The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 4, 1951 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, August 4, 1951
Page 4
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PAGE BLYTHRVILLE, (AlxK.) COURIER NEWS BATURDAT, AUGUST j IMt THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H W HAINES, Publisher HARRY A HAINES. Assistant Publisher A. A. PREDRICKSON. Editor PAUL D. HUMAN. Advertising Manager Bale National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Wllmer Co. New York. Chicago. Detroit. Atlanta. Memphis. Entered as second class mailer at the post- office at Blythcville, Arkansas, under act ot Con- Cress. October 9. 1917 Memter of Tlie Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In [he city ol Blythevilie or any jUburban town where carrier service is maintained. 25c per week By mail, within a radius ol 50 mues $,1.00 per year. $2.SO for six months.-H.a.Tt [or three months; by mail outside 50 niiie wane. 112.50 per year payabla In advance. Meditations Anil Gild saw (heir wurks, that they turned from their evil way; ami God repented of (he evil, (.hat he had .said that he would do unlu them; and he did 11 not.—Jonah 3:10. * « * A wrong .act followert by just regret c.nrt thoughtful caution to avoid like errors makes a r»mn better than he woviltl liave been if he had never fallen.—Horatio Seymour. Barbs All that most folk reali/.e on race track bets ta what fools they've been. • * * A thousand years Is hut a day In a scientist. M the saying gon. Whxt a big lielp when waft- Ini for (he wif». • • • First c'ninc the ox cart, then Hie butj^y, then the auto—and then the speed cops. • • * All love knots should b* lied with Just one beau! • • * The modern girl's motto Is every man for hcr- Mlf. Army Sets Good Example ,Of Handling Loose Ethics The fabulous era of the mink cont, five per centers and Hie deep freeze now has a slogan which can lie inscribed, herflJdic fashion, shove the symbol of •n' outstretched hum!. "I did nothing thai anyone else wouldn't have done," it 1 reads. "Only someone cnught me at it." Those frank words came from Brig.- Gen. David J. Crawford. What he was caught at was accepting gifts and hotel entertainment from defense contractors, using government lumber to build himself a couple of sailboats,' and hiuiling some trees for his front lawn halfway across the country in an Army truck. / Hnvinjr been caught at it; the general was relieved of his command at the Army's Detroit Tank Arsenal and publicly reprimanded, a penalty just short of court martial. This prompt action by Secretary of the Army Frank Pace is highly refreshing. It is also somewhat surprising when you consider the current altitude of the .Administration in Washington toward similar cases that have come up; they have been brushed off as if such things were no more serious than catching junior's hand in the cookie jur. Another general — name ol Hurry Vaisg-hnn—is s'.ill nt. the While House, for, his IjcnvilalU'd chest tin- tarr.ished (>y Hit: paint of a couple- of remarkable moral lapses regardinsj fro/en loud lockers and five ]iL~r cent inl'luem-e |i:-i!dk'rs. Ti •• S':::-.' He;';:: Inmil is keri>- hi;, 1 or:«.' or .v.u u! Vati^lian's. l'ori'i;cn lV-!x!:'.ls in t ,-:'<;v., 1 ul l!-.:-.l s ;'n:s to be all tl.i'.l's !'.;;r. ; io-.-.t!(l. A I'd: ,v. .i.:U:s-' a: 1' e '.VI',;.e HOI.SH i- l.'ur.i'.M 1. .-. •.-.-oi 1 . y. [»•<..-'•>.• ; : ;t] advi.'.jr. llt/s tile n :• '.v'.o jt'il I'rv- lu.sp.U-'.ty , 'Tanii ];<>u - l which liad '.•".' !<i;'ii. Tin- <• : jf;r;--s!ci;ial comr.iilU • w; i ii tu;:nd mil a':uul the. huiel said ii'.v./oi! 'iipjiarcnily «:;-:rli;d ci. >'i<U y;i' If in! tu'iii'i' <A<_T eel ;ii:i dircc- tors of the Kcc'instrucUoii Finance Corp.'" Alonjr with the l';;mous pastel mink ci:a'. an<l the impoiled Wetlg wootl'cliina, all these things have buen looked into. And in the alinnsphere of «n easy-going code of ethics that scorns to prevail, they have been shrugged off. General Crawi'ord, who not only was caught but punished, had been doing an outstanding job at I lie Detroit Arsenal. But it was a job of important public trust, and the crackdown was commendable. We suspect it would be more than tiift'k'i'il ul. ;he moment for a contractor to pass off so much as a cigar on any other Army officers engaged in spending the taxpayers' money. But it may be too much to hope that the Administration will follow th« Ar- my's example and give the nation a change in the loose moral and ethical atmosphere that is clouding Washington. Must Have Little to Do What with the heat and nil the grim headlines—to say nothing of the log jam of bills awaiting action in Congress—it's a little hard to figure what made the suluns pick this lime to investigate organ ix.ed baseball. Since the lawmakers have gotten themselves (into such a jam of unfinished business that there's no chance to get out to the ball game, it could be that the congressmen figure they'll bring the ball game to Congress. On the other hand, it's also probable Ibal if they keep on investigating instead of legislating, a lot of congressmen are going tu strike out. Here to Stay After vainly I'/yivg to shake off Uir? Secret Service shadows for six years, {'resident Truman has decided they've with him to stay, lie signed a bill giving the Secret Service permanent legal status after 80 years of year-to-year existence. Views of Others \Aiddle Eastern Strength Needed. Dnmnscui Unlay means more than line blades, and Baxlidud more lhan rugs of world renown. The capitals ol Syria and Iraq, respectively, anil of the other seven Middle Eastern lands, are coming to represent an Increasingly serious headache for free world leadership—and that means us. Things ar stirring in till* area, where our Western civilization had tin blrtru Age-old tension. 1 ; mix with more modern -ones to send forth undercurrents of hate, resentment and eagerness for power. The Middle Kasl In growing too hot for the British lion's scared paws to hold. The lion's weakening grasp is endangered by the grave difficulties with Iran over oil. by insistent heckling from ambitions Egypt, by the recent assassination of Jordnn'.i King Abdullah, Britain's good friend In an area of ill-wisher*. There la talk of changes In policy thinking In London, with a view of greater United Slates participation In he Middle East. At stake are rich oil areas, the vital Sue/, Canal and the strategic value In time of war of these Unds and the aeaa they touch—the Mediterranean, the Red and th» Aat'iihiall. One big reason for change is that the United States' relutiona with these countries have been good, so far, on both the diplomatic and private business levels. Even so, .Middle Eastern restiveness means trying problb'ms, and weakness on the North Atlanic Treaty Organization's southeastern flank. A means of minimizing the bad effects ot this weakness exists, however, The nucleus of ft potential "urea of strength" In ready, and waiting . In this disturbed area, 'rurkey stands as the strongest and most stable land. In a section marked by political opportunism, the courageous Turk* have faced the threat of Russians at her borders and rc.sohuely cast their lot with the free world. Turkey could be Ihe keystone of free world strength in his htphly important area, but she cannot stand alone. Her overtures for mutual defense commitments to Western nations have .so Inr gone unanswered. Far-away northern members of NATO oppose Turkish membership, although Britain recently gave ner approval. We must act. and quickly, to fit Hie Turks into our detensive network. If they cannot be included In NATO, a Mediterranean alliance would seem to be in ordej. including 'l\irkcy, Greece, and pos.sibly Vu^osUivla and Kpaln. The i:i:inimmis!,s thrive on other peoples' divisions; our weakness is the reds' strength. -ARKANSAS DEMOCRAT SO THEY SAY The Diplomatic Class of '51 Pfitet fdson's Washington Column— Work, Not Red- Tape Worries, Is Ami of Farm-Youth Groups once over lightly- By A. A. Fre4rlckson Like f. bad dream, (Ills business of Congress hemming and hawing for a raise in pay seems to be a recurring affair. Only this week th« lawgivers have a small sob story to accompany their silent but obvlou» desires. distance from one's vestibule. '-JI. A fellow Texan, one Rep. Luca«, later addressed the House and Tuesday of this week. Rep. Ed Cosset of the Texas delegation took Hie floor and told lii.s fellow Congressmen that he was quitting his lawmakhig job on account of the pay wasn't sufficient. He has. he said, a wife and five income lax exemptions to feed and $15.000 a year just wasn't enough to keep food on the table and clothes on seven backs. A heart-rendering I saw one. situation, if ever To remedy this. Rep. Gossct went to work as a lawyer for a utility coiimany. At 425.01)0 per. An extra 510,000 a year can do wonders toward keepine the wolf at a sociable WASHINGTON fNEAl—Twn gov- rnment agencies arc now running tubs for farm youngsters. One is he well-known 4-H club movement. un by the Extension Service of the Department of Agriculture, The ther Is FFA—the Future Farmers America, whose officers arc now consideration this yenr. Federal gov-l cmme'nt employes who manage the; FPA program say they don't care what, agency or department they 0[)rrutc from, just so they're permitted to keep on with their work. FFA is the younger, smaller and more exclusive of the two organiza- mccUng In Washington. It is run byj lions. It now has 3-10.000 members In he Agricultural Education Service 7900 local chapters. They are In ev- of the O/flcc of Education, Federal ery state except Rhode Island, but Security Agency. While the Washington executive heads ot the tv-'o organizations thc -biggest memberships are In the southern states, from Texas with :i2,000 to North Carolina with 20,- sisl they Hre not ODD. rivals, there Is a| Membership of Future Farmers is certain duplicii- j limited to boys who are full-time tion ot effort, j high 'school student. 1 ? who are tak- Sen George D j in K 'courses In public agricultural Alken of Vermont vocational schools. . i.-,, i r ^-H Movement Much Larger has a bill before < — - -- - - Congress to Tlie 4-H club movement is much I broader and bigger. It takes In some Pel«r Future Farmers i ( W0 million farm youngsters both and agricultural lijoys nnc ) gir i Si between the ages of vocational educa-l 10 ant! 21. There are 98.000 4-H club tlon program out of Federal Security Agency and put it In Department of Agriculture. where it could seem to belong. Congress has so many pressing problems on Its hands, however, that the Aiken bill has small chance of locals In every county of every state They have 185,000 local volunteer leaders and 130 assistant county agents who work on 4-H club orga- nisation full lime, A farm boy can belong to both 4-H and FFA at the same time. Ai The Ry KinVIX P. ff^DVN. M. II. " U'rttten fnr NKA Service About seventy years a^o Louis "--(cur, the famous French scientist. carried out his pxperlments on t,>>e dread h.vdrophobia or rabies. Up then tragfc an'l horrible deaths 'Mn d02 or wolf bites occurred all and nothing could be ne about It: Pasteur's crucial studies are even now. In one of th n m he and two assistants dra?- ?pd a mad bvll dop, foaming at Ihe mouth. fr"ni Its cage and collected rome of this animal's saliva by d'-aivine It into a elass tube, the other find of which was held be- hvpen Pasteur's lips. But this saliva contained the virus which causes rabies and Pasteur worked on it until he had something which he thought would do n? a vaccine. After several years the time of a matter of fact, says Gertrude Warren, organization secretary for 4-H work the Department of Agri- fcure, many farm boys work on 4-H projects before they get into Future Farmers, and they return to 4-H work aft«r they get out of vocational high school. ! What the Federal government contributes'to these two farm youth organization* -is Impossible to determine. The figures are buried In the books of the larger Department of Agriculture Extension Service nnd the Federal Security Agency's Agricultural Education Service. Last year the Extension Service got 331 million and Education Service got 120 million. But only R small fraction of thl.s went to the young folks' organizations, Agricultural Extension Service and Agricultural Education Service Rivinta are made to the states on a matching basis. The states in turn parcel out the money to counties and local communities for all manner of activities. So every dollar gets mul Li pied two or three times before trial came and one can only imagine the R^onv which Pasteur must have suffered in trying to decide whether he should "se this vaccine for the first time. The patient was sobbed that things had come to a pretty pass when a Congressman couldn't get paid enough to raise a family. H is sad at that. It is even sadder when one must support a family on only $10,000 a year. Sadder still when one must accomplish this on, $5,000 per annum. And downright heartbreaking when Ihe job must be done oa $2,000 to $3,000 per twelvemonth. In the final analysis, making A liring these days Ls not something likely to bring paroxysms of Joy to most of us average Individuate. But $15,000 a year, H seems to me, would remove much of the misery and would stiffen the upper lip against life's various adversities. A few columns back, I gnawed on this subject of higher stipend* for our lawgivers. In some 400 words I said "No." I still say "No," only louder and with a touch mor» irritation. Being elected a Congressman entitles one to a $12,500 a year salary, a $2,500 tax-free expense allowance, 20-cenLs-a-mile home-U>-Washington-and-back travel allowance, fre» postage, stationery, telephone and telegraph allowances, free medical care In Army and Navy hospital*, and about 520,000 a year for offlcL^ help. With a chunk of the latter al- 1 ^ most always going to a secretarial wife or other close kin, Congressmen have presented what Ls known as their aide of th» story. But it Is flimsy tal* that U not likely to arouse a spark of sympathy in those who pay taxes on all their income, buy their own sta- ionery, pay their phone bilLs regu- arly and are not allowed to get th« ittle woman's name on the payroll. It is said a Congressman must maintain. In addition to his home- a ntue-V[>9r-"ld bov who It is spent. Member* Pay Own Expense* A. W. Tenney, national crecutive Se« EDSON P*RI- € had been bHten two days before by R rabid doe;. The roor child had received fourteen bites and was In aircat pain. He was surely doomed 'to horrible> 1 If nothing could be done. Tlie boy. Joseph Metster. was given the and recovered, the first (n a lone line of those who have been saved. But the problem of rabies has not yet been solved. The disease is present hi cats, farm animals, foxes, and particularly- dogs. It Is rabies In dogs which causes the greatest cocern. not onlv because these animals are the ones most likely to bite and Infect human b^uiss but rabies is also a serious illness for the does themselves. This situation apparently can be licked, however, by a combination of vaccinating dogs, quarantine and other measures. 30.000 Vaccine Shots AproximaLely 30.000 neople are ertven rabies vaccine In the United States each year and this treatment Is uncomfortable, expensive, time-consuming, and not completely free of risk. IN HOLLYWOOD KKSK1NE JOHNSON A S^f t'orr«sponden* I brlirve all busmfss is entitled to a reason- ,ii>lc pun it. but not Hit* license to exUirt. 'The nation 1 eumot survive the ordeal ot certain scp- mo:'.(s o! the population encased in nil type* of losmiz.d ilit'ft.—Philip Murray, president CIO. * » • Tliis is b;'conitne known as the Tuesday, Wednesday. Tlimsdav Congress. Von can't keep isen- alovs» on the floor on Friday, nnd you can't s^t them bark lie re on Monday.—Ecu. Earnest W. MrFarhnri i O.. Arix.t. * * • Every lime DIP Soviet Union makes a peace move, I grt s-arrd. The end of the Korean war is simply a change or strategy by the. Soviet Union, b'.'t. not a chance of their intentions. They intend to conquer the world. Oov. Thomas K. Dc\vey. » t * Jumping to conclusions is not half Ihe exer- rUe as Is digging for facts.-^Edward R. Murrow. radio newscaster. * • * Ours is an age which is proud of nmchine* that think, and suspicious ol any man who IMPS to.—HuWAL'ri Mnmfocd Jones, Havxard U. prof. * * * PiU»JiMiei> tdm't know from sine day to (he next what price they're going to pay lor their raw materials and we. who work for them, bear the efforts.-----Samuel B., former executive vice president o/ Americ&a New&paptr Guild. HOLLYWOOD — (NEA) — The Lnugb Pnrncie: Suspension story of the week; Shortly ;ifler Tyrcnie I'nwcr turned down (he slurring role In FHX'S ! "Lydia Bailey," and wns la km off salary fur Hie actitii, he appeared at a Hollywood party with wifcy, Linda ClirlslJan. Ty'.s spectacular British shirt, a tucked, pleated ami rullled number, drew gasps from ihe other gucsls. Am'ons the KOggle-eyed WHS his .studio bos,s, Darryl Ziumck, who took one look at the shirt and sent this note to Ty by the has less: "May I have that, shirt for "Ljil- ia B.ulev.'?" Ty grinned and relayed his ;ui- s\vcr: "You ran IKIVC the .shirt Mr. Zanuck. but not the body." .A It Itywocul scrrrttuTilrr, sHtiits ilh Slirllcy Winters and a party of actors at :i night sput, nut ice (I ShrMry r.tisr(I her orbs with un- At a mo vie tow 11 dinner, an Kepubllcan dignitary Ini- ad- inlrr^l as a liai file h,iy nitrml Ihr roii 'You go for him?" |irti- giUhuring of movie tx- eculivtrs. Freeman listened wilri grtrnl interest until the .speaker touched upon Hie recall oC General Dniiglas AlacArlhur by President Truman. M the speaker intoned the line, •MiicArihuv is the greatest general in the hi-scory at our country." Fiei'imui s face douued. AKenvcirds he matin his way to the gnu-it ol honor and said; "I tmjjyed your .speech, sir, but didn't- you ever hear of General E<ouert E/ Lee?" John Barrymore, Jr. will prob- aljlv \ that his mime was John Smith when he reports lor Army duly, but the B.ivryinort: .sprig is' nn expert, at squelching hecklers. Nut Ions n £°. another young ac- | lur ilucidcfl ll»;il young Jnhn needed i [he turbs-and-sharts treatment. "Ah. the great John Barrymore, Jr.," he uuntccl, "Should I b-w into the same room led, A few others are trying: to look modeat as they get the congratulations at (heir friends and rivals. Winner! and loser* alike, however, take home the memory of some o] their unusual brilliancies. Some those hands live In & bridge player'* memory for years. WEST NORTH (D) 4 109 V743 • KQ10942 EAST VJ6 • 5 497543 If Q 10 9 2 * A83 4AQJ2 SOUTH North 3 * Pass V AK85 • J76 4108 E-W vul. Fast Souih West Pass 3 N. T. Pass Double Pass Pass Redouble Pass Pass Opening lead—4 4 Pass r iuhi plac ington lest 75 V«ars Ago In fi/ythew//e— Mr. and Mrs, Nunnelly Wade and sons. Nunnelly and Donald, have gone to Miami.' Fla.. to make their home after a visit *ith Mrs. Wade's parents, Mr. and Mr>. J. H. Humphrey. Mr, and Mrs. E. B. Thomas and son, Donald Hickman, left today for a ten days vacation to be spent in Knoxville. Ashcbille and Nashville Upon their return Mr. Thomas will return to Little Roc* where he Is headquartered for his work wi , cn the j ^ j;I) Shelley's Job , wit thai- runs through the Barry- ni- to do j |nore chul saved him Bnti _ striking "ia duun.-lic pose, he (looreri his op- \Viis a glint ejt\s as she answered: "Yeah. But ['m not anything abt,ul it. I'd only set vohcd. He's SINGLE!" i u WIth . WON'T OVEtt-SKLL ACTOilS | P » Jlwt stillld w hn e you ^re, pca.s- Dick Eninuin teil.s ll abo;n Prn- j ;mt> alu , DOX - T bn , ;se the profiler ! JAXKT ,1OI,TKI> | Scrremviiier Martin Ragaway i tells it about Janet Leigh, I jAnei and Tony Curtis often One hand that sticks in my mind, hown today, V.-RS dealt in the 1945 ,. uouiuied to the Quick, was ! national championships. Sam Fry, speec'hlrNS for a moment.. Tlieti the ] Jr. L held the West rards and had 1 ' ducer Brynie Foy and Direclor L?w Seilrr. \Vlirn Dick was called In fur a rule in "Tlie Tanks Arc Coming." h nini -smilcil h.i|>m'[.v nml ilc- clarprt thai lie w:is exactly ris;lil, Tl^cn tlicir faco-s fell. They LX- mned to Dick thai Jack L. Warner had vetoed a number of 'ciois they had ."-elected. Neither one of them conlrt unriei>la)!d wliy. The ar!or5 were nil tailcr-inatlr 'or the roles. "PerhAp5." inu.srd Poy. "\\ r ate over-selling the actor.s to Mr. Warner." "Ye.?, (list- could l>e,"' ^preccl "Nil more over-selling then." Foy srtuL "Fioiu now oil. IJT\\ . ],;>; H11 Mr. \Yrtiuer thai Hie actor v\p h',\e in mind is GREAT and ^\vv. up!" V. Fi auk Krreinan, \l\c Denial head >I Paramount. LS a pu.duc; of Atlanta. Ga., and Ls steeped ir. ihe traditions of the south <V>p:re I'nr \e;\r,s he ]KIS spml uoitli o: the to find an opening lead. A diamond was out of the question, of course, but rac Vi of th» '"•- er three .suits presented a pnssibill- ly. Stiice his own hand le,vs It WR-! vital to lead the that would be best for his partner's hand. Fry knew that his partner had a pood hand, he could not Lave doubled Hire* no-trump. With a good hand and strong holdings in the majors. East \\oulci have taken direct action over the oprnlng bin ot three diamonds. Hence. Fry rea- , .. . ....... i soucd. East must h.ive a good hand general disorrtei. Ju^t- wjth thg strcnglh colKentraU[] m the minor suits. d in , m RA8nway ,u his bache- lflr apai . tmcnt .~ Thc ur>t [ime Uicy ca iied, Janet . fcj h ,. 0 RaeRW ay- s icebox and cheese arc! Sec HOU.Y\VQOI> on P»R« fi with the Utilities Department of state residence, a W: ibode but dassn't buy a pi ic be unre-elccted before the mortgage gets cold. He thus ends up paying a Tnt rental. If rent Is 50 high in the capital. It would be to the taxpayers' advantage for the government to build or buy au apartment house for Congressmen 'and families only. Sort of a legislative low-rent housing project. The hlgh-cost-of-entertainment complaint leaves me cold. For my tax money, I want representation in Congress and not at a cocktail party. And If I were a Congressman, I'd hate to think my popularity with the voters depended In port, on the number of visiting constituents I fed. This may be anti-social on.,, my part, but I prefer to dedEcatdjJ my tax money to something more lasting than the appetite of a hungry tourist. It also Is reported that Congressmen feel obligated to contribute to every worthy caxise and that they are expected to. People also think editors have to cart their pay hom« in a wheelbarrow, but this "illusion does not dim my view that charity begins at home »nd one must flrni keep himself off the relief rolls before donating his wages. I will admit to partial sympathy when It comes to the coat of getting elected although it IB common knowledge that contributions from political well-wishers defray a goodly portion of such expense. Optimistically and futilely, I hope for the day when public officials are elected and re-elected on a merit basts, without costly campaign! &nd ensuing political obligations. It's an old-fashioned Idea, I admit, but I still believe that • pay raise should be based on whether it has been earned. And M j» r me- I §m concerned, member* of thw 82nd Congress have not yeat earned Public I their current salarlw, I a raise. B;eed of Canine A ntwer to Prsvlou* Puzil* • W A A S f i ii N U (,-* r; ¥i HORIZONTAL 1 Depicted dog 6 This of 2 Hadioactiv element 3 Pigpen Eskimo dog is ^ Kings (ab.) not standardized II Painter 13 Braying implement H Beam 15 Artist's frame 1' Be indisposed 16 Registered • nurse ,(ab.} 19 Antagonist 20 Prom 21 Lubricant 23 \Vneer 24CI'.meye truly porl 27 Witikism 28 Picposition 29 Symbol foi 5 River in Belgium 6 Device for signaling 7 Rupees (ab.) 8 Japanese outcast 9 Ignores 1 (1 Remove wwm 25 Shoshoncan Indians 26 Horse color 12 Oriental porgy 31 Betrayer 13 Vegelabie IS Under Ihe word (ab.) 22 Him,l],iyan peak 33 Flag 32 Pompous ?hou- MKelllcdrum 35 Musteline mammals 39 Layer 40 Annex 41 French island 42 Short sleep 43 Blow with ' open hand 45 Upper limb 48 Island (Fr.) SO Compass point 52 Oriental measure ct IJACOBY ON BRIDGE ! llv OSXV.M.l) .IM'OISV ^rittrn tor NK.\ Service This Unusual Hand Will Stay With You Tlie luiioual tournament In Wn-hin2i:>n is drawing lo Us close. and sever .ii lunKirc 1 ' biirieo stnrs tuallv return a club, nllovvine iire smi-iMi^ rheir leetli as they | my to >nflke the kine of e!ub^ and I Uiuik o! U;« bid« Uiejr ihould U»v«|«nou«ti dliniontU [or th< contracl. On Ihis reasoning Fry opened the I four of clubs. T"hi> was the killir.g lead. The defense speedily rattlcu! off five club Iricfcs nnd eventually got the ace of diamonds too. setting the contract two tricks. Tf Fry had opened a spaiie nr a | hear I. South would have marie tlvrec ! no-trnmix For example, South wins j the- opening heart lend and leads i diamonds until East takes Vhe ace I on the ihtrd round. East leads an- •tl'ci 1 heart, and South wins and cashes his lop spades. He then leads heart to East, who must >ve v 30 Enu ^2 Go b 34 Roman empcior 3R Consumed 37 Rodrrit 38 Son .M Nut 3^ Mn'inlain pools 44 Pronoun n (.TI.IVI.III iaFc,ll.i;irr l« Mrntkd M DilctSiinle .^3 Mini's name SIV.IVHVCS VICRTH'AL I C'vdliv .tling implement V) 50 ' I""^SI ,5!. TTrrr r r L

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