BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS WEDNESDAY, MARCH 8, 1948 THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NKWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. M W HAXNUS, Pubi*£fter JAMES L. WRHOEFP. Editor D HUUAN. Advertising >im<«r National Advertising ReprewnUtlvea: , wiuner Co, New Jfork, Chlca«o, Detroit, AttanU, ItempJU*. PuBUihed Eveiy AJteroooo Bxcepl Sundajr ^reo »j second class m»tur at toe port- at BlythevUle, Ark»ns»i, under »ct ol Con- Octobtr 8. mi. "served b» U» United Pre«« SUBSCRIPTION RATES: BT carrier In the city oJ fllytnevllle or any .uburban town where carder service Is malt.- Utoed 20c per week, or 85c per month iTiSl within » rallus ot 50 miles, »4.00 per »ai S2.00 for six months. »1.00 (01 thret month*; by mill outside 50 mile »ne, 110.00 per ye»r payab* U) »dv*00«- Meditation O ami. let M sint unto the Lord; lei u« ma»« » joyful it»l»e t» the rock ot our aalvntlon.— • From too much love of living. From hope and fear Kt free, We thank with brief thanksgiving Whatever gods may be, That no lile lives forever. That dead men rise up never; That even the weariest rive •Winds somewhere tafe to sea.— Swinburne, Hitler's bold violations of the Versailles Treaty. So it did nothing and died of inaction. Inaction now can mean that a few, small, backward nations may overrule world opinion. Inaction can mean the end of the UN. And it might mean war. It, Alone, Won't HelpTIVs Man's Ills Much, Doc! Barbs Science has gone far, but a lot of husbands will tell you that the doggone front door sllll squeeks at 1 a. m. Spring will brinjt the urge to hit the open road—»hlch likely will be clostd for repairs. A dish-washing contest In a western town waa won by men. They've probably been sorry ever since. • » * The difference between food luck and bad l«ek usually li the fr»mt of mind you happen to be in. f\ • » A radio entertainer says he begins Ms day right by singing Ihree songs before breakfast. We wonder how Ihe neighbors begin theirs. Sales Talk Lawrence B. Sizcr, sales promotion manager of Marshall Field & Co., lias' addressed some thoughts on world affairs to fellow retailers through the trade magazine, Stores, His language is of a kind that merchandisers understand. "What do you do," he asks, "when the unscrupulous fly-by-nigUt competition down the street breaks a big push for his phony stuff. You don't waste any time telling him or the world that lie's a phony. No, you unlimber your biggest guns in behalf of your own merchandise that you know is top-grade stuff—stuff you'll stand behind . . . "Well, the world's like that today. A lot of phony junk is being foisted off on a lot of people—and the aniaxing thing is that we sit by and take it. hi our business that isn't good enough. It isn't good enough in your nation's affairs either. You've got to prove your merchandise is a better buy . . . and that's precisely why you are in business today and the phonies are out. "We've got to stay in the democracy business, too." That's a pretty good sales lalk, for consumer—and merchant. '/f's Courtesy Week in Nation's Capita/, Which Seems to Need /t THI DOCTOR SAYS By Edwin T. Jordan, M. D. Written for NBA Service Ry Human W. Nichols (United Pro* SUff Correspondent) I WASHINQTON. Mar. 3. lUP' — This is Courtesy Week In Washington, and oh, brother! There's only one week I like >>°t- I tcr. Thai's "Don't-take-any- '•/I from-lhe-boss-Week," which I observe every year on my vacation. pain aiong the course of the sciatic , I've got some suggestions lor thii nerve, which runs down the back of , courtesy business, the lee from the buttocks to the When a cop gives you a ticket heel. Sciatica li not really a dls- for crossing the street against the ease or itself, because many dif- "Sht here, he ought to at least fcrent things can Irritate the nerve »V "hey, you-all, SUH!" It's bad and cause pain. : enough to get pinched for Just It Is claimed by wme doctors that ' "liking, without having u> soak most case« of "sciatic neuritis" are ; U P a loi ol sass on the side, caused by a hernia or rupture of a ' And woman bus riders! in New cartilage-likt tub.tance which lies jYork. lie gals are polite enough to between th« vertebrae of the spl- j give » tired man. who has worked nal column. Certainly many cases »ls 'ing"* to the very bone over a of pain in the jciatic nerve have hot typewriter, at least a 10-yard been relieved by the surgical treat- head start In the subway rush. H ment of thl. rupture. she beals a "t?"^ ? Mltl she ! _.,,.,,, . 'least sees to it that he get* stand- Pain In th« sciatic nerve also may , privileges on the hanging strap fS m tJ. r ° n i co . ndll . tl<ms elM *^" ln , In front of her. But not In Wash- trie body Such diseases « diabetes, I , tem . Babes h ere give no quarter certain kinds of vitamin deficien- , to ny man . Tne are fast e r sprlnt- cles and rheumatic conditions pro- i „, Ul>11 llle | r ' New Y ork Sisters, du;e sciatic pain. Infection in an , for one tnlng . Tney »)„, nave abscessed tooth or diseased tonsils i thprper elbows. Having that ad- also cause sciatica. In such cases, | val ,t a ge the least, they could do removal or drainage of the infected • wh , n they ^1 niere man out in .-. areas may bring relief. This does ; plloto ( inls h. Is to say "Pardon." not, always happen, however, and ; Or -Thanks." They say nothing, many disappointments have occur- [ T j le C0mm on people aren't lh« rct| . onlv ones who have something to When the sciatic nerve is sub- , lfa ' m about C0 urtesy or hospitality, jcctcd to pressure from -something ; Mr T ,. uman oul . president, could in or near the spine itself, sciatic j ta te a lesson or two He went fly- pain may result. Any disorder of mg orf down Sm , t i, on a vacalion the lower back, for example, can be I and lefl word wUn charlie Ross, reflected by sciatica. ! 1,15 press secretary, that he didn't want to hear about anybody sitting on 'his new balcony on the Physical Therapy Used When no cause can be found, | ting on ' his other measures of treatment hare | SO uth side of the White House. Mr. to be tried. Sometimes the mj:c- . T. apparently meant the Misters tion of a local anesthetic or salt so- | gtasscn, Taft and Wallace. But lution relieve? the pain. Manipula- that also included any nosey re- tion, together with other measures of physical therapy, such as heat or diathermy, may be helpful. X-ray treatments and special exercises have been used successfully in some of the more difficult cases. VIEWS OF OTHERS ••*••«••••••*••••••••••»•»•••»••*••*••**•• "Adequate Spiritual Reserves" Republicans and Demoocrats Become Adept At Kicking the Chinese Problems Around By Peter Fdson NBA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON (NBA)--Sccreta- Question Rep. John M. Vorys (R.. Ohio) raised the point that since the Chi- | was the Chinese must do. Marshall said he could answer publicly only in part. He Itemized: Develop a porters v.-ho hud an Idea. Inducting me. Mr- Ross said over the phone that he was sorry but that maybe Mr. Truman was a little jealous of his balcony. I said all f wanted lo do was to try the Whatever the cause, sciatica Is i thing on for slt-abllity and corn- likely to be extremely painful Un- ] fort and give a report back. In til more is learned about the cause the papers, of the more obscure types, it will be difficult to treat all cases. •Indecision on Palestine Can Mean UN's Death The United States government has taken the position that a UN force, if it is sent to Palestine, must be used only to keep the peace and not enforce partition. Let us suppose that such a force is sent, and then try to discover the fine distinction in its operation. A sizable, well-equipped international army could probably stop the fighting by superior strength. Then what? Two things might happen. The Arab nations could bow to the UN majority decision and allow partition to proceed. Or they could announce that if efforts were made to enforce the decision they would again oppose it by force of arms. Assuming that the Arabs took the second course, what would be the UN army's role? If the Arabs began firing and the international soldiers fired back, would they be enforcing partition or trying to keep the peace? These are hypothetical tiuestions and the Palestine situation is too grave for such academic discussion. But academic discussion seems to be our government's present solution to the Holy Land problem. The approach is somewhat as if a house were blazing fiercely in a street of closely-packed dwellings and the firemen arrived on foot, with no firefighting equipment, and began a formal debate on the possibility of the fire's spreading. The American position, as outlined by our delegate, Warren Austin, is a model of parliamentary propriety. H would favor the appointment of a committee of inquiry. If that committee found that international peace was threatened and if a majority of the Security Council agreed, it would consult with other members "with a view la such action as may be necessary." All this is very proper and very passive. It doesn't try to stampede the UN. It doesn't try to throw American weight around. But this doesn't square with reality. The American position would be more becoming to, say, Costa Rica than to the world's strongest nation and the prime force behind the General Assembly's favorable vote on partition. .\ 0 v> it seems that our government doesn't want partition. At best, the growing crisis finds America abandoning a position of natural and necessary leadership for one of indecision. It wu just such indecision as this that kilM the League of Nations. The Leajro* couldn't decide what to do about th« Japanese invasion of Manchuria, and the Italian invasion of Ethiopia, and General Eisenhower's final report as Chiel ol Staff discloses—almost as clearly as his renunciation of the Presidency—the full stature of a great American. More important, it sets consideration of national security in U\c right frame and throws on It the light not mere!; 1 of military alertness uut ot broart-gaugert statesmanship. While America's military leadership speaks with such manifest moderation, the going must be hard [or scare, momers at home or abroad. General Eisenhower was speaking as a soldier, and frankly as .in advocate of. greater preparedness. What he said should be fully weighed by the American jxroplc. H should be balancer! against nonmilitary advice. But as military advice it is as good as they are likely to get. It sets forth what a soldier who is far more than a soldier believes should be done. Push ahead toward real integration of the armed services; make military service more attractive; adopt now for total mobilization in an emergency tmd for muck conversion ot industry. Carry on with short-range and long-range programs. We doubt if he would ask io much for the short- range program if he could be more confident that ic long.range program would not be neglected. r ew observers believe that the danger of war is n Immediate one. But no one today can be sure hat some fire-bravd will not start a conflagra- ion. And those who plan the United States dc- enses know that never again will they have many months of comparative security in which to "build up" after hostilities begin. But while putting forward the views of the military men as to what Is required, General Eisenhower recognized that there can be no real security In an atomic or bacteriological war. Moreover, he says: Security cannot be measured by the size ol the munitions stockpiles or the number ol men under arms or the monopoly ol an invincible weapon. That was the German and J»|)ancse Idea of power, which, In Ihe test c( war, was proved false. Even In time ol peace the Index of material strength Is unreliable, lor arms become obsolete and worthless; vast armies decay while sapping the strength of the nations supporting them; monopoly ol a weapon is soon broken. But adequate spiritual reiervcs. coupled with understanding of each day's requirements, will meet every issue ol our time. "Adequate spiritual reserves" might well come first in any nation's consideration of its rtclciiics. With ad«iualc understanding of divine protection, H people would rely on weapons that "arc not carnal, but miglity tluouRh God to the pulling down of strong holds." Seeking lo do His will that would purify their purpose. They would use natural weapons of enlightenment, un- selfhhnesi, courage, and wisdom. They would prepare more wisely against war. They would find (he necessary "unilcr.stanflm^ of each day's requirements." General Eisenhower himself urges more emphasis on preparing for peace. He also recofjmzcs the value o[ the Mar. thall Plan as raising peaceful bulwarks. Tlic tact Is, effective me of American weight in the world today can go a very lon^ way toward ktcplns; the peace. Some will measure this v.-ftlu by inil:t.iiy power, nut. larsrr [actors arc the mental, moral, and industrial forces of America. Until both friends and opponent!, understand Um u»; Utiuri! States is going to u.se these forcc.s'lo uphold JustK-e end (rccctom in the world, a new apgics^r could make the same mistake that Hitler did. In intelligent understanding ol world issues and courageous readiness lo deal with them belorc war comes lies Ihe llr.st line of American (Intense. —CHRISTIAN' SCIENCE MONITOR. ry oi State George C. Marshall's ^ nese problem was 70 per cent mil- tovemment not restricted to a small ' public appearances are inclined ;o ilory — according lo the Chinese I group; clean up waste and corrup- be somewhat. Irregular. He can be ; budget—he could not understand I tlon; actively consider the land exceedingly affable and eneffcc- ] why there liad been a 10 months' I problem and the peasants. All these . live. But when he closn't want to embargo on arms shipments to Clii- lining* he called Important In sup- ' give, he buttons up his lip, sets his na. The inferred criticism was that porting a guerrilla campaign and in QUESTION: What is the cause of a steady, severe thumping pain on the left side of the head? ANSWER: A symptom such as I this calls for examination, as chin, and Ls a.s .stubborn ns an Army the SoTu.OC'J.ODO program called for no military aid. He had one of his better days Secretary Marshall explained in fighting communijsm. could reflect some serious condition in the head, ear. or body as a NOTICE Notice Is hereby given that the "No" was the answer. The idea behind all of the courtesy stuff was hatched by the trict of Columbia Board of Trade.* The board got to thinking about what a horrible reputation the capital got during the war when help was hard to get. And cantankerous help, when you got It. Committee Chairman James E. Colliflower said he wanted everybody in town to know that Washington milks $60,000,000 from visitors who come in to gape at the t .til In answer to que-stions by Rep. ' application of the Southwestern Cap tfc 0 i building, the Washington Walter H. Judd (R., Minn.). Mar- whin ho mrrrhec! up Capitol Hill to present his S570,OOS.OOO China aid ' detail. He look full responsibility i s!lall said that| ^ an Army r for havim; stopped arms shipment ' ne 1la(i g | Ven tri e Chinese advice lor from August, 1046. to May, 1047. He a vcar llt told them they must Bell Telephone Company for a gen- > monument, etc. If Aunt Mabel and eral increase and adjustment of , l)llc i c charlie. who hire a hand to its rates in all the municipalities , Ioo1c alter lne chickens antt hound served by the Company in the j ( ( n Mississippi, to co-/ ; here House Foreign Affairs Committee -» iiad dollc s(> bcc 31150 . as Ambassador ' trair i their boys in the Army and ! State of Arkansas, and which ap- '• ona th(;ir \. aca tion, get taken for few foreign policy pointers which | to China, he was trying to bring g j ve tnem leadership, so they would plication is now pending before suc kers by slicker— well! They're 1 the congressmen 1 , should have I pcaue and unite the Yenan and , no t i ose mora ie. Material, without | the Arkansas Public Service Com- , go i nK to talk, aunty and uncle are, known but apparently didn't. It i Nanking forces. He coyld not med- i leadership, would .be wasted. The I mission, has been set lor public wl1en tney 8et ^^ to ol . Miss . was surprising— and a little alarm- I iotc for peace on one hand, while , ac i v j ce was ignored. hearing before the Arkansas Public On( , o f the f ca tures of the "be ing— to see how politically biased jsiu'pping arms to Chiang Kai-sheks secretary Marshall admitted 'o ' Service Commission^ its offices ^in nice" campaign Is a courtesty con- some of them were on what .should armJiyi on the ether. ! Judd that, if the U. S. moved away be a strictly non-partisan measure. when he returned to the U. S. as j f rom the Chinese situation, it would The whole question oi aid to Chi- secretary oi State, he authorized , deteriorate rapidly. He said there na has become something of a po- ! "ranting of arms export licenses, j WRS no ln [ r(! par ty which could litical football. The Republicans sm ce that time, the Chinese have j uke over m china.. He agreed that seem to be for it because the Dem- i made only one contract. | ,f North China and Manchuria In the meantime, the U. S. has ; s h ou ld be lost, the situation in Ko- lurnishen the Chinese with 150 i rea WO uld not be tenable. gri I if North China and Manchuria ocratic administration has been cagy on getting to involved with, .... ...... Generalissimo Chiang Kai-shek',; j combat planes, at $5000 each, and | American policy in China, he said, the State Capitol Building, in IJt- lle Rock, Arkansas, beginning on March 16, 1948. at 10:00 a.m. Any test. Purely local, to curry favor. There are a lot of fine prizes for reporting about people who do persons, corporation or association , a dlljly good turn Or CVC11 doing a, authorized to complain to the Com- I goot ] ^ urn anc | reporting about it mission may Intervene and be heard j y ours! >]f.. Kuomintang government. If me 47,CCO tons of surplus war sup- Democrats were proposing a S3.000.- i plies. Much was sold for as little is ' ' ' pronram s a 1 COO.ODO Chinese program, it would be reasonable to expect ihe GOP to be against it. as too big, or asking why the Chinese didn't, go to work and save themselves. Confusion seemed to run from Chairman Charles -\. Eaton ot New Jersey, right on down. Dr. E:Uon said the program was a "surprise." Secretary Marshall had announced I * o * it was coming last November. The I m jii a 'i-v . ie cent on the dollar. was economic, political and anti- Communist, as well as military. The desire WELS to see a stable China. Vorys asked if the present aid I wilh a form of government frienrt- was now too late or too | ly to the 'U. S. The desire was to early. Marshall replied that, as he (support Chinese government, as an original party at the time anrl place specified in this notice. Arkansas Public Service Commission By M. H- Mehaffy, Sec'y. 3]3-10 --j. - -- -------- - - - , ,. T - r, - .* ,w the situation, there were cer- i without putting the U. S. in the | lain concrete things that had to I position of underwriting it. deuce practically marker) him with four hearts. Discard of the deuce or diamonds by East might indicale a long diamond suit. nnl p i ay ,. as the ten of So, I think I'll go out and F-; If 1 can iind an old lady who would like to have a seat on a bus. ! I diamonds to dummy's Jack, then be done by the Chinese, or the The Secretary refused to say how j he trumped the three of hearts , [th th deuce of spades. The ' . . ... major part of the aid would be long it might be necessary to give wasted. It was a mistake, he said, i aid to China. Nor did he estimate the situation as purely a | how many billions it might only surprise in it was that ths original estimates for $300.030.000 aid had been uppcd to 5573.000.COO. Marshall Explains Arms Embargo problem. at ^ i Jack of clubs -was overtaken with :0 *J I dummy's ace and the sit of hearts I Secretary Lists "Musts" for the Chinese 1 He was asked by Rep. Helen Gahagan Douglas (D., Calif. ) what it to give China^H Uie aid it might , trumped with the five of spades. ,„,.,„ ,., ,. | ^^ next p lay Wa3 t h e queen of , , , I diamonds Dummy's king of dla- As chief of staff h^ should have : mcmds ,. o ' n the tridc and the el s ht was tnimped with the ! need to defeat commvmism in the Orient. some idea, and state it. 15 years Ago In Blytheville — IN HOLLYWOOD BY ERSKINE JOHNSON NEA Staff Corrc.iiiunflcnt HOLLYWOOD. (NF.A> — Holly- , pens, wood Is a dream maker. McKENNEY ON BRIDGE I ,*~. I.T i» ui^nnj ...a^vi. | Then a top star name In Holly- ( ~ ^ _ The entire motion picture Indus- wood is chosen for the lead in the I WO &HT€ LjOSCTS, try is engaged In making dreams 1 picture of the moment and the »..* C7/••.»] I 0 for you to sec in your local theater.' talent hunt is lorgolten—brushed OWl OlUfH. is Writers, directors, producers, cameramen. actors and the boys who off with a shrug and a grin. "A The shrug says, "A publicity repair the typewriters are all con- stunt." The grin says. "It worked." centrating on how to make you j Quick Change live in a dream-world for a couple of hours at the movies. I of hearts i nine of sp 1 . 1. 1^; and when West followed. Dr. Eckcr knew he now held only the quecn- jack-seven of trumps. „, . , _..,.„,,„_ At trick eleven he held the ace _._.._.-_..--._......_.-.. of diamonds. Dummy rind the eight>••«"»•»"*••'••"•"•"•• •"•••*•»"»"»"»' four of spades and ten of hearts. ."_ . _ if West trumped with the seven ! of spSdes, dummy would ovcr- i trump wilh the eight. West trumped with the Jack and declarer Ihcw a-.vay the ten of hearts from dummy. Now West was forced to load' from his queen-seven of spades Into Doc's king-ten. Only one trump By William E. McKenncy America's C.-\ril Authority Written for NEA Service More than 65 ladles attended thu antique tea and quilt display sponsored by Circle 1 ol the First Presbyterian Church Wednesday at the home of Mrs. W. J. Cates. Valuable heirlooms owned by members of families in this city were displayed on antique tables along with cards explaining interesting facts about, the antique. Old and new quills all hand made were displayed on the second floor. Mrs. James H. Bell, as a belle of long ago. wearing her grandmothers boufant frock of blue taffeta, served tea to the guests. She was assisted by Mrs. Carol Blakemore and Mrs- Fred Sandefur. Because of the unusual amount of Interest created in this display It was decided to repeat it at a later date. Players deeply enthusiastic about' lr j c ^ ' was lost. Read Courier Hews Want Ads But there is a by-prcrtuct to this manufacture of ready-made dreams that makes me mad. That by-product Is another set of dreams — They they fir.it started to make the thrill of tournament play have ; Forever Amber," there was ft big been known lo drop out of "it. but: dreams that never come true. "-"i:~ pi'Is and hUh school halfbacks all over the country 'cameras 't «'as Linda Darnel! who bhlden deep Inside them a drram of some day coirinjf to Hollywood In bfcomc .stflrs with mansions anrl swimming pools and IC-ficfUro bank accounts. And what makc.s me mad Is that Holly,vood frcqvicnllv encourages I this type of dreaminp with no in- j tcntinn of making lho.sc dreams come true. f'rnm Maine to Montana I'm referring to the "talent hunt" j you read about so often Maybe f [ have even been guilty of publicizing •. a talent hunt that wasn't on the I lcv-1. but believe me. I didn't do it Intentionally. Here's what happens: A studio planning a motion picture will say. "We are looking for an unknown to play this part." They they put out publicity re- think made of a nation-wine talent eventually most come back. Back . hunt for R girl to play Amber—an fn 1937 and 1938 Dr. E. H. Ecker | unknown actress who could give j r . of New York seldom missed a the screen a new personality. J But when the time came to ac- I tually take the picture before the 'c became Amber. Jobn k. I.asky announced be was looking; for an unknown to play the movie actress in ~^ie Miracle of the Bells." Thousands ol S'rls sent in their photographs. Finally l.asky announced that Valli. under contract to navirl O. Sclinlck, would pUj the part. There have been some legitimate talent hunts Dorothy Lamour and Ann Sheridan and Joan Leslie and Kathleen Buvfce became stars because of talent hunts. But for every star discovered that way there are thousands of broken hearts bc- cansc Hollywood can't be honest all Ihe Uw« about these talent A Q 10 *KQJ Tournament—N-S vul South Nor'.h East Pass French Writer HORIZONTAL 1,6 Pictured •i Stagger 5 Biblical name French author 6 Has departed 1* ;3A P,.is 5 A P;.^ 6 * Pt'.s Pass Pass Opening—V 2 3 It's too bad Hollywoo.1 can't be i tournament In 103S he won the _ honest about them Rll Ihe lime. If masters' Individual championship. I , g . ^ • • • - — . -. oul Dut now •- 10 Worships 11 Scents 13 Malt drink H Longs 16 Likely 18 Italian coin 20 Musical instrument 21 Former Russian ruler 22 Repairs 1\ Relative 25 Pry 26 Beginning 27 Mixer) type 28 Bag (ab.) 20 Aver 32 Puff up 7 Heredity units 8 Accomplish 9 Expunges 10 Foreign 12 Gap 24 He is a 13 Charily Pri« winner 15 Right (.ab.) 29 Moved in 17 Wasle water allowance 30 Weary 19 Took as one's 31 Straightens own 33 Deputies 21 Prickles 34 Weeds 23 Scouts 35 Otherwise 39 Canvas sheltci 40 Average (ab.) 41 Impudent 42 Great Lake : 45 Descendant 46 Night before 49 Pronoun 51 Type measur« .starring role. It «ct.s the name of the picture spread around the country long before production starts. It fords | 37 Law: i vorv (tl\G tflJcilt- I biXCk flgfllll. i ftn r\t-v ivciy.u "... 1 A few hours after Dr. Ecker won ^ Dry Annabclla's 18-year-old daughter, the masters Individual he gave, ,.,' nAi Ls not interested W a glnmor en- me this hand, on which he made '• the imagination!) of Mal'ie, Missouri and Montana It makes mothers tend their pret- reer She's studying lo get a job as : 6 ix spades, with the player on Ihe a linguist «'llh the State Depart- left holding four trumps to ihe J \veights ment. i ly young daughters down to the i photosraphf rs to got a "glamour | 's [picture." It makes the high school 1 "' I halibacV. let his bntch haircut grow 'out Ben Bard will marry queen Jack. , actress Jamia Lynn as soon as she , He won the opening lead of the 47 Uorn an annulment by the deuce ol hearts with dummy's ace 48 uev n col ,, t , i and led the three of spades. It was . disappointing to say the least when Rc»al Fool-Balhrr I East discarded the deuce of oia- On Maundy Thursday, the j monds, but Dr. Eckcr was playing 50 Fastens 52 Dispatched 531s lull VERTICAL 1 Sicilian cily 2 Negative 3 Dehydrated * ;• in ;iif^ ui w iti»n-»i •"• IT..*- t Tune goe» on and nothing hap- > old.
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