The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 6, 1949 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 6, 1949
Page 8
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FACE EIGHT W.YTITEVn.I.E (ARK.) COURIER NEWS TUESDAY, SEPTEMRER (5, 1949 THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H W HA1NES Publisher JAMES U VERHOEFF Editor PAUL D. HUilAN. Advertising Manager Sol« National Advertising Representatives: Wall»c« WJtmer Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit, AtUiit*. UemphU. Entered u tecond class mailer At the post- office at Blythe\tlle. Arkansas, under act ol Congress. October 9. 1917. Member ol The Associate Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carries in ihe city ol Blythei'ille or »nj Miburbiin town where cariiei service u maintained, 20c per weelc, 01 85c pei month By mail, within a radius oi 50 miles $4.00 per year, $2.00 lor six months, $1.00 (01 three months: by mail outside SO mile zone $10.00 per year payable In advance Meditations Hr lh>l hath in far. M him hear «>>al tlic Spirit sailh unlo the rhurchea.—Revelation i:99. + r * There ought to be sucli an afniospliere m every Christian church thai a man going there and sitting two hours should take the contagion ol heaven, and carry home a (ire to knitltc Hie nltar whence he came, —needier Barbs There are SHid to bf more than 10.01K) empty skulls In the Natural Hisiory Museum m Washington. Some of ihem seem to drill over into Congress att times. * * * There'* jtlrnty r»f krrf in con/ifHiun with Ihe high eosl of meal hut none of LI is edibJe. * + * A Michigan stieritf lets prisoners sleep nns- ha]r an hour later—lill 6:30 a.m. Why not? I'hey aren't going any place. * + + A fashion ex perl declares women tires* rx- temporaneously. Sort uf making up as thry g<i along. * + + A philosopher -says it's fine to .stay inrtoors and rend during a storm. When it rain* he pores. Are the "Give-Aways" Best Radio Can Offer? All is confusion in radio's give-away world. The majoi- networks plan early court tests of the FCC's new l>Hn on give-away shows and meantime the. lawyers are having a field day speculating about, which stations mixlil escape the riding. the FCC edict, -most giveaways are branded as lotteries and they would thus be illegal. The ban becomes effective Oct. 1. FCC says it may refuse lo renew the licenses of stations which broadcast such programs after that date. ' . Should the ruling stand up in court, tin impact on radio would be heavy. Tin big networks feature nearly JU regular give-aways and local outlets play up countless more. About $ tO,000,00(J a year is said to be offered in prizes on these programs. Jlore than 30,000,000 persons listen to the three biggest shows alone, according to network claims. For four years now these programs hape been pouring out a flood of widely varied prizes—the greatest customer bonanza in the history of American merchandising. Ice-boxes, luggage, jewelry, thousands of cans of food, trips around the country, whole orchards, French poodles complete with a year's supply of nourishment, and even a gold-plated lawn mower have been bestowed upon startled but grateful citizens all over the United Slates. In fact, so amazing are the gifts on occasion that sharp-longued Fred Allen the radio comedian, did not seem fat- off the mark when he once buvle.s<(iied the give-away show with a prize list including such doubtful beniUits as 2UOO pounds of putty, (iOOO yards ol' denial floss and a huge mound of dirt "delivered to your door." .Naturally the courts must decide whether give-aways are lotteries at the FCC contends. Une radio lawyer already has pointed out that another government department, the I'osl Office, seems to take an opposite view. And, historically, that agency lias always been extremely strict in determining what constitutes a loltery. Critics of the decision also arc making a lot of the fact that it was actually decreed by a minority of the FCC. The ruling was .approved ;i to I but three mum hers were absent. Tne adverse vole was cast l»y Miss Hcnnock, who raised still another issue: whether the FCC might not be usurping the powers of the Justice Deparl- nu-nl, or Congress itself, in acting against the broadcasters. U seems lo us radio lias a greater responsibility in this matter than simply resolving ihe legal questions. The real puzzle is how far radio ought to carry (his give-away game, if in ihe end it should be free to do as it pleases. Kadio'g heavy reliance on give-away* is actually a default on its responsibility to entertain. U amounts to saying that broadcasters cannot find a winning formula for entei laininjr the public, so Ihey have laken lo rewarding people instead. Give-aways are easy and they bring a sure-lire audience; but they're hardly an imaginative contribution to American life. The Patient's Reviving Signs are piling up I hat America is in robust economic health despite Ihe business drop-off in early 11)11). Ksti- males of the country's travel expenditures this year are one of those signs. i'owel Crosley, Jr., aulo manufacturer, predicts thai U. S. vacation travel income will exceed ^1 1,(JUO,000,000 for 1 !)•!!), an increase of 10 per cent over year. He guesses that perhaps 70,000,000 will go vacationing by automobile this season, with another 10,000,000 going by oilier modes of transport. 'lhal hardly .sounds like ihe dealti rattle of Ihe U. $. economy, does it? v^lEWSOF OTHERS Tito in the Western Equation The Staiin-'l ito rill, so Jur from ollevin^ western peoples a vacation trum care or mvmng a reueai into complacency, is rapidly assuming the proportions oi a major challenge to weitern political seme. To b<: sure, M;u\shal Tuo's regime in Yugoslavia has survived beyond [he -span alioucd la it by many .seasoned observers til miei nauorml communism. But. this is no yuaratnoe that it can live on inde.Ienitely in the cold winds iroin the North. At what moment Moscow may attempt to apply force .short of war—coiert action winch on seve/al past occasions lias been just as decisive as war—no one can say. The vciy nauire ol Soviet rule with in Russia, let alone out-side, would seen] to demand some vigorous steps by the Kremlin. Marshal Tito has shown a disposition to meet Moscow's drastic remedies with ciin.stic repJics, So western diplomacy must be leady on short notice to make vital decisions concerning Yugoslavia. They should be joint decisions, and tneir irreducible basis is American-British understanding and cooperation. The importance to Moscow of lilting Tuo back into line or right out of office Is plain enough ui any student of Soviet rule. One of the boasts ot the Soviet Union is the amount of Local sell-government permitted to the many and vat ions peoples within it. But this is possible because on ait matters vital to the centra] government order and discipline are maintained throughout the vast expanse of Russia by the Communist Party. Just as this .party organization extends ms tentacles through Russia, so does It carry tricrn into .satellite states with Communist governments. Tito's thesis—that the party line can be cut at some point—thus endangers the Soviet system not only ouUidc out inside Russia, in Byelorussia and the Ukraine, for example, the spread ot this Idea could have undesirable consequences lor Moscow. Whether conflict between Marshals Tito and Stalin is to be at] opportunity for the West or a. source of new confusion depends in part on American-British abilities to keep perspective on tne purely economic and financial questions WHICH now ruffle the Atlantic's surface. It is evident irom Washington reports that the architects of America's foreign policy are apprehensive ol thr possible effects of the coming American-British financial conferences because they may Mi the dollar crisis riffht out of the context ol nvf>r-aJi American-British policy. They may stress rw- nomic differences lo the exclusion of moro important, common political purposes, and'thus wrafcrn a western political front which has hoen years in the making. Indeed, it i« hoped that slniullanenim laik.s between Secretary Achpson and Foreign Sen ft- tary Bcvin vnll stress global political nr-to^inr.'; and presetvr a proper criterion for Amrncan altitudes toward the British ally Against (hi* \asler canvas of opportunity aim challenge, the recriminations which have nov^n the Atlantic during the few days, ali r-on- cerncrt w.ih who is doing Imw much lo K*^p the pound ami the dollar swim m ing fo^rinpr, sound rather hkr a strident but rphPinn^i [arniiy quarrel. We joint heartily with ihoisr -.vim urec that f hr inni p profound considerations of Ancto- American pohc\ v>e permitted to make thp larger .sound in Washington and London, (hai ilir-y may oo .^.o in Mnvn. v and Belsrartc. too. — CHRISTIAN SCIRNCR MOMIofl SO THEY SAY The Only Customer Titled Englishman Charges Fees To Sightseers to Get Tax Money PETER EDSON'S Washington Hews Notebook Truman May Find Job forMon Wallgren After Senators Get Out of Washington Ry IVter KiUon NKA Was bin £ ton Ctir respondent WASHINGTON — "NEA> — Ex- Gov. Mori C. Waligren of Washington state is Mill in the running for a presidential recess appoint menl as chairman ot the National Security Re.sources Board, aftei- Congress BOPS home- The governor was sent oiit of the country on a special mission just to set h'm out of town after his original nomination was opposed in ihe Senate for three months, and the President withdrew it. But he'U be back one of these days and the nnderstand ing Is that the r'resklenr -never one lo let a pa) down ----- 15 keepinc; thr NSRB chairman .ship upon for his old "Senate crony. In the nteanuwe Or. Jnhu R Steelman, the assistant (o the President, i.s Mi] 5it1inc in as he tin? chairman of NSRB. in addition TO his other jobs. And he i.s trying to eit'c Ihe top war mnhiliza tiott pi fin- ning agency a complete rcorgani/a- ; fnr tion. In this plann inc. Dr. SI eel man has as hi.s special assistant yon MR Jack GoiTic. w of the three aides that Governor Wallarcn. brought Fast with him whnn he thought he was going to <?et the NSRB chairmanship. Con E ress sq > i a -.vkeri at Wa HR re n and hi.s throe a>M-limits coinc on the payroll and rK-ntpyin^ nf fires *rros-<; the street finni thr Whrr Koii^p beforp fhe crive-rnor's noni- .nation was confirmed. Two of the 'hree then cot nthrr jobs. Under Sir el man*?; p;<rt - lime have not been refilled. Armrd Services Lose On I The role of the armed services in NSRB affairs has been greatly reduced. Many NSRB functions have been transferred to the Departments of Suite. Commerce, Agriculture. Interior. Labor and other executive agencies of governmen Copies of have been <:ie> for thr past will probably he put in Die near future, Under the new plan, the four minc;|ral operating branches set iip by Airhui- M. Hill of Greyhound Bus. who served as NSRB chairman mini last December, have been split i:ito eight offices. They cover the fic-lris of industrial prod vet ion. ma- irrials. transport, manpower, ern- unnur management, foreign activi- tir?. civilian mobilization, energy nnrl utilities. Th se nfficr.s would be *.he minlei expansion into civilian wa r a glides in event-, of an emergency. They would Lake the places of '.'.lint were. In the last ivar. the \Va r Product ion Boa rrt. O f (ire of Defense Transportation. War Manpower Commission, Office of Price Administration. Board of Eronomin Warfare. Olfice of Civilian Defense. Hurt so on. Bee a use of resignations and no r mi n cements, only a few of these 'itfires now have active heads, Capt. Oranviltp Conway. former heart of War Shinning Administration, has rir-en working in Washington a fnw - each week on transport a lion The DOCTOR SAYS By Edwin P. Jordan, M.D. Written for NBA Service Those who have a mental disease re Jitst as truly ill as are those vho have a broken bone, a tumor r some other trouble which can >e seen or fell. In the not too dis- ant past those who suffered from mental disease were often kepi n chains or solitary confinement, vcre beaten, and no effort was nade to set at the bottom of the difficulty. Reform finally came in Dosl places and the mentally ill came to be heated lore humanely. it was finally recognized that people who were mentally sick were no more responsible for their condition than those who had some obvious physical-disorder Since 1923 new hone has arisen for many palienls with mental conditions because of the discovery that some mentally diseased people may be Improved by giving them .hock treatment. At first shock was produced by giving large doses of insulin (which is used in the treatment of dialietr.o mSADVANTAGKS FOUND In large doses this insulin causes a type of reaction which doctors call shock. The mental condition of ni.ny of the menial patients who received this shock treatment cleared up. However, certain disadvantages were found with 'n- sulin. A substance called mctvazol was then tried. Tl is also produced shock. Several years later electricily be- oan to be used to give the shock treninienl-s and this, too, brought about good results in many cases. Now electric shock is probably used most often and. although these treatment. 1 ? do not. cure all menial. By DeWlll MaeKeniif, A I' Forelj-n Affairs Analyst The Earl of Derby, (head of one of England's oldest tilted houses, has announced with evident sails- faction Ihat his ancient home Is helping to maintain itself through admission of sishtseer.s for a fee. To such a slate has high taxation reduced what in the "god old days" was one of Ihe country's richest families. Because of heavy taxes the Ear! hadn't been able to Knowsley Hall good repair on many patients, they do help In cases. Usually several shock treatments have lo he »iven before the best resitlls are obtained People who have friends or relatives whose cases warrant trying shock treatment ought not to expect loo much. H does not always work, but offers hope to many. keep 400-year-old in Pi'escott, as in -,..... his regular income. So he hit upoi Ihe expedient of charging admission for sightseers—the equivalent of 50 cents for adults and 15 f nr children.' The $22,000 thus garnered in recent months has solved the problem. Blan.T Estates Disappear The present fail is the IBth of his line, which dates back to 15th Century and has figured pn Inently ever since. The family ll has been identified with Ihe lui-f and Britain's most famous racing classic sols its name—the derby— from the family. Time was when the earl's father made as much as 52(10.001) a year with his famous stables. It was r-. timated thai over a ncrkui nr 20 vears Ills horses look down $2.501).000 in stakes and purses. He was one nf the most widely known and best liked personalities in England —not only as a racing fieure but as a holder of many high public offices. However, such affluence existed before taxation emptied the, purses of the landed arislocracy. The present earl never can have the incotup. which his father possessed. Those days are gone forever. However. Lord Derby appears to be in much more fortunate circumstances than many other titled folk who have been virtually wiped out financially by income taxes and dath duties. In some cases where estates have changed hands two or three times in quick -succession, (hev have practically disappeared. Feiv Left Villi I.argr Income* An idea of what has been happening in England is seen In a recent report by the. British Inland Note: T)r. Jordan is unable lot Revenues Commission. Only 70 per- answer individual questions from j 50n - s w R re left with a net Income, ol readers. However, each day he will mr >re than 6.000 pounds sterling nswcr one of Ihe most frequently rhairmatishin. NKTJR personnel has - iiioblem.s. Frank Shields has bocn horn allowed In In]] from a top nf ' actinic direclor of! rtro- arxiiil 3MP to i«n. Thr jobs of niany li-ctmn. Frederick Winaiit of the temporary, officials who resigned State Dcpirtment has been w. \ ,, K on foreign economic planning. Hands Out Advice A new slate of appointments I fill other NSRB top jobs may sooi be announced by Dr. Steelman. Bu at present NSRB has been reducd in status trom a big-time operatin agency to a purely advisory capa city for the President. Most of th the reorganization plan j active NSRB operations have bee irculatin- in these agcn- ! passed on lo other governmen two weeks. It : agencies. Into effect ; This ricfiating of NSRB has bee the result of several grabs fo power. When Arthur M. Hill wa N'SRB chairman, he called on ] York investment, banker Ferdinan Rbcrstadt for help. He drew a plan which put NSRB in the I :onal Mililary Establishment would have given it Ihe powei issue directives to civilian asem-ie of government, right over the Pros ident's head. Tlie President would have none of Ihat. He moved NSRB from the Pentagon to Ihe old Slate Department and made it report lo him. Hoover Commission reports on reorganization of the government endorsed these moves. They recommended that NSRB and civilian defense be transferred from the military lo the executive office of i the President. Thr " moves are now incorporated in the President's He- organi?.ation Plan No. -1. which will soon ao Inlo effect. The final tiff was touched off by Bernard Barilch. The White House gives Ban'ch credit for having thrown his weight against Wall- wren's confirmation ... the Senate. When Baruch made a speech saying that the Truman administration was guilty nf vacillation and nc'rlcrl in nobili/.alion planning, the President's dander reaily rose. asked questions in his column. QUKST1ON: Are brown spots under the skin caused by something in the diet? ANSWER: Sometimes brown spots on the body are called liver spots, but this is an incorrect term. Several different conditions can cause brown spots to develop, including skip diseases called tinea ver.sicolor and chloasma. COTTON STIMPKR—Cctton in new mood...old fashioned tongcloth with a crease resistant finish and in important tone-on-tone coloring. Mary Stevens designed this dress for warm afternoons lo conic, using the chevron stripe pattern lo smart advantage. Brief sleeves that are part of the bodice assure cool comfort. after H Read Courier News Want Ads. IN HOLLYWOOD I»y Krskfnp Johnson Xi;.V Slaff Corrrspondn HOLLYWOOD fNFAi — Cathy wh^rp except in the studio of Downs has mi hair, a iii.-rtnus .smile dramatic coach. id a wn^p of humor Shp alxo ha.s .story, Tm fftllina rht .story "Cathy H Now rou'ri happf'E York modr! and r-n Fi ici;*', 1 don i nerd the money, hnl cell me nut in fronl of a rrowrt like Hits and onirt taming von is m rat a nrt drink lo me, And I've horn lHinet> [or qnitf a sprll. Al Jolson, explaimnc fi"i.srn:al ^p- prarnncr t«mr. » • • \\f. can hopp, but no onfi: ran pioimj-r 11,^1 n Wai- romM \ fit; iinpncl of our bomhinc ofi^nsivc with Rtomir v.mpons ran hrniK it. ahonr ifiar no sui face toiTPs ever have to become piiRa^rd, Air Sccietary W. Sltiarl SymiJiglon. • « • • T am dimly convinced tht*t without \t\f Marsi la 11 Plan WP would have hart coinmnm.sni in Italy and France today. Their, would hA^p been much dlhltc.s? ar.d unemployment in Rn^land. Wnllace B. Phltllps, prrMriont, American Chamber of Comnicrce In London. Th hui r\ 'hr va 1 - .siiirtin Thr and vuh more, <•' iili;tr' 'y ' i r f - j , You'll sf ainiast ?ny !ako.=; a 'ilrn ti? ?. cnnlract, '.r-d to Hr.lly- n in sur T ;it y-Fr.x i in only ! rrnrwed. a n rl d n 1 1 1 C nrxf as the .Ir I'm a b t Barry- Cnthv a;:d her 'By thr tirtf 'Af- 20' l-o Chirn^n, .Teasel >,Tirt hr- ttinisaht lie wa> in lo\e >vitti me "Itv HIP limr «r E o( In HnHv- «onil lie saifl hr- WAS hi l(>vr wilh uif. Hr a^l^^f^ nir Inr ^ fl^lr, 1 j-.iiil Crl he s-lAd (M CD ntit ulth him If molhrr urn I alnnc. "iff Uxikrrf Mai Llrd but lie \vn.s «ame- The tl.rec nf 115 v.ent to riin- ner He v. a.*. J L-! sep^rni in ,? ( rom I/us Amhew.' I sue • «i l.e v-antcd m* 1 lo lerl .sor: y f'-r him. I Mt .=,01 1\ for him bin r.oi .^niry enough. We had fi ronpie oT more drtle.f. a nd nftw '-vhen we ni^ei \\t arrel e,u h other 'A-itli ^ polite hello." ChArrnine Man (Jrtihv'.? pi -tut e wtm "The Dai k Cor nor " Maybe \ou lemetn- ber. Sh* 1 played the wife of Clifton Webb. U ';, f, iici In. si act hi g any- "I was nervous bui Chfion '.vas ' vry sweer fo me. Ij'iter. when I i 'rent, lo ser the picture. I rral'?^d ' \\l~\- he was beinp .so sweet fo me. He MM5 s'.ealing scene. 11 ; from me like ( I,i>:in3 cHiidy away from n bain." i Then there was ''My D.irimg ! ('k-rncntine." Cathy plnycd tlic 'itlc ; i riif. Rut she's cnoni'ii to ] f-xj>la:n that it waj; only a pec--nid tffd. Linda Darnell wa.s tiie star, For a >eAr Cathy didn't even .vcn a movie camera. Thc-n her contiart v.fifti'r renewed. It wasn't at all ii'<e the aprnt from Hollywood said .".h^n he di.srovereri Cathy r'!oihe=pirTs holding her together. I know. An explanation quick r,\r: y mndel knows the trick. Wj-.rn clothes are loo biE. they ?a' i ,er i lie material at 'he buck and Mi.ip t>n the clothespin. 1 . Cathy had i IT-' -iii:ipped on a couple o[ clotnesTi: .' nn a rire.w a .^izc too IAVCC '• v ! r n ttie aeent .said •. Von .should be in piclure.s." "1 «a^ so sl.irllnl." Cathy sairl, 'ilie rlollir«,nms snappfd off antl the ilrrss alnmil fell off. I was vn "'inharrassetl f rouldn'l even vprak." In 1 '*•« > ot ftee-laneiiiK. r::-ihv Via.-, had leans In live pir.mrcv; j Si'e'f : liankfnl fot that *cn<-e of j ii:niK>i ."I; can lake cave of any : ON BRIDGE McKENNEY By WiTlhtm K. McKrnnrj Arncrira's C;*rc! Alltlmrity \Vritlcn for NEA Srrvirr K can li fill Si/ncczc Circs a Li tile Slam No proup ol fan mail letters would be oomplele if r rliri nol i?et son^e complainls, People, generally, rio not write to a columnist ^> €j 10 H T Q 1C 8 "T" 2 » 71 *«t v A j a •> * ins *_A 1098 N 7 W E s Dealer AJvJ.5 « AK QJ a. K o Rubber— E-W South I » 3 » I N. T. 6 » A A 3 2 V K B * .1 6 5 4 3 "Z 852 V\ll. Wcsl North Easl Pass 1 » Pass 4 * Pass S V Pass Pas Opening— V 7 Pass I'oss Pass s Pass 6 bcautiftil squecxe. West opened the seven of hearts, declarer won with the ace in dummy. He Immediately ruffed a he^rt dropping East'. 1 ? king. He cashed the ace of diamonds and led a small diamond to the ten spot. The of spades was led and East jumped in with the ace. He returned a club, hoping his partner could ruff, but his trnntITS were all gone. South won with the nueen. He played all the diamonds and on Ihe last diamond West, who was down to the queen -ten of spades and the jen-ten. of hearts, was scniee/,ed. West discarded the ten of hearts, and declare]- discarded the ten of clubs from dummy. The king of clubs was played and again West was squeezed. Tf he discarded the queen of hearts, dummy's jack would be good, while if he discarded the ten of spade. 1 ; declarer would lead the four of spades 'S24.00Q1 for the last year paying taxes. However, the hlph Income Isn't alone In being soaked by taxation. The government report "showed that out nf 21,000.000 income tax payers, 18.375.000 had lew than 150 pounds (Sfi(KT left after paying taxes. The standard income (.ax rate is 45 per cent. So far as [he landed aristocracy Is concerned, it Is being' wiped out very ranidly. Many famous estates, some of them including whole villages, have been broken up and thrown on the market in order to get money to pay I axes and meet the hi-rh cost of living. England is undergoing economic "levelling off." real and the last two tricks with the hinp and jack of spades. 75 Years Ago '~^ In Blytheville — ^^itchell Johns Is a member of a group of 58 honor graduates in Mississippi County who have been awarded scholarships lo the Uni- , versity of Arkansas. According (o an announcement made from Fay- ?tteville today, the scholarships pmnL exemption from payment of matriculation, registration and library fees. ^ Mif.s Frances Holland etilertaW'rt last niahi for Miss Doris Douglas who will leave soon to attend Hnn- dricks College, Conway. Miss Ema Jo Hess was presented a pottery vase for high score bridge prize and Miss Helen Harwell won a box of stationary Cor cut prize. Miss Douglas was presented with a shower of handkerchiefs f-om her friends farewell gift. as SPRING COTTON — Cotton at its most sophisticated. , .in an afternoon dress by Pauline Trigere. She uses a Toile d Jotiy printd pique with a masterful touch, plunges the neckline low. styles big buckanecr- like cuffs and a gracefully full skirt, Tri gore's hat. Cinema Actress VERTICAL 1 Kndures ! Allotted portion 3 Kmploy 4 Cirrus (nb.) 5 Lamprey 6 Indian weight 7 Township (sb.) 6 Air (comb form) 9 DI icrl grape 10 Bangs 12 Rodent 13 Scottish sheepfold PUMIMK ( O I'J'ONS -As pretty to «.fndy in as it is for lalc-hnur £*ni",st* — ihhLs red find white 1 ti"rt:rrt roMori IniinRii; i 'Clit tor the <iolV:Rr- co-rd or the < ^i ffi till. The qihllrd study ro.H !'• fJ^MKned tor comfort. ROCS ovr '' lift jam a top with a pretty tab tio :<nd ted trousers. By l>orian. Rcaa Conriei news Want AJ« unless they have some complaint -hui today 1 want to complain about my fans. I like lo have them write, me, complaints or no complaints, but T alf-o would like to have them send me a hand from llirlr own group of players. I write ensemble K bridge as It is played all over the United States and Canada. IE A certain bid or play happens to produce a gone! result for yon, then my other readers would like, lo see that hand. U may help their game. Mr. H. A. Jr.-obs of New York srnt me today's hand, which WAS played in his group, and H is i HORIZONTAL I Depicted actress, Virginia 6 She - in motion pictures II More facile 13 Rescind 14 Consumed 15 Tardier 17 i^aiTowinlet 1 3 Oriental measure ID Rcdal digit 20 Symbol for samarium 21 Male offspring 16 Toward 23 Belongs to him22 Cuddle 21 Fiber knots 23 Become solid 26 Prohibit 27 Soulh America (ab.) 2R Area measure 2!) Palm lily MRoad (ab.) 31 Kntire 32 Low haunt 34 Individual 35 Correlative of ncilher 37 Right (ab.) 38 Unskillful player in sports 41 Symbol for tellurium 42 Note in Guide's scale 44 Capita) ot Fiance 46 Metal (ajtencr 47 Antenna 4.1 llunler 51 Attire 52 Years between 12 and 20 25 Buckel 2fi Poet 31 Horn 33 Idea 34 Mounlnin nymph 3STeaKF 38 Pigeon pea 39 Chaldean cily (Bib.) •10 Container 43F,\i?l 4-1 Dance F!CP 4ri Be scaled 46 Priori!}' (prefix) 48 She • quit* popular in her field 50 Myself

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