and the CIO pull- an d a quarter members on Ihe vot- bership on the Men that the Taft- ed away from Lewis. the League '"? records and qualifications of Hartley Act is anti-labor So the began to decline. When Lewis candidates, from the labor point • whole political crusade will flop OTSr&^'j^sM^a-.&l-JHS ^ »* ~=^ - of a political dead duck. gue. which Is asking ILs eight mil- ; Sfy, ~ve" (heid™? ISa! w!i« b e hostess for open house 'tonight U t!lh - whether the calendar ought at her home on West Hearn Street. 1° be remodeled. Give the commis- Mr. ancTMrs. Rob'ert" Smart'Ye"- sioners of the ICC a day off from today to their home in listening to the plaints o. the he rail- turned today „ „..„. ....... - . Richmond, Va., after spending the roads and their customers, holidays wilh relatives here They I B C 8°° d to "W f" vovltc P^oP 1 ^; were accompanied by Miss Kath- the inventors, and allow them eacn ryn Denton who is a student at to earn a million (before "xesi. Randolph-Macmi in Lynchburg Va ! Keep those atoms bottled up. Find Mrs. Perry House of Paragould' a cure for colds. Give ™*A-™* returned to her home today after spending several days with Mrs. Civil service commissioner Frances Perkins a new hat. You see how it Is, 1948. A Httle Next in line Is Ihe CIO'.s Political lion members for "voluntary" con- ' tl iction Committee, now headed by , tributlons of a dollar to finance I :„, W - a '» t lias priority over every thcr lnterMt - " what Jack Kroll. There Is ample evi- ! operations. Half of the money will I ?'" ,', . , wl deuce that CIO-PAC learned a les- i be snout nationally, half locally ,, " , OOK ollt f01 son from the beating it got In 1946. i Traditionally, ever since the days lnlerc -' iL must r Is the national •*s -^J. ^_m i lorvi; ciiiu idiiiiij , IT.VL bUiii •"• ~" ,.. . •aur Billv Camp, motored over for her. cooperation, and yon 11 be a sear Tlie Rev. H. J. Kleindienst, pastor to be remembered. Its up lo jou. . , Since^that time, licking Its wounds, j of Sam Gompers, AFL has stayed i J f CIO-PAC has been working miiet- j out of politics This year the Fed- union labor leaders can get over their idea of just running ! big publicity campaign, and get! of the First Lutheran Church here, returned last night from Little Rock where he attended a conference of Lutheran Churches for for Eastern Arkansas and West Tennessee. Iy but hard, out in the country, to eration's 105 international juild a real political organization nre in. Their main aim Is to de- • down to working with county chair- from the bottom up. It has the feat every congressman who voted men and pvecinct committcemen, making of a much more polent for the Tuft-Harllpy Act in 1947. then the Democratic political lead- political force In 1948. Movements Not Working Together crs say hey can do some good. lOLLYWOOD" BY ERSKINE JOHNSON NEA Staff Correspondent McKENNEY ON BRIDGE Planning the Play '•^M,,^ win Re,.! „- D -r - s^rr ± "«*«« * N - T - S( ^ e By Krsklnc .lolmsnn . only all of Hollywood hart hat al- NEA Staff Correspondent litutie. they'd find that they'd be HOLLYWOOD, (NEAl— The Pco-' doubling tl'ielr money."—Redlands, pie Talk Back to Hollywood, lo Calif.' each other and lo me Church Group to Hear Talk by Sen. McClellan HOT SPRINGS. Ark., Dec. 31 (UP: —Sen. John L. McClellan planned one speaking engagement in Ar- be, year., El Dorado Water Plant Ordered to Pay Refund LITTLE ROCK, Ark.. Dec. 31 (UP) —The El Dorado Water Co., was ordered today by the Arkansas Public Service Commission to refund, its customers any surplus 1947 funds above six per cent return on its investment. The water firm is a sub une ijjL'Hiviiig piiyayeinuiiL iif /\i- VKOLHH.HI. *•>.• kansas before returning to Wash- I sidiary of the General Waterworks inglou shortly after the first of the j Co., of Pine Bluff, year. Resting here after the special Under the order, the customers session of Congress. McClellan siitri and the firm will split evenly the he will speak at a New Year's Eve I first $7,000 in Hie fund, --•' -" service at the Emmanuel Baptist Church in Little Rock tonight. excess of that amount will be di- crs picture? I can't understand I why Honywoon would consider any! m SI1nporl i n<r yollr cMI fo ; ,, 0 ,, v . him^-BHstane. ""' "'""^ ™,,r to n ,a,n a.lult and children-., 'How times do change! Not many , years ago, it was considered inrtls- j creel for an expectant mother to , ... , . , ,„ be seen outside her own home, and 1 ?". t " lc lolld snrl » ""' slc nlmost the whole thing was kept a secret. < .'!', 1 }' CS J1 1 _ C _.°. U .V.. 1 !?*,'.."LI?,? U Jl lg .V.? Now I get a plav-by-play account °f Temple must feel ' vidcd 25 per cent for the company and 15 per cent for the customers. Wine said that wncn the iicgotia- in the next diamond in dummy t , ons were comp i c tcd. the water with the ace. Now he leads the ra(cs were re( i UCC!t i about six per queen ol hearts. East wins but has cent modern novels. I take pleasure movies as two different things. —Dallas, Tcv. "I go to movies for SO THEY SAY We are not her"~"7i"ake""Germany "the"" arbiter of our discussions.—Georges Bldaull, French Foreign Minister, at Ihc London Conference. We arc now divided Into two worlds, the one which holds to agnosticism and human slavery, the other that holds lo fallh and irec men — Herbert Hoover. * * * Alomic bombs can annihilate all life on earth—but If war ceases, atomic energy can make man live as long as Melliiisclah.-Robcrt M. Hutchlns, chanccllKi University of Chicago. and screaming rifrht back at the every baby expected hi Hoiiy-'j scr<-eii."-Los Angeles, wood. Shlrlcv Temple must feel < ' do " ' aerce wlth J' 011 °" somc •vbout as private as a Rose Bowl ! °< >™"' P°'" U ' °" c - , T s « "° r "~ cvcnt."—San Francisco , !0 " whv lhcrc shouldn't be riou- "Glad to hear that the I ana ' blc features, as long as Ihc pictures Turner-Tyrone Power romance hit arc en lovable. Two. I see nothing the skids. Now we can hear about wro "S witii crime pictures as long something else out of Hollywood." as lhc >' hnvc Bood acting, action —St. Louts. Mo. ' I a "d excitement. Tlim!. I rion'l bc- LOT« of I issle '' cvo " int n " l lictllr " should be "When I hear some of vour Hoi-' tasctt nn real ltfc because I think lywood columnists spending most of ihat m ° 5t " C °P IC °° to the niovies their time on reports of divorces (0 S»t a rest from their own real and reconciliations, rumors and lifc ' T believe actors and tvipe, I otter, wonder abnul Las-ile should be glamorous, because we How docs she keep her love-life i src cnoiioh ordinary people every a secret?"—Philadelphia. i daV—Enid. Okla. •Tlie picture 1 saw last ninhl had ' . "I tllln)< >'"" nrc J ust a " old a said male.'l.M but the o.-il sound- sonrpnss. I still eo to the movies cd like Mickey Mouse. Whv cnn't lwico a weok atlri T -"I"" 1 lhink ! 11(> thev match 'cm up ri R hl?"-Cin- l" r « » re wonderful. The slorlcs cinnatl. Ohio. rirlv '~ 1>|10 n fine and Hollywood re"It ts surprisinc to note how lit- cenllv hns discovered many new lie concern for the well being of Personalities. I enjoyed 'Forever children is shown by the motion picture industry. It is Inconceivable (o realize that piling UP profits should hnvc precedence over .such concern."—Reading, pa. ".HmmT Stewart and Gary Cooper liavc h,\i\ «.ome Rood pic- lures. How abonl 'Mr. I)crdV 'Sir. Smllh COM lo Wnshingtnn.' '.Merl John Poc' and '.The Host Years of Our I lvrs'7 I lolly n-ooil c^n make Ym ROOI!. >vhat makes Ibcir foot slip so often."—WH- mintton, Del. , no more diamonds lo lead back, and A businessman plans his work 1 a ii North loses Ls the king of spades, i for some time ahead. A woman who Iking of hearts and the diamond] docs not plan her work in advance trick. will run into difficulties. But there ! are some people who sit down to t relaxation. l )ln y bridge and just play hands j blindly with no plan at all. , The problem confronting Ihe de- Read Courier News Want Ads. A0853 VK763 • 85 4. 1062 A Q 10 4 VQ2 • A 63 4.JSS3 Tournament—Both vul. South West North East 14 it IV Pass 1 A Pass 2 N. T. Pass 3 N. T. Pass Pass Pass Opening—* 8 3 Pr«vloit* PuiHe Football Coach HOP.IZONTAL 1,4 Pictured Columbia Universily football coach 3 Vase 10 His learn sel- 4 Tart| y dom makes a showing 11 Back payments ISResled 14Kis school Is 10 Faslcn in the largest 12 Auclions cily of the 5 Eye part 6 Horse's gait ',' Number 8 Note of scale 9 Printing mistakes Amber' move than any [ilm ! have clarcr in today's hand is. where should Ihc fii.^t. rii.uiioncl Iric^: be In a We lime. Why don't won. Ill dummy with the 8Ce or in you shut up?"—San Diego! Calif, declarer's hand with Ihe king? The fh'st tiling for declarer lo do Is count his tricks. He has two Engineer Dies Democracy Is doomed to perish ... by (iclaull unless the American people become Inlormco , the life stor •bout »tomlc energy.-Dovld E. Lllcnlhsl, chair- nun, 0. S. Atomic Energy Commission "We want lo commend Martin Mooney's statement to you when ! he made his decision not to film diamond Irtcks, and If thp heart 01 ,r,r» i finesse falls he still has four heart MEMPHIS. Tcnn., Dec. 31 (UP) — : lr)cks Thev(!i w , tn lhc nce of cUlbs cicoree C. Ross, depot engineer at, 4|1(J ace o( 5 pR(lt5 , makc C | gr ,t IlievU. S. Enelneers Office In W»M ltic % s So h e m ust make auolher MemnWs. Ark., was dead t-xiav 5 p ane lr | C j( t 0 make his contract, of a heart attack. He was 68. and As Wcst b | d diamonds. In all prob- hnd suffcrc'l a heart nl'mcut for; ability he has five, but certainly three ycnrs. Ho died late Monday, j a t icnst four. . The correct procedure, therefore. Is for declarer to win the first irlek 16 Male sheep IS Egyptian goddess 20 Bird's home 2! Festival 21 Make amends 2-1 Paired 25 Bills of fare Cti Expunge 27 Foot (ab.) 28 Eoy's nickname 2fl Cutting tool 33 Singing voice 35 Exterior 37 Trap 33 Glazier's tack 30 English monk 43 Lateral 44 Addition 45 Foreigners 47 Conducted 48 Honast 13 Country in Asia 15 One 17 Created 19 Smelled 21 Cultivated spots 23 Natural fat 23 Encounters 2fl Japanese seaport 30 Mills coins 31 Sloping lype 33 Secured 34 Command 35 Musical pipe 39 Fruit decay 40 Ireland 41 Horned ruminant ; 42 Half an em 45 Deed 46 Enervale 49 Negative 51 Virginia (ab. ...„ , New benzole acid colls developed with Ihe king of diamonds, Ihcn lor v of Al caiwnc He recently utilised the freezing point lead the Jack of spades and'take soSUte said tf*t 'there are many things of Ihe acid as a fixed temperature the finesse. West will win and lead I 50 Farm tcrant In the m»kln« of pictures that and provide an accurate standard back lhc o.uecn of diamonds. North 53 Cushion transcend the makii\j ol money.' If ; lor ihcrmomelric work. should hold off (or one round, and - • J

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