The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 26, 1951 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 26, 1951
Page 6
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PAW MX BLTTHETTLLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS TM BLVTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THB COURIER MEWS CO. H. W. HAINES, Publisher HARRY A. HAINES, Assistant Publisher A. A. FREDRICKSON, Editor PAUL P. HUMAN. Advertising M«n»Eer Sole National Advertising Representatlves: Wallac* Witmer Co, New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. Entered as second class matter at the post- office at Blj'thevllle, Arkansas, under act of Congress, October 9, 1917. Member ot The' Associated Presa SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the city ot Blythevllle or any suburban town where carrier service Is maintained, 2ac per week. By mall, within a radius of 50 miles, $5.00 per year, $2 50 lor six months, »1.25 (or three months; by mail outside SO mile, zone, $12.50 per year payable In advance. Meditations And the Lord appeared to Solomon bj night, and Hftid nnlo him, I have heard thy prjiyrr, And hive chosen this place to myself for an house of 1 Mtrlflrf.—II. Chron. 1:12. • « • • Prayer pulls Die rope below, and the great hell rings above in the ears of God. some scarcely »tlr the bell, for they pray so languidly; others give but an occasional pluck at the rope; but he who wins with heaven Is the man who grasps Ihe rone boldly and piilLs continuously, with all his might.—C. H. Spurgeon. Barbs Steep Is good for everyone, but, these days, it's Just as well not to be caught napping. • * + Two armed women robbed an fndlana fur •tore. They apparently fo \ no place ciylni 'or a coat. • • • When Junior finally gets out of the fruit cellar all the highways to U are Jammed. • • • If Ihlflfi keep on, the rovernmenl irill ilart Urinf u on what w« think we're worth. • • * About the only way to make hard work seem easy it to enjoy doing it. Is Freedom Only for Those Who Already Have It? We hailed as a story of great courage th« recent express train eacape of 31 Czechs across the West German border. Americans always are heartened to learn that men still are willing to risk their lives for vfreerlom. It IB Instructive, therefore, to oh- aerve what has happened to these stalwarts sine* their spectacular escapo. Half of them have been arrested for lack of "proper papers," and the rest may share that fate. To be sure, U. S. officials have asked -German authorities to stop the arrests, describing the situation as "very embar- baasing." It is indeed that, mostly because these particular refugees have had . front-page publicity. But the full story is far more embarrassing, and it deserves to be told to everyone. According to Donald Kingsley, director greneral of the International Refugee Organization, from 1700 to 1900 refugees a month escape satellite countries, with most finding their way to Germany and Austria. The shocking fact is that they stand a better than two-to-one chance of being swiftly jailed like ordinary criminals— on grounds of illegal entry. Languishing in jail for several days with tramps, prostitutes and the day's haul of petty thieves, they have ample time to reflect on the West's noble promises of political asylum for refugees. Michael Hoffman, New York Times correspondent in Geneva, reports that a survey of nine sectors alonp the German frontier showed U. S. officials pursuing nine separate procedures in handling refugees. In one place a U. S. judge automatically jailed every bordcr- crosfer for 15 to 30 days. To add confusion, two distinct branches of military intelligence often compete, for the information refugees have on conditions behind Ihe Curtain. They sometimes detain the fugitives for • weeks for questioning. Eventually, these daring folk get out of jail. Then what? \Vith luck they may contact the IRO and pet on an eligible list for overseas resentment. But otherwise they are left .stranded in countries already overcrowded and weighted with unemployment and other problems. Think how this strikes men who have braved death. Directly or indirectly, they have been encouraged to resist their Comunist masters. Many who fled pointedly mention Western propaganda broadcasts as stirring them to act. They muster their courage, crash through the Iron Curtain, and are welcomed to freedom in a Western jail. Thereafter, except for ths lucky few, they ar« left to founder In disUIunlon and despair, in » part of Europe »lr«»dy sodden with hopelessness. Is this the dream of democracy we daily paint for them on the Voice of America and Radio Free Europe? Is this our refugee policy? Nearly all these people have incredibly valuable information about our potential enemies. Only a relative handful are workers, technicians and farmers who would make a valuable addition to the free world's labor force. A large proportion are able-bodies young men who explicitly voice a desire to join the U. S. armed forces and fight communism. Much of fheir information is being lost, and most of their highly useful services are wasting in disuse. But these losses ni'e as nothing compared to the deep injury we inflict upon the cause of freedom by crushing the hopes of these people. What kind of freedom is it that in only for men who already have it? Views of Others In the State's Executive Chair Arkansas cilir^ns pay a governor and a lieutenant governor to assume the responsibility for administering the executive branch of the state government. But for the second time in lefts than three months important, executive functions have been left to acting governors, who were second or third in line of succession. ^ Early In July, while Governor McMath, Lieutenant Governor Gordon and Senate President Ellis Fagan were all out ol the state, House Speaker James R. Campbell issued a pardon which, irrespective of Us Justification, would have looked better if it hart been Issued under more normal condition.';. This week, with Governor McMath and Lieutenant Governor Gordon again out of the Btate, Senator Fagan, after receiving n telephona call from a fellow senator, went to tne 6UI* . House and appointed Richard Mobley to succeed the late J. B. Ward BS chancellor of the N'inth District. Without regard to the qualifications ot Mr. Mobley, it would have been better If his nppnindnent had been macle In a more regular way. shortly after the commission was signed senator Fagan left the state. Speaker Campbell also was on an out-of-state trip and Arkansas was left without any official designated to act as governor. Moreover, Henry Woods, the governor's private secretary, WRK also away. The governor and the lieutenant governor ihoulrt co-ordinate their absences. The .top executives of'a private corporation would not think of leaving their posts at the same time without consulting each other or without knowing whether anyone would be on hand to make vital decisions. Yet ArlcansM's top officer* leave the ttato without l&owtng by whose atflons the business of the people will be administered.' The Constitution of Arkansas designates the president' pro tempore of the Senate and then the speaker of the Senate and then the speaker of the House to step into a vacancy left by the absence or disability of the governor and the lleu- tcnnnt governor. But It-seems unlikely that the authors of this article contemplated that such duties as the making of Judicial appointment! and the issuing of pardons would devolve upon acting governors at frequent chance intervals. —ARKANSAS GAZETTE Marcantonio Is Unfit To Serve in Congress Vito Marcantonio. former United States representative who was defeated last year, has announced that he will nm for re-election to Congress from his New York district. The red-tinged Marcanlonto had little trouble getting elected for 14 years from the 18th District which includes many of New York's poorer elements as well as some rich apartment dwellers. He was a stooge of the American Labor party and consistently lollowert the Communist line while serving as a congressman. This seemed to meet with the approval ol most ot hl.s constituents, ami it was only Ihrouyh the efforts of a jtrotjg coalition of- Democratic. Republican and Liberal party bosses that he finally was thrown out of office. Marranlonio says now. "I am confident I can be elected even though my opponent.! form « coalition against me." Like millions of olher Americans, we nray thai his statement i; nothing more than Idle boasting. To ha^e a man ot Marcanfonio's stripe in Congress i,< an Insult and a disjrare to the Amer"n people as a whole. —ATLANTA JOURNAL SO THEY SAY WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER .26, 1951 Blythcvillt Personalities 'Strange Looking Critters' on Display at Fair Are Big-Game Trophies of Lloyd L. Ward, Jr. Bf CLAUDE E. SPARKS (Courier New* fil.iff WHler) "Hold everything thar. pod'nuh, thar's a strange lookln' bunch of big critters out at the fairgrounds these days." They're neither cows nor horses and BS x matter of fact, they aren't even alive. • * Ranging from grlMly bears to a Wapiti (elk) shot In South British Columbia. Canada, they are 35 tro- phlrs of Lloyd L. Ward. Jr., Blytheville big-game hunter, and arc now on display at the Northeast Arkansas District Fair. Mr. Ward, who has bagged about 100 big-game animals on the North American continent during the past seven years, has placed the larger part of his collection on exhibit at the Main Exhibit Building for the lair this week. v • *. One prime trophy to be seen at » %«r V the fairgrounds Is the head ol an ornery grizzly who "came pretty close to getting" Mr. Ward and his party. Mr. Ward photographs all of his hunting expeditions with a 16mm movie camera and frequently comes to close quarters with the beast- 1 ; —Courier News Photo B1G-GA.MK HUNTER-Lloyd L. Ward, Jr., examines the horns of a Dall sherp on exhibit at Walker Park Fairgrounds. Mr. Ward ha* bagged about 100 big-game animals in the past seven years, Including four of the five species ol wild sheep. In his quest for both pictures and trophies, This particular red-tongued brute British Columbia; a Canadian largest to be bagged in the world charged the party in Central Alfoer- Moose; mountain lion; marmot; (About 10000 ol the beasts are ta, Canada and only seven quick Russian boar, killed on the Tellico killed annually by big-game hunt- snots from > High-powered rifle Plains of Tennessee, a javilina, coy- ers ) ' lurried disaster for the hunters Into ote and white-tail deer from South . Another rarity bacged by Mr. death for the near. Texas; Coue.s deer from Sonora, Ward Is a pair ol ivory-billed wood- Mexico, Osborn caribou from the peckers, a chance kill while hunt- \ukon, two mule rleer ami a black ing In Sonora. These birds, which ------- ' ..................... •- , are large, red-headed and have a The Coues riecr, bagged last 'year long Ivory-colored bill are so by Mr. Ward in the Sierra Madre Marce that only one Is on display Mountains ol Mexico, set a new at the Smithsonian Institute in world's record in size and is on Washington, B.C. exhibition at the American Muse- His are stored in Memphis. urn of Natural History in New York. Next year, Mr. Ward Ls goitlg to Other tropics on display include Stone and Fsnnm sheep from Cen- • -- — tral British Columbia: mountain b "l k antelope killed in Texas, goats, killed In the Yukon Territory of Canada; a mountain lion from Sonora. Mexico; a Texas armadillo; Dall sheep from the Yukon Territory; three color phases of the black bear, cinemon. black and brown; a. Jaguar, from Sonora. Mexico; a timber wolf from Central 63li-in'ch antlers that LS trie" tenth , . He a.lso has killed a moose with seek a Desert sheep— the only one Se<- WARI> nn Page 11 Peter Edson's Washington Column — Editing Forrestal Diaries Makes Cold Book about a Warm Man WASHINGTON (NEA> - Diaries man who liked his martini, very, to the Right Hon. Herbert Morrison the late Secretary of npfoncp Ht-i. ni>r,..- a v,*. i«o — ui. > i T....... ,_ .. . u^i^ i.iumauii ot the late' Secretary of Defense James V. Forrestal, soon to be published, have been edited down to such an extent that they are largely dull historical lact. The desire was tp release nothing that would give offense to any living individual. Consequently, all the rich anecdotes have been censored out. Not In the diary, for Instance. . . s se mxe an ane to •The Emperor wants to become a 1 the secretary. He drank it like the Christian." the general reported.! gentleman that he was, but every- Then he added, "But I don't think i one else in his party ordered straight . — • •" j • ™ -"it IHRUI- nun, xiti uert LvlOlTlEO dry. Before he left on his round-1 British foreign secretary. It h;,,, - been intended for Russian Deputy "— the-world flight, he had several jugs of martinis mixed up according to his own formula—six parts ol gin to one vermouth. And before dinner on the plane ever}' evening, a Jug would be brought out for a staff conference. In China, however. Secretary Forrestal was invited to dinner with Chiang Kai-shek and Madame Chiang. She asked If the secretary are an untold pair! mmlrt llke a cocktail and he sairt yes—a martini, very, very dry, please. Madame Chiang clapped her hands and a servant brought in a hie iray of bottles. A Naval aide stepped up to do the mixing according to the Porrestal formula, but the hostess waved him away. She poured out one Jigger of vermouth okay. Then she poured out one Jigger of gin. And, on top of that stories from Secretary For- rpstal's round- the-world flight at the end ot the war. Peter Edion when he got nto Tokyo, the secretary naturally lad a session with General Mac— - -- ..... - ..... — • ~-..~.... .....v- er o gn. nr^ on op of that Arthur, for a report on the Japa- she poured a whole Jigger of bit" nese situation. i ter s. This she mixed and handed to I can allow it." Later, in Rome, Secretary Forrestal had a private audience with the Pope. Forrcstnl related the story. Tt Is reported on unimpeachable authority that His Holiness laughed. Secretary Forrestal was always a whisky. He Didn't Come to I>lnner At the dinner which the city and county of San Francisco gave to the Japnnrse peace conference dele- eale* after the signing, it was note? that there was a vacant seat next once over lightly- Bj A A. Fre4rlekson Yesterday, as I recall, I committed myself to a small patriotic duty in an effort to assist the Army and Air Force with their million-dollar Operation Huckster, by which they hope to prove themselves more por ular than their customers' neighborhood draft board. With several hundred thousand dollars already being spent on radio programs to lure recruits who must Join or be drafted and at least S688.- 000 more to be dropped soon, it seemed only fitting that I do my bit to toss In a few program ideas. (Since my last go-round with this topic. I find that the Navy also in In on the act with at least one radio show—a 15-minute job on Sunday nights—but I haven't heard yet what the tab lor this added attraction Is. I understand the Foreign The DOCTOR SAYS By EDWIN P. JORDAN', M. D. Written for NEA Service There must be thousands of people each year who suffer for the first time from sciatic pain. For example. Mrs. fi. o. writes: "What is the best treatment for sciatica? I have had injections, but the pain is still there and numbness starts from the foot and goes up my leg. Also is there any definite cure for this and what is ius cause?" Mrs. G. describes typical sciatic pain, but she does not complain as much ns she has a right to; some- tunes the pain can be very bad indeed. "Sciatica" Is a term used to describe pain along the course of the sciatic nerve rather than a clisea-se. This nerve runs down Ihe back of the leg from the buttocks to the heel. Many dlflcrent things can irritate the sciatic nerve and cause pain. Some doctors claim that most cases of "sciatic, neuritis" are caused by a hernia or rupture of the cartilage-like substance which lies between the vertebrae or small bones of the spinal column. This substance Is called the nucleus pulposus. At any rate there is no doubt that many cases of pain in the sciatic nerve have been relieved by the surgical treatment of this rupture. Pain in the sciatic nerve also may come from conditions elsewhere in the body. Such diseases as diabetes, certain kinds of vitamin deficiencies and rheumatic conditions produce sciatic pain. Infection in an abscessed tooth or diseased tonsils also cause sciatica. In such cases removal or drainage of the infected areas often brings relief although many disappointments can be expected. When the sciatic nerve Is sub- ueen mienoea ror Hussian Deputy ""^i me sciatic nerve Is sub- Foreign Minister Andrei Gromyko. J cc(etl 'o pressure from something He had been invitee!, but never showed up. "It Is part of my business to meet, to know, and if possible, to Understand my counterparts in foreign governments." Secretary Morrison remarked later. He said he was really sorry Gromyko was not there. Then with a wry smile he said: "A great opportunity was lost which may have the most terrible consequences in world affairs" No Time for Humor In trying to explain why the British have to trade with Russia, Secretary Morrison told a National Press club audience, in Washington that his country had to have not only grain for bread, but also lumber for the still-critical housing shortage resulting from the war destruction of /our million dwelling.-;. "Sometimes the British have a sense of humor,'.' he said, "and sometimes they haven't. The letters I get from some of my constituents about housing show that they have no sense of humor—they have only a sense of crisis. "They're not at all like the old London woman who was bombed out Sw EPSON on Fage 12 IN HOLLYWOOD H.T ERSKI.VE JOH.VSO.V NEA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD (NEA) _ Exclu- Private Vic Damone and Joan slvely Yours: Unless a will eventual-I Benny, who were talked out of a ly turns up. there will be a big Paris- too-young marriage by Jack Benny to-Hollywood legal battle over the and Mary, have agreed to delay estate, of Maria Montez. Nrt will has their Mr. and Mrs. act until Joan's yet been found and both Jean Pirrre graduation from Stanford Universi- Aunlont and Maria's family are con-i fv in 1J755. but suiting attorneys. Amnnnfs friends j '"But anything can happen before here expect him In Hollywood with-I that." Vic. with Joan nodding in as- month with Maria's daughter.' .vnt. told me. "My" Army term is over in 19 months. I may come back to Hollywood and say to Joan, 'Hey, let's get married ri^hl now.'" Layoff Bon Hcrht has promised I.ita Otiev Chaplin, a looker with her new Cray locks, a role in his next movie It -."ill be her first piclure since she slam. South should take the lirst club with dummy's ace and then draw four rounds of trumps, num- my discards a low heart on 'he fourth trump, but perhaps the defenders will have a little trouble. At this stage they can't be sure what the hand depends on. South next leads the Jack of clubs from his hand. East wins and return."; a heart ithe best defense). 5-year-old Maria Christina. l.ou Costello. who had lo sell his palatial yacht tn gel evrn with clr Sam's Inrnme ln\ hnys. nnsv exprcts » Mg refund frnm \Vasli- Rton. A chrrk of his books over firr.-Tear period reve.ilert Dial in nnp year alonr. he forEOt to take a SI20.<KM dcrfucltnn. Hr's Warning "horrible" financial manacrtnrnl. NORTH 4 A78 VK65 • KJ2 W«ST made "The Gold Rush" with Charlie Chaplin in !*>?;>. . Stvlisl Dorothea Richmond will «pd riu'caiin perfume magnate Roy Iiprson tn Dprrmbcr. V J»74 '•#843 Fa>" Knnin flrote Madeline ( If you are really interested in education. Ihe iir.M thing you can do is sell your television set and buy a book of Plato. You mi?hl be able to buy wmr other books as well.—Eric James, head- mn.-ter. Manchester Grade School, England. * * * Acting bores me. I have no nrcd for money. .. .This movie thing is not the end. This i?n't what 1 really want, i like the simple life.—Ava Gardner, screen actress. * * • I don't believe you can mix talent and beauty aud still call it (Miss America beauly conte.sti > pageant. Now, whether a girl can sing or dance is becoming the most important thing, anci I rtnn't believe Ihe line of demarcation should be drawn there.—Vincent Tiotta, ex-dean of pageant. If Howard Duff and Iri.x Lupino are in thp same moort five weeks fcom now—when her Nevada >ii- vorre is final—they're a cinch 'n -. -- ,,.„,.,,, wed. Howard duckert a straight Carroll's 1!HS Broadway hit. "Good-, "Yes" or "No" to the wccldinc bpll ••»'«. My Fancy" (Joan Crawford nidi question but he put it on Ihe record; "We've talker! about II hut wr can't say anything about it until she sct.s her divorce." Trnuhlr Galorr As If Lana Turner dopsn't have enough (rouble, she's also in a ha«-i sip with ex-husband Steve Crane, now in Hollywood after fleeing from Paris when his French actress wife, Msrtinr Carrol, surd him for divorce. Up claims Una won't let him see their daughter. Cheryl. ; thp film" will play thp starring role) hrrrplf at ihe Pasadena Community I Playhouse Oct. 1. "I'm really stick- ins my nprk mil." slip said. "I can't hbme the author If I lay an ecrz."; When did she get the idea to play; thp pnrt ? ' | "Whpn I wrote II." she ronfrsspd.! "mrst authors are frustrated ac- 4 » 5* Past BAST 4 1093 » 108 « ft 10765 + K8J SOUTH (D) 4KQJ85 VAQ32 * A9 *J7 Both sides vul. West North 2N.T. 34 4V 64 Ft** Pass Pass Pass Pass East Pass P.---S Pass Pass Opening lead—42 In or near the spine itself, sciatic pain may result. Any disorder of the lower back, for example can cause sciatica. VARIOUS REMEDIES Too often no cause can be found Sometimes the injection of a local anesthetic or salt solution relieves the pain. Manipulation, together with other measures of physical therapy, such as heat, or diathermy may be helpful. X-ray treatments and special exercises have been used successfully is some of the mere difficult ease.s. Whatever the cause sciatica is likely to be extremely painful. Until more Is learned about what brings on the more, obscure types, it will be difficult to treat successfully all cases of this distressing and painful condition. The onlv thing Mrs 0. can be told Is tn keep on trying! 75 Years Ago In Blytheyille — Mrs. W. D. Chamblin and Mrs. Marvin Robinson antertained 20 guests yesterday with a bridge luncheon at the Chamblin home which.was decorated with fall flowers. Mrs. Edgar Borum won first prize and Mrs. George Thomas of New Orleans, houscguest of Mr and Mrs. J. Nick Thomas, won second high. Another out-of-town suest was Miss Ethel Braun of Memphis, also a houseguest of Mr and Mrs. Thomas. Miss Francise Rosenthal haj re- urnert from a month's stay in Washington. D, C., Baltimore. ~MA., nd Nev York, N. Y. Kmmett Colvin. Bill Hunt. William Faught. Victor Ivy. Latham Stacy anri Frank Rogers, all students at Arkansas Slate College, Jonesboro. are spending the week- Legion also Is planning a recruiting program or two if France can get a loan through the ECA.) Generally speaking, the armed forces programs seem to me to lack variety. Even a 1A type of listener soon gets tired of a. steady diet of bands, songs and sportscasts, and is likely to turn off his radio in a fit of boredom and surrender limply to his draft board. This could conceivably lead to Se-' lective Service taking advantage of such a fact and moving in on an adjoining network. Competition thus might be livened up some, but the taxpayer might crack under the strain of paying for both guns and the buttering up of recriiiu to fire them. Hence my suggestion for a wclli^^ rounded schedule of recruiting pro?*' grams. Several fields have not even been tapped by the armed forces. Take mystery programs for Instance. An entire series could Be based on "The MP's in Peace and War." Since the keen analytical mind of the radio detective is always popular. I suggest » "Pfc. Hearthrug of the Latrine Squad" series. (Or: "If Your Analysis Won't Flush the Killer, Mine Will.") The law enforcement line also could be adapted to a show called "Policing the Area," sponsored by Gag Cigarette Co., makers of "The Tobacco You Love to Touch." In the field of give-away quus shows, I offer an adaptation of "it Pays to Be Ignorant" called "You, Too. Can Be a Second Lieutenant." And there's the admlnlstralion-typs give-away called "Break the Treasury." For music, there could be "Martini Merry-CFO-Round" featuring Jose Vermouth and His Tntoxica<ing Bj'thm, and The Burrheads, a al barbershop quartet. To while away the leisure hours such as are found on 10-mile hikes and during rainy days on bivouac, I propose a few soap opera programs broadcast on short wave bands to show Ihe boys their life Isn't st>^ tough after all. There could oi9 "John's Other WAC." the said story of a private who innrrled a WAO corporal who was a former Rockette; "Our Pal Sundae," the story of P.X. Frappe, boy soda-jerk; "Ma's Perkin'," the story of life on an allotment check; "Life Could Be Beautiful." the story of a Infantry private who has applied for a transfer to Special Services; and ot course, the story of barracks seminars. "Just Plain Bull." But far and away the best program would be one on armed /orces press relations, called "Meet the Censors"—just 30 minutes of complete silence. are spp: India Buys Ads NEW DELHI l/Pt— The Indian government In 1950-51 spent $126,CM towards sdvcrtlsement In 158 English language newspapers. Information iifinister R. R. Diwaker announced In Parliament. end here with relatives. Miss Gwendolyn Fisher, who Is In training at Memphis .Methodist Hospital, is spending the weekend here with her mother. Mrs. J. H. Fisher and lamilv. Missile Answer to Previous Puzzla nils Lupino. Ida's sisicr. hns temporarily civen up he rniovle and rUncinc carper. She's worklns as a cocktail waitress at a Santa Monica bar. JACOBY ON BRIDGE . .. \Vrillrn for NEA Sprvlcf Many Ways to Play This Strange Hand Tlip ?ood news from Ihp snrak preview of "Lone Star" is that Clark "What is !hi> risht war t< Gable has at last found the role this hand?" asks a Wichita and vehicle to ?.oom him bark to hts • Drrlarer actually won the pre-war si?^lp with fans. The new ' Cable slaughters more wilci Injuns than Buffalo Bill, rldrs r «« ler assier. faster than . lire, S1 ' kF '' : b '' o!i<> - n]a v f-n first arc drr\v th ee of tnmip.v and' cashed (he top l, Mr ts If the hearts ! fourth trump. """-de a club and The combination rhib with dummy's .round Dummy wins with the king of htarti and returns a club for Sou|h 'o ruff with his last trump. Now South takes the acp and kinc of diamonds. By this time dummy is reduced to a diamond, the nine of clubs, and one small hpart. South has ace-qucen-thrce of heart*. What three cards can West save? If he saves his fourth club, he can keep only two hearts, anri j South wins the rrst. If West eiivs I up his fourth club, dummy's nine is cood. This line nf play wmiM work U either rtefpnopr hac! lone hearts and also lone; clubs: or it either defender had Ions hearts and al«o the queen of diamonds. South makes "iis contract also if thp. nearly >ir<Mk 3-3 Kr ir.ay make U If onp of the defenders discards unwisely on the HORIZONTAL a Therefor* 1 Depicled 6 Wadin S bird missilfe ^ ^dian coin 10 Lasting 8 " Tar He *< quality State' (ab.) lljpker 9 Obtain 13 City in Illinois H ed al in' aCe 12 Yfa'lTan river 17 Correlative of, 6B ounc( im the vest. When the hearts i chances is better than relyintr on a W bndlv. he finessed thp jack of i heart break coupled with 'he diamonds. This lost, and South ac-jmonrt fir.r.-se. What's more, if the y disresarcietl cither 18 Interstices 20 Chinese measure 21 Burden 23 Part of a fa< 25 Specks 26 Stepped 27 Pronoun 28 Sun god of, Egypt 29 Bone 30 Half an em 31 Throw 33 Eras 35 Poker stake 37 Try 38 can be thrown to recoil 39 Ocean gulls 45 Negative reply 46 Chance 48 Senile 19 Sparse 50 It originated in 53 Gave VERTICAL 1 PlcasJ 2 Atop 3 German river 4 Hybrid animal 18 Taxes ,„ B 22 Greatest 24 Fruit 31 Caudal 32 Preposition 34 Anglo-Saxon slave 35 Pack 40 Com fort 41 Social insecu 42 Mud 43 Dash 44 Shoe part 47 Spigot : 49 Passing fancj 51 Abraham's home (Bib.> K That is (ab.)

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