The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 17, 1951 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 17, 1951
Page 6
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'•rm B BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEW! THK COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. RAINES, Publisher HARRY A. RAINES, Assistant Publisher A. A. FREDRICJCSON, Editor PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager Bali N«tlon«l Adrertlslng Representatives: Willaee Witmer Co, New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlnnta, Memphis. Entered as second class matter «t the post- elfic* >t Blytheville. Arkansas, under «ct of Con- »wn. October B, 1917. Member of The Associated Pre.u (ARK.) COURIER KEWS SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the city ol Blylhcvllle or »ny suburban town s-her« carrier sen-ice is maintained, 25c per week. By mail, within a radius ol 50 miles. >5.00 per je»r. J2.50 for six months. 11.25 for three months; by mall outside BO mile zone, (12.50 per year payable In advance. Meditations The righteous prrishelh and no nun layeth It In hurl: »nd merciful men arc taken away, none fonslderlni lh»l Ihe righteous Is taken away from the evil lo come.—Isaiah J7;l. •it When at last Ilie ancels come to convey y'nur departing spirit to Abraham's bosom, depend upon It, however dazzling in their newness they may be to you, you will find that your history is no : novelty, and you yourself no stranger lo them. —James Hamilton. Barbs Why Is It that the, money you have to pay back always seems like twice as much as you borrowed? Sunday brings more ircldents than »ny nlher day IB Ihe week. The HAJ- of rest—fn * hospital! * * • A bear on the track delayed a train In Wyoming. Maybe engineers should stop, took and lls- "ten, too. * • * Ai won u picnic chijsers and mimgultoei are » tliinj of the put it'll b« easier to get out of Ihe red. * * • A Kentucky man told » Judge he stayed drunk « ireek because his wife talked too much. Sounds Uk* he WM bored stiff, Red Chant of German Unity Turns Sour When Tested Russia's East German puppets chant the unity theme as a siren song for their Western German brethren almost »B ateadil.v ss Atoscow sing's of "peace." In both instances, the tones are sweet but false.' The Soviet Union we)] knows how powerful « unity appeal can be to the Germans. Beyond all doubt, many of them live for the day when their country may once again be welded together. Hence it was perfectly natural for the Kremlin to make a redoubled unity campaign the main element in its new drive to halt the closer integration of Western Germany with the North Atlantic Treaty nations. The efforts to bring the Bonn government deeper into the Western fold have two major aspects: (1) The creation of German armed units to be incor- poraterj j n t 0 . the general Europen defense army, and (2) the drafting of a "peace contract" giving Bonn as much independence politically as is possible in the light of the Russian throat to German security. Though important obstacles still remain, both these programs are moving toward realization. If (hey arc brought off suct:»»sfully, Russia will have been dealt a real blow both politically and militarily. Moscow's full awareness of this explains its intense activity in Germany at this moment. In the past Bonn officials have not been too adept at combatting East German unity maneuvers. But at this crucial juncture Chancellor Konrad Adenauer met the Red tactic with one of his most statesmanlike gestures. He called the Communists' bluff with a series of unity proposals of his own. Those proposals call for full and free German elections under international safeguards. He reasoned that if the Reds were sincere in their clamor for unity they would accept these eminently fair term's. Put to the test, the East German Communists failed ignobly. Premier Otto Grotewohl stalled on Adenauer's proposals, and tried to divert attention from them by offering political amnesty to 20,000 prisoners—as proof that freedom rules in the Russian zone. Later on. Grotewohl flubbed again. This is a pretty significant commentary on the barrenness of Soviet policy in Germany. Challenged to make -good on unity talk, lliey are caught flat. They can't agree to free elections because they would lose. By doing nothing about Adenauer's earnest offer, they ex- pose completely the fraudulent chmo- ter of their campaign. One suspects that right now the Russians do not really know what to do about Germany-—short of war. They may have to content themselves with hurling threats of force, of reprisal against all Western "collaborators," of strikes and sabotage. An all-out campaign of obstruction and perhaps violence could plainly prove a serious varrier to Western liaison with Bonn. Rut it would destroy once ,inrl for all the illusion that Russia has honest, peaceful purposes in Germany. Here's to the Yanks— Well, (lie New York Yankees did it again. The old cry will go up "Lucky Yankees!" But don't you believe il. When a tcum wins 18 pennants in 31 yours, and 14 out of 18 World Serins, it has lo be more than luck. The Lady doesn't smile thai often in one place. The Yanks don't always have the host. pitching or the best hiUin«. But they usually have superb defensive play, and thai helps their pitching and hilling lo stretch a long way. Above all I tiny have team pride, Ihe winning habil and the winning spirit. When the money is down, the Yanks deliver. It's gelling runs that counts, and the Yanks just know how to Ret morn Uian anybody else. Kven the Miracle Giants didn't faze Ihem. They won—and they earned it. Views of Others Official Secrecy Opens Way to Abuses President Truman is opening the way to dangerous abuses of power when he authorizes civilian departments ot the government to label and treat their official papers under such classifications as top secret, secret, confidential, and restricted. The natural and quite human tendency of «ny office-holder Is to think he knows best what It Is safe for the public to know about hnv he conduct the public business. That tendency must be constantly curbed, Instead of being encouraged, if voters in a democracy are to have the Information on which they can base Intelligent decisions. The President's intentions undoubtedly are what he describes them as being: to protect the national security. But his action is really »n Invitation to public officials, especially those In minor positions, to cover their mistake* and shortcomings In a veil of secrecy. Borne better way than this can be found to protect the confidential matters which actually are essential to military security. A completely voluntary code of ceawrship, administered by those who were Interested In gelling »s much Information as possible to the public Instead of In keeping Information iway from the public, worked well during World War II. Surh a plan could be established again if necessary. It would be far safer for the country than giving government employes carte blanche to hide their official ads from public scrutiny. —ATLANTA JOURNAL, Don't HappeVi Here Over in Stuttgart. Germany, Thursday, r. United States court sentenced a German woman to Jail for eight months plus a stiff fine tor making speeches lo the effect that American troops in Korea have been guilty ot atrocities against women and children In Korea. What Mrs. Lilly Wnechter was ciolng was attempting "to jnrlirt a nation and adversely affect 11s representatives In Germany by a general allegation that she could not sustain. OK. we find Mrs. Waerhler euilly. as she Is. But «e don't apply the practice hrrc al home when It Is needed most. We permit political demagogues from Presidents down lo make broad state- menu about how "the interest,-" oppress the people. Why not rcriuire Irirntitiratlon and proot? "They say" Is still the most commonly used phrase In the English language and American polities. And It is a blackguard utterance, whoever makes It. — DALLAS MORNING NEWS SO THEY SAY I nish i were a dentist so I could tell women when to open their months and when to shut up.—Judge Luijl cie Fasqueli. of Providence. R. I. * • * There . . . may be ... a definite psychological factnr i regarding geography having a bearing on longevity! Take It easy—you may live longer. --Dr. Raphael Ginzhcrg. director, Iowa Menial Health Institute. » • * Thai Atomic Energy Commission has no hus- m-ss in the liquor busine*?. A mixture of alcohol a no atoms won't produce thr kind of explo- finr? we nfrd to deter or halt thp enemy afgres- ,=or -Pen. Robert s. Km >D. Okl.v>, on AEC- run liquor stores tor ARC worksrs. * * * People pay taxes to their government to s°t protection. Our people are psj-ins huge taxes ... are getting no protection aRainst dangers from without, no protection ac.nn«t fraud and cheating and chicanery fre-rr, within.—Sen. William E. Jcnner tR. Ir.rt.i /verson Morris, Who Started City's First Rural Route, Once Led Horse in Delivering the Mail BlythtvilU Ptrsonalitics WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER IT, 1951 B.r CLAUDE K. SPARKS (Cnurler News Staff Writer) According to tradition, "the mall must go through" and I verson Mor•is, who started Blythovtlle's first •Ural route In IBM, remembers one time when he had to wade snow on fool lo uphold that old postal maxim. "I had A horse all riant," Mr. Morris recalls, "but that snow was so deep he could hardly get through and I wound up leading him and the mail over a big part of the route." Now 66 years old and a clerk at the registry window, Mr. Morris has been with Blytheville post office longer than any other employe. He began work June i, Ian. when Route one was Inaugurated. 'With the beginning of fiuralFree Delivery. I used a horse ami buggy, rode horseback, used a cart and once even walked over Blytheville.'s first out-of-city route," Mr. Morris says. Only Sidewalks Paved 'There wasn't, n fool of pravel or concrete on county roads in those days." he remembers, "and the only p:ivmg in Blylheville was the sidewalks," At that lime, noute One wa« about 25 and nne-fourlh miles and went west on Main Street through North Sawba community, now the air base, and ran near Yarbro to Number Nine nnd circled back lo town via the Armorel vicinity. The route now j s about 50 miles in length. Mr. Morris now is in charge of the registry window and has worked most of the jobs In the office during his ,17-year tenure there. In Ihe middle of February. 1918, he was transferred to a city route which he carried eight months before moving into the office In mid- September of that year, where he has remained. He has been a mail dispatcher See MORRIS on rage U once over lightly- By A. A. FrcdrickioB Fellow name of Finnegan Is currently sloshuig around in a vat ot not water seasoned with Indictments and whatever the resulting stew tastes like, Jt does not smell good during the cooking operation It also seems that adding anything to the mixture to make It more palatable- W the taxpayer is pointless, for you cannot make tripe taste like T-bone ax^hav^a" m ' ddl ' ng '" lmmm( " | ^ hl! government's putrefied the obligated citizen as an abomination against mankind and the air Is rent with cries of anguish in mid- Ity as ls mine, thn the Ides ot March will be » time of even greater doubt and relitctancs on the part of the taxpayer. Who, it would seem, could" not be blamed for tagging hl» remittance "paid March of each year. The well-heeied. the barely sol-, 1UI ^ gBmg nll vent and the baleful Babbit join | under protesv- hanrls and voices once yearly In! Mm . „„„_ , , .. this chorus, a dirge dedicated to ^^r.lT^I^ so t,oT£ , the early and painful demise of the , on e- ing advanced by a House Ways and Means subcommittee with" t h • j blessing of Treasury Secretary John cantankerous outfit, a penny-pinching species disinclined to pick up the federal tab, then it ain't seen ninllin' yet. If the averace belly is as full ol •Courier News Photo OLDEST IN TENURE-Ivcrson Morris, who has been with Blyt.he- , ville Past Office longer than any other employe, signs registry window. a form at the Peter fdion'j Washington Column — Fun-with-Figures Dept.—Did Boyle Get $8,000? If So, from Whom? WASHINGTON (NBA) — Democratic National Committee Chairman Bill Boyle has his own private explanation of where the "$8000" figure came from, in connection with the American Litho- fold-Reconstructlon Finance Cor- lorstlon investigation. Boyle has been charged with HOLLYWOOD—(NBA)—Rip out the padding that gives you that Tom Ne;i] muscle look in the shoulders, fellows—the Hollywood Jacket with the built-in virility is on Its way out with movie kings. A Sunset Strip lailor. who has been making movie heroes with Oliver Hardy measurements look as lean as Alan Ladd for the cameras since 1939. slipped me the news. "Hollywood is saying phoocy to shoulder padding." muttered Chak- giant?. i pronounced Shah-John), a one-name Armenian wjiose custoni- mit| » mitlee on Feb. 8, at ' Dna1 Com -l™ E Pi"' Boyle's admitted , without pay. [ would make S8000 S1250 • ----., ..„„ j,,,j.i A,<K*U Jiiafve $<MJUU. On Apr, 20 he went to work for ' All Lithofold loans were paid n IVlp National r"r,m ,,i; t«„„ «..!. is ._ n~~ n . . l'",n >J Ihe National Committee full lime to RFC in at a salary, and gave up his Jaw: is still on practice. This practice was turned: day. over to his former associate. Maxi Siskind. The DOCTOR SAYS By EDWIN P. .KTRDAN, MJ). Written lor .VEA Service Attempts have been made to look directly into the stromach for many years. However, the early instruments were rigid tubes, and to use them was very much like making the patient a sword swallower in the circus. Since !932. however, the use of the flexible gastroscope has made possible the examination of the lining of the stomach not too difficult, in skilled hands. Because it is now possible to look at the inside of the stomach, we now know much more about this organ. Take gastritis, for example. We. know that the acute variety is a simple type ol Inflammation. It can and usually does result from something swallowed such as an irritating food or such things as spices or alcohol. Although the stomach wall Is acutely inflamed, (he Inflammation does not last more than a week, as a rule, and clears up without causing complications. Symptoms usually start a few hours after swallowing the irritat- acent. Loss of appetite and an He's Cot a Syslem Sen. Leverett Sallonstail of Mas„.,.., "Jl.,1. »j\^v[;j,;n ClillLUUSlail Ol Siskind took over the Lithofold | sachusetts told a Republican rrniinl riTvinn-i <-.*(-,„,-,. „ * 11 _ „ _ ' , . . ->-t"> MIJLIU i — "•*•* u " & '-niiiuiiMu , i,fu;muse.i5 told a Kepublican con- having received | account among others, at the. snme ; fcrcnce here about n letter he had ing an extremely Irritating «,b- the IBOM for in- j £«• «« * ITri L BoT^ "V^"'"*' T ° Wm "" ™* il "P"™' ^" C * ' 5Wh as ai ' d < ° r '« T "«= Hu«eln ( RFO .n kmr? C Zm K b" ° o^ ^l, 5 ^ L d ,,^a M '"5 lmn !r "."»«* o'S 01 :™" «'.»•">• " | kind, from Feb. 1, 19-19. to May 31, j mind I ........ ,,,ui, i CTU. i, i^ta, ii> i\i<\y ,]i, granting the loan' 1950. that would cover a Ifi months' to Llthofolri Rut. nnHnH ar\H I,./M,I^ jn,.^,i..- - -.,„•* about the to Lithofold. But Boyle himself has nworn that he received only $1250 »s legal fees. This —. —_ he says represent- Teter Edion ed two and B. half mouths' lees at $500 a month, from Feb. 1. 1949. when he was retained, o April 20, 1949. when he quit. Boyle vns made executive vice chairman national govern- period and ii-ould involve a cumulative payment of S8000 to the two attorneys. St. Louis Post Dispatch Reporter Theodore c. Link, who broke the Bovle story last July, gave another version to the senate Investigating Committee. Siskind would have received $13,500 from Mny, 1049. to August, 1951. Assuming half of that went to Boyle, it would he 56150. ment loday. This was the letter: "I understand Ihat there is a government agency that lends money without charging interest. Will you please toll me its name? I want to borrow some. With that money I plan to buy u. s. savings bonds. With the Interest I receive from the in rings bonds, I will pay my income tax." Senator Saltonstall also save his See F.DSON on Page"n tax collector. If the government thought, in OJ( , Mln? oz . years past, that the tax-paying pub- snvder TI i ,u " "' l.c was a loophole-lovin' crowd, a i ^ ll' Inan h , c -° ntrlbU " Ori KI me inane but popular theory that a man can be rendered moral by dissecting his personal life and stamping the drawn carcass "U. S. Grade A. according to Public Law 615 1 S. which stales federal employes shall be honest and therefore are." Now being sent to Internal Revenue Bureau hired help is a questionnaire that requires the listing of everything from Income to hat size. On said questionnaire must b« Ikted checkings and savings accounts for the past three years, life Insurance, cash in banks and anywhere else, cars owned, real estate holdings, cost and present value of personal effects and household goods, all debts for self and family, all sources of Income (including gifts, wagering, etc.), outside employment, and safety deposit boxes held since Jan. 1, 1949. • Money spent on anything and everything in 1949 'and 1950 also "nust be documented as to rent or home payments, family and household expenses, recreation, vacations, clubs, Insurance premiums, income taxes, contributions, c»r— and any other outlay of more, than S200 for household furnishings, jewelry, silverware, paintings, eto. These are not all the questions and listings. Vut just enough to show that the average tax collector probably will clean out his desk und Head for the employment office rather than mess with a written inquisition somewhat noiser than Form 1040. For which it would be hard to blame a guy. I have no more use for ths Finnegans and the Delaneys than I have for Snyder or Truman, one of whom has been tinkering with the truth anent 1'affaire Fmnegan. But there is no proof as yet that all tax employes are shady'charac- ters. It matters not to m e if the financial doings of the high-paid L.— L as Messrs. •*"<u ivjnii.^ wuie pine] nacKI - "s-"'. *j""^ "» nkj^jcinc aim an August. 1950. But Siskind | uncomfortable feeling In the abdo- the Lithofnld payroll lo- men sometimes with pain is common. Nausea, headache, belching, nnd slight fever are also frequent. A more severe form of gastritis is that which comes from swallowing an extremely Irritating sub- IN HOLLYWOOD Bj ERSKINE JOHNSON NEA Statf Correspondent "Gary Grant?". "Too British in the cut of his clothes. Peter Lawford. too. Arthur Kennedy anri John Ireland arc terrible dressers. Jimmy Stewart is too old to wear the boyish clothes I see him wearing. George Raft? Pretty good. Gary Cooper needs a new wardrobe of suits." Chakfbnlt names Director Amlre <!<• Tn(h as Hollywood's champion suit-buyer. It was nothing, he said, for rie Toth to order a dozen suits at one time. TAILOR'S DREAM "Once." said chakgiauu wistful- so and thus collected only 100 points West opened the kin? of bear's, and South won with the ace. Declarer returned the eisht of spades and West had his first chance. He. the delicate lining membrane and cause an inflammation to develop underneath. Also, some forms of gastritish result from acute iniections such us influenza, pneumonia, measles, and scarlet fever. Gastritis, however is not of itself fatal, and If the disease which causes the gastritis improves, the gastritis will B et better as well. Chronic Inflammations . There are chronic inflamma- t'ons of the stomach, too. The cause often cannot be discovered, though there are several theories. Symptoms vary a great deal, depending on how serious the stomach Is involved ami how long the condition has been present. should have played low, allowina! The treatment of all forms of East to win the trick. East would castritls. o[ course, depends on their ~ J " " ••'nature, the cause, how long they have been present, and the general condition of the patient. The striking feature of gastritis, however, is that we now know so much more about it than we did a few return a club, and South would surely wind up with only six tricks Instead, West dashed up with the king ot sparles in order to lay down the queen and jack of hearts. South calmly discarded the seven of spades heart, thus puttingiyears arc. The discovery of the er Hies rear! like the list of Joan "Once." said chakgiauu wistful- Crawford's boy friends '>'• "Howard Huehe-s admired a suit "ThP n,u I^V »nr „„„!. .nlnrj 1 "'^ ' Or ^ T ° tl > »"d aSfcCd him "The npM Inok fnr mnvle arlors Is natural shoulders. Nn stufffn^. ptcasp. Cioodhy padrtcd shoulders Good by troubles, 11 "Trouble*," I said. "What troubles?" CURTIS 1>U> IT "Sine* Tony Curtis, actors are having to strip Lo the \vaisl," he $Md. "Trouble,-;, nothing but Irou- bfc.s One minute the audience is 5feins thp actor with shoulders, like the wmc5 on a B-29, The next minute, u j, od with hi«. shirt. What dce.s the audience see? You can't Tool the audience." "Go on." Chakt-iantz sighed. : far my address. But Mr. ..,.,,..... 1 never came to see me. I keep j nrpanim?, though It is a bip dream • r fnr a tailor to have. One clay Mr. • Hsj^hrs iviH walk inlo my doorway j and r ^'ill make him the best-dress- i Pd man in Hollywood. Did Chakcisnf7 sfe many mnvirsj He said he couldn't remember the last one. "It was a picture that offended me The leariins man was seated and when he stocrt, up. his jacket brvame caueht above his — er — backside. That was the fault of i hi-s uilor. A coat should be fully ! Imrd 50 that a thing like this will , ..;,, 1 never happen, HP. $alcl thai .thouitier pad5 have ! "I always tell my client* to pull a way of Alippm? riiwn. i irry snbtly at the bark of (heir "Bis troubles to vhe studio, Quirfc jacket.*; uhfn thpy stand up." the wardrobe man must come run- \ -. .. . nins anrt stitch up the star's shoulders A studio riorj not mind Icsinr time with a woman who wears falsieA "A woman',* biut pads are important to a movie. But the width ot a man's shoulders i.i unimportant. Xobody ronirs to ?ee a man'A ahcuUlrrs in a movie. Only the bare -r i A j cheat." I oke Advantage " ' - 1 — - ' Of Breaks to Score JACOBY ON BRIDGE TU OSWALD JArOBT «>i«cn for NEA Srrvic*. But what was I^ua Turner in? to Je.Tii her he.iri on in the h,v love scene if he was whittling 'he manly shoulders nl movie he-men down to mere nubs? The tailor locked pamc-d "Men's shoulder* will «tlll looV very nice." he said. "Slnrs will jllll Innk like Greek tml*. II is a secret of nillin? thp 1 defy any woman to find patlctins." What dirt Chakeiamz thins m HoUy,vo<xt stars as snappy dressers? Adolph Menjou. tor instance ".\!enj.->ii »-<"r,i the styles o,' ?ft and 30 aao," said Chak>ian;i "He looks like i saus«_je ui h:s suits." the third ,„—*..,.. ., , West lo the left for a second time.") flexible "caMroscopTIs what marie Wesis correct, play at this point, this po?=ihle is to exit with the fourth heart while.East ran still rulf. This enables West, (rj Central High School al Memphis. •Vest to get out without los-' 0 ™'"' V' eh Sch00 ' at Mcr trick—and leaves the donee ' Jr-fter spent. yesterda; des in his hand for 'a later] Ih^Mr/ """ ""^ ""' Mr. Shanp. o( spades in his hand for exit Actually, west foolishly led the NORTH 17 4 J 10(5 4 ¥111864 « 4 46532 WEST <t» EAST AK2 4AQ953 »KQ.I2 ¥973 » K 10 S 7 « 5 y here appointive brass . Finnegan and Delaney are x-rayed but there is little to be accomplished by lashing the little man except to drive him to greener pastures. This theory that a chiseler can be Tunneled down Ihe straight and narrow by requiring him to sign a pledge, obey a law or post'i biography Is a bit of abstruse logic which that implies that human nature has undergone radical .administrative changes along with manmade inroads on economic law. • Anyone who will chisel his way into the public treasury will not hesitate to play and loose with fact In a question-and-answcr biography. Similarly, (he proposed cods of ethics for federal officials wttl be so much black ink unless the individual i s Inclined toward natural honesty. Neither will the requested annual breakdown of officeholders' Incomes reflect anything except what, the Individual chases to put In writing. And an ardent Communist will "harbor no compunction against signing a loyalty oath if so doing beat serves his purposes. Did YOU tell ALL the truth on your last Form 1040? If you didn't does that, make you a thief and a n VO u , blackguard in all things? * A.J9 SOUTH + 87 *Q 1034 West I ¥ Double J.K7 E.-W. vul. North East Pass P.iss I A Pass South 2 * Pass Opening kad—V K Oppnriuiiitv Vcnocked at least tour tirr.fs for Wrst , n the hand shown tortay Each time he turned a rieif far HP hJfl his first chanre as the cr.itrr An oponinc bid of one no- •nimp \vniilrl ha^-p led him more siircly to c.ime in no-trump. He harl his second rhnnre ^hen South bid' deuce of sp.irici. south rufled nnd led the r|;:ecr, of diamondf. S'ow West ro'llrt CM only a nne-tnrk .<«. HP refused Ihe Trick for lack of Sood return, whereupon South led the Jack of riMnior.ris next. West hart to win -.vjtri the kin: of diamonds. nr.ri any return \r^s bound to cost n:m a rrick. If he ird the fourth he.iiT ri.ui'.my's tf.n vvo-:ld win a trie's. If he Irri a rlub. South's kinc would win a trick. Tf West led a trump, he would win no further trump trick Jester is a cousin of j did. does that cloak you in honesty I for the rest o( your clays? Southern Serpent HORIZONTAL 1 Depicted serpent SMouthward IS Sc-a cows H Possess 15 Wilt 16 Ancient capital of Egypt 18 Moist . J| VERTICAL 1 Spongy matter 2 Of the nostrils 3 Insect 4 Call (Scot.) 5 German king IS Years Ago In Blythevillc— .-..- ,-i v ,. 1M . i ii,tm IT « LH:H ouu111 mu i Mr, and Mrs I. K Olri '.\ho t'vo diamonds. Perhaps \\Vst should ! h^en makmc iheir h^me m !• hi^T bid two no-trnmp InstP^d oT Carolina for «pvprn| mnnth?. j- oici »ho have N'orth . nave an opponent who was not' returned hr:r M b:> ;d,-n Mrs olds vulnerable. i mother. Mrs. W M raylor. " Havin? rirmbied twn diamonds. I Mrs. Fird Rutherford went to West had civeil up the game in no-1 Dallas. Texas Monday to spend <ev- trump. It was still possible for him' era) weeks Mr and Mis Rutherford •'o collect a penalty of 300 points, i formerly lived there. but he muffed two chances to do | Charles Jester, superintendent of 7 Impression 8 Continent 9 Exclamation m-r / ^ v lo Uncooked ID Two ^prefix) n p rpVMlf . 20 Str, a ,l house J ^"^ 22 Concerning 23 Vow 25 Seines 27 Finnish lake 23 Misplaced 29 Notary public 21 Holding (ab.) 30 Nitrogen (prefix) 31 Note in Guido's scale 32 Artificial language 33 Ripped 35 Pith 33 Passage In the brain 39 Hesou/id 40 Note of scale 41 Achievement 47 Sun god 18 It belongs to the family 50 It is found in America 51 That man's 52 Domestic slave 54 Decoration 36 Actual 37 Mariners* guide* 26 Prehistoric period 33 Wood «. 34 Indolent " J 7 Specific 36 Contract gravity (ab.) 37 Browns bread 20 Book divisions by heat 21 Makes bigger 42 Pronoun 43 Doves' calls 44 Heal 45 Volcano in Sicily 46 Pretense 49 Literary scraps 51 She 53 Kebrexv doitj 55 Parent

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