The Brazosport Facts from Freeport, Texas on August 30, 1962 · Page 4
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The Brazosport Facts from Freeport, Texas · Page 4

Freeport, Texas
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 30, 1962
Page 4
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Ediforfof PROJECT COMBINES VISION, POTENTIAL For a number of years, it has been known that the Bryan Beach development plans announced Wednesday were taking shape. The canal-lake resort system was visualized nnd committed to draftsmen Bt the same time ns the initial plans for the Freeport Yacht Marina. One should note with confidence the businesslike approach to this plan. There was no promotional buildup lo test public acceptance in advance of financial rnmniilnicnl. Instead, the polemic! was carefully established by feasibility surveys and studies; of comparable developments that have succeeded elsewhere. Then capital for development was sought from substantial interests with strong records of achievement. Only when actual activity was assured by competent commitments was the development made known. Ray Stockman Jr. is to be congratulated for recognizing, potential and vision, and for the extent to which he is willing to back (hose factors with his own large resources. But greater credit is cine to I be local interests. The potential was not discovered by chance from outside; nor was the vision of how best to make use of the recreational potential here credited outside. The chedit for seeing the potential, visualizing what might be done with it, and bringing outside capital to bear on them should go to J. P. Bryan Jr. Three factors are contributing to the potential. A waterway laccwcrk of two rivers, several navigable creeks and bayous, the intracoastal canal and the Gulf provide the freedom of movement most desirable for pleasure boat operation. Added to this are the other natural inducements of attractive beach, exceptional fishing and waterfowl. These combine lo give the county unique suitability for boating. Second, there is the proximity to Houston, which has no comparable resort facilities of its own, and the better access from other large cities of the state than competing coastal areas. And last, there is the steadily increasing factor in !he nation of shorter working hours and higher pay. These create tiie leisure time and money to finance more elaborate family recreation. But not all of the potential lies in the location and inherent advantages. These assets are made more competitive by the Icng, persistent efforts by local leaders for better roads, attractive and stable communities, clean beaches, conservation, publicity, recreational facilities, and many other factors. As an example, the party fishing business in Freeport has helped establish the potential by making the sports fishing in the area widely known in the stale. The Bryan Beach development justifies the belief of the Brazos- port Chamber of Commerce that the future growth of the area depended to a great degree on the use made of recreational attractiveness. It justifies the efforts of the Chamber and other local leadership groups. Specifically, It further justifies the Highway 288 extension, and illustrates that such steps of progress not only helps to stimulate growth, but helps create the need for still more such,: facilities, rather than diminishing such needs. The new development will be of enormous benefit to Brazosport. It should set the pace for a tide of recreational developments. It will be of paricular and immediate benefit to Freeport. On the eve of that city's golden anniversary, it is a significant indication of the trend of Freeport's destiny during the next second half-century. THE BRAZOSPORT FACTS EDITORIAL PAGE PAGE 4 BRAZOSPORT AND BRAZORIA COUN^mA^THUM.. AUOUSTjOga ENDURANCE CHAMPIONS Business Mirror Fund Managers Wield Corporate Influence Their total reserves, including oth- .»« u>toi..\.™> n~».3 *».<ui.">» er forms of investment, are esti- NEW YORK (AP) — The furor jmated_as high as $35 milltnn. over whether mutual, funds are; Peuonal trusts managed By SAM DAWSON AP Business News Analyst Paul Harvey News By PAUL HARVEY I like Mis., Tanla Vewtak though I have never met her I've not even seen a picture o* Miss International Beauty," bu er loveliness Is otherwise ap arent. y She came to the United Slates " "" in A Brighter Star To Be Guided By Calif., beauty this tour! Tanla Verstak thanks." The World Today POLITICS WILL RETURN TO JUNGLE this Long Beach, contest. Normally I'd be disinclined to pay much attention (3 sucn competition. Most of us have handpicked our own "Miss America " and it appears to us presumpHous for some bumptious teenaper to claim that title. Also, there are now so many of these contests that any possible significance has been obliterated. Then along comes Tania, and this a-yeaMld stirs something in my heart which doesn't get stirred much any more. No, not infatuation — appreciation. Tanla is a 21-year-old secretary in her daddy s building materials factory In Sydney, Australia. She intended eventually to be a full partner In that business, but she wanted to "buy in" She did not want the business handed to her Thus it was that Tania entered the contest through which she became Miss Australia and, ultimately, Miss International Beauty. In Long Beach she accepted the $10,000 first prize and announced that she was now going home. "But," the contest sponsors explained, "a world tour is all planned. Last year's queen made $25,000 additional for herself out of s a • d. She'd said the same thing when they'd asked her lo pose In * bathing suit. So they knew "No, thanks" meant "No, period." Her plans are definite, ah» ex plains. She will return to Alls tralia where her contract calls fo Ihree months of touring Spastl Children's Centers. (Atistra in employes its beauty contes winners somewhat different! than we do.) She will meanwhile invest he ilO.OOO in her daddy's busines vhlle she devotes three years to velfare work, social sen-ice, help ng others. After three years, she will become B full and active partner in the family factory. The Melbourne Age expressed >rlde in Tanla's deportment am n her decision: "To do this will iumor and without priggishnes n the slightly lunatic atmosphere of sensation and frivolity which surrounds .a beauty contest de mands more poise and resource than might be expected of to young a woman." The Sydney Dally Telegraph said, "Her dignity has already made her a valuable world am bassador for Australia." You know, self - discipline and dignity have mistakenly been con strued as qualities peculiar to old fuddy - duddys. It just never occurred to the beat generation that these old fashioned qualities are old only because they have endured n long time. A few more examples like our nation's uncommon astronauts and Australia's Tania Vcr- stak, and our misguided offspring will have brighter stars to steer by. THURSDAY ON TV 2 CHANNT5T. A THANKM, 44 mtmtVTT 0 KKOU-TV II Try and Stop Me -By BENNETT CERF- JnMMMTT i:M 0 Ctpteln Boh Show S Krfge of Night ^^ _Who Do You Tnfii? _ |;M O nick Trmayt OOIvOR m MMi»ll» Jnckion Slnir* (0 American Bandiland Y:MfBfMOM ThMtre —''Tltr* Broken Star," Howard rtnff, IJt* B»rrm tO Early Show — "The Or«»n Light," Errnl Flynti. Anltsl Tjoulw; W»l•ter> Abel, Sir Odrla Hard- XT1MMCT 13 tlm* ««rltl , p*rform»d *by Marina Wright, I,»urtl Hurley ChuriM .Anthony •nd'itan- •Id ,Holj[iit«; "Parallels," it. \tmtlel perfbrmfd by Matt Mittox.'Buiz Miller, Mary HlnksAn', IWrtts O •UntoucMftWl^'Down- fMI," SMpMK H«1, Simon Oakland ;-Neii findl • re- SpteWd clUieft Wlt*d With racketeers; l liiO.Q KlUrik'* Qubhouie ' ™ I World I mirlyblrds ) HucklcDcrry-'Houna lOrtS Frontterf'br Se!«nct r 5porM 1:40 O Almanac Newsreel «!l« O Ilmtlcy-PtlnVlfiy Q Americans .at Work HJpBSDAr/KVE «!» O New* BriojrU '" I. News, ;Weaiher YNews, Snorts','Weather .WrtteTBlondtfvioS'Hopn \ih agent enllsteBoVt help 10:89 (t) ABC .Ffljil jteport ' 10 180 O ToniftAr is.nAl JUrrh, •S5JWR'. «* 0 Wewi* .Weather S Walter Crpqkite, News nTNowi'Final •ABC Evening Report ,,, ao B , ifMan .._ O OoBmflt"Dr ;'Brtlnet» «:W O Outlaw* ~ "The MM. tMplece." tifallqr Slciak, ***TTy Xownciij % rov^ngo* neskllrt; «rUM ^.ifciilHii'tai. fat lo fool *-io*n; repeat O Friendly, .(Slant OKAccent - T ,:- iW WBal," n •visit.-to Oahu 'and the re- •toriStniction 'of 'Us- early •history.' OTOzzle and. Harriet — ;"Maklne-\v«Uy, study," the 'fraternity rims into trouble while trying to enforce study-Jin •Walty:'-.repeat.. 8i45 Q Industry <m:-Earade .7:00 O'.Achievernent • "" . ID F- r o n 11« r Circus— "Nevcr'Won Fair Lady," Red Buttons; the scholar- 3y sc-n of an Army general ialls"in love with a Jady lion tamer;-repeat (D Donna Reed — "Don. na's Prjma'poiuu," Mary Wants a singipgyiaroer instead on an .education, repeat ITELP WAS mighty tough to come by in. an out-of-the-•••••way Missouri town, and "Pop" Miller, who ran the i biggest—in fact, the only— motel thereabouts was reluctant managed to the small investor's greatest benefit points up yet another angle of the securities busi- •icss-the growing dominance of financial institutions in 'Jie corpor- . by! By JAMES MARLOW .1 Associated Press News Analyst »te field. perts. Mutual funds, pension funds,] Life insurance reserves of foundations, insurance companies, around J128 billion are only partly .. - i-.j.i _____ r _____ banks or professional investmettl- WA SHBSG5^ffi© advisers are put at around J60 Stem CBlled Ezra" Pound a village billion. The amount In common ex P lain <: r but that was in the days stock fluctuates as first stocks or before television and radio had then bonds look better to the ex-! 1 "" 1 " 1 America into one big vil- positions. They managed^ keep their dis cussion onja fairly high and un- emotjonST "plane" "so that afterwards the viewers were able to discuss calmly such things as Nixon's makeup, Kennedy's lack of ilage where millions could hear the , i 53 ™ re it, whether one of them looked more tired than the other and some of the issues they talked former | about. M. Nixon, i In time candidates for office in over America ing. Because this will be-a, new experience in politics—since the candidates can't tell who's watching them or what the reaction is— the candidates will probably in the beginning try to keep their discussions on a calm and even elevated plateau. novelty of this for many to part with his night clerk, despite the fact {that said clerk was a hopeless kleptomaniac. V ment funds and the like, all are such investment holdings add to , , - ™ campaign aeoaits on;every election all over America iteadily increasing their share of the total in institutional rather! lor l; were ',". a very rcal n° d °"bt will be appearing singly sutstanding common stock in the i than private hands ; sense village explainers ^of their I or in paired debates to do explain- arger and more prominent corporations—whether blue chip or jrowth. Since the IT million individuals H'ho own shares rarely hold a arge percentage per person in my one company, the influence Foundations often hold huge blocks of common stock In one corporation. Although frequently such shares are denied voting privileges, the ownership of com-, pany assets is still a potential, j MORE DISCHARGE MONEY and the dividend take is a very! =MARCH OF EVENTS; t „ , i aiiu uie uwiutruu LUKe IS a ve if the big institutional investors j tangible fact of corporate life frows more important each year. FREED PRISONERS? CIGAR SMOKER KENNEDY MUST MISS HIS HAVANAS n corporate management The publicly stated policy Is to switch foldings if a company's future Doks doubtful or its management U-advised. But there have of late reen a tew Instances when large institutional holders have ques- loned whether they should follow hl» course or take a hand in bettering affairs. Ths phenomenal popularity ol lie mutual funds—total assets (oaring from Jl-5 billion in 1948 to B9.5 billion today—has meant a trowing ownership by these Jinan- rial institutions of common stocks n U.S. industry, although total issets also Include other forms ofj nvestment. Pension funds have grown as bst or faster. An! they have icught more common stock in re- :ent years than have the mutual lunds. Pension fund purchases last pear alone are put at $2 billion. one individual snareowner with a «/«mru» i-rets ^.iioctaitan waiiHngton Writer large percentage of outstanding j WTASHIXGTON—Although the country is currently in a state stock. Often the biggest holder is a! " of economic "stability," at least some segments of the pension fund, or some other finan- federal government are stfll concerned with the forces of Inflation. Hal IncHhtttnn Legislation drafted unit annrmnwl tn» tha. Tua+tu. n~«-ft t By HEKBY CATHCAKT Canfrol Preti Astociotian Washington Writer rial institution. Against some 17 million individuals who own shares personally, there are about 100 miinnn whc are benefitted by corporate profits as dividends art paid to the pension funds or other ImtitationaJ investments in which they are involved. For a cleaner beach: I Clear Your Litter and a Little More orces o naon. legislation drifted and approved by the Justice Department tod now before Congress would Increase from $3C to J100 the maximum payment to prisoner* vrtioi they are discharged or paroled from federal ptmitimM.^^ Tt» Idea behind grting deputing prisoner. •taam to to wt them on the right paUt, THE BRAZOSPORT FACTS dater. aecoriJnjr to proponent* of tha legislation, baa defeated tha purpose of tho money giving. They point out that the present $30 maximum was set bade in IBM and that tha dollar has declined in vaJua in the 18 yean that have gone past. Besides, the sum to be given each prisoner is decided on an individual basis, and few are given the maximum. Some, depending on their personal financial condition, receive nothing. Congress has been assured that the increased outlays will not have any damaging I effect on the federal budget, and that It won't i be big enough to Induce anyone to seek a federal jail sentence )ust to receive the money when he gels out. I However, one congressman, unimpressed by the Justice Department's arguments, cynically observed that the J100 for de, parting prisoners was more readjustment money than he had i when he emerged from college. ' • • * * The President V Thant tent panatelaa. »ke some ofeir ancestors on their primal instincts and go after each other in full view of thousands or millions like a pair of alley cats. If there is such a return to a primitive condition, its effect on the American voters should be fairly well determined within a few years after counting the re- "Pop" Miller solved liis . f inall-y -.. Over II 8-18 »"*»«"* jus -pfuujeni. wver — i— 3 the desk in" ihiHobby lie "" V.* hung this sign: "Leave ' your valuables with our night clerk. He'll get them anyway." * • • A radio quiz show moderator told the contestants, "I'm going to ask you to name some famous espi- sodea in history associated with animals. First, what animal do we associate with Lady GodivaT" An eager young lady contestant blurted out. "Bear* 1 • • • Overhead i . At a ladles' bridge tournament: "I wish you'd pay attention to the game, Harriet. We're discussing Doris' new mink coat not Daphne's divorce." At Aqueduct Race Track: "I haven't got a -cent to bet today. My wife just blew our entire bankroll on the rent" In a locker room: "There's only one way I can let the kids know when I'm home from the office. I walk la front of tht teterision eet" OUO,lvB« Cert turns at the polls on the evening! -,. v " , — of election day ' At a brokerage office: "This Is the fourth time my husband If anyone thinks it unfair to! h ^^° UKht , me a ,, share ot » toc!l ln a big company. You girl, suggest that there are anTpoliti" "W.f. We i' ! eaU2e !L rm . beco . mln e a bl * cians left with an instinct for the jugular—or prefers to think that political life in America has at last settled down in the green valley ot complete decency—lie does not have to go back to any further than Tuesday for evidence suggesting the contrary. Tuesday the chairmen ot the Democratic and Republican national commltteei performed the customary election year ritual of signing a code of fair practices tor this year's congressional and state campaigns. This code is signed under the auspices of the Fair Campaign CONTRACT BRIDGE By B. Jay Becker (Tap lUcOfd-HoUUf IB Martin* Individual Champlonthlp Hoy) WABLISHED 1912 Publisned d-!ly and Sunday eicepr Saturday by Review Publisheri Inc., 307 t. Park Av IAMES S. NABORS -y an unay eicep auray y evew user Inc., 307 t. Park Ave., Freeport, Texai. Jamei S. Nobon.. rresident. ERNIE E. ZIESCHANG Advertising Mouoger MORRIS FREEMAN Mechanical Superintendent E. E. HENDRIX Circulation Manage* PEARl GLOVER Classified Manama* ROBERTA DANSBY Managing Ediror LEROV BYRD Women's Editor SEORG: r -;RouiON Spirts Editor NANELLE H. MALLORY Of ice Manager Practices Committee Inc., headed by Charles P. Taft of Cincinnati. The signers were Chairman John M. Bailey for the Democrats and Chairman William E. Miller for the Republicans. It can be assumed that if it were accepted practice for politi- T -« cal candidates never to practice V * enylhing but fair practices, the * ' two party chairmen would never have to sign a code pledging the two parties to fairness. Taft said his committee has already received reports from 15 states indicating that smear attempts may be made in them. He South dealer. East-West vulnerable. NOETU WEST + QJD63 •V653 4984 + A862 • TOBACCO—President Kennedy's concern about the possible connection between smoking and national health recently re- lulled in announcement of a Public Health Service study of tha controversial question. rresmenr. < „ By coinc 'dence or not, a survey shows that only four of the PUBLISHER Cablne <- members are smokers: Secretary of State Dean Rusk l tMl r.—.. EDITOR; Secretary of Agriculiure Orville Freeman, Secretary of Health L. BEACOM _ _ ADV. DIRECTOR! Education and Welfare Anlhony Celebrezze and PostmasUf Gen! J. Edward Day. President Kennedy is a cigar smoker, and, with things the way they are in Cuba, he's having some small difficulty finding an acceptable smoke. So far, he's sampled Philippine, Mexican and Jamaican cigars, and a. box of panatelas he received from U Thant, of Burma, the acting secretary general of the United Nations. ^urma wno a running I Mr. Kennedy has diplomalically refrained from commenling governorship against Nixon but « h e .. UVe n erit8 ,?5 th ?, e C ' ga " WUh the Havana pr ° duct ' I™" ^*»°n waTaboTthe use but if hes anything like other cigar smokers we know, he's of auto bumper stickers in Tali longing tor a speedy improvement in relations with Cuba. '• ^ stickers in Call- said the greatest number expected this year will be, "False accusa. CJDS of softness > < communii-m, or, conversely, of bcinij a "radical I rightist." Even as the fair practices code was being signed, reporters asked a question about an attempt to smear Gov. Edmund G. Brown of California who is running for the EAST * A 10 61 V1072 • QJ107 SOUTH VAKQJ84 • AK63 + J5 The bidding: South I V West Pass North 1 NT Kast Pass World wide news coveruqu ay in? AuaclaUd Pr«s. M».nbur ol '•.iai Daily Newioaper Association, Teiaj P.e» Asiouiotian. SUBSCRIPTION RATES ky carrier, daily and Sunday, 51.50 per month. Mail rctei upon re- lutsr. All mail subscriptions payable io advance. tsltred at second clais matter March 21, 1952, or M» fcitfart. ieias, fosl Ottict, und«r the Act ol Congr*u of Marci I, 1870. • LO11BV—Hoase approval of a new sugar allountnt bill contained a quota for Ireland, for the first time. The over-all bill v/as criticized as reflecting tho |,.| a nd influence of sugar lobbyists for foreign coun- triea, who worked hard and long to obtain quotas for their countries. Rep. Harold Cooley, of North Carolina, chairman of the House Agriculture Committee which drew up the bill, was commenting on the influence of lobbyists. "Maybe Ireland has effective lobbyist* around here In, high places," he remarked. "We happen to have a President by the name of Kennedy and a speaker by the name- of McCormack." fornia saying "Is Brown Pink?" Miller said he was sure Nixon's organization had nothing to do with it. *'"' Su 9or Allorm.n, Pick up for two The Litterbug and you Opening lead — queen of spades. This hand la a test of technique In dummy play. Let's say you're In four hearts and West leads the queen of spades, which you duck. You then rufl the »pade continuation. How would you now play the hand? A club loser ia inescapable, to the problem is to avoid losing two diamond tricks. One diamond has to be lost In any, no the whole question is finding the line of play that has the best chance of avoiding the other. Several facU stand out. If the trumps are divided 2-2, you can make the hand by drawing them and playing the A-K und another diamond. The fouith diamond can be ruffed In dum my if the suit breaks badly. Likewise, the hand is malca- ble if the diamonds are divided 3-3,. whether trumps are drawn early or not. So you therefore proceed on the b&sls that both suits will break badly—otherwise, there Is no problem—and do what you can to guard against the worst division. Note that you cannot afford to test the trump situation by first drawing two roundi. If you did this and then, played the A-K and another diamond, you would be defeated by a trump return. The best way to guard against all possibilities is to cash one high trump at trick three and then lead a low diamond. This gives you the maximum amount of protection against bod breaks. Assume the diamond Is taken and a apade Is returned. You ruff and now cubh a second round of trumps, hoping the null ia divided evenly. But when West shows out, you lead the A-K of diamonds, hoping that the suit in 3-3, It Isn't, but you get a lucky break when it turns out that East in the one with the diamond length. This permits you to ruff the fourth diamond In dummy and thus make the contract. At no point were you sure you'd make the hand, but at east you followed the method of play designed to offer Uia btst chance. 7:30 ODr JUId»r»"~ "Holl. d»y Weekend,; 1 , tyck Sar- Kent, Kd-BunsT Klldsro finds- that htt next acci. dent ease' f. .«,.f e li ow J n . .t«rtie; repeat.- O' Constitution' and Hu< Juan Rights '-.0) Real McCoys- — " The Matador,'.' Pepiuo has a chance to learn 'bullfighting- 'repeat _ »:»• O Venice 'Today *— An M .rjWploratioitftt th« tity •••> '"01 Astronaut* HD.My Thr-e* Sons— "Birds and Bees," Chip's confusion about' the facts ot lif» leads':st«ve»to seek *h» aid of « teaeher; repeat __ ,»!».O The Hyely Ones-Ail. dr« ; BreylB.nh* 'Umellght- .ers, jMkr *»»•«,.• Dorothy London, Talr, Chornst COL03 ; Travel 'dab:: Zsne Grey Th'eatr* — FRIDAY MORNDTO' lime, Channel, Program «:00 g) Operation' Lift «;30 g) Cadet Don ~ TiOO O Today M| Jj_News, Farm 'Report _78l« [Ot Mr CabooseT Engineer 7sSO O) Morning Edition News, Sports 8:00 ID Capt Kangaroo '' '03 Cadet Don . »jjO^B People Are Funny "~ t:00 O~S»r. When " ID Calendar CO Jack LaLanne Show ^ 1:30 O Pl»y 1'oor Ma n ah* COLOR CD I Love' Lucy ID Morning Movie—"Holo 'Em Jail," Betty Grable, Bert Wheeler, .Robtrt Woolsey OPriee 1> Right, COLOR O. Verdict Is Yours JOiSO O Concentration _____ 1»!M CP CBS~News . «:.0» O Your First Inpres. »lon; COLOR •Q Love of Life . J«ok Llnkltftei;' a ton thinks his ftthfe lit his mother die; ; -i»Qeat . .'• OMin'and.-ma-Challenge tiOO-B Slnj Aloiif; with Mitch —"Early n»y»;rta New York 1 '; COLOR S Folksay 'lAria* tad Arabesques" — Special hour program; "Gallantry." a satirical opera -by Doug- Ui Moor* about; a day- __^ 11:30 B Truth or ConnequeMcti ID Search for Tomorrow ____ Q) Yours for a Song Guiding Light K^T FRIDAY AFTERNOON 18:00 O Sunle ~ ID News at Noon _ IB Jane -Wyman Presents Jtil^P Lee Shepherd Show. J!:SO Q Highway Putrai ' CD As the World Turns __JIB Camouflage ' ' UjMJB ABC Midday Report 1:00 O Jut Mnrny; COLOR (D Password (B Home Edition News 1:25 Q NBO News Report 1:30 OLeretta Ytrang 01 House Party ID Dragnet _ »:W O Young Dr MaJone ID The Millionaire _0)'D«y in Court »:*> O Otir Five D*urliten~~ ID To Tril «i e Truth IS Seven Keys *M"iD.CBS News ~ «:» O Itato Boom for D*Mj Ql Secret Storm DAILY CROSSWORD ACROSS iGait C, Light bedsteads ». Calking hemp-fiber 10. Elliptical figures j 13. Journeys i 13. Stairway 1 post It, Browns, in j the aun IS. Orate 18, "White elephant" notice 2. Related 3. Sportsman's prizes 4. Printers' measured 5. Uneasy 6. Across 7. New Zealand evergreens 8. Slumbered 0. Capital of Canada. 11. Weaver's reed IT.dolfer'a peg 16. View 18. Pigpen 19. Discolors through exposure to air 13. Former Turkish coin -J. Childlike 38. Protected 80, Polynesian herb S3. Old times Si. Left guard, in football: abbr. 85. Obstinate 87. Wash SB. Wait Ind. Island 40. Bank customer 41. Author ' Chekhov ' 42. Leaves out (43. Warbled 4i. Well-bred woman DOWN 1. Shows oft 17, circus" 20.To: prefix 21. Man's nickname 22. Antonio, Texas 25. Fish 28. Smooth to tha taste 27. Lawn trimmcn 29. Winged insect 30. Hawaiian gooseberry 31. Formerly Persia: POM. uww 32.QUTS. name 1 35. Kind of Jaclurt 37. Priest in Tibet 38. Very eager 40. Peruvian coin IT. 14 a? 41 ^ ^ 5 lo »7 (O 1*63. King Fe»ture« Byndlc.U, Inc.)

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