The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 3, 1948 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, February 3, 1948
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PAGE FOUR BLYTHEVILKE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W HAINES, Publisher JAMES L. VERHOEFF editor PAUL D HUMAN. Advertising Manager Bole National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Wltmer Co, New York, Chicago. Detroit, Atlanta, Uemphla. Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class matter at the post- oflice at Blythevllle. Arkansas, under act ot Con- jreta, October 9. 1817. Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Bj carrier In the city o! Blythevllle or anj suburban town where carrier service is maintained, 20c per week, or 85c per month By mall within a radius ot 50 miles. (4.00 per year. $3,00 (or six months, »1.00 f->r three months; by mail outside 50 mil* sone, $10.00 per year payable In advance. Meditation We five lhank§ to God always lor you all, mention of you in our prayers.—1 Thes- talonUns 1:2. • • » Prayer Is a powerful thing; for God has bound and. tied Himself thereunto.—Mm tin Luther. Inroads of Civilization The native oC Portuguese West Africa does not commute or vide the subway. The din of traffic, the juke box, the singing commercial arc as foreign to him as the supercharged tempo of western life in general. Yet he has stomach ulcers-—even as the most civilized worrier. The reason, says a medical missionary, is the witch doctor. He scares his patients into peptic and duodenal tizzies. All we can say is that if he can achieve the net result of civilization's myriad annoyances by his primitive witchcraft, there must be powerful magic in masks, rattles and imimbo- jumbo. The Staliri-Stassen interview may or may not have been printed in the Russian press. We don't know. But Dr. Vargn's views were contained in a book that was available to the Uussiaii public. Mr. Lissner's information is that Dr. Varga refused to say his views were wrong, even when he was called on the carpet. Rut his opinion that capitalism was nut tottering and that a showdown was not inevitable ran counter to the present party line. So he had to be branded as "wronjf." The other interpi-elation is that the Soviet government has decided, jigainst good economic advice, that it will not co-operate with capitalism. Such a course is senseless iind diinjrcroii.s. Hut, unhappily, the (rend of Russian policy, unless it is largely bluff, supports the second interpretation. VIEWS OF OTHERS Right, but Still 'Wrong' There is nothing new in the Soviet government's efforts to remove all western influence from Russian minds. Every so often we ready that an author, playwright, comswaer or other artist has been repremamled—or worse—for succumbing to "bourgeois" influences. But now these efforts have been extended into a less familiar field, nnd one that concerns the western nations more closely. According to Will Lissner, a New York Times reporter, the Soviet Union's ace' economist is now in the doghouse. The reasons are interesting, but not very encouraging. The economist is Dr. Eugen Varga, * Hungarian-born Marxist who has lived in Russia since 1920. He was Premier Stalin's personal economic adviser during the war. Before that he had been the Communist International's economic expert. The account of his fall from grace was found in official Soviet publications which recently came into Mr. Lissner's possession. Dr.Varga's principal sin, it seems, was his conclusion that a crisis was not imminent in capitalist countries; that there was no economic reason for a struggle between Russian communism «nd western capitalism, and that Russia's economic development depended • more on the western nations than on the new satellite states. The economist arrived at these conclusions after a long study of capitalist economics and their postwar outlook. He was assigned this task by the Russian Communist Party. His study and similar ones by western economists seem to have been the basis for the Soviet-American discussion of reconstruction loans to Russia, before relations between the two governments reached their present unhappy state. The disquieting thing is that Dr. Varp l, as ; osl )lis j^^, ))ust jn the Soviet Academy t) [ Science fur saying the same thing that Mr. Stalin said in a well-publicized interview with Harold , Stassen. In fact, Mr. Stalin's words were quoted to the American press by the new Russian ambassador to this country the day after Mr. Lissner's story appeared. The Stalin statement was that Russia and the United States "certainly can co-operate with one an• other. The difference (in economic systems) between them is of n 0 substantial importance since the matter in question is their co-operation." The Russians may argue that the U. S. does not want to co-operate. But that docs not cancel Mr. Stalin's statement that the difference in systems is no bar to co-operation. The most cheerful interpretation of this incident is that the Varga findings . art out of lin* with Soviet propaganda. American Propaganda— Made in Russia The best proiHifjiindti may be Hint which your opponent, writes for you. In that sense the documents recording Nazi-Soviet negotiations from 1939 to 1041, captured by American soldiers in a Harlz Mountain cusllc, look like a diplomatic gold mine. Selections from them liuvc just been published by the State Department to shuw the cynicism with which Nav.ls and so vict leaders plotted "political rearrangements in Europe. Tills move steps up the pace mill punch ol the American couiHer-oflcnstve against Russian attacks on the Marshall Plan. 11 is a move willed, co-ordinated with campaigns directed from Europe and pressed with sufficient skill, could capture the initliUivc in the East-West propaganda contest. Choice of this particular moment, for disclosure o! the Nazi-Soviet machinations may well have been dictated by an mlcrunlionni timetable. From London, too, sounds a trumpet to rally to sclf-dclcnsc through closer union. On the home front the Nazi-Soviet documents will serve as useful factual reminders lor members'ot Congress—reminders oj th c ruth- Icssness of totattlitarbn diplomacy, if wasmns- ton legislators . have any doubts as to the lengths to which Coimnunbis arc prepared to RO to lake over Europe, a little homework with the State Department's textbook can be urgently recommended. However, the more nearly "average reader may appreciate R reminder: Documents, lifted otit ol the context of the times which produced them need particularly discerning study. They can incite to hatred, disgust, or other tmstrative emotions, all with negative effects. The Russian record for 1339-1941 is black enough, In all conscience. But there wore rtark passages of equivocation in western diplomacy, too, including the American, in 1035 lo 1939, thc so-called "Munich period." It Is not surprising that Russian lenders seemed to interpret, these equivocations as aiming to turn the Nazis east against Russia to prevent their marching sgalnst the west. In other words, Russian bargains wih Germany were arrived at when the stakes looked like life or death. When this is said, thc Nazi-Russian agreements for disposing of Pownd and other border areas still icck with antediluvian concepts ot international dealing. Moscow-mercy for smaller nations geU a stark definition In these documents. Poles may reflect, on hearing ol Uiem, that if Hitler had not made his great mistake In 1941, there might not today be even a puppet Poland. And the CV.echs. They are beginning to grow more restive under Russian tutelage. They are making open comparisons between present Russian aid and the more adequate help offered in Marshall Planning studying ihc stale Department disclosures, will they develop artdcd resistance lo Communism within their own counlry? IJi all the border countries imlccd, and In other lands where Communism is battling lor control, spotlighting of the Nazi-Soviet agreements will serve as a grim warning as lo ihc main-springs of soviet foreign policy. H imy well be lhat thc report is aimed at these regions, even more directly llun »t Con- prfsj. If w , a i s a s , e ,, ( ) )at Washington is beginning lo appreciate a tact brought out in this newspaper long ,i B o. That Is that In the borderlands between Enst and West, halrcci ol Nazism has been a more prevalent inclur than fear of Communism. Thc disclosure of the rtark partnership between tile two for control ol smaller nations in that aira takes account ot both these emotional elements in n, c European equation. —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR. A Lesson From McGuffey's Fourth Reader TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1948 'New Look' for Males: Bottle- Green Coat, Pea-Green Pants THE POCTOR SAYS asw By Harman W. Nichols (Unifcd Press Staff Correspondent) WASHINGTON. Feb. 3 IUP>— The press release started out: 'The 61'een parks and lawns of Wash- r~f s »— »• '•-•- blc [or me decrease in typhoid, but : boot the development ot vac-lne. which i 1 saw the new | OB5 brother' greatly decreases the chances of we might as wel? «t 1 contracting the disease, has also for the — - ' • • 8 " ll helped, - • - pox 'Education Lobby' Trying to Get Marshall Plan Funds for Schools m War-Torn Lands Hi' I'clcr Ertson * NBA U';isliinKlim Ciirrc.spnnuonl WASHINGTON. (NBA) — What you might call the "education lobby" In Washington Is trylnp, i get In a few licks for mak'-ig i>.i;l "ot the Marshall Plan funds available for alt! to schools and colleges ' SinO.OOO Mushrooms info SIS.OOO.OOfl With this money, an organization known as ihe Commission for work. International Educational Rccon-j stiuction was set up In Washing-1 ton. Working entirely behind the scenes, seeking no publicity, not j competing with any other chart- la " c V m * alsease ' : mention the year before that Today a new group ot diseases , The Washington tailors are tak- Is on the decline as a cause of 111- | Ing their creation to New York ness and death. These diseases are ; for a preview hefore the National also caused by infections. They are . Pants-Makers Convention tomor- germ diseases which can be sue- row. -utoert Stein, a director ot the cessfully attacked by the sidfa. association, gav e me a private druss or by the antibiotics, such as showing of the green ault before penicillin and streptomycin. he left. Among the germ diseases which can be successfully attacked are lobar pneumonia, which was formerly a dangerous killer, blood poisoning, such as childbirth fever, mid the most common kinds of spinal meningitis. All of these diseases yield, in most cases, to the sulfa drugs or nenlclllin. MastolnMlis Drontifng Infection of the middle ear. called otilis tnedla by doctors, and its most common complication, mas- toiditis. can also be treated rather well by these same preparations. There seems every reason to Ije- lieve that the number ot operations for mastoiditls have fallen ofi a great deal. Infections in the urinary tract— the bladder, the kidneys, and their connecting parts—are also treated more successfully with some of the new drugs than was possible In First or all. we'd better describe bottle-green. It'.s the kind of green you look through while tin-ending a bottlp of ale. Everybody who's ever hoed a garden knows what pen-green Is. The coat is double-breasted and lianRs, like a sack, about an inch below the scat. It's made of tine wool Shetland, and has long roll peaked lapels and pearl buttons on Hie front. Pour of 'em. The pockets are of the patch variety and there are three buttons on each sleeve. The pants— the pea-green things —are made of summerweight unfinished worsted wool. They looked right nice on Mr. Stein, but on this rumbled reporter they looked llkf> unfinished gunny sack. While he was at it. Mr. Stein was willing to expound his theory on American men and the way they ' was. "What, can we do to help?" UNESCO and CIBR put them to the past. Not only are the sulfas don't know how to dress and penicillin helpful in some of As Mr. S. looks at the scene, men these infections, but streptomycin put any old coat with any old pair has proved valuable In some Snfec- of pants and think they are well- lions which are resistant lo the dressed (n sports clothes. M other nrenaratlons. OUESTION: what to encephali- a tli? ANSWER: Encephalitis means Inflammation of the brain. There are several kinds. Some are more severe Group Met In Milwaukee Department Store In Milwaukee, one Ben Bnrkin, a live-wire promotion man for the , trian others, but they are all dan- shade. Boston Store, noted that a group "erous. Most encephalitis is caused wear of women's clubs was meeting to by a virus, consider what they might do to aid 1 UNESCO. Barkin invited the ladies in to use the store auditorium ! — for their meeting, war-devastated countries. Here's it's table group, CIER has steered some slorv: j $150.000.000 north of school aid in- Back in 1943. when appropriations j '° 27-war-torn foreign countries, for UNHHA were being considered T1 'e nid Itself came from some by Congress, it was written Into 30I > organizations—from the Amer- the | UK- that none of the money |CB » Association for Adult Educa- for 'heir meeting, free of charge.! It V nrtvc A fin could bo used for education, since tio " right through the alphabet to, Then his store sent 20 womenl *"•' ' Vltin /1 J-/'' UNRRA was going to be run by VM and YWCA. Churches, cduca- '. delegates to Chicago, all expenses: In KJvfJlPl/iJIf • administrators from many nations, to", do-good societies. paid, for the midwest regional 3 l- ' lc - t/ "' lr Congress feared they might get: Most of [Ins work was begun UNESCO Commission meeting.' , , , ,. control of the school syste-ns, ami belorc (he United Nations Educa- Tn6J ' canle back anrt formed a Mil- ! W. L. Phillips, who tor Jour years use them for propaganda. tional. Scientific and Cultural Or- waukee council to support the i has been supervisor for Kroger So there was no intcrnntloiiiil aid for schools, sixty per cent of the teachers in Poland and Czechoslovakia had been liquidated by the ; law! It was to b 0 made up of 100 midwest" which'^'supposeoT to 'Ee ';i^. h _t«__of__Mr.__and Mrs. Hoss . He said nothing Is farther picture of the perfect man. For example, he said that you ought to always match your colors — the same colors. A blue coat calls for a blue pair of pants of a different It's best, this season, to light coat and dark trous- and Cultural Or- . was set up. Late in 1046, ! UNESCO effort. (Stores in this district, has been trans- S. National Commission to 1 . The unbelievable part o[ all this ' tcmtl ^ Lltlle Rock ' ! .support UNESCO ivas created by is that it is happening in the great I Marjorle Stevens six -year-old) U. Nazis. Seventy per cent of ilic German teachers were Nazis, and had to be replaced. It was estimated that it would cost SIO.QOO.OOO to rebuild all thc bombed-out schools In Greece, where the price ot a pencil was $5 on the black market. Teachers' salaries all over Europe were so low that a year's pay wouldn't buy n pair of shoes lii China, teachers were paid less than ricksha boys. What governments didn't do, a few far-sighted private citizens and organizations took on. Through el- forts of the American Council on ers. If the coat Is a Tancy one, wear a plain pair of pants of a. solid hue. Pastel even. If you have fancy pants, wear a plain coat with them. Never, never match a fancy coat with a pair of fancy pants. Wear plain shoes—tan mostly. Not white with a sports outfit. And If you feel like it, put on a hand- painted tie. One with horses on them, with jewels for eyes, are hot stuff right now. You can top all of this off with a handkerchief in the lapel pocket, I to match the suit educational from and scientific leaders the isolationist heart of America. ! Stevens ml be , I ^^^^^^ Iltlll . in a piano private life. But, before this : PeoplTrh^re'lircnTsup^oseT'S'^ ' «cital Friday afternoon lour o'clock u,rsucn^S g™ d£ d it^tney'r^r 1 '^1 ™ ' ""' ""^ "" *** agent on a,, ^ ^K 0 "£ n *«^! Mrs. Ray Hal, and Mrs. W. D. —are 'way ahead of their leaders. icnatcd American matters pertaining to international aid to schools. | Then CIER's missionary work for UNFSCO began to pay off. The U. S. Commission for UNESCO held its first national conference in Philadelphia last February. Out of th:it f;rcw a regional conference of mountain anil plains states, held in Denver last spring. In the fall, there was a midwest regional meet- Education, cnrly in 1916 the. Carne- ins; in Chicago. A regionai confcr- gie Corporation of New York was encr will be held in San FrancHco persuaded to put $25.000 in an effort to create interest in Old World next May - Out of the regional conference ! ting educational reconstruction, in 1917. grew state meetings, with colleges i have What seems to have caught on here is the fact that UNESCO Rives the people something that they can work at—for peace The United Nations itsclt. with Its' frustrations and vetoes, they may have lost confidence in. But UNESCO they can understand. If peace is brought to the world, it will have to come through schools and education. That's why the cci- . . Maxwell acompanied by Mrs. C. E whatever you do, for heaven's sake, don't carry a cane. Not this season. Not even a pea-green one. Lauder Leads Cheering Brooks of Memphis have returned [ f or Boston Donations from several clays spent in TttaBcna, Miss., where they were called because of the illness of their lather. Read Courier News Want Ads GLASGOW. Feb. 3. (UP)—Sir Harry Lauder led cheers for the people of Boston yesterday when the New England Friend Ship began unloading food parcels for vication lobbv feels justified in put- i three kings are treated as the equiv- little" heat on Congress to ! "lent of one ace. . Scotland. The freighter Eoicadia was re, . ,, . i named the "Yankee Friend Ship" king more thtm the previous re-, f lh , 0 Kith 1[t food d sponse. You will also note that 1 -- - - " spouse of five diamonds shows one Cnrnegle put another $73.000 the venture. into, and many civic organizations represented. The universal question part of the Marshall Plan I In addition' the San Francisco money set aside for aid to educational reconstruction. IN HOLLYWOOD" BY F.HSKINE JOHNSON NBA Slaff Corrcsiiondtiit BARBS Think what you will, but have will enough to keep some of your unplraMnt thoughts to youiself! * * • Women arc so silly-making almost as much fuss over a bridge prl, c as men do over a g,,lf cup. The annual crime bill ol thc United Slatrs rims into the billions, dime doesn't pay but WE do! * » * In some places It's a misdemeanor to own, rent or lease a slot machine, in all places it's » mkui« to pliy one. By F.rsklne Johnson \EA Slaff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD, (NE.-\) — Uncle Sam's T-mcn are ou the trail of several recent Hollywood star contracts, which may be ruled as Income tax evasion. . . . Despite their recent battles. Olivia clc Havilland probably will do "House til Mist" for producer Hal Wallis. . . . Joan Bennett says she'll have no more babies I'.rtei she becomes a mama for the fourth time thu spring. . . . Ueanna Durbin sn!l isn'l talking about her teperatirm li'om Felix Jackson. Jackscn is in New York, and even their attorneys don't know what will happen n*"xt. S'U question: Is David O, frti- nirk planning to m.^kr a MncU of nils on "Thc I*ararline t'.i^r" To eliminate Klbel Uarrynmre fri>m the picture? Blamr Henry W;il!acr for tlir title | clunir on Ihc John Ford Mcriall C. Cooper pictilie. "War Party." now called "Fort Apache." \Viill,\cc'i spciTh. itiinoiir.clng his third-puny ranriiriiu-y. made refereiu-cs to a "war party" and a "peace p.nty." The producers were afr.nd thr public would think the film had political Implications. Blond Dark Horse Betty Million is Mie daik horse c.imhr.atc in the Os:r,r vm-c lor thc be^t performance of the yc.u 1 . There's lots of talk about Hetty's performance in "Tltc Pori:.s of P;ui- lir.c," rrlea.'-eii last July. It w.is a Sicnt periorimnce. by n kid kno,v:i .until then only a.- a singer. Nothing hotter ll:ls hit Ilic sciceu, I Iir.ir. lli.in li\;rid Bsl'S- sy luvc sviiip; tn'-Arrhni Tritmi|ih." It's her nun voice, too. I've been campaigning for—the kind of a picture that drives people into ihc theaters instead of out of them. Hem are suspense and real char- , flip <?„,, actcis that mnke other nvjstcry ;•*"*' " ufl ' ctraims look like Disney's whimsy. 1 SlCtm f!'s »-;iq!nsy, brother, rnd a feather in what's left of Hollywood's cap. MCKENNEY ON BRIDGE convention employs a grand slam force. When a suit has been agreed upon by the. partnership, if one of the partners then bids five no trump without having previously used the four no trump bid, it is 'Let' 1 . As wii .is lie complrtcs Live a Litllr." B b Ciniimhi s is taking his now plnnc on a halfway round-the-world Ilight. destination E;ypt. I You'll be hearing me rave for i moutlis .-bout M-i-k He)lm S er'i I "Tlie Naked City." It's the realism [ Ann Sothern, taking ski lessons at Sun Vnliey, writes. "Haven't oroken any bones yet but I havr sonic 'intei'csting' black and b'ue marks." . . . Have you heard Abe Burrows' latest song title?—"If You Were the Only Girl in the World nnci 1 Were the Only Boy—Okay. , But Right Now Lravc Me Alone." Hitch's "Hope | Director Allrrrl Hitchcock is Iry- iit" something new m his film version of the stRRp play. "Rope." ,-i -story inspired by the famous Lcot>- Lccpolci ca.sc ilu'olving two college ^r-^du^tf s who commil a murder for "ii'tr'lr-clual reasons." >Iitch is shoolins the piece in long slx-to- 10 minute takes, disregarding the conventional movie formula of long shots, medium shots and close-ups. Tho camera keeps moving and doesn't stop until it runs otlt of film. Thr actors stnrt acting <ind don't slop. It ttuy be touph oil actors accustomed to learning only a few lines a day. Imf, as Jimmy Stewart, who plays .1 college profcs- sur. loir! me: "I don't mind memorizing. The salary Is ri?;ht." As usual. Hitch is in the picture, too. But with only eight people in the cast, it looked doubtful at first. ] Hitch linally crashed his own film ! by pu'ting liis ample profile in j neon h^hts on one of Ihc buildings in til'' background. A flashing neon ' hi^n ."ibove thc profile re.ids: "Ho- cUko." If Greta G.ubo makes that picture. "Romance." in England eith- rr K bcrt nonat or Michael Redgrave v.i", bs her leading man. By William E. McKcnney America's Cnrd Authority Written for NBA Service "Bridcc for the Jonscs." by Maureen O'Brien Bailey anci Ivy Ocsch- ger of £an Franchco, w.is published recently by William Morrow and Company. Inc. Bnck in 1942 Mrs. Bailey and Miss OescliRcr published their first book entitled "Cul- berlson for the Joncsc-i." Maureen also writes a bridjrr column for * daily paper in San Francisco. One exceptionally interesting .subject tn the book is (he San Francisco tour-five no Irnmp slam convention, widely emp'oyed on tho Pacific Coast. However. I have never before .seen a clr;ir. concise explanation of it. Although the most popular slam bidding convention today is the B'ackwood, it is said that tt-.c Sau Francisco con- ventiou makes slam bidding more accurate. So here it is. as taken I from "Bridge for the Joneses." The four no trump bid i.s fore- I Ing for one round and asks partner to specify how many aces and kings he holds. Unlike the Black- j wood bid. the original no trump bidder, in order to make the bid. should have three aces, or two aces supplies for Scotland's aged and needy. Sir Harry led the dockers and several score others in the signing of two of his best loved songs, "I Love a lassie" and "Keep Right on to the End of the Road." The first parcel to come ashore from the flag-decked ship was giv- . en to Tom Johnston, former secre- consldercd a grar.d slam force. It I lary of stale for Scotland and now asks partner to bid seven holding , c hi c f of tho Scottish Toui'ist Board, two of the top three honors in the | The token parcel was presented agreed trump suit. , by William II, Dump of the Bos- An opening bid of five in a ma- , ton Chamber of Commerce. He ex- jor is a sister bid, asking partner pressed the good wishes of Boston to bid seven with two top trump! and New B^igland donors for the honors, to bid six with only one.; people of Scotland. pass lacking any ol the three | .—. Read Courier News Want Ads Jto top honors. Bacteriologist HORIZONTAL 1.7 Pictured Laskcr award vvinner. Dr. 12 Peruser 13 Hindu queen 14 Makes edgings 15 Weary 17 Inactive 19 Killip 20 Mineral springs 21 Leave out 2'2 Symbol for silver 23 Oleum (ab ) 24 Pauses 28 Blackbirds 31 Age 32 Lubricant 33 Leather thong 57 Church officials VERTICAL 1 Fruit 2 Bristle 3 Insect 4 Paid notice 5 Permits M OIK A R H5 1 Tl kS VI 1 TTT o FT { T N E f i M A a Y t K & J^ O ~C E t H 1 P ft. R r > N c- L. 0 H JJSlA » 0 tLKj MO LI R I t. A A r i o A N 0 N/ SA r O « F, L. e F t N r> T D I p C f T * £ j S F i _8_ 1 1 * t. O Jt V I *1 H rV A|C L. 0 U V (J E T W 1 H L«J E ^ T a. F F _r 3 T H I E 5 25 Indian weight 42 Meadows ..,, ,, . 2C MaUiyan coin 43 Promontory 6 Vail m drops 27 Tree fluid 41 Symbol for 7 War cod 28 Mountain pass erbium 8 Virginia (ab.) 29 Narrow inlet 45 Military SGcraint's ivite 30 Aged 10 Interpret 33 Blot 11 Color ]•! Oar 15 Sun god 18 Lampreys 3•} Screed 3fi Penetrates 37 Sootli^aver 41 Athena plus the king of a suit bid by the | 35 £ o ' a(is partnership. The responses follow: i •,„ T ,,_,hi « ~ any arc, cr type 39 Compass point sVlAMOXOS: Shov>s 1 ace, or 3 | ^ Xpprooch Largest of Kind South Mountain park, In Phoenix, Ariz,, ts the largest municipally- owned park In the world. It comprises 23 1-2 square miles of scenic desert and mountains. S HKAUTd: Shows 1 ace and 1 J king ,or 4 kings; : 5 Sl'ADJCS: Shows 1 ace anrl 1 • kint;s; [ 5 NO TRUMP: Shows I aces, or 1 i nee .ind ^ Kings; | fi CI.U'jS: Siiow-. Z «ce> and 1 j kin;, cr I ace. anil 4 kings; fi DIAMONDS: Shows Z nccs inH 2 Kinrs; 6 HEARTS: Shows 3 »ces, or I aees and 3 kings. It will be noted that each re- siwasc after the first positive re- •n His bacteriological research helped reduce thc pneumonia denth 49 Story ^n Silkworm 51 Above 52 Darlings fit Less distinct 56 Facilitates assistant 46-Train track 47 Italian capital 48 Asseverate 53 Musical nole 55 Doctor (ab.)

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