The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 16, 1947 · Page 10
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April 16, 1947

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 16, 1947
Page 10
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PAGB TBN 'tpE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS - .THE COURIER HZWS OO. ; ' i H, W. HAINIS, Publisher MMES U VKRHOETF, Editor PAUL* D. HUMAN, Advertising Uazu«tr ' COUBIB* raws Sole Mitknal Advertising Reprewntetlver. Wallace Wttmer Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta. Memphis. Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class matter at the post- office at Blythevllle, Arkansas, under act of Congress, October 9, 1917. - .. Served by the United Press 'SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the city of Blythevllle or any mburutn town where carrier service Is maintained, 2pc per week, or 85c per month. By mail, within a radius of 40 miles, $4.00 per year, $2.00 lor six months, $1.00 for three months; by mail outside 50 mile zone. $10.00 per year payable In advance. Me.ditation Thus when you give alms, sound no trumpet before you. as tl!e hypocrites do in the synagogues and in the streets, that they may be 'praised'by men.—Matt.-0:3. » * • That charily longs lo publish Itself, ce.isrs to be charity.—Hudon. Half the Prescription Filled Sennlor Vandenberg, in his speech which opened the Senate debate on the : "Truman ' Doctrine," made a com'iso and commendable .statement of Anu-i'i- can policy. "We plot no offense against thc Soviet Union.-We are not hunting world domination. We are not seeking dictation anywhere. .But what we drfiiy to ourselves as a matter of morality \ve also must deny, to others as a matter of conquest," he said. If only a similar honest and forth- .•rijrht statement of Soviet policy were at hand, Mr. Marshall and Mr. Molotov, or perhaps even Mr. Truman and Mr. Stalin, could then sit down and conduct their negotiations'on the basis of those two! declarations. And the world, we think, would have small need to fear another war. Americanizing Japan • Japan is going American, Arthur 'Belirstock tells us in the current issue of the American magazine. The author is-in a position to know what hfcli talking about, since lie formerly was chief of the Planning Division of the • U. : S. Information, and Education'Sec- tion nTTokyo. But. his report is not particularly encouraging. ' What the Japanese seem to have done is to go American in the' most superficial way. They have revived base- baH. Quantities of gum are being chewed.'American-type night clubs and radio prpgrarris are popular. Ditto Americar, movies, lipstick, and cigarets. That is a -far cry from true conviction and conversion. It merely denotes the sincere flatter}' of imitation. .'The "Americans came as conquerors of: Japan. They brought with them many manifestations of their everyday culture and- habits. It is not strange that the defeated and subservient Japanese ^should now try, to "IS 1 "*!!? 1 . 6 , themselves by aping American customs. But how much of value" does all this signify? ( - Mr.'Bern-stock has listed examples V>f--Japan's Americanization without attempting to draw any conclusions. lie gives no hint of any political or ethical reformation. Hia rearers are left with the natural doubt as to whether any such reform is taking place. H it is not, the Jault may not lie entirely with the Japanese. We Americans do not always practice what we Preach. Ours may be tne land of the < free and the home of the brave. Rot il • 's. also, the land of Jim Crow and the doctrine of white superiority over (he yellow-skinned races. It is the home of such 'cultural monuments ns the strip tease and the Zoot suit. ' Our less admirable habits may be more-evident on short acquaintance than the beliefs tmd institutions in which we take real pride. Thoy are : also much easier to copy and," once copied, to mistake for what we proudly call Americanism. . . It is conceivable that the everyday examples of Americanism which the Japanese see all about them create a more lasting impression than the manifestoes of General MacArthur - AlKl th0l ^ h we are looking at tho sjuatron from a distance of several thousand miles, we think it safe to sav , fat many Americans in Japan may, h.ough thoughtlessness, be faili,^ to I've up to their country's best poliucal -' *hd social traditions. v-v ' f E very American in Japan is, in ft limited sense, his country's nmbnssit- dor. America is judged through his actions. His role is difficult rnul important. In 'the case of the military it deserves careful instruction and diiv ciplined performance. It isn't hard to .sell Uiu world on the value of bathtubs or the pleasures of bubble gum. It i.s cotixidoniliiy Ininl- er to sell (he world the ide;t that man is endowed with cerium inalienable rights. That selling job is not confined to Americans in foreign kinds. Nc American escapes it entirely. We aru all in the display window of democracy, and we are being watched. Age and the Presidency As of today, President Truman seems .mire of renomination next year, while Senator Vamlenberjf looms a., a liltely Republican choice lo oppose him. If they .should be the nominees, a interesting matter of age would be presented. Mr. Vandenbei'K was f.Ii in March. Mr. Ti-imiim will roach (hat ;IJ;G in iess than a month. Kither would be iicii''- ing <>5 on limiitfitrntion Day ( >r '-III. ]i, all our history only two 1'reside,-,is have started the four-year term at ; , greater ago. William Henry Harrison, survived his inauguration one month James Hiicliaiian was G5, and live.! iJ be 77. in the <)0 years since he took ol- 1'ice the' oldest President to enter l!ic White was U'oodrow Wilson at 5G. Yet neither of today's potential candidates seems like an oldster. In fact, both seom notable for UK., youth ful flexibility (if mind w jt, n w!l!c j 1 ,I K . :V . meet changing conditions. KK\ V Ame;-'cans in public life .seem Joss hidebound—except, perhaps, the 70-year- old Bernard M. Jiaruch. VIEWS OF OTHERS Wise Selection The appointment or Dr. N. T. llollis xs superintendent of (he Stale UosuUiil for menial pp.tients reflects credit on the board of control. Dr. Hollis has served as ncling supcrlntciutcnt since late li«t summer, when Dr. A. C.-Kolb, Ihe former head, resigned. He has been connected with Ihe hospital for n years. He had a vital part in the campaign to hrhij; Uic::iinder-li- nanccd .neglected condition of the institution, niul tile plight of Ihe patient.-,, 'to public attention. His selection ns superjntendeDt, will no. doubt be gratifying to the group of Arkansas women who did such notable work in r..-nmnliz)n« Hie hospital's needs. To their unrcstins efforts nMisl go a steal part of thc credit for the inrgii- appropriation for Ihe hospital, th e new buildhius provided and all the improvements now in prospect. Significant in the choice of Dr. Hollis to head thc institution, is the. vote of nil llvo members of the board fu r him. This is in pleasant, contrast with Ihe dissension in the old hoard, which hurt,such nn unhappy effect on thc hospital. It ndcis further to tho brightened outloo'i foi- the pitiful inmates of the institution. Governor Uincy deserves commendation on that score. He told the hoard lo forget about political anglos; Hint there was no one he wanted appointed at th c hospital to weigh ttie needs and do what il thought was best." We may now hope thai thc hospiuil will Income what Dr. Hollis has said il should ..---n Place of cine, for lh f , many palienl.s who ran be cured, and not jusl a place lo shut these unfortunates away in. But as Dr. Hollis points out. continued public interest will be necessary lo bniuiini; ih c right kind of an institution. Its future will be what we want it to be. For just as the legislature responded to the widespread demand lor betterments at the hospital, so it will rellecl. in the future Ihc concern, or npalhy of thr public. —ARKANSAS DEMOCRAT. BARBS HY HAL COCIIKAN Sent on an errand five years ago. a Pennsylvania man jusl returned to his wife. Probably slopprd ID piny chew on (lie way. The initial cosl of building a homr My Goodness, What a Peculiar Reaction! WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 1947 Generous John D. Rockefeller Gets Stuck With Elk in Park Increased Use of Electric Power Over Nation Termed an Index to Production hi Factories I!V I'lvTEIt KOSON NKA Wnslnnsrliin ('nrrcsilomlenl WASHINGTON. April 1C. I NKA) —Best index on today's prosperity and production trends is obtained by walchim: figures <:n consumption of elect lie energy. Ever since July <t. 19.10, power consumption has hern going steadily tiinvard, surpassini; c vfn wartime peaks. There a drop during i-ccoim-i-sion and hiK strike period for about 11 months after V-J D.iy. nut since Hint time tho curve has been up. For Christmas week of JB4C consumption rose to nearly -i.n billion kilowatt hours. For the first three month.s of 19« if has been above 4.8 billion kwh per week. This seasonal nll-'.hnc record figure may drop n liltle during the spring and early summer months. But a strange lhin« has been happening lo U. S. power consumption. Summer used to he the low p,-ason. With (he increasing use of air con- ditinniii),'. however. mniiy power companies now find their peak loads come in thc for some time, ntil ho has been | to use a fraction of the having difficulty setting anyone power generating capacity. 10 take Inm .seriously. "T<\\"' Gold- | sohmUK, won't, go so far as lo say there will be a shortaun. Ifo cnlls j 11 a deficiency. I The U. S. got through (he \vnr with a niiniintun of brown-ovits. The ' power iiKtu.stry took grcnt pride in the fact that there was electric I'illVATK COMPANIES TO HAVE LION'S SHARE What they apparently feared was The DOCTOR SAYS IJY /WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M. II Written for NKA Service t 1!V FKtDEBICK C. OTHMAN (United Press Staff Correspondent) | WASHINGTON, April 1C.-Pity John D. Rockefeller, Jr., stymied for nearly 3D years by Sfinc hungry e!k in efforts to be a. generous Joe. •E'our John D. Tliose elk, phis •A cell isTlic^'mallcst part of the *'»" take ' acs par o ., bmty which can do everything the «°° £' ''* whole body can do-cat, sleep, tsive •«">•"" »«>' i (iff waste, perform work, defend ,, K /.". and I guess it is ing lie's one of America's men. 1928, long before there itself against attack " ami repro- was a UlliUl|J Nations ior him lo diiee H s own ki.ul. Cells multiply K '\" Now York 1>eal cslnlc, you:..: •whenever there is need for new Jon " D - < lr °P!«-'d out to the Jack- eclls for growth or repair of In- '•"" Hole <llslliet of Wyoming. He jurcd cr worn-out tissue i was "erturbed by the hot (log Cancer cells multiply ueyonti Uie stamls marring the scenery nexi needs of the .body with the result cl ° 01 " lo tnc Grand Teton National that they destroy healthy cells by Pai'k- depriving them of food. Only sue- So ilc s l ;cnt $1.400,310.04 for 32,- cessful treatment of eancer at Uvi m acles of 1(111<1 to give thc i>eo- pre.sent lime is to remove these !llc as a P IID ''c playground. Nine- cells by siircery or lo destroy them ' tcl1 .years have passed and John with X-rays or radium. i °- xt> f> i;; trying to hand his park In leukemia, a form of cancer, to tllc government. He's been ,pay- llic excessive number of wliitc cc!!s in 8 tuxes on it nil this time, almost jam the blood vessels and tissues. S50U,COO so tar. and his chances of Masses of rapidly 1 * growing white "inking his girt to his fellow cili- ceils cause enlargements of bone Kells 8>'tw blender with each passing marrow, spleen, liver, lymph node;, cia >'- ' and other tissues of the body. I IR ep. Frank A. Barrett of Wyo- Part of the found now beiiiK col-] '"'«» said the people of Wyoming letted by the American Cancer ( '° n °t> appreciate his generosil.y. Society will to used for cancev | Neither do the elk. As of now research. Problems that must be Rc 'P- Barrett lias before thc public solved before cancer can be con- lands commiltce a bill to abolish trolled are to learn why normal -h*. whole idea of a Jackson Hole cells start to reproduce excessively national monument. and what can be done to prevent There is such a monument now consisting or reverse the process. UNLOCK CKLL SECRETS 'Last year, five million dollars were alotled Tor -cancer research by thc American cancer Society and the U. S. Public Health Service. By comparison, 'Americans spent the same amuont for dog medicine. In addition to money, there is need for buildings in which to of S21.G10 President acres, cslab- Hoosevclt in :llie Wished by 1943 and theoretically ineludiiv Rockefeller acres. The lawmakers tried to abolish the monument, in 1944, but Mr. Rooseveit vetoed that idea. Since then, as Rep. Barrett ex- < 'Plained, Congress has included' in^.' every appropriation bill a para-V graph prohibiting the National " cany on research and properiv| Park Service from spending a dime train men. arSd women to conduct il. The hope for ultimate solution of the cancer problem lies in research that will unlock the secrets of the cell. QUESTION: Our 20-month-old daughter has cerebral palsy. We have taken her to several doctors, and they do not give np much always enough electricity and that there was no need of ralic»^i. There were spots which could have 1(50(1 more, however. The peculiarity of electric powr-r is thai it can't be consumed till it's there to be used. Nearly every electric power company has more ecncrntini; equipment, rm order. Mnmifactnrers are turning it out as fast as they can. But' it's a race (o sen if Ihe sen- era tors can be installed ahead of demand. Prom California, Washington, and Oregon in particular raiRihf.h- r.<} cries are beginning to be heavu encouragement. What can we doV 'A-iVSWER: Children with cerebral palsy should bs trained to perform useful motions, and traiii.- inf; should Ftart as early as possible. There are schools and spe- such children that if there was surplus power, rate culling wars might develop and the private power companies might, lose money. That private power companies have not been losing money is best shown by 1S4G financial statements. Gross income was $3 billion, on » net worth of $13 billion. This year it will V: l -_ •*,- '. ~. hiijher in spite of increased costs.' 11) M CttJ'S AffO Under present trends, anyone />j ulio predicts that the U. S. can over-produce anything is being Jnmcs Tcn . v of thjs cily jullloi . pretty naive. Two million new at the University of Arknnstn has I cial hospitals where 1 can receive help. house and a quarter of a million new business enterprises in the next couple of years can burn np a lot of juice. Furthermore, Ihc lower the price the greater the consumption. Rural Electrification Administration has in the canilal about impendim; ] prove;! Hint time and again. Sales power shortages. Sparked by their of appliances boom as cheap pow- the Ur<- this summer. Now this is geltin» within 10 per come in thc middle of the.' war-born aluminum and imnufac- : er becomes available. y iifCTiiTOiis in Aueust. It j (tiring industries, these areas are j i n Congress today arc a mim- not. he at all surprising if . gro\vin E , and they need more flee- l;er of proposals to limit the rlevel- u. s>. poser ronsumption tupnrd | trie power to keep up with tlicin- :ive biilinn kwh per week lie-; selves. If power deficiencies c?o develop. , . -I tlle ^' Vp>i " make bums <mt of a lot cent of niM:illcd generating cnpac-1 of spokow^iPn for lh<- private power ity. And it. is causing a few fnv- industry. Before the war they sang fiiihted individuals to wonder if the the blues that, the government was \vastin<s tile people's money, building nil biK^i-ims and hydroelectric plants in Ihe west and Tennessee Valley. They said there was no industry in areas, and they predict rd such ''b;i<-"- ward" areas would never be able an era U. S. may be heading into cf elcctrii- power shortage KF>C:ii:N'rV. NOT sll6llT,\«E Arthur niildschmidt. a young Texan who is director ot the Department of interior's Division of Power, has been (nlkint; this way IN HOLLYWOOD lot. Judging from the displays we've seen in windows, summer will bo o slack season ns veil as a short one. • • • We're for thc price of haircuts getthv down to the point where il will rob musicians ami iwets of an alibi. »••••••••••*••••*«••••••< :l!V rKSKI.VE JOHNSON NKA Staff Correspondent HOM.YWCOD. April IG. 'NF.-U-- Ttiilly\vood is full of mactiral johe- sleis. but i\nrm;i .sticaror's rij Ihe expensr of i{»!ph Morgan still a rla-^-ir. TJaJph came out to Hollywood from NYw York to m;U:^ his film di-but with Norma a:: I k Gable in "r5tiaut',o Intel - lude." The first d:>y r>n the lot tli.-v sai ( i they wanted to lest Ral;:'i'.; \<>i:e. fie war. taken to a .-.nm:f staj'.e fillr'd witli eli"jtrL'ians, l".r'\) men. .'urtuul and ramer.tmctl. Thr- 1 1( 1 him to a mi^rnpliruv nnd told him tn :.;)y with (lif.'erent intonations, "Wliat" am I doin.; hr:r?" li'ilph -.tartcd: "What. A^f I <U>- iivt lii-re? What am I iloim: HKRV? Wh;>l am I DOING here? WIIA1' am I tlnin': here?" .Slid, duly N'orma Slie:>ri'v's vnice rniiit' firnil the :;uun,t tiootb. "Ra'ph. you're just ui'lkin <. :\ d;tru I'ool of yoniTrl:" as tnr a i , I ran :;re.-' opmcnt of public power, to raise rates, take it out of competition with private utilities. They are among thc most short-sighted measures now being advanced in a Ccii'jress that is becoming notorious for its open catering to specif interest groups. been elected treasurer of the tmivcr- sily student body. In addition to his duties as an officer of the student body. Terry is outstanding in o:her activities. He is the second rapkinc; player on the varsity tennis sr,uad and a member of the Sigim Alpha Epsilon fraternity. Two Blythcvillc hoys, Lloyd M. and Robert E. Adcock, won places on thc distinguished student,-, lisl Oklahoma Agricultural and Mechanical College at Stillwater, Okla. pleaders and pressure Private power companies are ROing to have the lion's shar; of [lie business anyway. They nnw own 81 per cent of generating capacity, against 1!1 \>er rent pnbilc- ly owned. Thc answer to why we have to take down the storm windows is still ih e put them up in the fall. he :-amc: so we ran SO THEY SAY I>ire.-tor Otto rreminrrr had !<ime difliriilly in tcarlmu: l,hul:i Darnell tbe fine noiuls vif miirder lor a slr.incliii); speue in "Atnlier." "Why are you so parti.- ilar?" askid Linda. "Well." said Olio, dvti-liin:-. ••von won'.dn't want soiue fan win is ,\ mm-dr-rcr \viiilni; in to rnm::lain lh:'t \-onr trN-Imiij!?,- u ; ,. ; ;,!n:irfd.'- i-^h. wull'.d ynu?" 'IHI' DUKE Paul Henreid's SICO.O^O rotate, confiscated by tho Nazis. Hill soon be restored to him. llen- ! n-id w.i.s one of the first to lake i anti-Nazi films, iurludiiv/ •'Tile Madman of Europe." the first directed a'sainsl Hitler. « • * Uichard Greene will pUiv the title rnlr- in a historical It-elmi- rolor i-pic built I'.rnund the JUild- of Marlbomufih. flrecne himself nrddffd the idea t» tlic .slmliti. The nlav from whirh Ihe Warners' "WulUKAvor" was taken was written by Hct'iu.ild Donham. father of Angela | : :int;bury. Hi:; seie:-- lion of the title ffrt:iiii!Y has nothing to do witli Angela! fTiiort take.^: Aside to Dcvkvcilor: L'.iraine Hay .junt married r»!:ain. to John Wuym 1 :i s-em- in "Tv;-!inn.". . .Dale K will leb'n as queen of the run 1 , Knns.. Diamond Jubilee r-br.ilion r n "V .!.mo.. .Andrea will-bo .starred in a r.ew W-,irner[ flicker. "Her Secret." It's :i storyj about each item in a r:uT.<; pur.^o,. nnd how il not there...Jark the OI comi,\ ivill do a EW 16-inin. comedy shorts a \: ncnchlcy . . . There's talk pboiit filminK "Tile Fountainhead" up those famous ears. McKENNEY ON BRIDGE \Finessc < l*uis Shun Across 1! YWII,t,IAH E. iMcKENNKY ;,\jnrrica's t'ard lAuthority Written 'for |NKA Service One of Ihe hardest things for the h:^inner at contract to learn is lo \val;ii tlic drciT of thc cards. The t:ood vlaycr. realizing tliat IhK rp;:micii!s arc walchinK Uie drcp of the cards, will sometimes faise- i-ard \vlien di'-carding, to throv; the doctor «-on with the queen, nnd tlic nine of hearts was led. Once again West covered, the trick was won in dummy witli the a'cc and East played the eight, making on Jackson Hole. It would cost more than .10 cents to file the papers to take over the Rockefeller land; hence it hasn't been taken. Hence he's stili Baying laxes. • This is where those elk coiuc in. As. of now there are Ifi.COO of llie.ic miality beasts in Jackson Hole and every fall Ihe nimrods, including Rej). Barrett, shoot about 3.5:o oi them when they come down from thc mountains. Tlii.s is good sport, the congressmen shouted, and it's also good for the elk:. 'These .' animals fcriow nothing about birth control. They're not exactly like guinea, pigs, but durn near. If thc park service ever pins in it's no-hunting rules at Jackson Hole, there will be so many elk there won't be room for people. "And we can't, feed more tliiin Ifi.OCO elk. in their re>fu«e in the Winter," Rep. Barrett "said. "If -we're not allowed to shoot 3,5]l) elk each Pall, more than that will starve. "So what is the solution of thc National Park. Service? They wouic* install an elk- slaughter house up kjcp the herd under control." This idea, he sain, is an insult to the nimrods of Wyoming. It i"> air insult to the elk. The citizens won't stand for it. Rep. Barrett predicted thcre'd be trouble whenever it became illegal to shoot an elk at Jackson Hole. '-Plenty trou- •hlc," he said. I hate to relay the sorry news to Rockefeller Center, tut Barrett's bill is almost sure to become law, leaving John D. stuck indefinitely with his present to thc nation. dummy's six-spot high. To get ready for the squeeze, declarer now led a small spade Such recognition is grant.."' sl'i- from dummy and let East's jack dents passing all courses an:l niak- lioid the trick. East returned a ing an average of B or better Tlr- diamond, dummy's ace won. a clu'o *dcocks are students in the school was led and declarer cashed the ot Agriculture ace and king of clubs, when this Miss Willie Lawson, Miss Winni" suit failed to 'break, the high sparle Virgil Turner and Mrs. R. N Ware was cashed nnd the deuce of hearts went to Brownsville. Tcnn vest.-r- lecl. Wesi played thc three, and day to attend -a District PTA~GiGup '^^0"^ ,™'was ied.'spoteon ••cltSip ™" L: ' WS °" Kas,, had to let go a diamond in] Mr. and Mrs. C 's Stevens drove order to protest thc club. The! to Rulevillc, Mi« vestcrJ™ Thev and now ' we"t "wls""'"^"^"''"'' "^ acC(lm|w11iMl ' liomp by Mr, J lie did not keep the queen of ipadcs, dummy's seven would nood. ;;o lie too and the doctor diamond! 1 " "" " "" ll '"" "V"" "-' a ^ Saturday for Tow., where be » AK64 »A7 A753 Parr, ies nf Dr. iVIontKOmery ^,-. *AK5 •"> 1» 1002 « K53 *AKQ2 iSu ^ Rubber—E-W vnl. v iv --' Soulh West North East 1 •«• Pass 1 ¥ Pass ^N.T. IViss 4N.T. Pass 5 N. T. Pass 0 N. T. Pass Opening—* 4 16 I.r-:ive it to tl'c yonntvr lion. FVd Ski-lion w.u down Smuct in one of I ho ilf.v r.latit.n wa-(,n In atomic war we nre much more vulnerable than nussla. Atom bombs, i know. wouW bo much more effective against vis than against, Russla.-Qeorge H. Earle, former governor 01 Pennsylvania. drh in:; i- f:m -\"il a "hcit him at \' the loi n- i vnu i-oiiv "f Us rratoT' !,; !ri;k of the \\ock' A vc- i Hal rntiti. j/i,;,, built to make r-vo- ! hmnp camels into the one-liump Oroinedary for n sceno in •'Allan-' Us.' I'.n't nnvthin.: In HolXwootl I real? ' I Ovcrhear r i UnfaithruV': "I wonder me " "Of course should YOU on the set of "Tlie if n:v hu.o'iaml loves does, dearie. Why an exv'rplion?" a time. . . ,. ,i M'-. and Mrs. 5am Manett- let go a diamond. i n f anl son willl M[ . , 111( , MV won the last two Trieshman and little daiuditer . King and five of^-ni i ea vc Saturday for low.. relatives. Cfinic Head HORIZONTAL 110 Horses 1,7 Pictured ;u.i-Gl Exchanges VERTICAL 1 Wrangles 2 Consideration 3 Title •) Poem ('mirr.rlpd (Nrn- J>ish 'Chicken :\ la kin^" was name{l for E. C. KiiiK, pvoprittor ot a New York summer resort. His e!v-f concocted a new dish and listed is on Ihe menu as "a la king" in honor of his employer. Read Courier trews Want AdA the others off the track. Dr. n. C. Montgomery, Jr.. Greenville. Miss., sent me today', hand. While we usually finesse tn<- (tuei-n or jack, or sometimes the 'ilno, in this hand Dr. Montgomery had to iiuesse the four-spot, lie riid it safely because he had watched tho (imp of tho cards. H.< uon t),e tprniHB spade lead with ii-, r king, and as you can see, there actually were only nine tricis in s i|-ln. . The ten of hearts was won in dummy. West having covered with the jack, and East dropping the seven. A club was relurncd which thority on infant behavior 13 School-hook 1-1 Access 15 Sport )6 Operatic solo 19 Time past L'O Kmploy 21 Takes oalli 23'Conrle-sy lillc 'i-\ Dawn (prefix) as SU-cct (ah.) 26 An (Scut ) :>8 Down 29 Show contempt SI Walk 33 Literary scraps 34 Writing lluid 35 Late 37 Musical pipes 40 Comparative suffix 41 Compass point 42 Plural ending 43 That thiny 44 Consumed 4ti Puts oft 51 Hail! 52 Window part 54 He heads Ihc clinic of child development 55 Turkish official 56 Hebrew ascetic 58 l.oiis slep 5 French article 22 Ironies 6 Depict 25 Dispatches 7 Kquipment 8 Half an cm 0 Pigpen 10 Love god 11 Spanish tou-n 12 Ogled 47 Looks at •IB Note of .scale 27 Sea eagles 49 Hehr«w deily 30 Hearing organ 50 Repose 32 Piece out r-l Among 35 Pesters f-S Sheltered side 36 Creative 5;', Age worker .s? North Dakota 1 1 Ancnt 3 38 Separate ( B i, ) 18 Medical sunix 3D Cubic meters 50 Tcibiuin ::l WLindcrcd 45 Othcrwis,- lab.)

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