The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 24, 1948 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 24, 1948
Page 6
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FACE SIX RI,YTHF,VU.LE (AUK.) COURIER NK\VS TUESDAY. FEBRUARY 2-1, 19-18 TH£ BLYTHEV1LLE COUK1UK THE COURIER NEWS CO. H W RAINES, Publisher JAMES t. VERHOEFF, Editor PAUL D HUMAN. AdvtrtUng M<m»««r Sole Nation*! Advertising Representatives: Wallace WUmcr Co, .New Yorlt, Chlcaeo, Detroit. Atlanta. Memphl*. Published Eveiy Afternoon Except Sundaj Entered as second class mailer at Ihe post- oSice at Blytheville. Arkansas, under act ot Congress, October 9. 1911. Served by the United Press »ny main- SUBSCRIPTION RATES: BT carriei in the city o! BlyllicvUle or .uburba-i town where carrier service tained 20c per week, or 85c per mouth By mail within a radius ol 50 miles. VI.OO per »ear »200 (or six months. J1.00 fir three months: by mall outside 50 mile «me. »10.00 per yen payable In advance. ' Meditation Ut not him that eitelh demise him (hut ulrth not; anrl 'let not him which ealclh not judie him that rottlh; (or Goil lialh rffclvcd him.— Roman* H:3. « « • Judge thyself with a jurtBinenl o( sincerity. >nrl thou \vltt Judee others with a charity.—Mason. ud B mcnt ol stuuk. There is now lalk of Hie Republicans naming a Vandenberg-Stasscn ticket, though the senator has not publicly encouraged such talk. His acceptance of an offered nomination might well depend on what happens to RHP between now and June, and on the continuation oC ERP as Air. Vandenhci-B's chief interest. For ho c:ii] .soc—if only from Mr. Truman's example—that fiitfli esteem in the Senate <l<ys not make for easy sailing when a senator moves to the White House. As I'l-csidenl, Mr. Vamlt'iibcrg would be assured of congressional opposition. And he could no longer hold aloof from purely political muneuvL-r- intf.s. If the future ol KKP is'still in doubt in June, it is quite possible lhal he would turn down anything short of a Aniline, spontaneous Republican draft. ^Slight Omission BARBS .••«•**••••••••••*••••* We should spend more time studying men. Slid less studyiiiB apes, .-ays a wntei. And it »ou!d be more fmi-tne:i do such strange things. + * f Men resent women when they have tiic face to chiinjc their mind bul nut when lliry have m mind to change llielr face. Short, thick, rotund persons have easily adjustable natures, says a psychologist. Thai ought to help when squeezing Into a movie seal. "We clon'l care if you like us or nut," Aim I'aukci', tin: Communist, fin 1 - eiKti minislLT of Romania, has lol<l Uic Aiuorii'an and British jjovfininioiils. "Our puuiile like this regime." Tlic liillcr sliili'iiiont would \irn\>- ably have Ijcen more accurate if .Mine. Paulicr liufl remembered lo add—"or else!" VIEWS OF OTHERS 'Do You Mind if Kibitz, a Little?' V A Moller Ink dries. l« what folks hunt lor while the Mothers who scold their kids /or <he Junk ..Iho- c»">- In their poekels shoul.i lake » peck. into their handbags. Vandenberg's Work Booms His Presidential Stock Sen. Arthur H. Vamlcnberg deserves a big share of credit for the present health of the European Recovery Program. Whatever the future fights Vhal ERP' may face, the Michigan Republican's part lias been almost as important as Secretary Marshall's in steering the plan thus far. Perhaps Mr. Vandenberg's most notable achievement has been to get ERP approved by the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, of which he is chairman. But this is only the climax of several months' work. Since he gave his support to the Marshall Plan, the .senator's role has been that of mediator rather than politician. Although 20 so-called "revisionist" senators in his own parly oppose the plan, he has persuaded several others to accept at least the principle of European aid, however much they balked at some of its suggested provisions. He lias also helped persuade the administration to modify demands that seemed impossible of acceptance. By doing this, he has engineered some compromises like the liKP bill that the Foreign Relations Committee passed. In it, the first appropriation was reduced from ?G,800,000,000 to $5-300,000,000, which pleased many of the senator's Republican colleagues. But the period of the first appropriation was also reduced by three months, so that the cut in funds was not drastic. The foreign relations group .set up a separate administration for KRP, with a committee of congressional wntclidogs in the background. Originally, Secretary Marshall fought this separation. But the White House and State Department withdrew their objections u|K>n Vandenberg's persuasion. The Senate committee's third change in the original proposal was more elaboration than alteration. H suggested a union of western European nations, and inserted a clause that would end American aid of any of the KKP governments went communistic. In all this, as we have said, Senator Vandenberg's handiwork is evident. There seem to be two reasons for his success. One of them undoubtedly is his personal prestige. The second reason is that Mr. Vandenberg has virtually withdrawn from partisan politics in the last few months, not an easy trick in an election year. Yet he wasely saw that, if ERP were to be put through a Republican Congress this syear, it would have to be done by someone who renounced personal ambition and avoided political issues raised for polities' sake. This very renunciation, however, ha« boomed Mr. Vandenberg's political ! Chance For Counties to Save A news Item in the Democrat from Wynne should have wide interest, H told ol ttio ] it tin city's improved financial condition since Uin law enforcement officials lind been shifted from fee payments to salaries. Tlic result was considerable revenue from fees bcinj; turned into the city's goneinl fund. Many of our counties still have thrir noti- elecUve ollicl.tls on a fee basis. Regardless ot how much is collected, little of it KWS lo the county icvemics. The Arkansas Public Expenditure Council dug into this matter a couple of years ago, aud came up with some eye-opening Information, For example: two counties had ataout the same population, between 35.000 and 40,000. Their total spending from general and road revenues hit close together, at, around SI30.000 in 1944. But, iii one. the officials were all on salaries, totaling a cost of not quite $25.000. The other had fee-paid officials—and its expense for officials was $43,000. One of the council's probers >aid; "A county which has Ihe old fee system, and which has a cost for officials of 510.000 to $50.000 a year, could save $l 0,000 to S15.0CO by putt ing i U 1 cc_ paid officials on salaries," Every llllle helps. The counties are demanding, and yetting, more and more state revenues. These revenues come in part from special taxes laid on small earn cm who hav to watcli their bmall change tc bruiik even. The counties—and all other divisions of government—should practice the same shift.. —ARKANSAS DEMOCRAT, Smell of Spring Brings Out Bill Making Army-Navy Tilt Mobile THE DOCTOR SAYS By 1IAKMAN W. NICHOLS [United 1'ress Staff Correspondent 1 WASHINGTON. Feb. 24. (U.P.I —There was a smell of Spring in the air. And for some reason it reminded, old Bill Uvugcr of the smell of Fall and football. So the Senator from North Da- kola clawed deep into a handy chubbyhole and dusted off his old pigskin bill. He kicked up a fine stir the other day when he drop- into the hopper calling maternity leave for govern- By Kdii'in P. Jordan, M. n. Written for NKA Service The two principal kinds of venereal diseases, gonorrhea an d b y- 1 philis. are both present all over the ' p world. Until recently, they have re- ! , )( >d one quired entirely different kinds of • for mate treatment. Now penicillin ha* been ] nient employes. And he wants to found useful for both diseases. ; strike nf;ain while ihe Iron Is hot. Gonorrhea Li caused by a gcvm i This football bill, by the way. .. called tbe gonococcas, which la re- \ didn't even get. to midfield when spotisible for a meat deal of Illness, he introduced It for the first time both acute and chronic. Most of I hi 1045. That was after he found (hose who were infected recovered i that Philadelphia, over there in cjuickly when given sulfa drugs. I Pennsylvania, had voted ix-nio- Unfortunately, some of the gon- ] cratic in 1944. and thereby was ococci resist the action of the'sulfa j getting a lot of gravy; mainly the drugs and patients with some in- | intake each year on the Army- fections did not respond. Then pen- i Navy football game. The former icitlin came along and was found to * North Dakota governor Is a Rebe extremely useful for those who i publican, nccp.rootcd. in fact one were infected with gonococci which j of his first grade .school teachers were not destroyed by the sulfas. was one Alice Rutledge, a cousin The results were not perfect,; of Ann Rutlerige, a sweetie of an- some gonococci were found which i other fine Republican. Abraham also resisted penicillin, so lhat the Lincoln. complete and successful cure for i And the latest Republican in Ihe still not an accom- i Latmcrs is William Lanser Irw. i, plr-hrd fact i n grandson, v.'ho arrived on Lincoln's birthday, last. Weight eight FulbrightAct With its Global Scholarship Plan Provides Experiment in U. S. Education Ry Teter Edsou NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON. I NBA I The world's greatest experiment in international cultural co-operation is about to roll. The sponsor is. of course, nlri Uncle Sugar him.sclf. operating under what's known as the Fulbrlght Act. The program Ls of interest to at least 35.000 American students and teachers who know about and liave applied for opportunities to pursue higher learning or teach the American way of life ii: countries. Thousands more are expected to apply for these benefits as the program is expanded. And morp thousands of foreign scholars, wanting to study in the U. S.. will likewise be brought into the picture later on. | For the fiscal year bee'nininv next July 1. It i.s hoped that i; ran Is to[ talirig $1,000.000 can be made avnil- I able to sonic 2000 American foreign students. The average grant .scholur.ship business look like pea- nut.s. ; riii:iiice:l by Sale I or Abandoned Surplus > Tile money to finance this huge educational and cultural exchange comes from the of U. S. sur- Iilus war inti-- Ml in foreign coun- i tries where '.ve walked off and left : it. SinCf UIP purchasing countries don't have dollars to pay for the goods they bought, a way had to be found to spend the local currency In each country. Senator Pulbrlght foreign proposed thai a part of this money be made available to aid American scholar* in foreign countries and foreigners wanting to study here. Agreements covering this exchange have already been signed with China and Burma. Negotiations with the Philippines. Egypt, Greece. Iran. Italy, the Nether- Syphilis had required a lengthy IrejitJiient with preparations made up principally of the heavy metals, including arsenic, mercury and bismuth, given by injection. This typo ot uea'jiient can not yet be nuan- tlonctl. because penicillin is not a cure-all for sjphilis. However, the recent studies of penicillin for various stages of syphilis do show that in this new preparation we have a remarkable agent which wilt probably help to some cegree in the treatment, and perhaps in the elini- inaiion, of syphilis. Care Urged Until more is known about the action of penicillin in syphilis, however, it cannot be too strongly emphasized that those who have had cither gonorrhea or syphilis, and I especially the latter, should continue under medical observation until it is absolutely sure that they have been cured. i Syphilis can be wiped out. fiot only because treatment has been and is being constantly improved, i but also because the disease can be diagnosed early and those who are infectious treated so that they will no longer remain a danger to tees iti various parts of the U. S. to find the best qualified candidates for the scholarships. Foreign students, selected for Fulbrtgtlt scholarships in American schools abroad and in this country, will be chosen by a U. S. Educational Foundation set up in every foreign j others, country, with the chief of the American mission there as Its chair- j QUESTION: What can be done man. ! for intermittent roaring and buzz, Selection of American teachers ! ing S0 imds in the ear? i for primary and secondary schools ANSWER: It depends on what In foreign countries will be handled J js cavls j, ltr t he trouble. The condition .by U. S. Office ol Education in > may b( , ? n the ear HscU , it may De Washington. | j nla gi na ry, or it may come from j Communists Call It j som c general condition, such as ! "Cultural Imperialism" I high blood pressure. The important I The Fulbright scholarship plan | thing to do is to be examined by a i has been called "American cultural i physician. I imperialism" by the Communist pounds, throe onces. Anyhow, to get back to the football measure, which the senator hoped to introduce yesterday. A little 'thing like the fact it was kicked around once before doesn't bpllier the man who chews on his cigars wtlhout removing the cellophane. And who claims in the biography he wrote for the Congressional Directory to be "the only man ever to be arrested in an English-speaking country for filing an affidavit of prejudice against a judge." The bill calls for the annual Army-Navy game to be played tn the state of Alabama in 1948. Thereafter, on each succeeding year the contest would skip through ihe alphabetical gamut. In 1949 in Arizona, then Arkansas and so on until in 1995, Wyoming. That his own state of North Dakota wouldn't take a turn tin- f ^ til 1980 ruffled the Senator a lit_ * tie since he might not be around to blow the whistle at that time. He had thought of starting the thing off around the middle of the alphabet—say about In the "n's." but gave up the idea for fear of criticism from the "A's." As the former North Dakota governor looks at it, the service game is the only one in any season that really "belongs" to the American people. press in Europe The impression ^ : given that the U. S. is forcing this . 10 1 GUYS .ands and nreat Britain are now i cxcllange of students and teachers IK concluded, others will come j on Ior! ,j gn countries. Yet no tor- In Blytheville — "And why," he asked, "should it always be held in Philadelphia? Why not pass it around. And what's the difference if a lot o{ the states have small stadia?" Under his bill, the "place" or city in each state would be determined by the governor. That.of course, would open the door to a lot more fun --with St. Louis and Kansas City, for instance, fighting" for the hotting and pop concessions in ;\rlssouri. The party of the measure that SO THEY SAY take pan. It has taken a year and a lialf to set up the complicated machinery and start the wheels turning. The original idea came from Arkansas' Sen. J. W Ftilbrisrhi. As a young man. he was n Rhodes scholar at Oxford University. England All applications from avirtiiiatc students wanting on e these Fulbright grants will screened by the Intcrnatiornl Institute of ECuicaUon at its hcarUntai 1 - evs. 2 West 15th St., New York, N. - Y. Eventually, it is hopc-d lhat there r Teaching the American way of life, be His new program makc.sthrRhode s will be rcBiona^selcctio^co.nmit-^ihis worXJorjojnanyj her birthday. Misses Beiilah Bell «uu learning about, other countries.' and Burncll Bradley were hos- has become a big busines of gov- i tesses. Miss Branson was presented eminent, supplementing—not. com-1 gifts from the other members. peting with—the private religious J and educational institutions that i Chili Gels Chilly have so successfully pioneered in | CHILI, Wis. >15P>—The 200 reii- this work for so many years. | dents of this tiny village were reai- ly chilly when the thermometer which the game was played would get 10 seats—only if he attended personally. None of this nonsense of passing them ovit for political purposes or to collect maybe iu extra votes come election day. IN HOLLYWOOD BV ERSKINE JOHNSON NEA Slaff Corrcs|H>mli-ni I aon'l have any contidence In the Supionc Court. And I don't think the bar of the country has.—Sen. James O. Eaj.tland .D) of Mississippi. * * * And In the very countries where American dollars are being spent, the Communists arc gel- ting stronger. 1 lie km^s a:id dictators arc get- tins stronger. But tile Democrats are gcunie weaker.—Gov. James Folsom iDt of Ahibi'.ma, enteiing the Democratic Presidential nomination race. * » » If we accept ih,e prcmi.'c that under existing conditions America must remain strong in order to assure world peace, no alternative cxisis 10 unUcrsai military training.—Scciclary of Defense Fortcstal. • • * Serious consideration will l>e Riven Immediately to tins problem nl pensions for World War I \elcja:',-,. tlieir umdMs and riependcms. —Rep. W. H, Mcade iRi of Kentucky. cr's screen. ; HOLLYWOOD I NEA>—There's How about it? no bis mystery about Robert Walk- six-month vacation from the. Another star who got fed up s sime would have you be- ! with his roles, and did something lieve Rob'is bi'ck at wort: now. in about vt. Is John Payne. He's trec- "One Touch of Venus" at U. I., and. lancing now after waving Fox. He laucliiiiK at all the rumors that made the round. 1 ' during his absence. He t'/itl me: "11 simply Iliat 1 was ft-tl up uith li:i(l roles. I'm a liam ;iml I like good ones. I was in out- JMirikcr after smillzrr at .M-C.-M I ami I called them up one day anil assemble in Chicago this week tor . the annual Central States region- I a! championships. Those from oul registered 25 degrees below zero. Nashville Violates Its \ Own Anti-Smoke Laws ..tit n m of town 'will be looking forward to | various sections of the'country nlavine a-Hinst one of Chicago's ; the only other two cards he could most famous personalities, M. S. hang on to were the of "Red" Rcilly. one ot the faste.t , l *Mo" players "would take a long | WW^ich. P^^.^^' Ulir . , furm ,ce 5 -outlaw ed by ordinance tecnlh Ix hang on > «« . spades. "Red" led the ^ spade ^en, I won It with the ace, laid .down the the NASHVILLE, Tenn., Feb. 24 (UP) —The City of Nashville found itself today iti the role of being a big violator of its own anti-smoke ordinance. "Smoke" officials pointed out thnt queen, ' 18 city schools still use hand-fired time to study out todays hand, but | not Reilly. He was rather conserve- ' I wo.i't coii'.radici he's a po p;ano pla A:r.(ri c ;in I lie Prr-iitifr.l. . Aller all, ential member ci .— Pre^iclcnl Federal LOU ol of The * f: of to the i:uli In iti air. i ?. it is locUj. r.cs'jta. If Ihe v dog that h rrcd, !>>£•- i.rc. So if keep on c,o — Hep. Fia \\?.\ a r. l Lucon.e i'.t],. l(:uuld tjrt:>;, 1 Ihr \\i\ nfs C. •-..ria.jS. r-rd to ji:oudc ta»i]?.UT lion '-<] 'A'i.!' .'i arc s D-n:rir«v rx|i:i {j.U'i'.n ill) Of He's rrlirf i ihe plays a young novelist married lo •• Susan Hr\y\vard in "Hie Saxon , Chnrm," and then plays hi.s first I heel in "Larceny." ' Payne's wife. Oloriu dc Have a, probably v/ill free-lance, too, after brcrmhiK a tivima for the second time. She's been unhappy vrith her i M-G-M roles for tho liut year and • her co'itvact has only a year lo po.' 'fiat it's sil'y In lie fi^Mine all whpu you're iin-Jcr contract. \Vlirn ! vou frec-lanrr y<ni c;in t.ikc your pick nf stories aiul bo happy. LiUcs H Warm ! Andy Hui:-el) turned do'.vn four !v.rc v :s at n" Nf w vork nilery to get b>M-k to tl\c \Ve. c t ccast and some jurrin v.cathcr. . , . .Susiuuia Foster Irllow tolUv-xs lirr ni'nuncl ihe set j NV iU sing with the famed Vienna with a portable electric hcatrr. j Symplmny Orclic-Mra in "Caroline." Thr slurtio hired a sculptor and ]'hrr first A\.i herself poi-Hl for the r-tatue, nrlt U- Tt\\ a fnushniq touch, the sculptor Vienna. rrlucumly added a ti'any iohr to 1 thr nudr to keep the t-ensor* fmm | b ' :1 n!,t!'- ^^"Ava/Tw^ much ! il'"ry 'Have definitely calkd off di- I better unl'o'i' the rnbr." RlKbt on Coo ) Director Anatolc Lit', ak atked Ins.! jp man fur Mime ptccon.s for an j .Han : f\ in "Sony Wionc Nur.ib- \ "l.rl's i';itl it (|iiits for Tnftr mo r>ff salary and I' I r:m finrl a Jilay.' I Irir ronidn'l find a play 1 H 1 : is tlir bf^l role I've ii time." A'.a Gardner is Venus, the stat- tiiat co!iirs to !Ur. licr robrs Ihr role are so filmy that a set independent since she The Iilni \viU be made in *Q986*2 V K 1065 3 « 81 A None Rcilly , A K .1 10 V A ,i 9 « 10S 2 * A K J N W E S Dealer Ol V Q 7 4 2 « A K Q J 93 •MOB *1D9' Tournament—E-W \ul. South \Vrst North Ksst :\ JL. .f X.T. P.iss t * Pass -IN.T. I'ii.-s fi N.T Pass 7N.T. • Pass Pass Opening—* 8 Z [ un]e.s.s processed coal is used. The The cashing of the ace of hearts, i schools don't use processed coal, deliberately setting lip Hie opponent's king, is a play handed down from the days of whist. The play supposedly came to ns from Vienna and today Is known as coup. The. National League professional basketball record for scoring :n a suriic ^aiiie was set by the Chi- the Vienna cage Bears in 1015 when Ihe team marie D3 point.s. Ambassador ItORl'/.ONTAt, 1 Pictured envoy lo U. S., Dr. Gonzalo • Johnny Covs ivill have 'sort of second boiir> inooii. nn" voree lilan^. 'T'hev'rr hooked into the Klaminpo Hotel in Vegas as ijlnn, Nfln- tram. One of America's llieatcr N'lttiniin! T'nr;itors. with GOO ti\c in tlic biddincr. He overcallcd the pre-emptive three club bid with thu-c no trump, and when his partner bid four diamonds "Red" bid four no trump <noi a Blackivood bid). When East jumped to six no trump, that was enough lor Reilly —he was off to seven. . - ,.,_,, North's opciiini: lead ol the cignt • 25 Area measure igWcighlof 9 Exclamation of sorrow 13 Operatic solo H false god 15 Man 16 Louse egg 17 Foot levers 19 Horn 20 Dropsy •22 "Sunshine State" (ab.) 23 Finished ambassador from VERTICAL, 1 Walking stick 2 Dry 3 Ceremony 4 Symbol for sodium 5 Content! 6 Augments 7 Burden BSick 9 Part of "be" 1(1 Disembark 11 On the sheltered side 12 Sow 17 Peel 21 Kinds 43SeacaB\e 24 Unfeigned •»•! Great Lake 27 Ready 45 Gull-like '.bird 28 Meadow 47 Wings 29 Over (contr.) 48 Brad SI Corir.lellaUon 49 Tissue 52 Reverend (ab.) ?3 Observe 56 Debit note of diamonds was won in dummy i \Mlli Hie jack, and "Hrrt" started :o to ar^'UC cr iitt he ( > V .! -that s doir/i ;•, 'AL'h mail ' P. i nsl.l, . Kii.Man £»:;'.]) DiiKota. count. He fisurcil that since North i t nr"r1 Itirni tfi U>ok movie nun.**'.'. I.T ».,'tn,,.t- ».• .-i.*.^..., ; ji;)^ not led a club. South probably , • klnd'ol piseoni thev to paid advertising. reel will )lart aU o{ Oicm, which would give .. " ' | plup Hie sale of a rcrUm brand of g ol n^ eight clubs. Just to make | •re Wrdne^iiv 'ii.d I ilvaV slid'' 'iparcls. 'I can hear the beefs from. sm . c hc ]( , ( | a c i,|i, (,0111 dummy and j 1 ' ' ' " (lie public already.'' , uon n W lth (lie king North discard- j ! nip the tlivre of hearts. ] ll**iiiii-iiiili-iiiii Knlly tiicn led the ten of dia-; __„.. i mond.s. and wlicn South followed.' he had ton of his cards spotted. ! His next play was the deuce of ; heaius frotn dummy and he went riplit up with the ace in his own I -----'•-""•"""-•"*""" | ]i;ind Then he cashed the ace and ... t •••»••.« r r. • t < •• • ' » »..«..». I j_ r!l 0 , clul)S and ,.,,„ 0(r die bul- Uses Vienna Coup "'^ ° r dummyi diaino ' lds ' d ' ;s " lime in I:nlv C In rhe prop mall piKP'Hl'.?' "Vrp." MllllBl.v. Italian." ' H;<\T V(MI V'ot m>' I said tbr prop nv.iii i ; "and Miry rven coo in • 1 rton't that mcaMi -Urn. UJ in Geiniauy, U, thrm iCommimlMft r-houM t/> takfn !o cfiu i>. (;,.-.;. t;. s Military and f fret Inr'-i nri Idea f hope every 1 ni'ivtr theater In Ainr-rica adopts. 'Ih* 1 v.;i-:(;ovlk»n f(iinr:i frtiili Joe Smay. nmnncer "f Los Anu^'es May', fair 'llK.itd. 'l"ne idea: A MCl'ies of vpecial matinees during Master Week, at nil of America's movie housf'S. of lilnis available from the Children', mm Library of the Prod ; '^^r:' A ci'-iatiou. McKENNEY ON BRIDGE To Score 7 N. T. tly William E. M Kenney .V'-eri^i's CV'.i A-:iicrity \Vr;iie:i for .\K,\ Service :ardmg the jack and nine of hearts and ten of spades. This left the queen-seven of hearts and seven of spades in dum- mv. vvlnle in his own hand he harl tlic acc-'.:in-.-ji:l( of spades. Novfn 26 Sun 27 Solitary 30 Fixed look 34 Hammer head 35 Russian river 36 Waste allowances 38 Caper 30 Musical note 40 Babylonian deity 41 Wave lop 41 And (Latin) 46 Tilt 50 Boat paddle 51 Take into custody 54 New Guinea port 55 Fruit pcd 57 Ireland 58 Letters ' S9P.-K India (pi.) 32 Sped 3.1 Wapiti 37 Bristle 3R Nuisance 41 Apple center 42 Inclusion <ab.1 S8 Greek letter or elothln< for the kl'd, of E«rop«. I A treat many bridge players from the acc-.:in-.-Ji:x 01 spams, .-.on.. „ o had to keep the king of hearls. », .60 He is u. o.

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