The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 12, 1947 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, May 12, 1947
Page:
Page 8
Start Free Trial
Cancel

PACE EIGHT BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS MONDAY, MAY 12. 1S-1? ' tHE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COTRIHl KEW8 OO. H. W. HAINES, Publisher JAJiES L. VERHOEPF, Editor • PAUL, D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives: » Wallace Witaer Co,, New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. published Every Afternoon ^"Pt Sunday Entered as second class matter at the post- office at Blytheville, Arkansas, under act of Congress, Octobtr 9, 1911. SUBSCRIPTION RATES: carrier In the city ot Blytheville or any ^TtaJT where carrier service Is ma*- SdS * « ,4.00 per Meditation aod is our refuge m«l stveneth. a every present help In Irouble.-I'salm 4U:l. , • » Man l»»s al«'»>'« felt thal " su l"-' nl " l " r! " ••«£ is necessary In Ms Me »» dt Vntwn the living «od ... invent Him. Poor Clem! Again we ^y, P<>or Mr. AUIco! Ik and his government derided thai Ibey would raise the tax on tobacco lo bnmc in some desperately iv.o.ded revenue. Cigarcts went up from .18 to S3 cents a pack. Whereupon Britons swore on smoking by the thousands and millihwl the tax rise by that now lanular device, a buyers' strike. But thai wasn' the worst of it. Reports from London tell us thnl housewives have a new complaint- Swearing off smokes has hud tru- not vmcmamon effect on the old man ->1 whetting his appetite to a new and iiknuiu-,' I»'01>- ortiona. And you know the food .•situation in Britain— even v/.lh tob:icco-dnl- ecl palates. It's like \ve said— pool Mv. AUlec, he just can't win! Good Man in Our Corner style of diplomatic boxing in liis *' x weeks in Moscow, lie sinod up to it \voll. As a soldier, Mr. Mai-shi.ll know* llwt military science has always round a defense for every typo of attack. An n statesman, \ve hope lio may bo abl'.> to rise-over a pnvnllel truth in diplomatic science. Meanwhile, in what now is frankly a struggle Ijetwwn two powers, lie has hold lii.s own. No unanimity was achived ut Moscow. But at Joint Mr. Mar.sliall saw to it tha'. Knssiia jjained nothing at America's expense. The Voice of Jacob but the Hand of Esau VIEWS OF OTHERS Pajamas and Profits For Americans there is at least one positive result that can be su)v;>K<:il from the (UsappoinUni; Moscow conference of foreign ministers. That was the demonstration, by KeiTcUii-y of State Marshall, that the dived conduct of our foreign affairs i;i in strong and capable hands. Mr. Marshall may .have K"ne to Moscow as an untried diplomat,. 15i.it ho took with him the liigh qualities of intelligence, determination, and tact which distinguished his ijriHiaiu military career. Even at this distance it could be seen that tiiosj qualities were making some headway asainst Russian resistance. Credit is due the now seorutavy for most of the small comf.jrl to be found in the Moscow meeting. !t was largely through his efforts that Aiiic-rican newspapers received adequate; coverage of the conference. He proposed and engineered the agreement to reduce Bin Four occupation forces (Icrmany. And though it was not a scheduled item of business, he persuaded Mr. Molotov that the joint Soviet-American commission in Korea should resume discussion of the thorny problem of that country's independence. Otherwise, Mr. Marshall had a close view of developing Soviet policy. Mr. 'Molotov demonstrated, perhaps, more clearly than ever be for;, that this is a two-sided policy. One e'.'IV.rt is aimed at getting compensation from the former enemy for Russia's war-devastated land and econamy. The other is directly toward advancing com monism. Russia suffered severiy in the war and certainly deserves re\i:irations. But the Soviet plan would, in effort.force the U. S. to support Germany while the product of German industry went to strengthen Russia. It would also disregard an earlier Moscow agreement mi independence for Austria The Soviet govcrnniopl realizes iliat the American people would never agree to support Germany indefinitely so that Russian strength might DC built up. U realizes that, without such support, a reparations-paying Germany would collapse, making Communist conquest incredibly easier. To carry out this program, which by now is well known to he> wartime allies Russia has adopted some familiar lac- ties. They are obstinacy, argument, and delaj»—always delay, while Russia's recovery increases and lh« hopy, patience and temper of the western powers fcrow shorter. j ^ Mr. Marshall grew to know this Of c-ourse, Karl O. Sln'ijvi- is HBIH. Tlic new ,,,,,., ,t, of the Cliamliei- «\ Cummeri* HI me United SCites objects lo uttDimns lo "Ulnine business alone for Hie wnfe-liiice spiral." Oii- Uilnly business .sliouUl not He sm^-ti 'ml lor ulnine And it is quite unrtcrstammDIu tliat businessmen iii-L- Irkccl by UK- cum.-ni. pressure uix.n llu.in In cut prices, when this pressmfi rnnkes no clistlncUnn bclweun mow \vlio 1:1111 absorb price- cut.'; and those who can't. Hut those pressures will continue. And they iir,- nut ilut; merely to I'rcs.dtui TriiiHmi'.s liiTim- 'l'"ey are not UinininenUUly polllltul. Thi-y'lmvt developed out of m« o]>er«iion ol hoi' <>!.l<-rprise and keen amipeimon. Mitny :i rcUil.-i is cultiiiB prices birnui-T. Kuoels wore piling up >»> "' s ""elvus. Mn"J'. llte t!lc Ncw ' uiirypovt merclmnls who liumclH'Cl n pncc- ciiUmg experiment, nve contnmlnj imciuise they arc Belling so ninny «oocls they can muke n profit mi a sinalKr maryin. Moreover, the Wen of lool:lii K to bin voluniu rather limn hlRh price Tor proilis-a Eoocl old American rrcc-ciHcrprlsc idei-ls UBain taK.ng hold nf iminufactitrers mill wliolcs-.ders. The story lolil by one New York eloihlcv .ndicatts whnt enn happe": Tl , his men's store he n-ducccl broi.dcloth pnjumns from S'l.ttf. to $2.!U!. lie Hurt been selllnu about seven Mitts n week, but M the lower price hr sold seven down In one mumbw. His wiiole- snler was impressed with the possibilities in this linger volume, ami cut Ins price Irani $30 a dozen lo $30. As yet price cutting is spoity. H may not soon become i;oiu-™l, b c eausc in sonic lines immifncliirers are already at peak production and are havin K to absorb I'-io cost ol th,: new wai:c Increases, uul here ana there leader:-; are IliuiliiK it l«*siblc. SlftiKlnrcl Oil of Calilomia, one of the latest lo mince, says the cui is no', warranted from "a strictly bui'-lnt'sa slaiKlpolnl." but In beinr niaile In the "inlm'st of nil unproved national rconomy" ami 10 comma inflation. / wuulil ERE'J NOTHIN6 BE ,AW?AID OF Communists In Capital Turn Out For Red Hot Discussion of Some By FREDERICK C. OTI1MAN (Unltfd Press Staff Correspondent) WASHINC1TON, May 12 (UP) — Thqre were Conitminisls to the right of me and communists to the left, while down below on the floor of the House the gentlemen were denouncing you-know-who. TV,,***.* .«. »*•.!».»*'•— . j kept mi eye open lor somebody Whenever there Is any difficulty m foinck whiskers to ease a Pack- The DOCTOR SAYS By WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M. D- Written for NEA, Service Authorities on Helicopters Take Spin fnto Past And Into the Future for Their Fascinating Craft * IIY rirrr.it EDSONT NF.A Washington tUirresimnilent W'ASlltNGTON. May IV>. (NKA) Half a do'/.i-n ol the; world's leading alltlioriiics on hp.licoplors liud bull session with Washington aviation writers the other night and. just as you'd expect, the tall: all went right straight up and hovered in mid-air nil evening. Only man who kept his feet on the urouncl was Igor Sikorsky. Russian-born invcntoi 1 of the "hce!-e- co-pelei" as he used to call it He's still an eiillvusinsD about the i future for his invention, but he admits it has definite limitations— ISO-milc-iin-honr eriilsing speeds n ml useful loads of from Uvo t" 20 persons. because of the different c.liaractcr- islics of the prop and (lie rotor. Bill it's fun lo talk about. SOUNDS I.1KH A TAM. TAI.E Welch pugue, former Civil Aeronautics Ho^Kl chairman and now secretary ol the Helicopter association, toid a'jiml a man on a train. lake off." he says, "the souy gets pretty gritty." Col. H. B. Gregory. Army Ail Forces expert on helicopters, tool off on more bizarre flights of fan in speculating about future military applications of the windmills It seems to more business loud, be wise I" adopt this attiludu instead ol appearing, by objections such .is Mr. Shrevc's. lo be resisting price cuts. It may be necessary lo note that some businesses eannoi make cuts. H may be well lo warn Hint Mine "nils" are not cuts, litil business as a whole would be well ndviscd to lluow as much weight into the tiglu for lower prices as It did into the fight a-amsl price controls. The spokesmen of business eamiol. allord to become Hie advocates-even the defenders by Inference—of the alfrnative policy of ridmit ulong on the inllnllon spiral until Inr snarpc.r nnd inoiv (latnaKiliK priee cuts h:ive to be made - even where "impossible." rorlunatcly. under a ec.mpeiitive system every price cut develops pressure' for other cuts. The "competitors of lb c Ncwmiryporis arc tnv.l- iiv it necessary lo do something or lose business. The pajamu story will be. repeated in scores of commodities. If price cuuini; works fast enough and widely enough. .1 new surge of buying could iron out Hint recession that lias been so widely uredicteil. - CIIKISTIAN SCIENCK MONITOIt, . idini! by ihe Piiiseeki helicopter ptanl Ui Sharon Hill. Pa., uncl sec- inu a two-rutor job in flight. The man got off the train at Ihe next .stop, came back and demanded to buy one .immediately. Seems he had n contract to paint a tall I'arlory chimney. His id3a was to stick a painter on i\ plank sturl: on! the cabin dnor. run the. hcliropt'T up one side of the chim- j ucy '»nd down the other and so 'licst slorv about Sikorsky ROCS|spray-paint Ihc smokestack. ba"k to i,hi> diiys of his early ex-[ That brought the talk around to i>"rhm-nts for United Aircraft, .lie. real. |:nr.-licul uses of Ihc heli- vised to'take movies to record Iris' copter. The authority seemed 10 progress. It was noticed, however, i ue 1.011 I.eivilt. of Canulen, N. J.. that while his films showed the 1 who rp-M ales a fleet of eight heli- first models f lyinu up. down, side- i re-liter* for hire and i. s having his wnvs nnd backwards, they did not tron'jlrs making toth ends nice'., flv forward. When Sikorsky w:\s In his best month Iv took in ?2V asked about this little detail he f(!0. but still lost money. Operating shook hi.j head sadly and said in costs are higher [or small planes, his beautiful accent.'"! know. This I/MI I.caviit has. however, done i is the one thins we have not yet all kinds of ic Us. Surveying; a solvc-ed." Louisiana oil field. Haulim: Clover- Just to show how much progress nor Driscoll and Sen. Alexander there has been .since then, uet a Smith on their political campaign >ayload ol some ol the rcrewball Iv.unsloi -mm:: in Ne\v .lei-soy. Dc- hini'S ihe egg-beater designers of- Hveriiu- r.anvl-; id 55 Connerticnt today talk shop about. I lo\vn s in three nnd a half hours R. W. Pr'ewitt of Philadelphia.) lo advertise a Hartford depart- prcsident. of the American Helicon-| menl, store's anniversary. Landing :er Society, told with n rotary mo-|;Santa Ol.uis in Aller.tgwn. Pa., on With deadpan seriousness he talk BARBS HY HAI. COCHKAN lion of his (ongue iu cheek "But ,- n small platform surrounded by aboiit"thc 'idea of 'lifting the hel- hundreds of cx-itod. m-camim; icoplcr straight up in the air with without anybody ;ic> its windmill contraption, then turn-1 for a moment." he said. "I wished Ing it <u a 90-degrcc- anule aivl Ranta Cl-.ns was inel: on his rcln- pro:ceding horizontally at high i deer." speeds using the rotor as n pro- Leavitt finds another prcat draw- pcller. ~ • baek. "If you're eating soup near Engineers say it can't be done where a mnole of helicopters land nbout laying .signal corps wire fron a helicopter— even digging hole and planting telephone poles. Rear Admiral A. M. Pride, ne chief of Naval Aviation, said thn on recent fleet maneuvers in th Caribbean, he found that the he' icoptcr assigned to his flagshi 1 . Ihe Leyle. was quite useful in gel tin!; the admirnf ashore for cock tails. Lesser braid which had depend on the barge for trii ashore usually arrive dsoaking we NO 'COPTER FOR C, KAN DM A Real enthusiast in the busine is young P. N. Piasecki. whose ei gineeiing firm has been working o helicopters only since 1940. II twin-rotor model, built to car . one-ton loads for the Navy, has great possibilities. Piasecki says that on his drawing boards is a new model to weigh 17 tons and be the equivalent of the DC-3 as an aerial workhorse. It is designed to cross the ocean or fly halfway across and back on aerial rescue missions. Piasecki predicts 250 mile speeds. But Ihe helicopter age. with one in every back yard, does not yet seem lo be just around the corner. Sikorsky says lhat the famib helicopter, selling for $5000 or less mny b; 10 years or more off. Pre.i- between young and old people, it is up to the older person to mnkc the adjustment, according to Geoige Lit w ton in his book. "Aging Successfully." Parents of any age can become too attached lo their children, whlcl it move otte.n Happens o women, men also are liable to the affliction. There is a limit to all things, including affection. TOO much of It destroys the fine relationship which should exist between group members. While everyone likes to feel that he belongs to someone, all of us insist that our thoughts and our nets Kould be our own, after we have acquired mature judgment. Children may become the means by which parents try to overcome their {lustrations. It may not have been possible for a parent to go to college so he Is going to send liis children to take the course IIB wished lo take. Many women concentrate all eir interest and affection on their lililrcn. forgetting that even ally all children grow up and •sh to lead lives of their own. iicse mothers become panicky over ic situation and Illness follows, heir difficulties arc functual. not •ganic. They do not endanger life, lit by living as invalids, these omen can continue to control icir children. VIN RESPECT OP YOUTH Many mother-in-law difficulties evolve around the fear of aging 1H1 of being displaced. Families upllcnte society at large in their truggle for control. How happy ycryone could be if only we real/'ed it. Youth and age can be friends if here is understanding, apprccln- ion. and equality. While each gen- ration needs its own Interests and ctivllics, this docs not preclude nlcrest in those of a different age. Older people will win the re- !>ect.. of younger people through heir ability to adjust themselves o changing circumstances and not limply becau.se they are old. QUESTION: Is it true that the Chinese people ay their doctor to kee them well? ANSWER: No. This is not true. It is a tale which has been told for many years, but it rtias no basis In fact. Cruel Killer Sought ERIE, P^. (UPJ—C. T. Comstock as offered $100 reward for 1 »rrest of the person who killed his cocker spaniel by severing its tongue. Comstock valued the i at, §500. cut costs are around $30,030. Wnlt Bouncy, speaking for Bell Airciift, said liis company lias mndo great progress in simplifying controls, but they nave decided "they can't brhig out :v model for gnindma v this year." •••••••••••»••••••••**•*»••*••< HOLLYWOOD Mosquitoes soon br. having their clay — niul keeping us from having o«r nights. » • • A New York iiirl sued for S25000 breach ot promise. Uive makes a woman make ;\ man mak t > a tool of himself. » * » If you don't have time to piny poll, you can i;et into just as many holes in a noclable came of briritfo. * • • Here's Imping lhat lanner.; raise tne kiml ot crops that will raise the kind ot mo'.tEnRcs mat raise heck. At lhat. we'll bpl more maji than the fathead. people lovo the lat SO THEY SAY ••••••••••••••»*•••••••••*••*»*••••»•••••••••* No man should lake an oi\>U of olfico to Support the Constitution In which he behoves il lie 'IK willing lo beivay H In poUUcM i«\v\xiSCR. Gov. Thomas E. Ccwcy of New YorK. * • * There is no plucp for tho world to turn tor regeneration oxccpl to America, but we cannot do it by loans, subsidies, bonuses, or pious resolves,—Bernard M. Baruch. * * • Ideological blocs da not exist in the United Nations, hut suspicion that they do iiorRisi.— Dr. V. K. Weelinglorj Koo, Chinese UN delegate. Tly BUSKIN'S JOHNSON Nc.\ Slaff (\irrrs|)0iulc-iit HOLLYWOOD, (NbA»--A young <ly who studied dramatics for a 'ear with a toothpick si nek be- rind her eye-teeth to cure a speech inpedimcnt is abcnu lo be intro- luccd on the screen by Ho.vard Hughes as Hollywood's newest star. Her name is Faith nomergtic i pronounced '.Dongli-mcrg") She's been waiting in Hollywood's winys for six years. Faith is 2'2, raven haired, and big-eyed. It's an unusual beauty of Creole heritage. Her father is a Frenchman, lier mother Freiich- ifsh. She \vas born in the New Orleans French (ninrlei- Init has lived most of her life in California. Millionaire Hiifihcs sitncd her to a conlrart in lllll \vltcn she was only IK. Like lii s oilier ilis- rovrry, Jane ItussrII. lip kept lu-r lilidrr xvr.ips for six years. Now he will intrmlnrc her with (ypir.il Hughes ballyhoo in "Vendrtla.'' a movie of veiiRciuifi* anil reprisal in posl-Xapolcatiic Coi>icn. Hut maybe we belter explain that toothpick stuck behind Faith's eyeteeth for a year. "I had a lisp." she confided "it wath awiul. I couldn't thay a thing " I uilhout lithplng." NO I.OVi; SPKXKS Her dramatic coach sui;Bested th- toothpiok behind the eyetcclh. Fo a year Faitli read lines with Ihc toothtn'ck in her mouth. It worked There is no trace of a lisp today. "Vendetta" Is based on the fn- i mous Prosper Merimee classic. | "Colnnibn." Faith plays Colombo, [a girl who demands that her brother revenge the murder of her father. I Together they track down the killers. I It's rather unusual for, a Howard Hughes film. There are no Inve scenes. Faith plays the entire" role in a blac-k. hitsh-nepked monrn- inir dress urd is killed herself in the final reel. Except for Joseph Calleia, there are no big names in tile east. The leading UKIH is C;COV?L' Dolenx. one-time :i-sistant manager of a Hollywood night club, wtio has p!.'iye<l only minor roles in several i pictures. Hughes' press agent was be- ninaiiint; this lark of names one day, observing lhat it would lie a difficult inrlurc to publicize. Saiil Hughes: "1 iton'l si>e why. It's a picture \vilh all new faces." The agent finally had to agree hat Hughes was right. All of lUighcs' pictures Iv.we successfully j]'onuht new faces lo the screen — Paul Muni. Ann Dvorak, Pat O'- llrien. .lean Harli>w. Jack Bcutel. lane Hnssi'll. McKENNEY ON BRIDGED Expert Shows How To Play a Squeeze n.v WIM.IAM E- McKENNEY 'America's Card Authority Written for NKA Service Most tournament players have fond recollections of thp Convention Hall at Asbury Park, N. J- This week a great many eastern players again will assemble in Ihc Convention Hall, where the first annual New Jersey Shore Tournament will be held May 16-18. Asbury I'ark always brings lo mind lhat colorful character -P. partner 'might make. Nevertheless, he found himself playing the contract at four hearts, lims won the opening diamond ead witli the ace and immerti- alcly trumped a diamond in dummy. Then he led the fiueen of hearts and when West did not cover a small heart was played from dummy and West's king was captured by Sims with the ace. Next he trumped his other diamond in dummy and led a club. East won with the queen, cashed Ihe club ace and led back another club, which was his best possible play. Sims discarded Ihe six of spades from dummy and trumped in his hand with the six of hearts. Figuring that East held the ace of spades (why otherwise had lie not led a spade?). Sims played a small spade, and \vhen East played low, dummy's queen was played and held the trick. He came back with the eight of spades, West played the jack, and Sims made ono of those plays for which he was famous—he simply played low. Poor West was helpless. He had lo give Sims a shift and a ruff. Of course Wc.st could have dc- ealcd the hand by throwing his ack of spades on dummy's queen- age with a hissing fuse over, i gallery' rail, but nothing Wff^re.:; happened. I didn't even see any whiskers. These communists were young fellows, war veterans, in convention here at Turner's boxing arena, an ancient barn of ji place, where the odor of arnica and six-cent cigars is ingrained in the wexxhvork. About 300 of them took the morning off to learn what Congress thinks a)out them. Mostly they were hatless. <Hat- lessness seems to be one of the abels Communists). Some wore ptedes of Iheir army uniforms. They filed into the naileries, found seals, and listened intently to the lawmakers' calling them names. The congressmen were debating the Greek-Turkish loan of S400.- 000.000- The question was whether this would help slop the spread of Communism, or spread it all the faster. Rep. Robert F. (wherc'll-yoii-get- thc-money) Rich of Pa, said the place to squelch Communism was here in Washington, right new. at Turner's boxing emporium. The communists eyed him impassively. Mostly they had their chins in (heir tiands. At this juncture I noticed a curious thing. About half of them wore no' ties. Almost all of the others flaunted cravats of maroon, scarlet, peony, ruse, ruby and combinations of all the shades l»ijf|v- ing red. r Up jumped Rep. John rjtfMn, the Mississippi Communist'*!wtcr, to charge that the boss communist here at Ihe pugilistic headquarters made n speech comparing President Truman wHVi AdolpYi Hitler. "These young men who call themselves communist war veterans are. icing deceived," Ihc white-haired Rankin cried, surveying the rosy- iccktied ones in the balcony. "God !i-nnt that they see the error of their ways." Not a muscle on a communistic face changed these gents were as expressionless as chorus girls at the 11 a.m. performance in a skidrow burlesque. Eventually the lawmakers began to shout at each, other. They agreed they hated Communists, but c-nn side claimed the loan wouldn't fence in the Soviet Union, while the other insisted it would. I've never heard congressmen bellow louder, or sound bitterer. 'Not even the wooden-faced Communists could doubt the sincerity of all the men on either end of the debate. But ns the hours went by the visitors were beset, even as non-communists, with hunger pangs Gradually they filed dowjfnirs. I went with 'em. A cerise-tied Communist wondered where was the mest place to eat? His companion with the carroty cravat (evidently a local boy! sounded like a capitalist. "Senators don't cat so good." he said. "The House restaurant, is better." They both had the 65-cent sausage special. So did I. Not bad, either, for a capitalistic lunch. PHI-:iM»INO FOU STAUDOSf Tho story behind the nn\v face Faith Poinor^ue will brinp to I he een i?; Ihe story of a t ; TTl who started acting in high school. A Warner Studio talent scout s:uv her, nave her a contract, changed her name to Faith Dawn. Sin* was 16 and still poin^ to school. ' She was under contract to Warners only six weeks when Uuglyv; met her ami bought her contract "Romance?"' "No," Faith says, "just a nice For si\ years Howard Hughes paid her a salary, sent her lo dramatic school. . .\Vhen Jane Kusscll appeared In "Young \Vitlow,' Faith was supposed to have played the sccoml leading role. The seripl Mas rewritten so many times Ibat she wound up playing a two -minute bit. Mnv flics cannot eat after reaching trie achill slage. 15 Years Ago In Bli/lheviUe— Mis s Elizabeth Haley, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. I. Haley will be presented in her senior recital of piano at Blue Mountain coilcsc. Blue Mountain, Miss., on May 16. Miss Ros,-. M. Hardy was the speaker for the PEO meeting held Wednesday afternoon ut the home of Mrs. T. J. Mahan. Miss Hardy used as her topic, "School Administration" and discussed boti 1 local and situations in her disrotnw'i The office ot the Land Dt-parl- ment of the Chicago Mill and Lumber Co., corporation \vhirh Ims been in the First National Hank Building for two yeaOJf has been moved to the Mill West of the city. C. W. Afllick. manager, stated the move was part of an economy program. ', «U Singing Star HORIZONTAL 1,6 Pictured singcr M Puff up 15 Utters 16 Steal 17 Instruction 10 Viper 20 Wrong (prefix) 21 Act oi rearing „ 22 Pitch I!£, y V Scot) 23 Hebrew dcily 2fi Ronkey 5 Shrill bark S Tax 7 Handle 8 Cross f) Mcion 10 Preposition 11 Begone! 12 French novelist *Q986 VQJ1085-! • 8 * 102 Tournament—Neither vol. South West ^Norih Easl Pass Pass ! V Double f Double Pass Pass Opening—• Q lz Hal Sims. Today's hand Is one he played there. 1 am not sure that the bidding shown Is the way it occurred, but I believe Sims snirt lhat when he bid a heart, he ln- leuded lo pass any bid lhat hts is ready to be launched as a movie star. 24 Genera <ab.) 25Lalhers 20 Astral body 32 Repose 33 Constellation 3-1 Dim 36 Tears 39 Half an cm 40 Sun god 41 Deed 43 Reach for 49 Mean dwelling 50 Neither More beloved 52 Fruit drink 53 Height 55 Cloth 57 Rued 5fl Consumed VERTICAL "l Dycsluff 2 Panay , province 3 Flaps 4 Trinity term i (nb ) 27 Hole 28 Pigpen 29 Vehicle 30 Mineral rock 31 Mole IsiS 34 Baser 35 Revenue 37 Toil 33 Fabric 42 Stumble •13 Arabian gulf 4'l Dispatched 45 Gail 46 Angered 47 Ancnt 48 Gaelic •19 In private life. she is Mrs. Moss 54 Compass point 5fi Each (ab.)

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

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

Try it free