The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 10, 1951 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 10, 1951
Page 5
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PAflE SIX BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1951 THE BLYTHEVILLK COURIER NEWS i THE COUKIEH NEWS CO. H. W. HAINES, Publisher HARRV A. HAINES. Assistant Publisher A. A. PREDRICKSON, Editor PAUL D. HUMAN. Advertising Manager Bole National Advertising Representatives: Wallace WItmer Co, New York, Chicago, Detroit. Atlanta, Memphis. Entered as second class matter at the post- office at Blythevllle, Arkansas, under act of Congress, October 9, 1917. Member of The Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the city of Hlythevllle or any suburban town where carrier service U maintained, 25c per week. By mail, within a radius o( 50 miles, $5.00 per yur, f2.50 for six months. Ji.25 for three months: by mail outside 50 mile tone, $12.50 per year payable In advance. Meditations And Uicre was also a strife umimg Itiom, ulilrh of them should be accounted the nrc;itest.— Lufce 22:24, * * * Men of noble birth are noted to be envious towards new men when they rise; tor fhe rilstnncc ts al) told, and it is like themselves going back. —Bacon, Barbs Walking Is a help to the complexion says A physical expert, nut It's still easier to phone an order to the drug store. * * * Even childless homes have litllc things running around Hie house—which f.iuret washers would so easily fix. * * * A lot of the better things come to people who wait—on themselves. * * » An Illtnoli jurfge advises girls to keep a man piesslnf. Then he may SUMS he'll mret soiue- bodjr tte«. * • * Man IB the million or more reasons why women ar« Interested In the new (all fashions. Disabled Workers Can Help U. S. Meet Defense Needs At a time when defense demands are rapidly drying up our available labor aupply the message of Arkansas Employ the Physically Handicapped Week should be unusually welcome. It is estimated that there are now about 30,000 physically limited persons, Including veterans and women, in Arkansas' working population. They are employed profitably to themselves and to the community at large. But there are 1,573 more persons in the handicapped classification—veterans and non- veterans—who are employable hut unemployed. They are now actively seeking work through the 26 offices of the Arkansas Employment Security Division. During this observance of the special Week, it ig a good time for all employers to examine their payrolls and see whether or not they can hire a qualified physically limited person. Training: nnd rehabilitation hy the Vocational Rehabilitation Agency and the Veterans Administration bn the one hand and employer willingness to cooperate on the other could add many other hundreds of workers to our productive machine. Neglect of the abilities of the partially disabled is a waste at any time and a criminal waste when manpower is so badly needed. Study in (his important field proved ajrain and ap;ain that handicapped workers are hotter workers in jobs for which they are qualified and suited, Thry want di'.-|n'rati'ly '.<i make good and they almost always il,> make good. Rehabilitating and re-employing the physically limited i.-. of course, primarily important to the handicapped individual. It restmvs self-respect and interest in life. Kadi year the campaign lo aid the physically limited yain.- srrmmd. In Arkansas, l\.r example-, ti.e (goodwill Industries now provides work for as many as !)0 hHiiditviptifd persnns a year and helps place others in non-diariiable cm- ployincmt. Increasing numbers of private employers are. nmv also cooperating- actively. Kut further help is neeiK d. Many impartial surveys attest to the fact that in irnUisiries whore there are liaiii!j ( '.-ii)|ied workers their safetv rate is above average and their general performance is as good or better than that of unimpaired workers. Certainly in the state's unemployed hatulicappr-d there is both an appalling waste and an immense reservoir of talent which employers in their own interest ought to tap -'lot just during this special week, but regularly the year-round. \> Views of Others Big Question Is His Judgment The compile exoneration of Philip o. Jtssup by the loyalty review board In ren'simnii, If . . . Let's stop tlirre for n moment. The board is not authored to pass on two o.<irMlom that are of high Importance in a member o! this country's delegation to (he United Nations, liif post for which Mr. Jrssup Is up for conflrmTHion: U) The board can not Investigate or express nn ojimimi on whether at any time In his official career .'i perton upon whose present loyally it is pa.s5.iiiE may have been fjueitlonnble. <2) The board considers only the miesltnn of actual loyal'y. riot of susceptibility to deception by the disloyal, The reviev,- board has pliu-ed Itself firmly on record lhat it cat] Bee no possible rea.son to doubt Dr. J'.'.^up's loyalty. You rrni believe that. You can also believe lhat, rcc;ru { of the fur t the board ha-i no authority to (irterniine It, Dr. Jossup has always been loyal So, put asule the question of any possibility of disloyalty. There is still the Ing fact thai I>r Jessup Is questionable from the standpoint of I;l5 ability to jmlne the loyally, Integrity nnd purposes of those with whom he cnn.'-oi ts. Theie would be every reason to regard the rnnn as an admirable choice for the delegation to the United Nations us one of the Americans most experienced both with the United Nations and with ctiicr aspects of our diplomacy that dovetail into it. Philip Je.wup has been connected with state Department activities in one way on another for more than a quarter of a century. He has been solicitor for the Department of State, lcy:tl nd- viser to r.n Important embassy, u delegate to and secretary genera] o[ various conferences en- Raged In planning the groundwork for the construction of the present foreign policy to which thi.5 country Is committed, So It Ls as no novice that he would RO to the United Nations . nnt it wns as no novice either that he served as a director of the Institute of Pacific Relations. 1938-1012. He was n trained and experienced lawyer mid a trained and experienced diplomat In 1MB. The institute was nnd is « sound idea. No one questions that, nut the period embraced Is included In that in which the disillusioned Alfred Kohlberg concludes and some admitted American Communists have testified, the Institute was Infiltraled by Soviet agents and used to forward Russian liilerests in the Far East. So, the question Is not whether Phillip JesMip Is disloyal, but whether he has tha capacity to serve In an Important post where It is necessary to know the character of the men and women with which he deals for us. The safety of the nation depends upon that. Dr. Je.Bttp is to be conRratuIatcd. Are we? —DALLAS MORNING NEWS A Cool Approach If several of America's large cities should suddenly be hit with atom bombs, the recent decision of the House of Representatives to pare down requested appropriations for civil defense from S535.000.000 to $85,255,000 would look shortsighted. But the judgment of the House evidently was <1> thai the likelihood of such attack Is very small and (2) that provision against It should be on a skeletonized rather than a mass basis. Indeed, the experience In a great deal of disaster relief supports the latter theory. The efficiency of a small, well-knit organisation can be surprising, whereas It would be passible to use up a grent deal of critical labor and materials build- Ing underground shelters. It may be that Cniv.!rcss should deal somewhat more generously with civil defense than the lower chamber has done Cities, according to Ihe American Municipal Assoriatio, have taken the Initiative with appropriations for 1052 reach- Ing SI2.0W1.000 nnd rising. This local sense of responsibility ts wholesome and should receive commensurate federal support. The keynote, however, houlcl be readme^ ruther than fviehl. Part, of the rnolnrss needed lie; not In apathy but In a he.-iithy disi:-,cliratinn to t;et scared. -CHRISTIAN' SCIENCE MONITOR SO THEY SAY 'What'll HE Do in'52?' Peter ft/son's Washington' Column — Seaway Backers Must Overcome Opposition by the Railroads WASHINGTON <NEA> — Canadian Prime Minister Louis St. Lan- r ent'a proposal that his government alone build the St. Lawrence River ,eaway has done more to stimulate American interest In this project than anything yet. The feeling is that if this is a pood thing for Canada, the United States should be in on it. There Is small chance that any- ment in the next three years, every \ plied so much through direct Wash- kilowatt counts. If the Federal gov-jineton lobbying as Through indirect ' ernment isn't authorized, to lake tncnt, Ontario Hydro and New York State Power Authority can do it jointly. This was thfe plan which Gov, Thomas E. De-.vey proposed last year, but Federal Power Commission turned it down in December. pressure on local chambers of com- once over tightly- A. A. Frcdrickson The more I ponder Harry Trumau'e recent security order and the nine thai is said about it—especially by the perpetrator himself— the more r am convinced (hat Mr. T.-4s cither stupid or stubborn or both. And I kind of Iran toward the mixture. Under the of protecting' Che zillion bureaus few raggpci secrets ihis country has left and which are not yet common eo.«Mp in Moscow pubs, Cousin Harry blossomed forth on Sept. 25 '.vith an edict to ihe effect (hat each of hus bureaucratic cronies was a qualified censor, But U ain't censorship, Harry hollered at his critics. Each of the* political grave-robbers in charge of t*-• umpteen- a n d departments , part in the St. Laurence develop- merce, conferences of shiucers, andl cac ' ons- The DOCTOR SAYS By EDWI.V P. JOKDAN, M.D. Written for Is'KA Service A man with a rupture recently wrote to asfc whether it would be harmful to go swimming with a in.i5.s. In fiiiKwer, one can only say that the probabilities are he would not hint his rupture any by swimming since the strain is usually quite unlike that of heavy lifting, which would be harmful. On the other hand, with modern bathing clothes, he might feel rather conspicuous. Now this Inquiry brings up the question of rupture, or hernia in genpra!, to which men are more susceptible than women, though it can occur in either sex. Essentially, a rupture is a weakening of the structures which are supposed to hold the orgnns in place, usually the abdominal organs. It is believed (hat this weakness is more or less inborn, though It may never show up unless some heavy strain has been put on the weakened tissue by lifting something too heavy. But once a rupture has developed, it is likely to get gradually worse and may even get so bad that some of the organs lying in the ruptured sac can become strangulated and cause serious compli- and agencies has, under said ukase, the authority to decide what is classified information and what It permissible for distribution to the peasants. But It ain't censorship, Hany hollered at his critics. Anytime the head of a, federal agency wants to keep any Information from tne poor saps who pay his freight — including Items that might "embarrass" him— he exertj himself to the extent of thumping said data with a rubber stamp. And with the Ihud of stamp against paper, a miracle Ls passed and tha public record become ai unmentionable as the armament of » B-36. But It ain't censorship, Harry hollers at his critics. Our security Is of the utmost Importance, Mr. T. says, just like that was going to astound someone. Our secrets must be guarded from our enemy. We aren't at war, but we got enemies and shooting and considerable homicide by pollcs action. Hence, says Harry, we must fling an Iron curtain around everything Uncle Sam does, including occasional rifling of the public tin. ' industries which depend on rnilroadl . Theie are three^posslblc^llnes of support. i *""* " In tracing various^onal | committee votes on St. Lawrence' treatment lor a hernia. The simplest is to wear Harry truss or support .......... >„„ ,„„;„ ull ,,,.. ^,, lcutc the sac and ab- leelslatton, it has beer, tai-'id that j ticlminal contents more or less in most of the votes against the e The U. 5. Congress has. one more 1 my come from district where there chance to bring the American gov-lare major railroading inte-os-s. r-.e- 1 place - ™ay be reasonably sat- ... _ _.,. do heavy labor, though there is thing will hnppenj ernmcnt in on the act. The St. Law- Chicago Association of Commerce ( ai *" a J' s S0nie danger that a sudden isfactory for a person who does not In a hurry. Congress Is too anxious to go home. . But the new bill ; ctotlated In President Herbert Hoo- rence project has been kicking around since 1921. The Canadian- American treaty on the project, ne- Intrnduceri in the v Teter Edson House by Minnesota D G rn o John Blntntk will be high priority infinished business when the lawmakers return In January. The Biat- nlk bill would authorize joint Canadian-American construction of the 5318 million project. About S300 million would he (or locks and Bhip channel around the St. Lawrence rapids, the rrst lor power. There is no question about Canadian ability to finance this undertaking alone. The Canadian govern- term, has been awaiting in 1932, It stood on the sideline> of ch^ dispute for many years, rhoush many Chicago banking. Industrial and shipping leaders have been *Ior a. i ' But a commute on transportation 1 • The Senate last rejected the trea- -atificati^n ever [ made up of railroad n:~r. in the or-j canizstfon ha 1 - c°n5: ;i :cr.:!" beer. ty in 1948 by a of 51 to 30. will cause serious trouble. Surgery Is Best Surgery is the best treatment, 3y this means, the contents of he sac can be put back in place ind a firm covering built up at the point so that the organs are govern- crful of the opponents, are the three ment, has R -|500 million -surplus! hie pnstprn railroads—New York which could be utilized on the ship j Central. Pennsylvania and Balti- chnnnpl. Ontario's Hydroelectric' more A: Ohio. Through their con- Commi.^ion could easily finance the 1 nertlne lines, this influence has been power itevplnpment. | trarpd to opposition which comes This year the House Committee on Public Works rejected new legislation authorizing t-ie seaway. 15 to 12. The vote was 10 Republicans and | has gone on record in support of Vhe five Democrats against. 10 Demo- • " crats snd two Republicans for. In tracing the record of defeats, opopsition to the St. Lawrence project is seen to come from three principal sources. First and most pow- able to impose the railroad point ofj'^pt where they belong. Hernia view In the association's policy I sometimes comes back afte'r such statements, " i operations, often of the Similarly. In Toledys Chamber nf! carelessness of the patient, but Commerce, an industrial committee [ modern methods of operating have See DOCTOR SAYS on Page 10 seaway while a transportation committee opposed it. Both committee reports were tabled until a railroad man became head of the organize - tion. Then the transportation corn- mi 11 e e ' B recommendation was broii Eh t out and approved. Railroad opposition has also be,... reflected in policy statement?, t;f \ tc-rtained the Town and Country 75 Years Ago In Blytheville — Mrs. T.G. Seal and Mrs. Pi. En&- r vere the guests of Mrs. James icr vere tne guests of Mrs. James en |Hin yesterday when the latter en- A Canadian Crown corporation [ from roulrt alM) br> formed to handle fl- rn^df. the Railroad Labor Brotherhoods and Jinn L. Lewis's United Mine The argument advanced nancltie of both projects. It has been estimated that, ship tolls would more than pay lor ?20 million annual mamtonance southern and western rail-: here is that the St. Lawrence sea| way v/oiild take jobs away from rall- The Association of American Hall- ro.irls has taken a lead in opposing the seaway. And an mp.d wnr!<ers and coal miners. club. Miss Ruth Butt will leave tonight for New York City where she will attend Katherine Gibbs' School of Business. Miss Winnie Virgtl Turner has Finally, Boston. New York and fwen appointed offfcial University n other eastern seaboard port, author!- I of Arkansas examiner for Mlwtss- chnrgps, UrpitrtaTlnj:. knmvn as The National ST. Lawrence J tk-s. deprndrnt on railroads for most I ippi County student* taking univer- tno entire capital investment in a Project Confcrrnre has hrm the } of their freight Traffic, have taken a j siry cour/es through "the" general for railroad opposition lo| stand aeniiist possible competition extension service frnrn th*? seaway. Until all this potent opposition cnn be overcome, the St. Lawrence project riop.^n't stand much change 50-vcar AY mild Aid rirrtrlr Power Ex[>.mslon Frnvcr atHriopmpnt is also ?eif- HqmtinMnc. \Vrh drfcn^e production requiring ,1 40 j>nr rent expansion nf Amerlcnn pi rr trie power develop- the sr^vay, though. Its name docs; not rrrrnl it,= real purpOFf. Railroad OpP^sSHnn Is Indirect Pressure Railroad opposition has been ap- of getting anywhere. Declarer now led another heart from dummy towards his 10-3 of trump. East had to ruff with the IN HOLLYWOOD FIT ERSK1XE .IOIINSON NF.A Staff Correspondent every posstlbe ' A.-.-nnb'.y line methods have no place In school. Tin- iriniiiitiy cf hundreds of communities (o provide a.-frqnately fn r Individual rare of their childrrn is cause for national alarm.—W, E Giv- Pns. of N.v tonal ASMI. * * • It is fantastic what can happen with the iise nf the np-,v wrnpnns whlrh are r.ow under con- sTrvu-tinn :n this country, n nt only the one which •A-? ill fr.u the m<vt. hvn rhrro are .«ome ^-ea- P ••••f- .v;-;,-h are fan!aM:c It; their operation.— ^iT^'cu'':^ Trurnan. * * * H;.-M:V <l-irs not f.-.r^ivr us .^ir n.ittmial mis- ;riK"s H'-i.,t - i,^e they arr oxp''.^/.!^? 1 \\\ tfrtn5 of ovir rt^Tn^Mr pr>]ir:r^,..A w.<w wj;irh r\c».«r5 its • ', -,; n.,t by the .= ;uvfu uni'V^-lirtblriif,;.; O I it.s own inn:?.- mn cxru-e i--'-': inio complete di5- n.-trr.- ffiMcc F. Ker.nn:;. Miner Stn^o Dopart- mont j-'iiry-planner. * * * U ir.M.-t be made etc ir to !h(» American pnv- on;mpnt that it \vill l^ t:;rd for w«r crimes If :; trirs or, violating Iiitpri: !t:n«fli in H - /tn Korea). ~S!:rn IVun Jn, p:rv^ n:. Chir.oj-c Communist * * * \Vc may disapprove of the thnic.i they dndo- Chinnj do in their govnr.mrnt. But I want nil ihe allies we can pet. i wart (o ^top rormmism U i? now, not Intrr ui'h a:i all-out war.—Gov. Thomas E, IN HOLLYWOOD WEDNESDAY , EVEN MOUNTAINS NF.F.D .. A HOLLYU'OOO <NEAi — Movie.-, • Without Poprorr.: It's a hot. sweltering day in Ho. 1 - ' Ivwooci. but U*s ^s cold as a movie producer's heart when his top star fi.=k=. for pmnj-Mnn to do a TV show. H'.> thr srt nf "Fixed Ilnyii- nets" at Fox, ice niachinrs ,-.pew real snow In simulate winter on rhe Ko;r;in batrlffront and (he actors shiver in their white combat uniforms. As tar nf the eye can sr-p on the mammoth «mmd staee, pl^strv mountains rL?e to meet panned barkrirops. Sudrlrnly I Icr spots ^ j Camera r j tnci&ns a; 5 .stop wors::ic ! p.iintrr n-cfi ; mount IIP Dirfrlor Sammy Ful- flaw In the scenery. ew, nctois. extras, ele:- o s;-rvnl effects ;i:rn to watch a ,-ti;.i:o -fiul one of the pio;« ay.d iv.etu-uLiusly to;;' h hlcMi o'.t thr souiiri Mny anti Gloria is rmour.c: with Ficd Clark and ifViTonitr James Warren in a com- Th<* publicity man etiirics me ro ! he- \\\i rcl 71 ibe d f p a r t m r n t to .«• t e thi 1 disris that Gloria lias whipped u;> for br-Tj-clf. I've nn douht '.*i fCViCEl \\ '11 5'^ i'i011 (Ur;- (lloriA'^ ylaci ITIL;., h;;t my cyfi ~i;iyf-fl -jhiod !o a riro'^iiMk" 1 !'": dum:v", On it i Sec IfOI.LI'U'OOO nn IVigr 10 9 JACOBY i ON BRIDGE Uy OSUAU1 .1ACOIIV Written for NKA !>crvifc Study Your Partner, Then Starr Bidding develop just, about crick in ihe p!,iy Wesl opened Ihe five of diamonds, and dertare toox rtummy's nee and queen. He next icd a low sparie to hip king, rtucoverine the nnd neus when We = ! discarded n ciiunoncl. I Declarer continued with a low ncart. West pui up ,he ace and ; rcturncn a Miirti d:a;nonri. hoping j hi« partner roulrt vuff. Enst-hnd to | follna- suit. r,0'.vever. nnd South [won with thr kins of diamonds. i.=car:na a cluh from ummy. At this p.-.rne Sruiih rould be -ure of three di.^mnr.riF. a he,\rt. jack to shut South out. Having none so. however, there was no way for him to prevent the ten of trumnj from winning declarer's tenth trie!;. llt"r. O:: vj;lj rhe bat; 1 .;" " It's Bob Ho|-e'f old we.-:-thr olri nest jni-.'o rxpri'l if Cee:l II [DeMille. Kail^'cen U'ni.-or and thr JAca Khan's Ln'ri^vi- t!---,:ora*ar pu: [Their r-.o^^ins :.^.--lirr - OLI the sol I of ".So 1 .) of }\i'.-f.>,c " There's Janr Uil.sell sttnlLLiis .iroiind in Mark-Anrt-firrrn llcti^. a s.ilnon set's as tipnlent as West's Imitrlrtir. letpy chorns (iirls anei fanry siiittonii^. . . i,in's :;: our GJc*i;a Swanson is quffnitii; i; .is though a qnnrter nf a cvnv;ry llndn'T passed in t;-ie Kdu ird Al- person-\UUon Breri y>rodi:ct;on °'. "Three for Bedroom C" on the Krpuhiir lot The interior of a Vnton Pacific it o'trii p:r. - to Iv.d a "m.'or siiit s r rio-trtl:vip eirty rAtlier thin late ro make surf- of Ix^ina dechrer : r:Uner than ri:;:n:ny. In Ihe sho\vn tod^y. [or cx.imple. Pou'h's "prouer" response; :s tuo r!:;i>- rather thiin one | >:p.ce Siv.irh u.i- p.n expert ar.d his . P<\r:tier v>,is p. r.i'hev '.UM-; pla'.er. .S.-uth bid in such a ;\ ay as En become declarer at either species or :',n-;i-u:np--the f,»o ;n<\-t likely spots in u'hich to nuke a can-.e. NORTH (D) ^ A 8 7 6 V K .1 9 1 5 » AQ * 107 WEST A None V A Q 4 3 * 108754 *KJ98 EAST A QJ954 V 1086 « .136 A 3 2 Norlh 1 V 2 4 SOUTH AK 1032 V2 » K32 * A Q 6 5 4 Both sides vul. Soulh 1 A 2 N.T. Pass Pass Pass Pass \Yest Pass Pass Pass Opening lead—» 5 But it ain't censorship, hollered to his critics. Yer ding-busted right it ain't censorship, Harry. It Is merely on« of the stupidest, most beaureau- cratlc. Ill-considered, dictntorlal and morally dishonest of all the snid« tricks you have pulled to date. You have succeeded in making the Jackass the completely apt symbol of your party. An intelligent censorship, ajaum- ing that such Is possible despit* the lact this country hfts never found the secret of It, consists simply of keeping ceriain specific bits of military information out of circulation during such periods in which revelation of It coulri result in our being bludgeoned with our own ax. When Harry's yelp that 95 per cent of our secrets have been head- 'ined in the nation's newspapers and magazines got shoved back down his throat, he retaliated with the sterling logic that It made no difference that the government had released the Information. Newspapers, he said, must lake the responsibility of seeing that such 'nformation Is .not made public. Now if Harry had even the foggiest conception of newspaper work, he would know the function of same is not to keep secrets. He has as much as admitted that his military sidekicks haven't the intelligence to decide the difference between an outdoor latrine and a rocket-launching site. If they had. it would seem reasonable that Harry might fee! they co\:ld handle the Job of policing secret stuff, since that's their Job in the first place. The fact that the bubbleheads In the armed services and the Defense Department are more mouth than brains matters not to, Harry. In their competition for the honor of grabbing off the largest appropriations, the armed forces have continually peddled their most impressive information to the public and any congressmen that might be listening. This also brings in a variety of obtuse claims from tha Atomic Energy Commission, which also wants more money. Harry has never explained, ^however, Just how he hopes to achieve the cooperation of the editors ot Tass and Pravda and Izvestla. These editors have even a greater responsibility than do those in the U. S. Our magazines and newspapers may have spilled 95 per cent of our secrets but because of the astuteness of our government, those lucky Russians also have the other five per cent. Musical Instrument Answer to Previous Puzzle HORIZONTAL 1 Depicted musical instrument 10 Pear-shaped gem HVal JSVerify H Measure of vvcight 17 Pronoun 18 Cores 20 Exist 21 Greek letler 23 Owl's cry 3 Smoking device 4 Antler 5 Spanish (own 6 Granular sno\v 7 Roman road 8 Note of Guide's scale ' 9 Encountered 11II is a baritone 12 Employed 15 Musical instrument 16 Seines 25 Mine entrance !8 Baseball Pu'ryt!nv.c tMrnrri out quite urtlj South Tn<-'k the 1 acf of clul'-s. sir:co .Sov.tu roMly an expert, ruffed a club in riuuuriy. ci^hed :ii~:',vise no ir.iclit r.ot have made • k'.vre contr.u*;, and 'he point h'.< bidd:ne \\oiiul have boot; t. After alt. There's nothmc tn i.nrd from ni.-tortm;: the bid iteamllncd train hi« been aisem-jding unless you're good enough to the kinir of hearts, and ruEfed a heart in his ,->an li.ind Only one more low irvimp .va f needed, so declarer Ifd 3:i.vh"r ri»ta and rutted with <iiur,;ny'5 ace En:-! discarded his last heart on this trick. 26 War god of Greece 27 Reserve Corps (ab.) 58 Us 29 Excla.-nalion of satisfaction 30 Sodium (symbol) 31 Portend 33 Icelandic legend 36 State 37 Brother of Jacob (Bib.) M Direction tab.) 39.'.Vithcred -lr> U'ritten form of Mister 46 Arid 48 Polynesian 49 Western democracy (ab.) 50 Public votes 53 Ability fo feel VERTICAL 1 Recede 2 Abraham's bom* (Bib.) players J9 Indians 22 Harangue ZiMounlain 42 French nymphs novelist 31 It is used in a 43 Great Lake • 44 Heaven (var.) 32 Above 47 Assent 34 Barriers 49 Utility 35 Emanation 51 French arlicll 40 Prayer ending 52 "Tar Heel 41 Treaty State" (ab.)

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