The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 5, 1951 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Wednesday, September 5, 1951
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PAQB BIX BLYTHKVTLLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1951 TUB BLYTHEVILL1 COURIER NEWS THE CODRIM* KFW8 OCX H. W. KAINBS, Publisher HARK? A. HAINE8, AuUtinl Publisher A. A. FREDRICK80N, Editor PAUL D. HUMAN. AdTtrtlilnf Itinigtr •ol* Nitlonil Adtertlslng Representatives: WiltM* Wltm*r Co. New York, Chicago. Detroit Atlanta. UemphU. entered u second eltst matter at the post- office at BIythe»lUe, Arkancat, undrt act at Congress, October i. 1917. Member of The Associated Preu BUBSCBIPTION RATES: By carrier In lh« city ot Blytherllle or an; suburban towri where carrier service U maintained, 3Sc per week By mall, within a radius ol 50 miles. 15.00 per fear, 92.SO for six months, 11.25 (or three montha; by mall outside 50 mile aone. 11250 per rear payable In advance. Meditations Through mighty sljrni and wonders, by the power of the Spirit of find so thai from Jerusalem, and round about unto Illyricum, I have fully preached the gospel of Christ.—Roman* 11:19. * * * This is the ministry and Its work—not to drill hearts and minds and consciences into right forms of thought and mental postures, but, to guide to the living God who speaks.—F. W. Robertson. Barbs The high price of liquor has meant less for «ome folks, The others still get soaked. * * * Chicken dinners were liven to all those entered In a ffolf match in an Indiana town. Birdie* for everybody! * * » Federal agents In Washington discovered &500,000 worth of marijuana hidden In an automobile. That'« really letting the dope on somebodyl * • • It'i that much harder to learn anything when yo« think you know H an. * • » California fisherman found a deer half a mile out in the water. That's a fish story thnt wins the doel m, the self-styled man of peac«, It making himself party to on* mor« colossal Communist fraud on peac*. Views of Others Editors Indicted For 'Defaming' Russia Will Make Full Use Of Nehru's Japan Proposals If Joseph Stalin has any manners at all, he will send a nice thank you note to Prim* Minister Nehru of India. By declining to take part in the Japanea* peace treaty conference at San Francisco, Nehru has played directly into Communist hands. Th* Indian objections to the treaty draft «r« totally unrealistic, like virtually every excursion Nehru has mad* into world politics in recent years. The Indians believe Japan should retain theRyuku and Bonin islands. Under treaty terms, they go temporarily to the United States, pending creation of a United Nations trusteeship. Protest is also made against the proposed arrangement allowing American troops to be stationed in Japan for defensive purposes. Both these proposals reflect clearly the concern not only of the United States and other Western powers, but of Japan itself, that Russia and Red China cannot be trusted to leave Japan untouched if its islands and others on the Pacific perimeter should be weakly defended. To wait, as India suggests, until Japan is "truly sovereign," could mean to wait too long. Japan is the main goal of communism in Asia. India's solicitude for Japan's sovereignty is agreeable for Asiatic ears, but it would look pretty foolish if a weak Japan should fall to the Reds. Where then would be the vaunted sovereignly? India has gone further and raked up the Formosa issue again, declaring it should be handed now to Communist China. The United States government is firmly opposed to that step, for the same reason: a Formosa in Red control is a danger to the defensive chain of islands which protect Japan and the whole western Pacific. The major powers disagree on the ultimate disposition of Formosa. Hence its fate is not settled by the proposed treaty. But it seems evident that so long as Communist aggression is a serious threat in Asia, Formosa will not be allowed to fall to the Reds. In_a world without communism, India's objections might sound sensible and fair. In the world as we find it, the protests are shallow and empty. They reflect more attention to India's own political necessities than concern for Japan's true welfare. Nehru's proposals, in short, spell dishonor for him and his country. They are counterfeit currency which the Russians will use at San Francisco to finance their case against the treaty. Neh- Newspapers, and newspaper men, usually run Into threats and sometimes into physical danger Then they seek to Inform the public about ganstfrlsm in their communities. This Is especially true In regard to commercialized gambling which cannot operate without the protection ot the dominant political regime of the community. The gamblers operate hand-ln-glove with officers ol the law and sometimes with the courts. Otherwise they would be out of business, because It is no trouble for an alert law enforcement department to detect their operations and for a competent prosecuting office to convict them. Hence, newspapers and newspaper men usually collide with an alliance between crooks and local government when they endeavor to expos* the gangsterism. The threats and the dangers often are real, but never in the history of American Journalism, so Jar ns. we ran recollect, has there developed so remarkable a sequel to a newspaper campaign against gangsterism as that which arose this week in Louisiana. In the city of Lake. Charles, the publisher of the American Press, the vigorous and crusading dally newspaper, and four of hij* key men have been indicted on the charge of "defaming" several public officials and three admitted gamblers. The officials "defamed" were the district attorney, his assistant, the sheriff of the parbh and 13 members of the police force. The newspaper undertook its campaign alter leading citizens of the. community had appealed months ago to the Kefauver crime committee, then holding hearings in. New Orleans. Regretfully, Senator Kefauver had to tell the citizens' delegation that his committee did not have thi time to spare. The citizens then formed a Peoples' Action Group, later known a> the PAG. which sought and obtained the co-operation of Publisher Hugh Shearman and his American Press. On June 26, the PAD laid 100 specific charges of gambling on the desk of the district- attorney and requested that the persons named b« brought to trial. Thirty-three of those named pleaded guilty when arraigned, were fined an* given suspended sentences. The American Prewi published the long criminal records ol many of the gamblers and criticized severely the lenity extended In court and the failure of the sheriff and the police to curb the open gambling. It Is nol surprising that the grand Jury action; Indicting the newspapermen for exposing a situation ol lawlessness and official collusion, has had a nation-wide reaction of dismay and of protwt From the Kefauver committee hearings tht pub- lie has Learned enough about .the evils and dangers ol racketeering and gangsterism to b« aware of the profound menace to the public wel- lar*. . The Louisiana newspaper men will not find themselves alone in defending themselves from the amazing attempt to bully them Into silence. Already able members ol the United Stste« Senate, men like Kefauver »nd Case and Moody, are moving to their aid. Senator Case said. "I didn't think a thing like this could happen in America.' 1 It hsdn't happened before, but here It Is now. —ATLANTA JOURNAL SO THEY SAY Blythtvill* Ptmonalitifli— You Can't Dial ZF6-5255, But That's the Phone Number of John D. McDowell, Cotton Buyer By CLAIIDF! E. SPARKS (Courier News Staff Writer) ! On Page n of your telephone directory, there \p A number unique to Blytheville and nndlalable on your telephone. The number Is ZFIi-5265 and belongs to the mobile telephone unit of John I), McDowell, a cotton buyer who has discarded the formality of an office lor the easy availability of his automobile. In trading his secretary for a "portable telephone." Mr. McDowell has taken his business out of the city and put It In the cotton Held where he says it belongs anyway. Mr. McDowell's telephone in actuality is a radio telephone of the type used by the US. Navy in its ship-to-shore communications system. Contact Is made by dialing long distance who will ring his telephone through the nearest Mobile Service Operator, in Mr. McDowell's case, Poplar Bluff, He Uses rt Six Months Since 1D49, when he installed his first mobile telephone, Mr. McDowell has used the unit yearly between August and February, the* busy months for fast-moving cotton. Mr. McDowell's telephone is local- once over lightly- By A. A. rredrleksoa What with the political faroe we laughingly call a government having operated as it has for lo. thes« too many years, I'm getting so l can overlook a little stupidity here and there. And Lord knows, find- 1 Ing stupidity in small enough • quantities to overlook requires mighty keen eyesight these days. —Courier News Photo 'ENIf>? ENID, WHERE?'—U may be most any city answering the telephone ol John D. McDowell who has the longest "telephone cord" But when stupidity comes with price tag bearing figure: that put the dollar sign and decimal point a fur piece apart, then I began to gag a little. I have reference to the congregating of a few hundred paid wanderers and professlonrti tourists in San Francisco for the avowed purpose of trying to make a five-minute Job last no longer than five days. Treaties are fine things, considering that they signify in i like this the formal finale i case of an of anyone in Blytheville. Mr, are a part of what probably McDowell and his mobile telephone also s the nation's biggest "party line." ed just behind the driver's scat o(! ell says, "but gives me [ast contact his station wason and a ring of the same type heard on your home phone notifies him of calls. When he is out of the car. a small signal light is flashed 'on and remains burning until he contacts the operator. "This not only saves me the ex- pens* of a secretary," Mr. McDow- with my home office in Memphis or anyone, else I need to talk to on a moment's notice." He says the service has several times paid for Itself In the negotiation of business deals that could have been completed only by the mobile telephone. When the phono rings, he pulls over to the roadside before answer- Ing it. This he does to avoid diverting his attention from the highway. "Party Line" Is Big Operating on what probably is the nation's biggest "party line, 1 ' Mr. McDowell says his unit operates at a distance of 25 to 40 miles from See McDOWELL on Page 1 Peter fdson'i Washington Column — Crime Committee Bills Would Put a Crimp in Big Gambling* Th* DOCTOR SAYS When working In a contagious disease hospital some years ago we always visited the mumps patients last. This was because mumps U particularly contagious and it Is easy to carry it from one person to another; avoiding cross Infections tn contagious disease hospitals is difficult and Important. Mumps, like other contagious diseases, is more common In children than grown-ups and when the latter do get It, they wish they had had It white young. It IB not pleasant at any age. It is inconvenient, somewhat painful—especially when chewing certain foods—and Is scarcely flatter- Ing to the features. Also it is not a (Flret of a series on new laws proposed to beat the crime wave.) WASHINGTON < NEA) —Tumult and shouting over the Senate Crime Investigations have dEed. The television has faded awaj r . Still remaining U the more important job of pacing some laws to do something about the evils exposed. Chances for action during the present session of Congress aren't loo good, other "must" measures nave priority and the lawmakers want to go home, Under the ; two committee chairmen — first Sen. Erstes Kefauver of Tennessee, later Sen. Herbert O*Con or of Ma ry- Pettr Edson [ an d — some 23 anti-crime bills have been dumped Into the legislative hopper. Hearings have been held on a few but none has been reported out by committee lor floor action. Some of the narcotics bills may eo through. In addition to the Hen- ate bills, there are 27 independent narcotics control bills before the house. Four tax reform measures aimed at criminal practices may go alien control will be made part of' omnibus immigration bill, but it haj little chance of passage this year. Again-st other anti-crime bills, there is such determined opposition that rcfrom legislation may never get passed. Bills intended to tighten criminal alien control will be made part of an omnibus Immigration bill,, but it has little chance of passage this year. Against other antt-crtme bilk, there is such determined opposition that reform legislation may never get passed. Most important of the Crime Committee proposals are two bills aimed at control 'over the transmission of gambling. Information. Crime HiH Moved to Other Fields What the hearings disclosed above everything else was that organized crime, since the days of prohibition, has moved into other fields. Evidence of the old Capone gang, now grown to really big busl- ne.w proportions, wa* found everywhere, it was in the black market during the war. It organized prostitution and narcotics sale, And it controlled gambling, with a gross take of $20 billion a year. Inherent in this • business Is the power to corrupt state and local Governments, to push them around through »s sections of geneal tax j and to muscle into legitimate ac- leglslation. " jtivlties. it is interstate commerce. Bills Intended lo tighten criminal Rettine on races at U. S. tracks exceedingly unpleasant ^pisode tn the tale of man's growing ability to obliterate himself. There is, however, i limit to everything, In-' eluding how drunk one should get at a wake. Should someone ever succeed In giving Washington the housecleaning that Is long overdo, Ihe resulting human flotsam and JeUam should have no trouble getting job* Si circus or Hollywood press agent* due to their ability to build a situation all out of proportion to its honest value. The signing of one's name li a fleeting maneuver of less th«n a minute's duration and. u It took the average individual five days and a dozen speeches to Initial a usiness document he would b« arty of the first part at a sheriffs ale before the year was out. Diplomacy has become stupidity n striped britches. We must b* :ocd and kind and charitable with ill, the current diplomatic com- mandmants read, and must appear it all times t bit dull-witted In order to avoid hurting the feelings of hose nations who make end* meet.. >y squeezing funds from UnclBjj Sam's co/nuoopla of cash. " In order to play the global sport, we must make a three-ring clrcu* out of a technicality that ranks in mportance and novelty with writ- 'ng the monthly rent check. Th» legalized In M states. The business of getting racing Information around to the bookies who take the bets has to be organized with the high speed transmission ls of a stock ticker and the efficiency of a brokerage office. Wea:her, scratches and pari-mutuel retting machine odds have to be transmitted every two minutes before a race. " At the center or this vast racing communications network the Senate Crime committee found the Continental Press, a Capone gang operation and a monopoly protected by blackjacks. It services racing information to bookies at high :at«. Furthermore, it makes "comebock" and "layoff 11 bets with such skill that it is impossible for the bookmakers to lose. Last year, after a Senate Interstate Commerce Committee investigation. Sen. Ernest McFarland of Arizona introduced a bill to try to control this operation by making it a crime to transmit race information from a track within one hour after a race. The measure was beaten. Propose Administrative Agency Conlrnl This year, on Department of Justice advice, the Crime Committee proposes control by an administrative agency. It would require Fed- fiw ETJSOX nn Page 7 perfectly harmless affliction since complications in the kidneys, Joints or brain are not unknown. But the most feared complication IB what Is spoken of as "going down"—Involvement of th« sex glands. This l» much more common In men and does not occur at all before the age of maturity which Is an argument for having the disease early if at all. Studies have been, made on this complication. In general, it seems that It doesn't occur too often When It does, one side only Is frequently Involved, and mumps is not often the cause of complete sterility. IS A VIRUS DISEASE Mumps also Is a virus disease, is curious that It should have such a liking for the salivary glsnd! (parotid) lying on the sides of thi jaws. It Is also strange that even though It Is highly contagious, 1 often attacks the gland on one sld only, leaving the other one suscep tible lo Infection at some later time One can expect the first symp toms of mumps about eight daysjvative alter exposure. As is tnie of the other contagious diseases, local quarantine regulations vary, but apparently there Is little danger of nfecling others after the swelling las gone down or eight days after :he appearance of the first symptoms. . 'JS. has procured 150 pens for signing this treaty, and when that much ink it necessary to close a deal it's a sure sign that someona wants to be mighty certain thai any kickback U well divided.. Considerable hand-wringing, il seems, has been left to a Urn* when all eyes should b» dry and any doubts resolved. A "soft" treaty was decided upon in order to keep Japan's friendship and good will but as the signing date nears. thi qualms begin. Will Japan.sign a treaty with Nationalist China? WJT4 she engage in entangling alliance* with Red China? Will she drlvi out forejgn businessmen? Will tht Japs rearm and shellac hell out of Uncle Sam? Many of Japan's top officials are known antl-foreignera and ardent nationalists. If a freed Japan Is likely to go skittering off in bad company, th> Allies should have sat on her neck a while longer. But who wants to spoil a rive-day diplomatic orgy with technicalities? f \ rive dEys, of course, is a con.ser<jj|i) estimate now that Dean IN HOLLYWOOD Bv ERSKINE JOHNSON NEA Staff Correspondent I get older Just like other people, but since I changed my diet two years ago, I feel remarkably well, and I .still smoke much, even though the tobacco In my pipe hardly contains any nicotine at all.—Joseph Stalin, during a talk with Baltic physician. 1 ;, * * * The dictionary describrs perfectly what I mean by "star": a self-Illumined body. The great- star inns(. be able to throw this illumination across the toughest distance in the world—the 10 feet, between screen and audience.—Jerry Walct, motion picture producer. * * • TViip is a private alfair of m'y own and 1 don't have to talk to anyone. It wasn't' the press who made me famous. It was my singini: and the American public.—Crooner Frank Sinatra to reporters who accosted him with AVR Gardner outside an Acapulco. Mexico, nightclub. * * w There 13 always a possibility that we will be Eelling meat this wlnter at well below ceiling prices.—\V. S. Shafer, vice president of Armour A: Co. * * + Any statement . . . can be Intentionally misconstrued, Yet it Is far better In my Judgment to state the truth -and risk it? distortion than to penult the Instigation or perpetuation ol groundlc? suspicion and distrust.—Carlisle Hum- elslne, director. State Department's loyally program. » • * Even communists get a better break than WE do. They're allowed to meet if they're, traceable, but we can't practice our beliefs.—William Johnson, Jr.> head of a Cinci*inatl nudist organization, * * * Tf ever in history sobriety ha.< teen needed in rhe nation's capital, it is needed now, American dilomacy with whiskey on lt5 breath . . . has extended from Washington to o^ir embassies abroad—Mrs. D. Leigh Colvln, president, W. C. T. U. HOLLYWOOD (NEAl—Guys and Dolls: The lads with the flawless profiles must be worried. Danny Thomas is playing songwriter Gus. Kahn opposite Doris Day in Warners' "I'll See You in My Dreams." Moviegoers accustomed to seelntz Gordon MacRae. DicK Hay HIM. Mark Stevens, and Vic Mature as struggling composers are in for a shock. " Hollywood's found ou L that it '5 hard (o get sympathy for a real handsome leading man in a ptnry about a songwriter,' 1 Danny slipped it to me. "Yon look at me. The minnir you see my puss you know I have to ^ ! in trmiblr. You believe it \\hcn 11 can't, find a job. No one in thr an-1 diencr MVS. 'Why is the bum talk-, ing about hard times. Why doesn't he KO out and pose for a colhr i ad?"" - | The Thoma-i \lrwpOlntnn his Inve | I srrnrs with Doris: | "Well, why not-? All thr homely men. In trip* world who fvpr Invod beautiful women will get behind this picture." • • • Betsy Drake niry or may not t^ put tine heavy booKs on !ir-r hear), but she's working at shedmnt: ih* odd walk that had critics shmjtlr.s ( her comedv praises when slv mart? want to spend tl.ree days a week tn the hospital." • • • It'll he "Senior Miss." not "Junior Miss." from now on for zippy 20- year-old Barbara whiting. Barbara was radio's Junior Miss, playing a 15-year-old, until the show was cancelled because of TV inroads. Beam- inc about her lost job beside the Last Frontier Hotel pool in Las Vegas. Barbara told me: "I'm ducking all kid roles. I want 10 crow up. There must be a role lor a 20-year-old SOMEWHERE. It's a easp. but big resort hotels nnablf to receive TV programs are complaining of the worst summer 5cn. c nn in history. The seersucker vacationers have been flocking to fhe hostels displaying the Men rf the television aerial, by cracky. TV has jfivcn Apple Vallej Inn. JACOBY ON BRIDGE By OSWALD JACOBY Written for N'EA Service Her* Is a Case Of Bad Judgment "PJease decide for us." re-requests a Dallas correspondent, "whether ' am more to he pitied or scorned. En the accompanying hand I made a losing play, but I maintain that it was bad luck rather than bad judgment. "West opened Ihe four of clubs. dummy played low, and I (holding the East cards) put up the jack. South won with the ace of clubs, led to the ace of hearts, and then returned a low diamond from the dummy. Here is where I made the I unsuccessful play of putting up tlie| ace of diamonds. I knew that South] had one diamond at most because mond on the first round of that suit. Did I make a bad play or did I have bad luck?" I'm sorry lo say that my correspondent' made a bad play. Many players will recognize themselves m this sad tale, They say to themselves: "If I let declarer sneak a trick home with a singleton king of diamonds, I might just as nell jiimp out of the window." And they proceed on the theory that they'd rather kick the hand around than risk being fooled. East's proper line of thought IB very simple. If South has the. king Acheson has invited his little friends from Moscow to the party. The VS. Invited the Russians because it wa« believed the Red» would not accept. That move leave* the administration a' cinch to win the stupidity pennant, lor believing the Red» would pass up a propaganda and wrench-tossing proposition like this Is akin to shaking hands with a mountain lion because you have It on good authority that the critter is a vegetarian. of diamonds, be defeated. the contract cannot It doesn't matter whether East takes his ace or loses it. Dummy's black kings are both sure entries, and the diamonds can surely be brought in. • The only hope is that South void of diamonds. Therefore East should play a low diamond and take his chances. T5 Year* Ago In «iytrW;;/e— Ottl§ Roush, former manager of KLCN, has accepted a position ai announcer and sportscaster for WTJS, Jackson, Tenn. Mr. and Mrs, Roush will move to Jackson next week. Miss Lavelle Deatte left today foi Memphis where she will attend Miss Wylie's business college. Colonel Dare, a five-gaifed hors« owned by c. G. Smith and ridden bj Miss Peggy McKeel. won third place in the Tiptonville, Tenn., horse show held at that town Thursday night. Weapon Case Antwtr to Previous Puzz'« HORIZONTAL, 2 Wild ass 1 Depicted case 3Rim 'luxu'v MSL" where morlV' klnss' " f his '""J '«<*"<• hearts over one nn-l inrcns dude it up. Us higgcst j : season, "Wo ran ect MX channels here." m-uiaerr H. I/. "Hank" HasslinzRr I b<w,tfd when I checked with him. ; "Whf-n people jay they want to ect a'.vay fr^m it all, they don't neccs- I sartiy mrnn TV." i IJnklssed Queen Thf* only movie n I] er:n who hapn t ; --rd hrr \ips aeainsV i profile diamond doubled. If Smith had the singleton king I could not afford to play low. "As it happenrd. South ruffed and forced out my king of hearts by leading the qufen. I returned spade to West's are. and a second j round of spades was won by dum-' my's king. Declarer led the queen her movie tow In "Every Girl Should boy'* i f t it nhp today that jhc'll 20 Be Married " on rjeine a kl5!=!e£.s sur. I'm refer"I'm sensitive about mv -,»a!k," rine (n Judy Canrjva. who has been Betsy Merc" about mv ',»alk," nilfed on the "Ronm fcr One <rt at Warners. "Its definitely a rlurk walk. I never know I | walked that way until I saw mv-eif: nn the screen, 'i didn't aalk that; way nn purpose. T promi'e vn-; " ; Fhf's ro-starrinc with hv.hnv Cmv Gran! acam this time and admiJs 1h.i! lir's hrr favorite leadinc m^n "It s like riancinff with a nin^r nho's really cood. He makr.^ von lock belter than you are." Fay In Holl.vue.nrt The name nf Frank Fay -.(ill h.e coinc up on movie marquee^ scnm in Fix's 'The Ixive NTS'" [nr ihe first tmi? in seven years anrl the romrrli.-in with the lemon tirnp r^r. t« ii<-kled pink about It. "I'm like a .tnhnny Newrnmer," IIP toM me at Ciro's. "People (old me after 'Harvey' thai I'd hr rraty to rto pictures. Hul I Inve >ni. 1 have that fresh Impelm ah tlic time. I'd Just like lo tet nlee parU in Hnllmond. I'm not plrkr." I To riate he's vetoed TV. r t '\,u rin2 ( rp.rteri "Queen of the Crv*girls' 1 by her Republic bosses. 'N'o. Myrtle. Dal" Evans is o.ueen of the WEST.i "I m nof the type." Judy walbd on the "Oklahoma Annie" set. "Be- 'Idrs, the kids wouldn't like 't. They'd say what kinda Queen of the Cnucirls is she supposed to be?" Anthony Dexter lingers the slds- biirns he's sporting tn "Thf Brigand." widened his eyes with Ihe W.rn'ino voltace In them and ad m^trrt that Producer Edward Small i .ull crt around to starring him a re-make of "The Shick" after t 1 , 1 ,n pyre pictures. "Rut t don't think I want to do •The Four Itnrsrmcn,'" he shurt- ilernt "1 finallv sa\< I lie "Id Valentino pirlure and I wouldn't rtarr. That vas a sreat nerfortflAncf, You Mick vnur neck out when you do » re-m.ike. amhnir." | Will Tony stand being typed us s i I.arm Invcr? Tie. snorted: Iniln? t.ook. I'm from the Ne- otfcred 125,000 a week. But I don'l, biaska corn belt]" WEST (D) * A912 VS5 • K 10843 + *? NORTH *K6 V A » QJ965 + K 10875 EAST *QJ85 We*t Pass Pass Piss • A 72 + OJ3 SOUTH A 107 4 VQJ109732 4 N'one ! *A96 North-South ml. North East South I « Double 3 ¥ 4 4 P2SS 4 V Pass Pass Opening lead—4 4 for a weapon 8 British novelist 13 Enliven 14 Forefinger 15 Short sleep 16 Motionless 13 Insect 19 Decigram (ab.) 20 Make happy !2 Preposition 23 Unaspirated 25 Persian poet 27 Ireland 28 It Is 4 Samarium (symbol) 5 Caudal appendage • 6 Volcano In Sicily ' Marsh grass 8 Ceremony 9 Half an em 10 City In Oklahoma 11 Of the teeth of diamonds from dummy, discard tng a spade from his own hand. 1 West could win with the king, bulj nolhin* could stop declarer (mm! Rettlnj? to dummy with the kinz M clubs to discard his losing club on the jack of diamonds. "South could not have made the contract if I had played a low c!;a- 24 Kind of creed 26 Fruits 33 U usually holds a I2Tak« illegally 34 Indolent 17 Highway {ab.) 36 Hooded cloak 20 Mildest 37 Looked for •orn on 21 Unimportant 42 So be it! a or persont 43 Month (ab.) saddle 29 Court (ab.) 30 Chemical suffix 31 Hebrew deity 32 Accomplish 33 Corn bread 35 Measure of length 38 Follovvers 39 Brother of .Jacob (Bib.) 40 Chinese river •II Meddles 47 Promissory note (ab.) 48 High peak S6 li rsh poet . 51 Speck 52 Indian 54 Cloy 56 Citrus fruit 37 Tried VfcRTlCAL 1 It lets the weapon's — protrudt 44 Posture 45 Ages 46 Hots flax by exposure 49 Male sheep 51 Measure ol time 53 Depart 55 Medical suffi* 21

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