The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 30, 1947 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

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Wednesday, April 30, 1947
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PAGE TWELVE BLYTIIEVILLE (ARK.)' COURIER NJ5WS THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS rUB COOKIER NEWS CO. It W UAINES, Publisher JAnlKS L VliltHOEI''F, EdiUll P AiJL L). HUMAN. Advertising Malinger • Sole Naiional Advertising Representatives: .Vallace Witiner Co.. New York, Chicago. Detroit, Atlanta. Memphis. Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered us second class matter at the post- aflice nt Blythcville, Arkansas, under act of Congress, October 0. 1917. Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By curlier in the city of. Blythcville or any suburban town where carrier service Is maintained, 2Qc per week, or 85c per month. By mail, within a radius of 40 miles, $4.00 per year $2.00 for six momtis, $1.00 for three months; by man outside 50 mile zone, $10.00 per year payable la advance. Meditation Bless Ihc Lord. O my soul, and all that Is within me, Bless liis holy name. Psalm:. 103:1. . * • In the war slogan "nil out for defense, the "all" was Important. "All lhal is within me" covers all of man—all material tilings, all talents, thoughts ami powers. oil nncl cisions. acceptance of majority dc- Effective Persuasion AcoopUinco liy tiio t'lcclric, niblier, and auto workers' unions of cc)in]>:iny- offcrud p:iy vises is credited in |i:n't U- Uie threat of restrictive Uib.ir lcgisl:i- Ii6n. The same motive force is iissigiN cd to AFJj President Green's belated decision to (lo some thing about scl- tlinir Hie movie industry's jurisiKclioii- al strikes. If Congress keeps on lin'.khig lung enough and loud enough, it may wind up with nothing tangible lo bite. Which would be all right \vith moot of us. The Police Force And the Veto After a year's "discussion t!>c UN IMilitary Staff Committee has t-ild the world this much, and only this, about the UN'.'international police lY.icc: it will lie i*sod only in disputes involving small aijd medium powers. If disagrne- ment among the great powers should reach the fighting stage it will be settled by the now customary method —devastating world war. Tliis -is not comforting knowledge, ! and at first thought it might seem to forecast 1 the decline of liic United Nations. Yet the Military Staff Committee could scarcely have rcat'liucl any . other conclusions. For the oxisle'.v.'c ol " the veto power rules out the hopeful , conception of an aroused and limited world ((tiickly squelching a'muj,;:' aggressor. The Military Staff ComiviiUoi's decision steins from the same iiisc of thought which justified inclusion of the veto in the UN Charter at San Francisco. It was argued then llial if the five great powers could not agree on a critical decision there would be no hope of peace anyway, so the UN might as well make such -Iccisi ir.j-, dependent on unanimous Big Five action. The major powers' right to veto, however, is not limited to matters involving themselves. For that reason there is some question whether (he inteniational police force, who;, it is set up, could be ordered to lake nclion even against tlic majority of d'Vindes involving minor powers. Suppose this force was in existence today and border fighting between Greece and her northern neighbors was increasing in extent and intensity. Suppose then the UN Security Com.cil had considered the case, adjudged Greece's neighbors the aggressors, and taken all .preliminary .steps lo end the fijjMinjf. The Council might, as a last resort, propose that the internalional police force be dispatched lo disarm tlie a«- g.ressor and restore peace. Does anyone think that Russia would iiot use her veto to block (hat step. Behind almost every disp-.ile or threat of dispute among the nations today lies the question of whether democracy or communism might step in and emerge victorious. Under those circumstance-.-!, ail international police force might be cif small practical significance. It could be a significant fad jr under different conditions, of coiusc. But those conditions would depend upon two possibilities which at : >rc.s<!.'!l arc discouragingly remote. One would be an acceptable and binding 'agreement between the U. S. and Russia <j n the geographical limits of the communistic Soviet empire. The other would be the 13ig Five's voluntary abandonment of the veto in the Securitv Coun- VIEWS OF OTHERS The Answer of Answers Christianity is religion; business i: 1 business —and. It might hi 1 added, never the twain hliaU meet. Tills Is a credo of 'defeatism. But who will doubt lhat it phrases the philosophy ot many who have struggled imsiicecssluily within themselves to reconcile Ihe Idealism ot llv; .Sunday Kcrmon with Uie hard praRinallsm of Monday's job? And yet who will deny tlrat In KI:CII reconciliation within the he a i 1 is ami inlnas of men lies the most potent of all answers lo today's most presshu; problems? The Conference on the Church and Kconomic, Life, convened by the Federal C-JtmcIl ol Churches of Christ in America, Ivis betjun a bold and imaginative campaign to brin*; Christianity lo bear, practically and concr^'cly, upon Ihe economic life ol America. Its: report tic- servos full and thoughtful reading. At the very outset the Conference laces and warns of Ihe historic penis aaeiuiatit upon church participation In secular issues, "Not the least of lbe.se." says Uie report. • is me dunwr of seeming to initiate (he Chrlsli-ui gospel with a particular economic program or system." Then it. points Ihe way: clnisllani'.y "is profoundly dedicalcd to economic justice and order . . . Every system Is to be judged by Christian standards which transcend ic , . ." What some of the transcendent, standards arc tlie Conference Mimesis. And II tlarcs to list a number of controversial economic concepts, defined In lerms of the Ciriitian r.p- proach. Mliese definitions will not pl"ase everyone. Some may label them abstract. Hut. :,,iys t.lieh report, "The Church cannot provlilo blue prints; it can t-lvc per.spcctive." That. Ihc Conlercnce itself lius helped to do. Tlie Conference calls upon laity ard clergy alike to fit themselves tluouBh education and comprehension of Ihe problems to i:;,n> their Christianity into Ihe business world. Ard it gives them a key: ny humbly scckinc; aod's ?nldnncc together, and our obedience thereto, find a basis for solvin:; Hie imsi difficulties of life. —n key which many a business w public servant bus already Iricd : priceless. — CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR. , and found Solving the Labor Question A nuw $U,OCO.M>0 plant lius btv:i lUc Houk l)_v the Milllir.luln Mini ., cKirlng Conipsiny for the pronssi Wlillc Ihe firm employes IfiO workers.' il is predicted lhal Ihe company will not b-.' bothered with labor troubles. An cxpl.ny.ulon of this Is the policy of the firm to allow workers to share in Ihe profits. On an inspection trip to the pl-us', recently, the president of the company -said. "Most ol our labor is skilled. We employ hiuh-iyne men wtio winit to grow with the company. Tbo.sc who remain n year are permitted lo share in the profits. The share usually amounts lo ten per cent of their salaries." If mole firms would adopt tills prolil-sharmi; Uliin. many Jiibor disputes could probably avoided. —PINE IU.UI-F COMMERCIAL. bl: BARBS I»V IIA1. COCIIKAN one ean put, a hat on t feel a." if you put it Why Is it that n o your head and make there yourself? • * . * The fellow who writes ideas on his usually has something more up Ins sleeve. Almost 100.000 imloisls R to atlentl a jiiaple festival both ran and drove. n a t-allic Ohio. '1'Iie .(Mil bap Thirty years ai:o doing the tliinps they That, may be why Hi Tomorrow gets here who sit and wait tor it A_Voice Crying in^he Wilderness ''" nmK " WEDNESDAY, APRIL 30, 1947 Commissioner in Washington Has Difficulty With Llaves The DOCTOR SAYS »Y WILLIAM- A. O'BRIEN, M. 1>. Written for NEA Service Chief reason for treating rheumatic /ever Is to prevent disabling 'heart disease. As there is no specific remedy for rheumatic fever, everything . must bu will help the body the infection. done which By FKKDF.K1CK ('. OTI1MAN (United Press Siaft J'<>rre.stioml<-iiU WASHINGTON, April 30. (Ul 1 ) — Last I snw of liis honor, J. J tassel) Young, he was practicing how to pronounce Have, jm>aning "key" ill Spanish. yesterday he prrsrmed d> Miguel Aleman, president of Mexico, the Have to the city, and today he still was hoping Ih'al et prcsid understood his problem. A weeks ago Mexico put on As soon as a diagnosis is made, the patient should be. put to bed. overcome ding of a celebration [or President Truman. There were rockets in the sky and carpets of rase petals, Mnriaca George C. Griffith, M. D., in Jour- j bands and dancing in the streets, nal of the American Medical /is- hundreds of thousands of Mcxica- ECxMalion stales that bed rest Is nos whooping it up for El Senor imperative and must be continued j Harfy When President Aleman until " ' - - ' have Chicken or Egg Riddle Seems Duplicated in U.S. With Battle of Where Price Cuts Must Originate lly 1'KTlUt KDSON i WASHINGTON. April M. (NKAi 1 —WlH.'iber food and farm price:; j must come down be:ore industrial j prices can be reduced, or vice versa, is a good bit like tlic old riddle ol which ciinie lirsl-—the chicken or The argument has now reached Ihe stage of vicious circle, r demands higher wa^es bo- food prices slay bi^Ji. To check labor's demands, the President siiys prices must come clown. Manufacturers say they can't cut because raw material cosl.s on cotton, wool, fats and oils, hides, el'-., keep going up. Farmers say they can't, cut because costs on cloth'"". machinery, fcrliii/er. and othei 1 things they buy keep goin» up. Al.so, both larm ulid Industrial employers say wage.'; are so hiL;h they can't cut costs, and fulheruiore la- Lot- is now making new wai:c demands. 'Ibis brings you right back 'Aher; 1 you stalled from. But some place. lirsl and come down more. bh< ^overnnu'iit relief buying <1 lo be lorcing prices up. i S'rive Level T<» Culne Dnwn ^'t-crtMiuy of Agriculture Clinton Anderson maintaii.s it isn't, so. He ,sa>"! Hie govrimueni'.s price support program really tends lo raise production aiui so force prices down. ' !f LhiTf w:Tt- 110 government suppial, prices t'.i persuade farmers lo phiiLt biv; crops, and if tlie go- viMimirti; were not the monopoly Luyci for the foreign relief rcuui<'e- mi'iilx. you wiiiild Uxiay see the wheat iirfce well above s:i a bushel and all other farm prices would be cnrrespondiii'.'.lv higher," says An- dcr.son. He explains it this way. ta'K- itUT wheat £or hi:; example: I 'Ihicauii Liu- i.upjion price program, tanner.'; are <,uiaranteer| DO j : per cenl of pari.y. For t])i s year's : wheat crop, it is now estimated Ihe support price will be around | crops, HOW far the farm i>ricc level will come down this fall, no one can or will predict. Hut it's coming down. f I.-8 a bushel thi'i is a lUKul ake inui Ih« fiinncr uuaiaiuec. Anderson argues that the effect of government buying for foreign relief accounts hns also .been to hold do'.vn prices. If the govRi n- ment did not do all the buying lor I'elit'f and overseas Army "of Occupation accounts, these foreign buy- ers would come into the U. S- market on a competitive basis and mc l i'P prices. This is best \mder- Argentine wheat sold for as high us 53.85 a bushel, while U. S- wheat ' stood by noting that in March, barely reached S3 a bushe!. Program Cbulil Cost Millions Today mosL farm pr i ce .s are well above the support level. Only "cost of living" food on which the KO- vcrnment is paying suiM>°U prices is potatoes. The rcaKlangcr Ui this situation all signs of rheumatic lever disappeared. Best means keeping quiet in bed, in quiet surroundings, with plenty of opportunity for sleep, and some diversion. As the patient improves, he is allowed to move around part ol the time, Ooori food and plenty of it is imiwrlant. Unless the patient has been seriously ill and has not been • able to eat lor some time, vitamin supplements are not necessary. Ascorbic acid (vitamin C), vitamin I J Mid vitamin K have been tried in rheumatic fever without any effect on the course. The drug sal- icylalp cases p:tiii and lessens fever in rheumatic infection in the early stages. Sulfa drugs arc not of value in rheumatic infection. Neither is penicillin. Although stilfa drugs and penicillin have been tried as prc- • venlive measures, their value is still uncertain. CLIMATE HAS LITTLE EFFECT Most parents of children with rheumatic, fever have heard that a warm dry climate is beneficial, but rheumatic lever is just as common in subtropical zones as m temperate zones, although the severity of the disease seems to bo less. Exposure to sunlight, must tc carefully regulated. ' During recovery a reconditioning program should be started as soo-i a.s the patient is able lo cooperate. Activity, is continued and gradually stepped up so that muscle tone Is maintained. Most important problem in patients who have recovered from pneumatic fever is to avoid throat infections and to live within their limitations if they have sustained permanent heart damage. admits , comps fro]n Lhc facl lhat Ulc rlcos Tie can , remaining high, if the pri- ' J somehow, sometime, somcbudy K >'"k« m""i'y aMhis price. Ife planis i farmt . Cs pay fol . thc th1m . s lhcy going to have u, start givin-. 'Ihe " tin- luiiil. I lie result is that for I os f!U . |nci . s , )1ly st ay up while the qii'-shon Is. who? ; ."< Uie indicated crop is going to vrlct . s ta ,- mcrR KC t ' go down, the There is a big tendency lo pu: , «« 1- bi.bon bushels. GO-pcr-cellt-of-pnrity support price the finger of blame on the farmer i This bis; wheat harvest is tin: which the government must guar- and on Ihc govermncni lor tarnl price policies which are .said io b'' primarily icssionsible for leading the inflationary parade. Pilicc last June when Ol'A went out. prices received by farmers have gone up X> per rent while prices p.iid by fanners have gone up only 2.' prr *enl This is ci:cd as an argument that farm prices will have lo come best assurance the country cnuM ailtce the farmers will also go lip have that- pi ii r s are goin;; to come This presents a strong argument down, says Anderson. AS proof lliav I for reducing the prices 011 things prices arc coins; to come down, he Ihe farmer buys, as much and as I'oinls to the futures marke'.- fust as possible. If big surpluses While Chicago wheat is now selling on major farm crops should dcvc- ;H nbiMii •?••!.('», futures raiiRc irotn , lop. and if the prices farmers pay S-M1 to $'1.2:'.. [ reniain hiuh, Ihe support-price pro- What applies to wlica: also ap- gram could cost Ibc taxpayers ma- plies to corn, lio-s, ;,m! other farm ny millions of dollars. IN HOLLYWOOD vomcn nrv.T H'oiiBhi, of do Inday, says a writer. y didn't, do (Ju-m. just us In:,t. a.s -,!\e people ever i;el any place. SO THEY SAY In years past wr Americans •.•(.iild live ; ,e- curely bclnuil nur own defenses, but now no eailhly distance is :«'.c<|iiate agains: the latest weapons of science-.—-Charles A. Llndbrryli. The nu-sl stupid tactic in labor relalii-ns is a show of force, whether on Ihe pail ol management or of labor.--J. D. Zelle:l>i.ch, U. s. cmpluVcr delegate I. I,, o. * » • Wars begin >ui the Iniiuis of me.i and (i is In the initicis of men that detenses ol ix-ace. mu.st be constructed. Milton d. Kisi-iiliow.-v. permanent chairman u. s. National Commission for UNESCO. * * • It is ini])ortant that we dUpcl olrt-maidism which lumps over uv Isabel Stephens of Wcllcdcy Colley ; * * * tt is up to American busing high prices and thus make the 11 system work.—President, Truman, nail ol f.—Prot. ' to reduce enterprise ny Kit.sici.vi: .IOII.VSON NF.A Staff I'm rcsiinndi'iit IICLIA1WOOD. April :D. iNEAi 'No. 1 barber in the I'araino-.in ludlo bar'ier :.liop is Vu-tur !!i;ii:. "thc world's liianiiaou b.u.jci. Wbite-liaiicd Vi.lor, cousm 01 : aul Luka.s. just won IU,, till- it I ho lfl-17 InternatKinal l^caut . hop Owners' Coiucolton al Ibc ii.ind Central Palace in New Y,.rk iity. Victor snipp:'d ttiroiudi a li.unu'. i 1!1 ot Ins allotted 'J5 iminiU". :> cop Ihe ttl'.e liom llt:i) i 'ir,.,' ;ills irom all over lh c . U. S. '1'ln- Uduing was based on in-L'crrLr.iri's: 30 per C'.-nt oo the ap;a-oa ji. :ui per ccnl on lc,-luii:iuc. and -\ lt \ c: 1 ccul on Hie [inisbcd rc-.ult Vi:tor said lie rein: tanilv \. i-;l liplH-is .intl a r.'7.'ir. "Tt \\ould have bi'i-n muri- i,r a rimlrNt." br said, "if nnl\ ;i < innti and scissivrs liatl Ixcii al- Icavct!. Auyliody ean cul bair \\llh rli|i|n-rs." \Vhal inak'.'S a \vi<r'.d i li.i:i;;>:i ; jai'l.-er* Victor Mutinied tt n > r •e:,: "I -hare Ihc 'l- -..brail 1 d-iti': uu',,- ;i S30 IIMIK i;r Anotiirr oti ).^ to slarl bi> nf the lica<!. • don'l have yon made < A barber sir. tor. now 4fi. more to:- ci;tinv: oi's hair than unv barter beo:i piid in all of liisio wanted i: jn>.t ..o lur a I.ol.. of bii: stars. Virlor ad- milti'll. v. ear haii f 'U N !":\s o[ various .'•7, •-•;. and he Juis little to do ex(H pi iiiiiuu' ti i.iiuiU!^. He'll never t«>rert Ihe iJ::y uhen rrrstoo I- : o.i- !<•!'. A'b-rt Ili'U'irr. and Hilly l>an- icLs. flu:t:r dne.tfn-, who ail wear iiairr'ie es. \vei|. sitting in his sh'.'iJ. .SoiiH-budy shmcci a discussion about who l:;u; tin- most realistic hairjiif! c. Drtkcr hnally ended the arymm-nl N.I ; m:\: ''.\!y bairpic'e is MI realist ir it's even i;ol dandnilf." got the ten of diamonds opening, but, be pointed out that his line of play would work also wilh the kin!j of clubs o|M>ning. The first trick is won with the ace of clubs, the queen of hearts is cashed and Ihe spade finesse taken. When the ni'een holds South cashes dummy's ace of spades and decided to return Ihe visit. Commissioner Young (the nearest thing •we've got to a mavorl had lo organize thc festivities. Talk about your crises! First there was the Have shortage. There had been so many movie (tueens. atomic scientists and ambassadors through town lately that the commissioner was fresh out of keys to the city. The factory that used to make fool-Ion;; brass kevs for his honor was to busy turning out fancy front ends for automobiles to do business with him. He finally turned to the Lorlon Reformatory, the local calabogo. where (be prisoners operate a foundry. He had them cast 100 keys to the city (in order not, lo be caught short again), but the results were not entirely satisfactory. They're ma<le of zinc, or maybe pewter, and they're rough around the edges. For President Aleman. commissioner Young chose the smoothest, "Maybe with a blue ribbon lied on." he said, "it won't look so bad." ,. He has, however, produced somc-,,^ thing fancy for the visitim. jefe iA^ (he way of a District of CulumbiTr flag on a pole eight feet long. It beauty with red and while stripes of pure satin and three red stars on the top white stripe. The hospitable Mexicans, thousands upon thotisnnds of them, fluttered American Hags for President Truman. So ivhy not have the spectators here wave the red. white and green banner of Mexico for Aleman? There weren't six Mexican flags this side of the border. Thc committee sent a ru.sh order to Monterrey for 5,000 small Mexican flags to be distributed to .school children, plus a few larger ones to be tied tq tlie lamp posts on Pennsylvania Avenue. These dccoralious arrived in the niche of time. Commissioner Young was worried whethcrc thcre'd be anybody along the curbs to greet Aleman. but President Truman helped considerably by ordering the government departments closed an Hour early. If the clerks kindly will forego spading in ilieir vegetable gardens ami- stay downtown In •shout "viva, el presidcnte." it will be a relief to tlie commissioner"How do you pronounce I'avi^' be asked. "Yah-vay." his visitor 7i^- plfcd. "Hay-vay?'' the commissioner asked. "Yah-vay." tlie visitor said. You sec how it is, senior Alcman. Ross D. Hughes and Park Hatch- We're doing our best, and we only ett are s-pendinf: today in Memphis hope .voti'll be simpalico. attending the American cotton - - ny of Canilhcrsvillc was sold to tht . rapti . m hcreof QUESTION: For years I have worried because I do not believe the buncs in my feet ure strong enough to carry me. I imagine that something is lacking in my system ANSWER: If you arc overweight your foot trouble can be corrected by weight, reduction. Do not worrs f.bout calcium lack in your system as it probably is not il cause your trouble.-Have your :,Ject examined by a physician. - 15 Years Ago In Blytheville — Shippers Convention. Thc Coca Cola Bottling Compa.). A. Leech, Blythcville. Ark., in a deal completed last night. This gives Mr. Leech Coca Cola franchises in both Mississippi County, Arl:., 'and Pemiscot Co.. Mo. Mr. Leech has owned and operated thc company in Blythcville for thc past eight years. Mr. and Mrs. G. H. C?rcar and Mrs. VV. L. Horncr arc in Searcy, Arl:., t!:is week lor the May Festival held each year at Galloway College. Mrs. Horncr was May Queen there several years ago and 'Miss Kathryn Grcar is serving us a maid in the festival this year. answf::- tin 1 , complaint of the plaintiff William Dated this 22 day of April, 1947. HARVEY MORRIS, Clerk By Betty Bmil.li, I). C. Virgil Greene, Ally, for PUf. AX'I«-l't' Df.'Afl SKIItT i.i'anl n never i.i'anl o! ;-n anli-u;>- skir: 1 .' Xi'ill-.d- had the movie ivlisors. b l! t'nry msistrrl on it. Viri-.iiii.i .Mnyn raised llu- priib- li'ni. or ratlin- |.|-r vkirl did. While slamlin^ in a fa-sl-ilcsrrmlini; nncll-air eli'\al<:r 'Out of llr- Him. !••«!!! vkyuaril i inlerostiii!; fasbio 'Hui i IIP :rn\io::. the censors said, fanuot I,.- i bat interest iii(!. The A;i:dn'i«' ,v •j-.irimrnt solved the ]'ri'l:!em wit'i a bolvlle-lype sku't woUhted with lead pellets in Ihe for a JCeup in .." l,,. r s m r l bil- n Martling :uul McKENNEY ON BRIDGE We arc linaneing such a large pcrce.ilage ot our exports, goods, and commodities that the Increase ill dollars and Ihc shortages in goods ?.rn breeding a dangerous Inflation., t-eiv Ar- UinrtCnppor (R) of Kansas. son was makirr:. T.ic Muriio pi:ct Victor ra% o?r hair cut. Or<,in lipped V:r S.i for a grand tola! ol $30 for [-ii[- sevon-tnimiio liair.u 1 . Mist of Viclor's ciislonu-rs ;-,r- movie Mais. Said Vidur: "rhi" C'rosl.y has more hair llian n,-,i~- |ilc think. ,|iu( {( j, 1S | (l, K . Vll 't l>lici[clpl;l|)li. ,\uil (Veil p. l)c . Slillr always W cs to slrop wlu-n I'm rutliuir liis i, : ,:r. a;u\ 1 l,a\e lo wake him up alien I'm (-,•„_ Ishcrt," A KI12 ¥.1103 » 102 * K Q 0 3 2 A AC;:; V A K 'J 7 C * Q S S * 66 N W E S Dealer A inPB V 8 5 •! 2 » A S 4 3 *JiO Skinner A .1 7 5 4 VQ • K J07 # A 7 5 •; Tournament—Neither vul. South West Norlli Kast 1 » Pass 2 V r., PS 2N.T. Pass 3V 1'ass 3 <|k Pass 4 * Pass Opening—+K 30 WARNING ORDF.il l the Chancery Court, Chirka- sawbii District, Mississippi County. Arkansas. William O. Gipson Plaintiff, vs. No. 10,048 Frances Gipson Defendant. The defendant Frances Gipson is hereby warned to appear within thirty clays in the court named in WARNING OHDEll III the Chancery C'nurt, Cbii'ka- sau-ba District, [Mississippi Coim- ty, Arkansas. Louise O. Colley ........ Plainlui. vs. No. 1(W4T Robert, Colley ......... Lvicndar.:. The defendant Robert Coliey is hereby warned lo appear witliin thirty days in the court named in the caption hereof and an:,\vcr the complaint of the plaintiff I/juit" G. Colley. '-• Dated this 22 day of April. 1317. - 11ARVKY MORRIS. Clerk By IJcrtha Smith. D. C. Virgil Greene, Attorney for J/'.J. Heart Courier News Want Ads. Comedian Anmrcr lo lVc>Juu» HORIZONTAL 58 Oriental coins liiddcr Optimistic, Hui Contract I\I(tkc$ nv \VII.I.F.\M i:. sirKKXXEY Amriii-a's C'unt .-xlilbiirily AVritirn far Nl^A .Scivii-e nnrin-.: lh>- war Col. Kichtnontl II. rkiinier of Ciu-stmit Hill. Mnsi. eo;;ld j-r c mated u;:on to send us an ili'ereslinu luind orc.isinnallv from scale corner of the world, lint sin;<' l'i; : return ;o ci\-i'.ian lif,\ T had no: lnv.iv, from him until t orin y'-, .liar.d cam.- naiiiii, Wn™ he played' the Hand, the Colonel are and kini; of licarts, discarding two clt.-bs from his own hand. N'o.v declarer leads dmntuy's nine of Hearts, which has been cslab- lishrrt by tlic drop of the ja;'k. aiut the seven of clubs is discardod from the closed hand. West trumps with the king of spades, then leans Ihe queen of clubs. Soiilh trumps Ibis and leads a small diamond. ) 'East wins this with the ace of diamonds and must, leari either a tniinji or a diamond. If he returns a diamond. South. wins, picks UP Kast's last trump wilh tlie jack of spades, and cashes out the balance of tbo diamonds. Colonel Skinner said that he' wou'd not recommend the bidding | on thi s hand. I shall have to con- j cur with him on that, but when [ vou pel into a pame contract wiMi, [this type of biddius, I here is qui'.c a "kick" in making it. Present am.nal capacity of the U. s. steel industry is about ill.- 8 i l0.5;o net tons of ingots am) steel for castings. 1,5 Pictured actor • Nonprofessional 12 Emanation 14 Medley 15 Singing voice 16 Indium (symbol) n 111 is now appearing on 20 Exist 21 Tennis s^ofce 23 Disquiet 24 Beverage 25 Heroic poetry 27 Grating 18 Obligations 30 Suppose 31 Secondary 32 P.ist 33 Steps over a fence 35 Back; (prefix) 38 Pine fruit 39 He was a , burlesque 40 Abstract being 41 Leap 47 Possess 48 Nickel I (symbol) '40 Incongruity .•lEach (ab.) ! 62 Engrave •tl On • 55 Formerly - L«Y7ith«rcd, 59 Memorandum VERTICAL 1 Dipped out 2 Continent 3 Railroad (ab.) 4 Flap 5 Diving bird C Wing-shaped 7 Secrete 8 Ranks 8 Deposit 10 Indian mulberry style e .olays in 18 Rutllc 10 Preposition- 41 Thus 22 Spools 42 Drama Tropic?! tree 43 Network 26 Fashion 27 Pledges 29 Observe V 30 Distant 33 Play parts 34 Explosive 36 Least cookud 37 Elaborate •1-S1 '-": Biles 46 Guineas (ab.) 1'J Pronoun SO Males S3 Credit .(ab.) 56 Artificial language

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