The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 11, 1948 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 11, 1948
Page 10
Start Free Trial

PAGE TEH BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THURSDAY, MARCH 11, 1948 ' THE BLYTHEVILLE. COURIER NEWS TUX COURIER NEWS CO. M W HA11MKS, PuUUSJIC! JAMES L. VERHOEFF Editor PAUL D HUMAN. AdvertWnij Manager Bolt Nation*! Advertising Representative!: W*ll«c« Witmer Co, New York, Chicago. Detroit, AtLanU, Memphl*. Published Eveiy Afternoon Except Sund»j Entered »s second class mallei at the port- office at Blylnevllle, Ark»ns»i, under act ot Centre*!, October ». 1911. Served by tn« United Preu SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier ID the city ol Blytnevllle ot any •uburban town where carrier service la maintained, 20c per week, or 85c per month By mall, within a radius ol 50 miles. 14.00 per year. $2.00 for six months. tl.OO fit three monthi; by mall outside 50 mile tone, tlO.OO per »e»r payable in advance. Meditation Rut the enH nt all tliiiir« '« » ( hand: h« y« therefore sober, and oalfh unlo prayer.— 1 Peter Go with me. like good minds, to my end; And, as the long divorce o( steel falls on me, Make of your p.ayers one sweet sHcrilice, And lift my soul to hravcn.— Sliakcspcnr*. Barbs Is remotely possible that then a number of Americans might, in desperation, embrace the equally hateful and un- American dictatorship of ths other extreme. We do not think that the press condones native, fascism by emphasizing the danger from its opjwsite. Nor do we lliink that Dr. Rirkhead condones com- by his absorption in rightist activities. Rather we should say that he and most newspapers are working toward the same democratic goal, though they may seem to approach it from oi>- posite directions. California Is » leader in the export o[ prunes. Hollywood sends out it very nice crop "f lemons. « 9 » A problem child Houliln'i tw mir If lie didn't knovr ill the answers. • • » A college urofe.ssor say.s (ish don't hear. They've been turning a den! cur to our line for years. * » w This comlnj jummrrlhnc will he what school will he out for and mother will l« In for. • » • Bakers in nn Ohio town struck for a rnlse. Perhaps jealous from watching the bread. No Southern Comfort 'L'he Democratic South's revolt against Mr. Truman seems to be gaining strength, but it isn't losing its own built-in troubles in the process. Even if the leaders could stop Mr. Truman's nomination, they could hardly hope to sell the convention on a man who openly opposed tbc Truman civil rights ]'C(|ucsts that starlet! all the trouble. Northern big-city leadership wouldn't stanrl fpr it. Nor could a Democratic nominee (lodge the issue. If the electors of 11 southern states could choose their own candidate they might possibly throw the election into the House of Representatives. But there the vote would be by slate, and they would face the task of picking up 14 northern states to get the man they wanted. Even the most oplynistie southern politician must find it almost impossible to imagine such an outcome. Communism vs. Fascism: Which Menaces U. S.? Dr. L. II. Birkhcad, cnegclic monitor of our extreme right and left, has taken the press to task in a recent issue of his pamphlet, Friends of Democracy's Battle. His complaint is that American newspapers pay more attenlion to the menace of communism than to the menace of native fascism. Specifically, Dr. Birkhead quotes u statement by Merwin K. Mart, head of the National Kconomic Council, that his followers should secure "one or more guns" to "protect" themselves. And he quotes Gerald L. K. Smith as saying that Atlanta citizens "are buying their own private guns to protect themselves 1 ' because" the political regime of Atlanta is so corrupt that private citizens arc not safe." "Thunders of silence" greeted this call to arms, says Dr. Birkhcad. But, he adds, "if some Communist frvM group had recommended guns ... the press and Un-American Activities Committee would have let out a deafening roar." It may be that if the Hart and Smith Hlatements had been made from the stage of, say, Madison Square Garden, or had been given out to the press, there might have been a "deafening roar." As it was, they appeared in private publications mailed to subscribers who may be assumed to agree fundamentally with the Hart-Smith way of thinking. But, Dr. Rirkhead might say, 1 got hold of those pamphlets and exposed them, just as the press sometimes gets restricted literature and makes it public. Why not expose the working of holh extremes? Any answer we make is not intended to belittle Dr. Birkhead's work or question his motives or lair-mindcdnrs.s. As national director of the Krirnds of Democracy, he works tirelessly at exposing Hie vicious anti-Semitism, Klau- ism, remaining pro-Nazism and similar evils that infect our national life. If |, e has almost nothing to say about die menace from the left, his defense might be that this menace is closely watched by many others. Perhaps the press is making a mis- ake , n largely ignoring (he rightist leaders as a bunch of unsavory crack- Pots. Those leaders have acquired quote • following by inflaming iguormu prejudices and bigotry. _ But the native facisls are not backed by any foreign government They wield no real power throng], force of arms or economic pressure. They have , not swallowed a half-down nations and / ^ reached out for more in a bid to dom- '*' mate the world. We do not think the press as a whole ; is wrong in thinking that the great majority of Americans are decent, sane, •> 4 well-intentioned, and loyal to democratic • ^ ideals. The greatest danger from native • fascism, perhaps, would be an advance of world communism unchecked by n firm and positiv* American policy. It VIEWS OF OTHERS 'Now if I Con Only Stay Out of the Rough!' World of Tomorrow Will Be Interesting, But Dangerous THE DOCTOR SAYS By Hornun W. .NtehoU United Preu Staff Corredwnrienl WASHINGTON, March 11. (UP) —The world of tomorrow will be interesting—and at th« same linn dangeroui. By Edwin P. Jordan. M. It. It will be exciting because ol the 'Written for NEA Service new gimmicks .science is cooking up. Osteomyelitis Is a disease of the I One will sizzle a stealc "niedium- aones caused by Invasion of germs ' well" in 10 seconds; "well-done" *n which destroy the bone and pro- 15. Another, an electronic dust col- duce pu s . It Is an old disease; signs ] lector will suck In W per cent of tin of osteomyelitis have been found , dusl, lint and pollen In the wholi In long buried bones of ancient j house. man. | Mania won't have to swing lh» In the past treatment has been | dust rag inore'n once a month. S^T discouraging and dil/lcull. Severe | won't have to wash the curtains cases even as late as the 16th century were trea kinds of strangi plied to the tissue around the infected bone Including herbs, powders from mummies, egg yolk, and crushed body lice. The development of modern sur- , nun Miuih,uii. i^tltisi | »wul. ||««G IV wa.MI me CUIIHUIS uv.w >s late as the 16th cen- • one* a year. White ones. even, eated by amputation. AH ! The dust collector, science says. Aiige mixtures were ap- } also will sound the death knell ol the common cold, since while it *• snuffling in all of the dust it will snuflle all of the stray germs at the same time. , In the future, the lights will go gery has done much for the patient ' on „, * room as you cross tin with chronic osteomyelitis. !| has • threshold, and flick off automaiical- become possible to clean out and \ y w hen you «o out. No hands. Mod- , k | ' / ( me>> .scrape the Infected bone thus per- : milting healing. Ingenious insti u- '. merits have been Invented to aid in the work of boring Into the bone ! and scraping out Infected material. One of the most interesting forms of treatment has been the use ot maggots.. Maggots cat only tissue lhat Is dead. Thus, if they are placed in an area containing dead bone and other dead cells, they destroy (lie dead material and clean up tile cavity without harming that part of the bone which * Is alive and healthy. Although an old form of treatment for chronic osteomyel- itis. It Is still popular among some authorities. New Developments Recently new methods of attack on osteomyelitis have been developed. These include sliHa. penicillin and streptomycin. They have made it possible to save many lieople with osteomyelitis from Coal Operators May Permit Lewis 1 Miners Strike Rather Than Meet Wage Demands rn man is too busy to go around pushing buttons, It'll soon be possible for one family lo sit at home and tio the baby sitting for the whole neighborhood, thanks lo a little gadget that operates on the principle of the interoffice communication system. The bids down the block get into a pillow fight and on goes a light in the sitter's ho*ne. telling which the scrap is in. All of the dope except the name of the kid who started. That may come later. The mechanical "sitter" is so -smart that it even picks up the babies' breathing, so thai if one -if . them break* out, with the croup, thi> daddy in the sitter family ca:t ; i put on his rubbers and run over [ | with an inhaler, and a hoi. vater bottle. i Before long, you'll be able to walk i into a drug .store and come out months or even years 'of hospital!- I wil!l cne 0[ l »° se two-way wrist zation and repeated surgery. I »'Rlch radios like Secretary of Cora- osteomyclitis has Chronic osteomyelitis has been a long-last ing and serious disease • from the standpoint of compile a lions- The more rapid and reliable treatments Rvailable today are"7signs of tremendous advance Iti medicine. What Is An Editor? NKA The National Conference of Editorial Writers held Us firsl'mceUng In Washington, D. C.. several weeks ago to determine in what capacity a newspaper editor actually serves, In an afternoon discussion devoted to the technique of editorial art or craft, two conclusions emerged: 1. There sire no standards for editorials .which) is all right with ll\is editorial writer). '2. There are standards of editors. The .standard editor, if you could find him, must have liad some slight preparation lor his Job. He must have made Phi Beta Kappa In college and edited the Harvard tor at lensl Yale) Law Rc'.'icw. He must have mastered all the "Great Books," including Aristotle and Afjimias, but he must not have lost his youthful ability to turn out » funny piece, say, on ''the short view 'of the long skirt and the long view of the short skirt." He need not have been a judge, but he must have acquired a knowledge of law and court |7ro- ccdnrc which con Id come only front 10 years ol genera) practice at the bar. It is not required (.hat he should have been Secretary ol State, but it is mandatory that he .should have lived a total ol not less than 150 years in India, Europe, South America, Russia, Palestine ami China—with side (rips to the Solomons and Aleutians. He must have servi'd a term as city manager, and it would help if he had served one In prison. U is not essential that he be A scientist, but it will be sufficient if he has a working knowledge of nuclear physics txiscd on a thorough understanding of Einstein's general theory of relativity antt the late Dr, Planck's cjuantucn theory. Politics, tarifls, and taxation rmisl hold no ficcrcls for him. He must be able to watch Hit world making u fool of iiscll daily without having his faith shaken thai, he tan change all that with a couple ot hundred at well-worn words tomorrow. His mind must be able to reduce an extremely complicated .set of facts to a simple, logical and cntrrtainins conclusion. He must bo a sentimental realist ami a eynk-al crusader. He must have the mind of Marhiiivelh, the style of Swift, and the heart of a sweet girl graduate. And firuiily, he must have an uncontrollable IKII • i'lny to trnde Ins accomplishments for con- .sidiNtkbly less money than he could make al any other pi'oU'.v-iun. No wondrr lie l.-, hard to Jtnd, By Prter Edson Operators were afraid that If they 'ushlngtnn Correspondent didn't start producing coal immc- WASHINGTON (NEA) — Sctitl- dialely, somebody might get the ment amoiif; lending coal mine op- | idcn that-mines should be nation- erator.s who tnet in Washington | alizcd and run by the government week for a safety conference wsis l forever. So the operators offered strongly tn favor of taking a strike | John L. and his miners terms so rather than meet demands from ; good,they couldn't refuse. John L- Lewis for increased wages and welfare fund payments. Today the situation is much different. The Tcf{.-Hartley Law is on QUESTION: I get bad canker to all 60-year-old miners who have • sores in my mouth frequently. worked in the mines 20 years. Hs What can be done for this? .says this would cost only $10.COD,- | ANSWER: There appear to be OCX) a year to start, Van Horn and maintain that on j several possible causes for canker the operators "sores. Some are believed to be due . sound insur- i <o low-grade Infection, some to al- ance baste, it would be necessary to Mergy and some possibly to vitamin raise the royalty payments to 40 to ! deficiency. It Is Impossible to pre- 50 cents a ton to pay these pen- | scribe for them without Investipa- sions. They say the fund would have i tion In each case. Consult your Operators took heart from U. S. j the books. It provides restrictions [ to be a billion dollars to pay benc- I physician for specific advice. Steel Corp. president Benjamin F. 1 against strikes which threaten the | fits of from $100,050.(X>0 to J125.CGO,- Fairle.'w's statement to Sen, Robert j national health and security. There j 03o a year, In bad times as well as A. Tatt's Economic Committee Lhat he did not believe a third round of wage increases was necessary at this lime. There was some inclination to interpret this as a major policy statement from BIK Steel, which Ks also the largest operator of captive coal mines in the country. U. S. Steel's coal subsidiary took the lead last July in negotiating a new contract with Lewis. It run.s out. on June 30. It gave the miners a 44 cents an hour pay raise. Minimum earnings are now $fi,V25 for a five-day 40-hour portal- to-portil week. In addition the miners were and will continue to be better f thati a 30-day supply of coal above 1 ground. These are some of the rca- I sons why coal operators think they j are in a position to risk a strike i now. They admit that a strike might j wreck the ERP. They're willing to t risk that, too, rather than give in i to new demands from Lewis. ] It is noteworthy that all this I worrying on the part of the opera- given 10 cents royalty on every ton of coal mined for health t welfare and retirement benefits. Tore the present contract expires and before Lewis has made any .specific requests on what he warns in his new contract. Thus far Lewis has indicated only that he wants the welfare and re- j tiremcnt fund benefit payments The entire coal industry follow- ' straightened out. When the new ed this pattern. It \vu.s roundly contract wn.s being drawn up iii.sL criticized at the time for having July, operators wonted benefit pay- Mirremlered -so completely lo Lewis. • It brought on an Increase in the ; price of coal. President Tiuiuan and ' his economic advisers have crili- i cizcd it ns contributing to inflation, j Operators Can T.ikr Risk Now ' Coal operators made a big public 1 relations effort to sell the Idea that ! this increase was in tbc public in- L tcrest. The mine owners had Just had their proper lies returned to Ibem alter long government seizure. goon. Failing to reach an agreement, Lewis has notified the opeators he has "reserved the right to take any 1 independent action necessary." j what that means, nobody knows. It could mean strike. Under the contract, cither Lewis j or the operators can cancel on 30- day notice. Under the Taft-Hartley Act, however, they must give a 60- lor.s is beginning four months, be- ; day notice of intent to reopen a contract. Then they must submit to mveMipalion for 60 days and holri an election on management's last and best offer. It Ls doubtful if Lewis will seek a union shop election. To do so he must first secure petitions lor uti- | ion shop from 30 per cent of the i emplojes. Lewis can easily allow 15 Fears Ago In Blytheville — Dr. M. O. Usrey who Is being treated at Campbells Clinic for a neck injury U now in a brace and i will return home the last c-i the week. j Mr. and Mrs. T J. Mflhan are i now visiting in Lexington, Ky. | Misses Mary Ellen Stevens and | Eve Harwell accompanied by Le roy and Allan Huddleston, were in Memphis last night for dinner and a show. merce Harrimr.n gave Mr. Truman for Christmas. , So much for the Interesting part of life. For the dangerous pail. For that you can blame a handsome gcnl^- mail named Gordon Volkcnant, J^o calls himself a "short hair" .scientist, He works for Minneapolis Honeywell and goes around the country making lectures on how simple electronics are. Mr. V., a fine father and a family man. was very proud of a new invention lie and his colleagues had thought up. So he tucked one under his arm and took it home show to ihe little woman. He shouldn't have. It's called a "husband detector." You hide the thing behind a drapa or a radio or something and when somebody walks through the front door, it buzzes—like a five-alarm lire, as they say hi Chicago. Day or night. ! Mrs. V., veiiiff a woman who to play Riiinea pig lo her husband's inventions, tried it out at night, | Mr, V.. lound that hii gadget | worked too well. Far too well. Ha came lip-toeing up the steps that first night, shoes in hand, and hfc- ed the latch. Being an Inventor. h« ," i had himself a non-creak door. Tt didn't creak, but the husband-/^ lector was on the job. It went TO and his wife came looping down the steps to greet- him with one eye the mines to go open shop. He can ment terms included, Ix:wi.s refused. : still keep control of his miners by He said tills should be determined j having them authorize checkoff -jf by tbe three trustees (or ihe fund— ' iheir union dues by the employer. himself for the minci.i, KZJ a V; Horn for the operators, and Thomas E. Murray of New York as public representative. Lewis Wan Is Pension* trustees have been trying to ajrrce for seven months. Having failed, Murray has resigned. Lewis wants (tensions ot $100 a month pai.l Also, as long as he has welfare and pension benefits lo pay, the $1.50 a month union dues are the best, inr surancc buy in the country. There is no hint at all whether Lewis will ask tor an increase in wage rates. But the operators are ready to fight him on that if 'ie does. Mrs. au R«enU»l .nd Frances Rosenthal were iu Memphis j »'>d '«* *<• the cloc * wlt " llle Tuesrtay. the caption hereof and answer the complaint ot the plaintiff, Ruth M?Damel Phillips. Dated this 10 day of March. 19«. HARVKY MORRIS. Clerk By Belly Peterson, D. C. C. F. Cooper, attorney for plaintiff: 3 11-18-25-4;1 er. IN HOLLYWOOD HOLLYWOOD. (NKAi—The Pro-1 n't for Larry."—l.n s Ansdcs. pie Talk Back to Hollywood, to one ' "I om a tcen-nccr and I am fed me: tip with these SO THEY SAY As IO.IR as Evirotic is divided Into more than ft MXUP of \\f;.k; nation* it will be a coiHltiuiMK Invitation lor any aRgu^or. am, joined In a gieal iftinatMn, a (toe Europe can become a bulwark of pe;u-.\--CTOV. Thomas E. Dcwey lR> of New YoU. Onr I.A\ ilir I'icsUlcnL K^f s ta ^ lp l r ' 1 - l ' ie nrxi rt^y to thp riRJil, 7.L^7.Mg[{tiiR back and forth. RUeinpuiiR in ouUrncI Kfiiry Wallace, bul slvinR lip .sri'vict in ,Irffrrsonlaii Democrat. 1 ;. Sen. Kennel \\ Wherry <R r o [ Nrbrjxska. * v * The arimmtsUnliou has cncournRCd ;x)Uclet fiiirt praclke.s dcsiRiied lo elicit Mn>vx>ri from iclV- 'AiiiR elenient.s.—Cdiroll I?cece, Hcpubiicnn national channian. » • « The merfcRfi person of middle age or beyond need* recreation more than exercise.—Dr. Wln- RMe M. Johnson, professor nf chnlcftl medicine, Bowman (liny School of Medicine. In Riving aid to Europe v;* should adopt at ihi.^ tune R practical and hRrtl-boUeri plan.— Sen. Robert A. Tfttl [Rl of Ohio. another and to J "If you pcoplf- would stop thnnv- . StiR your fnlsc teeth at 'Forever Amber,' you'd sec n wonderful picture. I think It should u hi the academy award. If only for its color, the fire scene, nnd the plcturlv;n- tlon of the plngue." — Inverness. Calif, " "WbHt's itll Hiis httiwliijf about nrw slars? Tlir-sr new gaU wlJI never srr Ihr day th»[ (hry can hold a can die to .loan Cruwforrt, rltlicr as an actress ur as » woman."—Madison, \\1s. "I can't understand how I lolly- wood can think that we enjoy movies which arc $o unreal and completely false of rcnl lite In llolly- 1 wood's pictures, working girls, s[rn- oprnphcrs. salesgirls and the like usually have very elaborate apartments, diamonds Ralorc and clothes that knock the eyes out. 'Taln't so in real Ufe/'-New York City. "IT Hollywood must mnke pictures let thorn look around and not make up all tlic rules for the Raruc here at home. Viva- la F'rancc. or a I least their film producers. Jir. ones \vho seem really to know how to make a fine production live without phoney glamour." -- 1-<M Angclex. "I bop to dlsaRree with you. 1 have wntchcd movie audiences in Georgia, Virginia ami Florida. They ike snack bars 1" theaters, double features a:id heavy western and crime pictures."— Valdostn, Ga. Away Too I.oii)C •W« would like lo see Lulae Rnlnor in films ftRftiii She's been away too lonfr."—Sai\ rrnnclsco. 1 would like to ask you Just onr qne^Hnn. I>o prnplr tvrr write you anything hut complaints? The only thin* wro«(t with these people Is thai they urt too hard lo please. Why don'i Ihry sUy hnnie? If no onr went lo trashy pietnres. there would be no more." —Host on. Mass. "For once I'm R^IIR to have my say about movirlniuV Hrollier, is Larry Parks being pushed around like a nobody! l wonder where Mr ——————•-——..—.._..,. | suit is headed by three honors, at BY FKSK1NE JOHNSON j least two of which are touching.'- N'EA SUFI Correspondent 1 For example, with a five-card- suit headed by ihe qucett-jack-ien, you should lend the queen; headed by the king-jack-ten, Ihe Jack, though some experts say they prefer the fourth lead even with this holding 1 . But there arc times when you with these sexy movies and pictures that cienl wlih the ruthless honor of drain. What, I want , f.s comedy, mitsical.s atul y,t\<><\ wr.s- [ lorn pictures."—IVniljuif], ore. j Something tor Kvtryune | "Give tne a miiMcji] about 'The ' Old Folks nt HIHJIP' — even the cen- . sors can sit bnck ;mcl enjoy sonic- ' thing like lhat." Finuklnrl. Ky. ' "f.lvr us Rood hl<t(nr]c:il mnvlr*. i Von never s:i w a yinin^-slrr w;ilk , out fif * |>l< lurr ;ilinul Ijiiriitn ' and thru Miirl nrlln? like * IHl- llnjffr." —K«rl Wflrlti. TV*. "Why doesn't irollyv.rK*l net rid of some of the old bnif« and burns In pictures and nlvr- some nrw In] - ent a dinner." - N»-v.' yoik CHv. "I am a CrolrManl, nml I ihltik ail I >;in!«v .\hmild Iv happy to see some rrltvlon on I hr ncrrrn, even If It Is a [raimr for <^;iiholler. 1 liked 'Kfvv r,t ih>- KlnK'lorn; 'CiOlllR My Wnv.' niiii "HK l\r]\\ ')f SI. Mary' Th«T.- 7., jr ..M r;„•))<.he films, but thai fhdn'K rniikc nny difference to m-' " Mf-rnphl,*., T'TIII. "} don'I kri'iw -^Icir t hniir «• ynu .stand of net tine, f-rlinf- screen when Ihr iirv,*, of Mil full Ol It. Olir ll Mr Ht.M. 1.1 Is facl—niid lh»-r<- rl'x^n'' br a Ki-rnl ilrwl ,,f fiiffr-t Vlnrrnnrs, InrJ, >;>;>;;«;•;«.* ••»«»•»»»•*•»»' """MckENNEY" ON BRIDGE * A.I3 V 75 « J 1062 4. AQ 102 I li 1 6 5 •) inoa N W E S Denier 482 V K.QJ8 3 » A 4 + J765 A KQ'J V A42 » K Q 7 S + K'J1 l.cason Hand— E-W vul. South Wtil North EaM 1 N.T. !'«M 3 N.T. Pass OpcnlHK —» 10 I WARNING ORDER In the Chancery Court, Chickasawba District, Mississippi County, Arkansas. Daniel Guyman Plaintiff, vs. No. 10,402 Mar v Guyman Defendant The defendant Mary Guyman is 'hereby warned to appear within thirty days in the court named in the caption hereof and answer the complaint of the plaintiff Daniel ! Dated this 1ft day of February, • 1943. ' ', Han'ey Moms, Clerk Claude F. Cooper, Atty. for Pltf. Ed B. cook, Atty. ad litcm. It was 3 in the a.m. The dam thing probably will b« on the market before our Inventor Iriend gets out of the doghouse. WARNING ORDER Tn the Chancery Court, Cliicka- savrba District, Mississippi County, Arkansas. Dorothy Kirby, Plaintifl vs No. 10,414 Olan Kirby, Defendant Tile defendant Olan Kirby Is hereby warned to appear within thirty clays in the court named in the caption hereof and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, Dorothy Kirby. Dated this 10th day of March, IM8. HARVEY MOHRIS. Clcvk By Betty Peterson, D. O. Attorney lor plaintiff, C. F. Coop- 311-18-25-41 Radio Entertainer >;>; »"*"*'» •• Sound On Trump By William C. Mi Rfllllrr AmrrirV* f'Atil Aiiltinrlly Written (or NKA C.nvl'f 110 ti ip wlicic nolUur yuii M»I your nrr has pArUcliintrd kti I lie th« Rfiicinlly urcriJifil nil' l» to | " ttie [mirth he*l ol ynir loim- | Al Jolson would be today If u WM- est «nd ilronK<-j,l Mill unleM lli»l ^.iL'inlrl IK>I. (>|yii yniir longest niul N.niKinr.-.l ^l^tl, It yon, suit 1* wovlh- lr-.-,\ ir 1« Ij^ttr-r lo try lo inrtkn :it, o|trnhiK lend ihnl ulll hit your purl hi T No tiiunp l>f<l.^ ntr usnnlly made u|. r»f AlifHKth \ri Ihr mUior s\lUx. In L.'liiy'R lirind Ilic (ncl. Hint the nii'-iiljiK lil'lil'T nnd hl» iinrtnrr <U<I not. f.lit f'lIlK 1 ) of the mnjovs nilKht ^nsll/ Inrticnir llml If East has nitv'MiiK, h'^ hux 9 n^njor. VJrt-.l't, normnl opening l.s the five ol c.piifU-.-.. hut '-vr-n If h<* cstrtblJsh- frl Ihr Ai)n<lr .mil }\r conl<l never vri In lo rush ». Tlirrclnr* he : choiilr] irv lo lilt hk* partner's suit. Ac I RUM Iji-toir, nn Ininip bids etc n-.oiillv iinw-d nn .sminil minor Mills. eri V/MI.'< l''i>'l 1» In the Ion ot I,MI,I« 'Ilirn II Is lmlw^slbl^^ tor (in Inter lo innh* Runic. >VARMN<! ORI>I:R lo Hie Chi.iuTiv Conrl. Chlckn- Miv.t.n Iliililci.! County.' 1 >. llnlli Mi l);nilrl Phillips, Pltfl. vs No. 10.«15 Anlill-v Pllllllps. IX 1 !'. Tlir (Irlcixlnnl Anorey Pl>illl|>s Is icrcliy wnrncrt lo npp«»r »!tlun lilrly d»y« In Hie court ramed In HORIZONTAL 1,S Pictured radio personality 11 Ladle ' 13 Fruit (pi.) 15 Mineral rock 16 Looked fixedly 18 Scottish shecpfold 19 Nuisance 21 NiRhts before 22 Native of li War god 7 Small child 8 Symbol for thoron 9 Monster 10 Require 11 Diamond- cutter's cup 12 Route (nb.) 13 Air (comb. 14 Observe form) 17 Average (ab.) 30 Bushmen 20 Occurring every third day 22 Deportment 2.S Parent 26 Frighten 28 Genus of geese 33 Rhymesters 34 Trap a5 Salient angle 36 Doctrine 37 Continually 38 Symbol (or erbium 39 Not closed 42 Fissure 46Soiks up 50 Noise 51 Showered 53 River islet MShe is « radio 58 Cuddle 58 Eagles' nests 59 Gaelic VERTICAL ! Mud 2 Mimics 3 Reprinl (ab.) 4 Affirmative 5 Skin opening 25 Sticking substance 26 Health resort 27 Heart 31 Before 32 Soak flax 39 llarem room 45 si?.e of type 41 Grafted (her ) 42 Crate 43 Round of disapproval 44 Any 45 Wriling tool 47 Cereal grass 48 Heap 49Sainle (ab.) 51 Portuguese coin 52 English river 55 Railroad (nb.) 57 Senior (»b.) ;

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free