The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 17, 1947 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

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Thursday, July 17, 1947
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PACK .TWELVE BLYTHEVILLE (ARKJ COURIER NEWS THURSDAY, JULY 17, 1947 rtUB BLYTHEVHLLB COURIER NEWS « ' • ' TO COURIER NBWB OO. *• '>:iirW,' HAINES; Publisher " '' ~ JAMES' L> VERJIOEKF, Editor ('. PAUL P HUMAN, Adverr-lJilng Mau»ger Y™8ot» tfatkiiiat Advertising'Representatives: ,Winner Co.. Ntw York. Chicago. Detroit, 'Memphis • 'Publibed Every Afternoon Except Buaday Entered as second class - matter at the in jfllce at BlytheviKe, Arkansas under act of Con- October 8, 1911. Served by the United Presa SUBSCRIPTION RATE9: carrier In the cily or Blythcvllle or tAn town where carrier service Is iny main- Koi- six months, 51.00 for three months; iTiiil 'outside; 50 mile zone, 110.00 per year • in advance. NAeditotion K And not only so. but we glory in Jrilnilnlltnii n- knowlne thai trihulaticn workclh prvllrncc; 'And patience, cYi«iIcnc«: and e.x|ic.rl«if<t, . . —llomnns 5:3 .r.nil 4. *k 'Tribulation worketh patience; find patience, eijrrtcnco- and experience, hope. Thai is the order.' Yen cannot put patience and experience hito a parenthesis and omitting them. Ijvini; lions o\it>f tribulation.— Alexander Machucn. Gbbbledygook *&. One rcASon the Soviet government Wouldn't let :i Kussian woman leave hor SOiintry to join her Cnmulian luisljsuitl, Deputy. /Foreign Minister /Vishii'sky explained' the other day, is Unit "Women talk too liiucli." Maybe so, maybe so, Mv. V. Hut did you ever hear of that fine old masculine marathon of American government, the Senate filibuster? . How Free Is Enterprise? crs willi several roeordini; companies for the best deal they coultl get. This is not to say that Mr. I'etrillo doesn't have a case for hi.s mcmborsliii) on many points. It is obviously uni'air, ibr instance, that, a disc jockey can make a six-figure animal wilury by playing records for which the performing musicians received only a single modest fee. But ;» policy of made \vonc and feather-bedding doesn't seem Hie best cure for this condition. Mr. Pctrillo has hurt his men's cause by his difinnt. dictatorial iiUilud'; and l>y his own unfairness. In fact, 1:'J has hurt the cause of all labor. For his past performances certainly contributed to public indignalion which gave fine lo laws real ricting the owe;- of imioiis. If be now t'oes ahead with hi* proposal to solve the musicians' problems by creating a record-making monopoly, somebody is prclly sure to throw the book ut him even harder. Not Much Choice for a Cripple TvT VIEWS OF OTHERS Farm Price Policy will This is the land of free opportunity and private enterprise, sure enough. But. our non-legal guci-.s is that ,li;n'ny Petrillo's threat, to s;et up his American Federation of Musicians in the recording business is a little too frao .tud private -even for tlie economic climate that nurtured the Horatio Alger legend. What Mr. Petrillb hints at. doing would force the present record manufacturers out of business by monopolizing the services of all union musicians—which means the services of practically all professional bands and orchestras and most of the instrumental soloist. . It would force the union musicians to work for one recording company if they wanted to make record! Mr. Petrillo presented his new idea to a copgressiona) subcommittee with some reluctance;' He;. said the AFM "would 'father "rcpiain a labor union." Hutj we Relieve that, if James Caesar- could get cpiirt permission, it might be an instructve experience for him if he turned .employer. le.is Mr. Petrillo's laudable ambition to give 5 employment to all of the 21(i,000 members claimed by his union. (We think, though, that he should make it clear sometime that many of those members are part-time musicians who gain their principal livelihood from nonmusical jobs.) But while the AFM president might be able to force the present recording companies on- of business and compel his boys to work for him, he couldn't coerce the public into buying all the records they turned out. Music, as. art or business, is highly competitive. Yet many, perhaps most, / AFM locals do not require auditions or p'rofiency tests for membership. The skilled union members rise to the top and the ler-s skilled brothers remain below. There's nothing Mr. Pelrillo can do about that. ; Thus mass employment in music is hard to achieve, however just and proper it is in theory. Mr. I'etrillo c».n force a theater manager to hire inns:-, cians he doesn't need, doesn't want and won't".use. But lie can't force the public to listen to music, that j s fun o f squeaks, clinkers and sour notes. So he,has to use threats and maneuvers Against the employers before he can ^riake general promises to the membership. . ; If he were boss of the recording " field, however, Mr- Pctrillo would have nobody-to threaten. Instead, he mig'-it; conceivably, run into a little labor trouble. For he would have to set the fees for the performers who made records. Unless he wanted to ,put money in. the members' pockets with' one hand and it out with the other, he would to set fees which allowed him to '«t least break even. >There would be rio dickering by top orchestra lead- About the most terrifying Ijoblin which haunt tlie pillows of Coinsrt'ss member.; Irom ngrlcullurnl districts next session will to the government's farm price policy. It Is trua mat, funning is just now u hiahly profitable way o! life and has been since soon alter r-carl Harbor. It Is also true that Congress has, by statute, pledged the government to support prices for the principal farm products ichlelly lr,roui;li non-recourse crop loans) at 00 per cent ol "parity"—some of them nt higher pcrcentujjes —until the end of 1348. After that, what'; Innumerable persons who are not limners frequently and sometimes indignantly ask why the government shculd be culled upon to lix minimum compensation for one occupational group any more Hum for others or for all. The answers miide ncvor satisfy I he indignant ones, hut they sntlsfy the fnnnors and their political .spokesmen. In substance, the answers itrii Unit agriculture Is tin important facto,- in .llw .:c»- eial well-being, Ihnl it is In the nnttiro t>l farmiiiB thai, it Is exposed to violent, and widely destructive'' fluclations in Its selling \;rim and that only government cun cope with these primordial forces. Incidentally, the Icclcnil government has undertaken to set a minimum wage for industrial workers, causing me r.iriners to ask, "Why leave us outdoors in all kind:, ol wcnthcr?" What was then called "farm relict." a term that lias since become obsolete, was a political topic before the first world war. It became a. live pollticnl issue in the cnrly IBM.-, when tlr: fann- er's market prices slumped. There is no chance whatever that the government will abandon its policy of protecting ngricttlUu-c from ilia extreme hazards of fortune. The one 'question is as to how !t is to be done niter the end of 1948. ' "Parity" means a price for what the farmer . cells which gives him the same commait'l over things he buys that he had on average Irom 1909 lo 1914. though there are exceptions. Thus, for two types of tobacco the base period", for determining purify prices are I ;•.:,-?;> and 1934-33; for citrus fruiis 1919-28. rarity prices for the several crops arc determined monthly by the Department of Agriculture; its ilcscnbc'i by those who Uke part in it the process is appallingly complicated. A majority of farm econcmls'.s and apparently a majority of the, farmers themselves are now convinced that tlie attempt lo govern realised prices through a parity formula has unfortunate results, not only lor tillers of the soil but for the country as a whole. One suggested alternative i", abandonment of the pricing system and substitution <i. direct unvein- ment payments lo bring a year's farm Income up to determined standard, whenever nmrketin^ results fall short of II. Another Is the adoption of a "moving average" instead of the'present fixed-date parity basing pnird. So strong is the movement among farmer.; and students of farm ccMiinini,.-:; for a thorough revision of the (;nveiiinicnt'.s farm program; that Congress crnuuiltrrs will lie comivllod to i;ivc Ihe subject a prcal deal of their Utentioi- throughout the coming year. —WALL STRKKT JOURNAL. Big-Shot Storekeeper May Buy New Suit When Prices Decline The DOCTOR SAYS I). m'.ik Congress Once Scorned Hiring Co-ordinators But Now It Has Put One on the House Payroll By PKTHIl EDSON NKA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON. July 17- (NEA) —The BrcfUest sneer that could be hurled nt anyone in Washington, in wartime was to call him a "Coor- clinntor." Those were the days when Nelson Rockefeller was Coordinator for South America, Archie MacLcLsh was Coordinator of Facts and Pi- ,ures and there were coordinators for tills, that and every other IHLlc llilng. Congro.s.sinen up on Capitol HiU used to delight in heaping scorn on the heads of all the coordinators iowntomi. It Rpt so bad that when WtLson Wyatt came to Washington to be Housing Coordinator, he said "When you call me Coordinator, smile! " But times have changed. No;v what do you find? You.find that the Uichnrdson hiin.srlf. coinforiab'y housed in a hijj old-foshionrd ofi'iyt: with a rirnilar t-nd, a fireplace nil a couple ot helpers. HAS THAT ('ONGIUCKSIONAl, AlU Mr. Richardson looki a good bu Ike a congressman—nnd tha 1 "^ j not intended to be a dirty crju-k, sen. He is* bte and (?niy and must ached and bespectacled- I't 1 used to l)e a newspaperman hims;'.E : and is probably a nice ^,\\i if you ever gel to know him. F3uL he .says he can't talk. Confi- clcnUa\ HIMTant o[ the Blouse, it .^corns/ lie gives no fntcrvlcw.s, mnkcs un slut cine nts. Tliat makes fTim Coovdu'iutor ot Sct't'cts — not information. ~> He <lid Kay he didn't r>:pect to occupy this spsiee long- Had \\ terrible timo "fttitif; a tr-lephonc. Seems congressmen have n'amed them- that \\\\ the plugs on the Capitol selves a Coordinator of Information, that's what you find. He has been on the job \\ couple of months now, so it seemed like an idea to run him,down aiid see how he was getting on with .iis coordinating. Anyone coordinating Congress must be good- He was harder to find Uian the guy who started throwing thosa saucers. The Clerk of the Hou;e gave directions to a little-used elevator. The elevator operator knew which floor it was, down in the upper basement. Then one of (he natives who seem to live do.ui there and like it, knew which door it was No name on it. Hul insuli: was Mr. Coordinator J. Frederick .switchboard were assigned to others. Rut eventually he'll move over to the Hovi.sc Of lice building. Them he'll assemble a staff and be ready f'ftr business when Congress comes' back lo town. He has $05,000 to get going on, $12,000 of which is for him, which serins fair enough. - There arc it seems,, some ;*fiOO orgnniv::Uia:is pouring their infor- mrilioit in on Congress. Bit?hi hundred have offices in Washington. Fifty are considered important- Congics:; .doesn't kno.v what, lo do with nil this ni^'.rriat. So the idea i.s to .send H all to the new Coordinator's of i ire and let him do somc- i thiiiR with it. What can lie do with it? Well, he ! government. can file it, and he can make card-indexes ot it. so that if anybody ever wants it. he'l kno'v exactly where it should be, at any rale. Thai's exactly what Congress has needed all along. A Coordinator of Useless and Mislaid Information. THE HOUSE'S ANSWER MAN The House Coordinator of Information will also answer quest ions from congressmen who want to I know what's what about what. He won't do any original research, il he will make use of the W3rk ready done by others. He will try to report both sides, "without partisan bins in selection or presentation," as it sAys/in House Revjlu- tion 183, which created the Jot*. Of course, a block away from ihe Capitol is another big-domed Victorian pile known ns the Library of Congress. Iks more modern annex is just about as big. Together (hey make the best library in the country, if not- in the world. In these buildings works a Rrim of scholars in the Legislative Reference Service. It is Congress' owt research organization. But for somj reason the congressmen seem to mistrust all that book. Icarnin', ;md they mistrust all those college I,TU- fCEJiors in Legislative Reference Service. They reorganized it last. year, but still weren't satisfied, so they set up this $65,000 Coordinator of information. All this is in keeping with party pledges to economize, wipe out unnecessary and duplicating agencies and bring greater efficiency into By WII.MAM A. O'BKIKN, M. Written for NKA Service InfiinU may be poisoned by clrlnX- IIIR milk formulae inndc will) well water which contains p.n excess 01 nitrates. Reports from various se:lions of Ihe country Indicate thai. the condition Is more common than h:is been realized. Usual story Is that the infant appeared to 1)0 all right. In the li'js- pital. but shortly after being brought home he turned bhie and was weak rnd listless. Congenital heart disease was su.siH:cU'd but the was discarded whc', It was rccnlU-ci thai the infant turned blue 1 being fed a mixture of sugar, atid water. In each case analysis of the \n.-" water by the health departnieii' showed that it cor.tain.'d an excess of nitrates. ISluc babies with well-wale:' Poisoning suffer from a cheinlca change in t-hc hemoglobin, or reJ coloring matter, in their- blond, which prevents the oxygen o[ ihe liir from uniting with their red cells. The changed hemoglobin in those babies is called mcthemo- globin, a substance also found in other forms of chemical poisoning. Treatment, o[ well-water poisoning is injections of dilute solution of a dye called melhylenc blue which changes the niethemo- gloljin back to normal hemoglobin. If methylenc blue injections are given in large doses, It may make matters worse. | Milk mixtures containing the i harmful water should be stopped. Water containing an excess of nitrates is not harmful for adults or older cliildrciu aclnordlng to tests of blood of families who used the water which poisoned young infants. BOILING WILL NOT PUKIFV Nitrate water cannot be purified by boiling. Well water containing an excess of nitrates is found in shallow dug (not driven) wells. In most cases these wells arc located near a barn, and either have no casing or the casing has broken. Majority arc not protected against surface drainage and over t'AO-thlrds of such wells which were examined in one state showed contamination with bowel germs. In other cases the root, of a tree had grown into a well. QUESTION: Our 20-year-old son has been treated lor asthma for some time. As he expectorates large quantities of sputum is there any possibility that he may have bron- chicctaais? ANSWER: Consult vour physician about the possibility, and if he thinks it might be present he can make a special examination. . OTIIMAN United I'n ss Slalf Correspondent •WASHINGTON, July" H. .(UP) — nto the Semite ftrode the world's greatest, storekeeper in a Sears, Roebuck «ml Co. 522.50 summer I'.t of tan cotiton. His coat was nunpled and threadbare around the colar from lejx.i t'.e<l washings; with it ho WCTO a s])eckled ncrktie from Sear's f,0 cent inuk. When you're - l-ho I retailer of all and you're expecting to do two billion dollars worth of business this year, you don't have to loo!c like any fashion plate. So C5cn. Robert E. Wood, dlmir- TOMI of the board of Sears, lioo- buck and Co., «tt at oi.se in hi.s w<j''.-we.rn haberdashery before the conprersional cccm'jitvc coiiiniit- IT>. l!c said .nmonj oilier thimjo tt-<'t prires are on the way down and that no depression is in sijvhfc. Hn mentioned radios as one of the •Ihinps \vhirh already have dropped drastically in price. Well then, id?mandcd one of the con:!rcs<-mcn. \vliat about Ihe min- lel mdios that ccsf -510 before the v. p nr an.-i f3'J now? That question did not embarrass the general. Yep he said, he was strolling ir,^i'"]i one of his own stores I -si FiV. looking over the sU>ck of midaet. radios priced at. ?30. "They weren't worth S39, cither." he added. "Or anywhere near it. Today the rricc ol these .same radios is ?20." The congressman said that still roe:red too hi^li; thr: general still ws not embarrassed. "Or course it is^' lie said. "And in jib-nil Wiree .months nnrc that, s :'•->•« i-idio will rell for $15." He said he tclieved Conurcss ccrfd leave it to t.ho people 'to brine, down ]>rices; the customers \'f don't buy wiien costs are too high. "Yes. because they've run out of n'-ncv," smppvl S?n. Joseph C. C-M^honcv of Wyo. "Not at I'll." replied General Wood, crossing his knees and dis- rlav'-'if? his scuffed. $4.95 Sears, Rorhiirk shoes. "Tins thing all r-Ui.-tcd list Fall when rirh wo- ;rcn refused to pay S5.COO for fur JT? j^ifi they'd on'v piv $2,COf>. Prices nf p\l roais ft' 1 !, clc-'^i ones included. Then the bargain sales spread to tirovscs, jewcry and high A"d sorn '-'i nd for rv'stu he said. "And rvo wasn't any c ' p ' nic .iowc'ry at all." tbat's Lhc way it 15 Years Ago In Blythevilie — Miss Dorothy Robinson of I.cach- ville who i.s the house guest for three day.s of Miss Patty Shane, ia being entertained with several delightful iniormal parlies. . Miss Mayc Lane will go to Weir, Miss., tomorrow for her vacation. J. P. Holland has returned from a weeks stay in Hopkinsville, Ky- He was accompanied home by his grandmother, Mrs. J. C. Thurman. Mrs. Fred Sandefur returned today from several days stay in Memphis- Russell Blair, Jr., formerly of here and nc;w .of Memphis, is the guest; of Charles Grog den for a week. A ••••••••••»•••»•••••••••••••«•••»••*•••••»•• IN HOLLYWOOD BARBS BY 11AI, COCIIUAN It's smart lo drive M-.wly lhrou;*h villages. The officials may be brohc. In an Ohio city 20 tlivntT one week — making the scnrc -s \vcro £tn Mir nut led. Mnre than 50 babir.s \veie inlrrod 111 a hnbv show in Florida-- much to thru- disgust. Mnsqnllors havr triinmrtl llirlr hi for summer boarders—and |odt;iii^ pli • m • The time your welcome laMs depends you use It. ni>. SO THEY SAY Even though wo nro tonlributliir; generously and whole-heartedly, no sin;;le iiatiDn 1ms the means lo set the world arinlil. n Is ,\ jo'j for (ill nations to do together.—President Truman. ••••••«•••••••••»••••••< BY EKSKIKE JOHNSON NEA Slaff C'orrespnndrnl i HOLLYWOOD (NBA)---Kscllisiv^- ' ly yours: /There's a intiveir.eiit .a fool in Hollywood and l.ondini lo make it read Sir David Nivc n. la Sir iL-nirf:iic<) Olivier. . . i Piirairxiunt. will co-star Ray M'l- Innd and Paillette Ocddnrd in I "Jed ulaine's rWom-ni." . . . There's iVcnly of dirty wort: coin; on trying to keep Moule rroM-r Irom r;icning a Ocpu' 'icviu clu") in Hollywood. . . . The Maria ^fpn^e7.-Universal - In'ein-tiiviall iMllmc l>sM-ln 011 "The Kxlle" will' probably he aired in Ihe corn-Is. . . . Ava Gardner i-nd Ores'B.iut- 70r are a new twosome. . . . He' railiC of her handicap. Susan IV.- er.s wV'l \vork onlv fivn; 10 I" 1 m fi'mii)',: of "The Fvn of l!v: Ram." Special rcfrin-rnlion null.; have tiecn purch'-ed f<>r I:N- rn Ihe .^et.s 0:1 whi-li she'll wo:-i an effc-rl to con b't a hear, ierpy which is an aftcnna'h of her accident. ipeter Lind Hay^s' descrir.tinn of "nrnle Force." story of a fivrfr-l- ed prison b"e,Y*: ""It's definilely not mi cccape picture." Now i!'s D'lmv Kiye. -n "TIII'S! Life." who co"s "Woo. Woo" im'.- lalii-7 Hugh Herbert, Herhert. also in the srcne. turns to (.';<< au'U- er.-e and rays, "My. how vul- liOWI.INU ALONG •"ranees Gifford roes led-hr.ui for her next nt M-C1-M. "Luxury Liner." . , . T/ni(i Turner is s;ion- soring u bowline l^ain called tlie "Pin Eown Gin's." Tlv.tr tml-' forirs arc navy slacks and, of course, swelters. • • • Hill Ticnrtix heads fnr Nt-w York Immediately after comlilel- Iiitr "The Time of Your Life" to heln his 17-year-old <laii£;hlcr. I«rraiue. launch a stage career. Bill tried to talk her out of it but l-'ii'iK •••:; l/vi:'.fird rj'cs a IK>W for tl-at sxve'l jn'j : he':; doinc on the ainvaviv lohnny Wei:yi- . .irMi-lrr and hi^ csiranged iiite are '|t.v\iiii: tr> Wfirk oul a linal divorce rr:t;<-:iT<nt. I! it fails to ll'">ir:h. J.ilmn.v v.il> ;isk for the tiivr.rr". . .. Ili'nifi Vincent. : (lu-k :•(. til? FlniiMil.inc <;"fdcllf :^ geL'illf; ir.t.vie oilers in wliolc- ; ale lots. . . . Dinah Shore n I turn dK- j-ckry ai her home while ! IH>\ A DICK. IIK'K A JIICK Din ^-'rrhe. Irrned vil'.cnn "F.leep, My I/u-e.' 1 say% lie w:i lo do tin OP n'tiiT 'heavy rolrs frre 1-e CM-> b.i<'' : ; to b-iiur a n-an!if S|:T. Meauv.-hil". I.iiet; 1*< cil. who !••• M-t~cl t'':- fad f< r tin "r.'lv-iie eics.v vv-ni -_vi western liKO', "i'tulir:.:, West." and drew record breaking ciHrics. \\as glad to see my trophy, wliich s awarded- to the winners of the •Ac-session mixed pair event, go o Capt. William Christian ot Monr,- ;omcry, Ala., and Mrs. C- J. Bonnci 1 f South Euclid, O- Captain Chrisian will defend his world championship Masters tcam-of-four ti:lc t the summer nationals in Broo^- yn, N- Y., during the first week m MigusL. <k i n;olitions tape \vhich urcji an object in pounds of explosives i>codcd lor blasting instead of in inches and feet h:u been nccrii. developed by Army cngi- Thc largest sur.spct, groups ever bFnn - c<\ appeared in January Ken. FlnbcrL A. T;ift of Ohio, V-M cbiirman, wondered whether -hn'd r"-ve -to mcnt ion JM\V other fields whT* 1 r-iTres \\ovo too high. Gen- ornl Wood tingiM-cd the c&'lar of -his S235 Scsn's. Roebuck shirt and s:iid be ccrrtaiivy would. He snid "tcxLilns worn . loo Ui^h pud Mint Pvcr.tiiaUv tho pni^e woul<l break. He di-i Hii.s best in fact, to break it Km self. •"We withheld textile orders for Mirec :uid frur months, hoping tbat wr cr.uld fc-i'fo prices down." •bo s:iid. "•Ar.fl T talked to som?. of l\r. c o m -nuficturnrs and to 1 d ho-n thoy were diFnl^yiiiR n very :jooi form of indusl-rial states- ;rr*rshiT>. li^^IiiEr Winir prices ir;>." Tt'ffe Kniit.^. .he s^d. refir^d to "ocppvste. i?' 1 . unforUmatelv, did I ho rrr^:r. Ti'iey kept, on huyin? biri's froiu the ncnernl nnd fi- illv ^c. v.rf» for red to re-crder. JTe incline c;d f without Quite say- rn", thot if his cusiomnrs 'had plaved nlona: with liim -arid made their fil'l whirls tto, the price of rr.-? would be jr-u--h 'owcr now- Even -so. he slid, bo wasn't iish worried nbnut Ihe future. The hKKinc.-s prophets have been wmi£ oil cvcrv count since t-hc pncl ol "Oo w?r rnd ho ignore: i bom. On'v l^vncr thai bothrrs him, bo -'^id is the mess the build- ins trad-s ;l"«,vn ^nadnr of 1'ho ho;isin:-; indusl-ry. iHc h'nmes Hie mu"n \vorkfli-s and their bosses rnunlh' frr tr>'ine to rcll fm people less for ino'T money. Thi'3, he <;nitl. wr.TVt \vcrk. (And \vhnn Snrs, fRochur-k and Co. ,'?nK t.ho nricc of n^n's write '"r?. ! n. t wpiildn't bo surnriscd if I ho general bouglit himse'.f. a new one. .1. Ililuniil Hro;i;lirrc; will I>|- Li»rli", lite first to Itp sicnrd tit ;rll|rirl "I I'lelill Itrr^n>atl in -?nan nf I arrainc." Startini film has liren innvcd from Into. (,r Ihe .lulv 11 to or ir. v "TV tn v -k" liK ill New Ycrk. . j,,,.; , iv -n'.'e.-ed O'crre Geisliwiu, his [irrt record ei'*'.U tuii" r i by fr '-.n. nno of Ihe C' Fnd" kids, i-. hrv b. ."K :i i vie rnv . H:l)Cl! Aldl. frr his r,>> of .1 \st roiii"lele.l sMInim. sinsins iiiR l-crlin. Tournament South West 1 A Pass 2 N. T. Pass 4N.T. Pass Opening — V 4 Neither viil. North East 2 * Pass -1 + Pass 6 N. T Pass 17 either a club or a spade. When lie discarded n club. Mrs. Bonncr cashed the nine of heart- and East now was hopelessly sriuce/.cd. It he. let, go another club, tho whole club suit woul'l be established, while a spade discard set up the entire spade suit. •I'enu-illin. streptomycin. :ind sul[a tlr.ms win soon be outclassed •'.-,;,- new drills developed by phar- ' Iscicncc cheirisl-s predict. indvistry. 114". there were four part. : >il irs «f Hie sun end two to- s of tl;c moon. Sportscaster McKENNFV ON BRIDGE Smieczc For Six No Trump liy WILLIAM 1'.. McKENNEY America's f'anl Authority Written for MvA Service Once ngain the re^em Ohio State Tournament held at Cleve- Mrs. Uonner. who has been one ot Ihe most enthusiastic workers of the Cleveland Whist Club lor many years, plays her cards very well. In today's hand .she executed a nice squeeze play. She won the opening heart lead with the king and led a small diamond finessing dummy's ten-spot, which won. The queen of hearts was returned. Mrs. Bonncr won with the ai e and look anolhcr diamond .finesse. then cashed the ace of diamonds, dropping West's king. She came back lo her hand by playing ',he small diamond started the The third diamond started tho squeeze on East, tie let go :.no jack of hearts, hoping that his partner had the nine On lha fourth diamond he hnd lo let go HORIZONTAL ?..•! Pictured radio personality lOllclp , 13 Roof finial I 14 Elabor.-ile j 15 Compass poinl ! 16 Pedal digit 1 17 Neai I IU Vox 1ft Malayan coin 2nNatur.,l fals 22 Country 21 While j 2f> Nepal ivc 1 ?.G Seines I 2fl Unusual . S3 Leave out i 34 Native inclnls ; 35 Deceive 3fi Promontory 37 Rifiht (ab.) 39Nolc in Guido's scale 40 Pineapple 44 lie broadcasts events on Ihe oir \vavcs 48 Obscure <19 Observe 51 Kxists 52 Be indebted 53 Yale r>4 Rounded 5G Pastry 57 Diminutive of Kdgar 58 Man's name 59 Terminal VERTICAL 1 Network 2 Epic poclry 3 Hcgimcn 4 Wild hogs 5 Crafts G rfcRislcred mirse (ab 1 7 Baseball club 27 Oslnchlike fl Short i.tckct bird <) Porlificalion 28 Point inAR.iiiut 30 Area mcnsttrc 11 Nested boxes 31 I.e^al point 12 College oflicial 32 Worm 21 Oriental M Kip 23 Canadian city 3!) Overthrow 2G Slight bow 40 Persian fiult 41 Egyptian river 42 Among « Soothsayer. 44 Is seated 45 Heavy cord 4G Double •17 Sow 50 Sea c.iglcA 55 Eye (Scol.)

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