The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 23, 1947 · Page 9
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 9

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, June 23, 1947
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BLYTHEVILM5 (ARK.y COURIER NEWS MONDAY, JUNK 23, 1947 1-HE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THI COUBJSt KKW8 OO. H. W. HAINE3. Publtaber JAltES L. VERHOEP*. Editor PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising M*n*(«r Sate Nation*! Advertising Representative!: Wallace Witmer Co., New York. Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta. * Ucmphlv Published Every Afternoon Except 8*nday Entered as second class matter at the port- office at Blytheville, Arkansas, under act of Cou- eress, October 9, 191T. Served by the United Preai SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier in the city ot Blythevllle or any 'tuburiAii town where carrier service la maintained, 20c per week, or 85c per month. By mail, within a radius ot 40 miles, $4.00 per year, $2.00 for six months, $1.00 for three months; by moll ouUlde BO uille zone, $10.00 per year payable In udv»nce. • Meditation He said to them. "1 must preach the good news of Ihe kingdom of God to th3 other cities also; for I was 4:13 sent for this purpose."--l,ukc Man is here for a purpose and to.) often he dots'not rcaliie thai the purpose carries a high duty (o oilier people. AFL Views on DPs Time was when American unions fought for stricter imniigratio'.i laws to protect, their members and the wage standard from the competition of cheap labor. Rut times have changed. President .William L. Green has put the AFL on record as stipporlin? the Stratlon bill, which wotil.l admit -JOO.OOO displaced persons to this country over a four-year period. This is an important, statement fro.:i ,1 source which obviously wou'.d be greatly concerned with such a threat, and which must have weighed its decision carefully. Congress, it is hoped, will give the statement the attention it deserves. eral Eisenhower arc warmongers who would seize the new department <in<l plunge us into another conflict. We ; hope he doesn't think that this creation of such a department would be the signal for Congress to abandon its great responsibility and authority, and for the people to give up their voice in the conduct of their jjovern- mcnt. If these are the bases of Captain Karig's warning—and such aii inference is hard to escape—they betray a lack of faith in our democracy which certainly i.s not justified by the proposed unification bill. VIEWS OF OTHERS Not Dollars Alone Another Prophecy of Doom Congress' zeal for fact-fi>i'!ing lias seldom been more abunilanlly displayed than in the matter of unification of the armed forces. Unification was proposed before (he war ended. A plan was finally drawn up ami a- bill, introduced. The top, middle, and low brass of each branch of the services was iiui/^.ed. It would 'seem that all necessary information should lit.- in by now. Hut the congressmen are still asking questions. Tho latest is Hep. W. Sterling' Cole, who has polled more than 200 Navy ofl'i. cera. Perhaps he hasn't uncovered any fundamentally new arguments against unification in his questionnaire. But he must be given credit for turning up a prophecy of doom Hint iop;> any Navy forebodings published (o date. This was in a reply from a Capt. Walter Knrio-, USNR. Captain Karig, who is also identified as a novelist, naval historian and former newspaperman, thinks tnal the proposed bill not only is a threat to the national defense, but also to our republican form of government. Hf: says that the result of giving "extravagant" ow«rs to the proposed Secretary of Nalion.il Defcn.so would be "the•domination" of the composite department by the professional military, in violation of the spirit of the Constitution." Why, The proposed new Cabinet post would he headed by a civilian. Jle would be responsible to (hj President. His assistant secretaries at the head of the Army, Navy and Air Force dcpsrtments would be civilians, j How is this any more of a threat nf i militarism than the present setup? j Captain Karig thinks the proposed unification would create a self-perpetuating bureaucracy outside Ihu reach of Congress. How? The National Defense Secretary would have to be approved by Congress. Congress would control the new department's funds. So how would this department be more of a self-perpetuating bureaucracy than any of the existing departments? , Furthermore, the captain believes that this bill is being "prone'led to enactment by an hysteria produced by distorted images of approaching war." (Considering the speed of Congress' action^ it's- scarcely jet propsllcd.l And he thinks the new bill, if made law, would hasten a war. We tton't get that last point at al). We hope, however, that it doesn't me'in that Captain Karig things that such men as Admiral Nimitz and Gen- Tbcre c:une over our desk (lie oilier dny u speech on education. 11 wus niiule by an industrialist lo an academic (jroiip. H contained many sensible observations. But tlicie was n priniyraph which seemed to us lo tall below that .st.imliird. The speaker .said tlml Hie Soviet Union was spending 8 i>cr ci'iil ot Us national income (o inculcate Marxism and that, it we want our I'liildri'ii lo Ix'lleve in the Bill of Rignts and in the freedom and llji? dijjmty of Hie individual, this country would Im'i- to spend on a vt'ry expanded .si-ule. It will occur lo n is real many people tlml 11 was precisely when the national lull lor education WHS very much less than It is now mat tbere was a greater empbasls on tin: political and social Ideals for which we like lo think America stands. It wus when the expenditures for education began Lo grow Hint llicre crept into the schools another system whieii .seems lo many ]>enp!e—probably an Increasing nunilJor to neglect lundanientals und tn u.s extreme form to deny tlml the fundamentals exist.. We do not pretend lo say liiat tilts i.s more than coincidence. Uut the lad that there war, such a coincidence scarcely furnishes (.he basis or urijuinenl thnl merely .spending money will Insure tlic kind of educational system that U;e country needs. All of us are prone lo .iudfte the importance of what we or other.-, are doing by now much money cmr efforts involve. There is the $UI million program for some purely local cause — not what 11 is lo accomplish but how muelt it is to cost. Nationally anylhlui; tin.I can tun be labeled in terms of billions is chicken leeil and not worth headlines A BOVCTIIIIKMII depart - mcnl, which may be doin^ a mvcssary and worthy Job, is unhappy it Conyres-; ;ntim.itcs that perhaps it could do with a reduced appropriation. A foreign policy i.s und:jr discussion and Uie discussion centers on whether it will cost $;i or S. r i billiim annually. If anyone siig- t'esl.s that cither liu'ire is too liian and Hint tile tiling can be doiu: with le.ss, hi! must expect to be accused (it wanting people to starve. In fact anyone who suj^csls that any exucni- dilure may be extravagant i.s by thui token an old backward looking pinclipenny, trying to dodge laxcs on bis [;uins which very lively were ill-liotten in Ilie bi'yiuniny. In many places hi this country teacher 1 : ari woefully underpaid. In many other place:; school facililics are inndcciuale. The lae.1 tlr.il auny younjj people would go beyond hiyh nehool il financially able is something to IhliiK about. Correction of lhe.se things will cost money. But it does not follow that merely pouring out money will correct lliem. We talked the other day willi i\ gentleman who has long been connected \villi one large privately endowed foundations, this organisation decider, to undertake jcct. it.s first concern is not Ilie COM.. loo};/; at Ihe worth and praetirabiluv project. If it decides favorably, i; begins to look for (he proper person lo haiKl'u' it. When lie is found, it assures him linaiu'iai backup. Often the project i.s carried out iu a cost Unless than estimated. It is doubtful lhat we will be ruccesMu! In foreign ixilicy or in educational policy or in any other merely by spending lar^e .sums o: ntoncj' in u great hurry. We may buy nothing wluitever or, worse still, buy something we really do not want. —WALL STREET JOURNAL of the Wben a pro- It first of The BARBS BY IIAI. COCnRAN Y'Don't Shoot Santa Glaus President's Big Words in Veto Message Bother Reading Clerks The DOCTOR SAYS Hy WII.MAM A. O'BTUEN. M. I>- U'rillen for NKA Service Tn hardening of the arteries and infections of the veins, the tendency for the Wood to elot in the diseased vessels cact n-.sult in serious com- >!icatiims. Circulation may be blocked or a purliou oi the clot will break loose, sweep into the blooil Iream, and lod ir ;c in a small vessel. Dr. Edsar V. Allen reports in Ihe .Journal ol the American Medical Association on tlie use of dicuaiarol in these cases, H is a remedy which makes <lotn:i;,' of blood more difficult. When Kiven lo 1880 ualients !ol!r>wiiv r i operations, it saved the lives of 73 and prevented an additional 211 from having a blood clot swept into I heir lungs. U blood did not clot, any injure tf) a vessel would bo followed by a fatal lieinorrhaKO. For many vein's the efforts of physicians jiuve been devoted lo helping persons whose blood did not clot properly. More recently, the equity important effort lo keep the blond ( from clotting loo easily has res'iit- ^1 Ui the discovery of remedies for this purpose, notably heparin a'.ul Before n patient Is given dicu- marol, a special blood test is made to determine Die blond c;oUmf rats 1 . The blooci must be checked from time to time to prevent it from becoming loo fluid. CI.OT I'KKVKNTATIVE After an operation has been done, there is no further tendency toward hemorrhage. Dictmiarol as a clnl previmtative. may be starl:d on the seron ( i or third day or it can be ;m-en when si^ns of difficulty in the arteries or veins develop. The patient continues to lake the drug until he has teen up Prices of House Construction Are So High That !t Costs 5 to 10 Cents to Lay One Brick i)y ri: r n:it I;I>SON T i N'lvA Washington C'orrespumliMil j WASHINGTON, .lUlie a:l. <NEA> ' "•Prices of IH;VV luilisi: constniction I have gone so high it Costs lloul live to ten cents lo (jet one brick laid. Masonry contractors reporting to heir trade association tieadqiiar- ers in Washington figure it this vay. Scale tor journeyman briek- uyers in metropolitan centc'rs vales from $18 lo Sao u day. Hut in nany areas there is scarcity of Bricklayers, so the going rate runs is high as $'Jti a day. Jleipcrs arc letting us much as $H a day, ,',',',1 Dial's S-lll for a two-man lealn. before the war any bricklayer who couldn't handle 1200 lo 2001) bricks \vas considered a sissy. Bill today under slow-down ami take-it-easy pi aclices, average proiluctiou runs from 'lUll to (lull a day. That's Live to ten cents a brick. Contractors now figure seven rents n brick .n junking estimates ;ot" bids. New Mexico L' ( Miiocratic Sell. Dennis Chavez, wiio is a great supporter of Puerto Hico and collects part of his campaign funds there, llii.s finally gol some patronage ''A' his I rouble. President Truman ii.i-r named llic sennlor's brother, David Chavez. Jr., lo the $IS.01)0-a-yrar job as federal district, judge for '.he island. Previously, brother Dacid was a SGOOO-u-year judge iu New Mexico. Senator Chave'/, hail harked losing candidates for Puerto Rico governorship and supreme court appointments .Puerto Riean politicians charge the senator then held up the nomination of Mariano Villa- rouga to be commissioner of education, pending the naming o[ Chavez's brother lo Ihe jitdgoship. WHITK HIM. AM) HAIHO I.1UK'. Radio station operators who are alM> newspaper publishers are Iryiiii: to talk Die broadcaster.'; inlo upi:o:,ing libel provisions in the new l-vdruil Comimiiiicalions bill inlre- duced by -Sen. Wallace II. White Jr.. of Maine. Under prrsen! law the .".lalion owner as well a.s Ihe nnnnnncer or speaker who commits the libel are crjually responsiON'. Under Ihe White bill only the person who speaks Ihe libel inlo the microphone i.s suable. Station owners jsiul managers could nof he sued. They think Ibis National hcadqnai lei s has been moved i<> Washinyloii. Headomrt?: s will be kepi small, most of work i.-«'- ing diilie by field or[;:mi;'.er.s. i'CA under «-ulplor ,J 0 Davidson an:l preacher Frank Kingdon will concentrate on national issues. iu:i.n:r fs A SlIll'ClNf: PKO1JI.E5I Problem of whether lo ship Euro- pran relief .supplies as grain or as milled Hour Mas kicked up fuss in industry ;md government. European WASHINGTON. June 23. (UP) — BY FHEOICKICK C. OTH.MA.V United I'ress Slaff Correspondent What I want to know is, who's booing who? There ojn be no doubt tint: President Truman used some S.OofJ well-chosen words to boo Congress for its labor bill. Some of thes> words were so fancy lhat George Maurer, the ordinarily imper'.ui liable House rending clerk. sUimo- led over n number of them. . ..£j Nor is there much argu'jjfiii^ ! about the booing by the union wv- | iiltudes, which converged upon Washington last week with sign", chalked on tlic doors of their sedans: "Kill the Slave labor Bill-" That's known as booing in prinl. The- union leaders parked their motorcars outside and j.un-packed the gallerie s of Hie House. Foil" hundred and fourteen connrcssinei'i —more than I ever sa-,v before >'.: their sanetum at one time—foun.l seats. And. there was speaker Joe (Martin, a prudent imn. armed for trouble. One gayel wasn't enough. He had two bis wallopers. I ;ues5 maybe he was a little excited over Ihe importance of the occasion, because lie immediately pulled a blooper. Congress, «s you know, isn't sup- psoed lo know what's in a presidential message until it is actually read. A number of lawmakers wanted to sound off; Martin s-qtielched 'cm. "I think the speeches misht well be deferred until action on the veto," he said. Haw-haw-haw, went Ihe lawmakers; the speaker flushed over letting the veto out of the basket, while the unionists sat there, puzzled over the merriment. Clc'l: Maucr began 10 read the President's message. He plowed throngn it for 45 •minutes, with never .Ji stop for breath, or a drink ":+> ,. ,,., v u,,,.*. ,,,..- ^ •• j countries mill their wheat to net protection. IJlll newspaper publish- ,,- por ( . cut ,, xl) . actinn _ ,j s lui!Is have had experience keep iny libelous mailer nut of llieir eo'- uiiiiv. know it wouldn't work that way. liec-aiise of (heir rm-iom'ib.lity they ran now keep cranks off Ihe air and out of print. Under the While bill any rr:mk could demand lime tin the air and say what he pleased by ussuminsr rcsponsibih'!'. labels might multiply. T)i>r Four ratification of Hungarian peace treaty — already approved by U. S. and Great Britain — v*;'" have no effect in getting Russi-i:i troops out of Hungary, says forme 1 ' Amliassador Aladar S/edcy-T\Ias/ak linssin Mill demand her troops be permitlcd to stay in Hungary fii'. Austrian treaty is ratified, since Himgiiry is on line of ooiiimu:iic:-.- tions between Russia an<l Hussi.i'.i '/one in Austria. Austrian treaty .s a long way off. ClO-Political Action OatnmHIe^ now cbtims complete divorcomen ; from whal used to he the National Citizens' PAG nnd Is now known .is PGA — Progressive citizens of America. CiO-PAC under Jack Krol' aliM preeiilc-t oruniiU itions f.'urrout- ly it's out for SI membership drive, ttill concentrate on building up locil white cent Hour and get onlv 71! extraction. The re- and around for a week or so and j This reading took so lon^ th^^is pasl the critical period. i lt cou ' ple ' 0( Democrats, one" frof Science will find many uses for ['rexa s and the other from Indiana, slow dot remedies ,i s clots tend U>jbrought out a sack oC po.it'.iiti. form in tiie circulation whenever Made a fellow hungry, looking at are being used for patients who | . om Didn't do the reading clerk Ihere is stagnation. Already they any good, either, because it is dil- have had stoppage of the arteries ficult to face an audience while n in the heart or legs. (eats. QUESTION: We provide our em-[ when Maurcr'd read ilie linal ]»:oy<. s with ice water in the su.n- war( ] t a f ew of the Democrats tried a drinks ice water, he gel., cramps.^ (J,'^'"floor 'rose' a "boo. fbe'band- Wll! 'lj« ! | Prevent this? | clappers 'tried to drown it out, ANSHI-.ll: Best method of pre-. Thc boos grcw miulcr, and Speaker Martin wlneked his gavels until they sounded like a cannonade. That brought silence. Then the speaker did a pccr. 1 - iar thing. He bawled out the visitor,; in the galleries. T swear they I hadn't uttered a peep, but Martin | sairl if they made any more noi ; e I he'd erect 'em. A Democrat from Michigan, nan\o s .- wor<1 n cw o e cmo mer time. From p.ist experience, ^ppcd their hands. One tri when one becomes overheated and tc , lla ij ve c l, e er -\nd then, venting cranips from overheating is to take salt and water. 15. Years Afjo In Blythevitte — Thr county .school board heard Kurnpt 1 :!!! flrnir in si Is from Kuttinj; ir-c?tiibl:.shf(l- Also, that Miippinc: flour instead of gm!n co.sts u. S. (axpnyt'i's more in sooting ruliof bills. Answer given is Uuit reltol" l<; a shipping problPiu. Flnur tako-; N'fjs ^pi.'i< l c and ports can handle only so m'tuh b*tlk grain. Boxcnv Rhorf- at;c is aiiothn 1 factor. lIonRc Approuriations CommitLoe killed TYdrrnl ConiniiinicaLio]!^ ('onu-is!-ion ri-qnr.sl, for 5375,000 to invrMinnie Western Unicn, with ^ view to improving U- S. tplfgitipV- .yrrvLriv Committf: i:i»c l ded T-'CC :il- rfady knew ciifui;h atxirtt tho co.n- pniu'. Ai»l thouKh ;IK one con- i:iTSMi\aii rriiKM'kOfi in cJos'vJ hrnr- in!;.s "Tiii- it'lo^rni ,< is rapidly 1)0- coLUint,' a lioi.Si- 'irr) \ni^:\ nicuns of canininturntioii." Congress <'•-"- cidcil lo H't Western UtuoiT coi'.t- pU'le tts mocifrnixation prosi'iim o; 1 - f(»i-p (Uiinic imy luvosligntins. sion on this matler will not be j When nobody agreed with Lcsin- made until Scplember il was deeid- ski. he suggested -despite thoi^acc:- ed by the members ot the board at | ed House—that no quorunW W! 's their meeting. i present. Tt was announced that all schools j The s yieaker sighed. He went of (he ;i!) districts, except Oosnell, through the motions of counting Keiscr. Yiirbro and Leachvillc vnn I the custoiners. He said a ciiiorum have the reuiilar terms of school was on hand. Came then the bis- next year. These will have free tory-making vote about which y*.'u schools for n part of tho year and have read. The House over-rode for the remaining lime will have i Ihe president almost four to one: i . IN HOLLYWOOD Good liabils \ou cultivate have n haWt of squeezing out Hie bad ones that Eros/ \\lkl. * * » A Massachusetts man, \vlillc Rarilcriin?, diiK lip a penny intnUil in 17S8. It's to.) liad It won't tiny nnjthing. It's funny women that their hair this trimmed over. don't worry over the fact month !•; Just la;-; month's One problem of Hie Irsllcr ! In keep the hitchhiker out of in me is how lh,» ice liov. In refusing to granl him a divore told n man lo hold his wile's hnn-.l That's one way to head oil slaps. SO THEY SAY ?, a judge treqneiitly. BV KKSKIN'K JOHNSON NKA Slaff roricspimdcnl HOLLYWOOD. I NF.A> — RiMliem- ber all Ihose Imnitiful coier girlsj i«hl. to Hollywood back in 10i:*j for the film. "Cover Girl"? There were 15 of them, and all dre.uii- •d of movie stardom. Today only oiu\ Karen X n-.iy- | lerd. a former Minneapolis c.irl. i -. ] lili in pictures. All the re^ IKIV married or rclllrncd to me.deliiu' i:i New York. Karen, who was a OoUlwyn g^l for almost three years, is playing her first dramatic part with Franchot Tone in Columbia's private eve mvslery slory. "I love Trouble." Karen—"X." she r.ays. "is for ex- lieu>ive" met Oarv Or.inl in :i Mexico <":lv ni^ht club la 1 -! wi:i- ter. and they still have frcquer,' dates to en dancing. "He liki-s li> jitlrrluic." s bc said. "Hut be dues -.1 lilt of exlri striis intimity ever beard "f," Whin ihe 15 cover rirJs Imd--i< in Holhwoocl. Studio IViss Han v Colin rented a his; house in Kev- rrlv Hills, liired :i rhaperon. am! made The eirl s cheek wiili h-.n before dating any of Ihe Ho" L ;v • wood wolves. "We lonk it for six week ren mi^ed, "iui t i then I'i.'h t:ol mad and moviHl out. W ynn fake Replied me time.' One nf Ilie 11KO pulilicilv lioys asked 1'hiliii Horn bis lilli- niate umliition. His jocosi- reply: "I should like I" arrive at .1 txisitlim in Ihdlywocd whrn- when I have a cold it will referred li> as -aciile lar.v)i!;ilis McKENNEY BRIDGE ttiitinn schools. Cotlon is bloomiii!; in Hits vtclnl- (y due to the hot weather of the last few days. Today K. R. Lloyd and josh HarriR, Ncero, claim second honors for having thr. first bloom. The first stalk displayed here was brought to town by C. M. Abbott, l> One of Rridf/e'.s Hardest. Techniques ity \VIM.IAJ1 K. SrclvKNNKY Aii^rrifn's C;ird Aiithnrily U'rillen for XK/\ Scrvirn The (iSiier r!av I w.is discussing s:ilcty \;l^\'s :i n(i liouor cfmbinn- j linn pl.iys \viih Harry >'. l-'i.^i] l:i'in r>r New York, \vlmm I ca»i sidiir one of thn mosl nccnriilR ! p!:iyors in llif ronnlry. Tiiul i:^, he 1 mu;illy r.in hn rnunlrcl upon ;° inal-.c the play thnl has Ihe best l>f-rrrnt;u:c running for hini- 1- i. i ;libi"Ui r« l in;tikcil lh;it Uin a- ot raKl playors 1" Bi'"'-'r.il hand. Tf west opens tlic jack ot M>ade.s, Ihe contract might easily be ctercaled- And ftom the bidding the Jack or spades Is prAaWy thp cnrrect opening lead. However, the point is this: with West r-lcclins i.n open the Jack of hearts and eonlinning \vi[n the ten>p(i*. how do yon make Ihe con- Irucl? Here is the line of play that Fishhein ^ives: deelarer ruffs the .•-frond heart, en.she.s (he ace of diamonds, alul lends Ihe elcfl.* of more of his own Democrats yoted against him than for him. This, T understand, is known as honing hv Iwllol. llooni for IVInre Ten per cent of the eily homes nf the United States lack liatii- tnbs. This necessity is also missing in 30 per rent of village homes and 00 per cent of farm homes. the finesse or the jack taken, when iliis hokls, declarer ruffs the live of clubs in dummy, comes hark to his own hand \vlth a diamond, and eashes the ace of clubs. Tie knows where Ihe kins; of clubs is. because lie has successfully taken • tlie finesse. So the nucen of clubs throws East in the lead. If East returns a hear 1 !, declarer Rets a slnfr and n luff; if he leads diamonds over lo dummy's ten. a spade. South lets It ride to dum- thrce of clubs is led next, and ' rny's queen. A malt :.hop lor eolleci.nls at th. Univer-ity "I Illinois is fea'urinr a sundae' e.illeil -nick Hayme:. Sp" eial." Tile menu sav.s il's "t\\ L o par: nectar, on.- part honey served u a dream bo.it " Tlic Hstonishrd pro- i i:i!;; v prietor say s it happened \\hilr « is on vacation. I A Q 7 •! : 1IOSS OVKV VMIKKAN | V " Johnny ^a-v. P-rown's hor.e,| 4.1107! lielvl. just eelibratc-d his lenth birthday us :i ,-.tar -a unv.'evily j ^Jl" n\'oi-() nnion!: active the-.pianie an- VJ 109-1 iiuals. Ifolly.vnwl c^t pi heard by Mil: sne why hei ! Slie must )<me oer comment, ^s ov- . Markham: "f (:ni •r is her forimur > niou->:m(l dollar; .1 in the b:ir : , un- A Judge may"not hold In contempt one who ventures to publish anything lliat lends i.o make him unixjpular or belittle him.—Supreme Court Justice William o. Douglas. NO TIMK OUT Hrimhlic studiii no loiuier i. the "quiekir" movie plant where ;h-'v ilmed entire pir lures in tri'.:i eieht days. IhU they s!U: don't waste any lime on the set. Walter Hrcnnan, workiiur tlie:-- in ' llriftwood," came t htime oy." night and compliinecl 'to hi. ; wii'e that Ihe prop ey. 1 .clashes he w.i,, wearing for his role gave him ,1 headache. "Well," r ,aid Mrs. B., "why don't K.i-I Dane C!u'< • l;ueeked ou(" ex: '..-• middle\vei!-'!l ehamp FrerliPe R!eei.\ •,•'«.•: veteran of v>. -.e.'r, in the rin :. Mr .•» srene in "\VJiinia.sh,'' jllsf -is the script demanded. "And io Ihnk." erart.ed Kieele as he b-.vmd- -d back to hi-; feet, "thai I rehearsed 12 yens for this." » Q Jt. 10372 N W E s Dealer y A K ii » o * K 0 0 '1 Toiirn.iiiienl— Sonlli West I ^ Pnss Kedouble 2 W •1 Jb Pass Pass P.'ss Opening—V .1 A AG3 V 8 » A K fl 8 1 * A Q J 5 Neither vul. Xnrtti rasl Warner HrolTieis have discovered that iTovre Revno!d; and B •!) Hnllon are a -.rood j)C x-<iffice to:u:i The>'*i'e worl:iie i in ilien thud ro- slarring film, "l.o,e al First Si-V.u' 1 . . . Maria Mont on v ill ioin he:[ beloved ,lean Pierre AnnioiU i'i p.iris in July. 1 lias improved sitrprisitiiUy in th past 10, or even five years If thet is a squee/e play in one of th hands in an average duplicate pan: loday. a lart^e percentage of 11 players can be depended upon 1 execute, the squeeze succcfsfnlly. The end-play Is one of the mo: dl:[iciilt tccliiiiqiies. I'isliln-in B'vi a very fine example- in toda> U. S. Army Leader HOK17.ONTAt, l.B I'ictiircrl U.S. Army leader in Germany M Declare IS Go lo bed inohslruclion 17-Slory 19 Turkish \yeighls: SO Hoys 21 Pi eeipit.ntion ?.'.l NnisciiK-e ";$ DiiiiiiHllivc sullis ?.-\ Myself ' < iS Time .?fl Mended ;i shoe 32 Cow's call 33 Tint 3-t Ditche.-; 3(> F.xpimgc 'M F.ilher 4(1 Helu eu' deity •M Pretense' •!8 P.linful Tin Wind ISI Press M ?'ish sauce T>3 Chemical ;r.H rj"> llelined 57 Forced in S3 Bombards VERTICAL 1 Enslishl' writer 2 Native 3 Burden •1 Carries ' S Preposition <; Deeds ••' 7 I,ow : K Depicted !) Anent 10 On lop 11 Fish 12 Man's name (Kr.) ) 5 Reposed IB Bchnlcl! 2(i \Vine cup 27 Decay 2S Distress coll I'!) Thai girl- 30 Pronoun 31 Meadow H! I [U I !pI lu i£'V! 1 j E mi $ic\ A er,-Tst -, eso enr r T QiNl I 4 ' _;=>1_!A,!T "JZISKE, iPjM EL. K t-.;A.'DP~ A;R §.S;T;S_^ _JOBO^ 31 lie vvns a del- •!:"> Hour (ab.) / \ egale lo the -Hi Kras 47 Thaw _ crmfercnco -18 N'orsc inyllii ^-> P'ird 49 Korvyegian ij 37 Calm , r ..:- king '^1 3SChooses .. 5-i Tellurium -.1 •12 Hound (symbol) A •i:t Metal refuse !>C Compar.-ilive\ •11 Petitioned suflix ^

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