The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 20, 1948 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, March 20, 1948
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FOUK BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS SATURDAY, MARCH 20, 1948 BLYTHEVLLLE COURIER NEWS na ocxnunt 'mnra oo, M. W HAiNtS, putoUbct JAMES L. VERUOGTP, Editor D. HUMAN, Advertiin* Uana(*f Bo* National Afiverttolnt Representative*: ' Winner Co. New York, Chicago. Detroit. , Memphii- Published B»eiy • Afternoon Except Sunday Entered »» •second das* matter at the poit- •«eio» at Blytneville, Arlcansa*. under act ol Congress. October t, 1917. ; ~" Served t>y the United : SUBSCRIPTION RATES: ' Bj carrier In the city ol Biyinevllle or any •uburban town where carrier service 1* maintained, 20c per week, or *5c per month By mail, within a radius of 80 miles, «4.00 per «ar 12.00 for six months, »1.00 fir three month*; by mall outside 50 mile »one, »10.00 per year payable in advance. imposes. The danger is clear. So is the will of most Americans to support th« means of averting that danger. Neither time nor the Husshuis are standing still. It is up to the willful minority in our government to accept the majority decision and let the country proceed with measures which promise heat to secure our safety and to preserve peace and freedom in Europe while there are still peace and freedom to preserve. May Be a Curtain-Raiser Meditation O Iirari, return unto the Uord thy God; for thai hait fallen by lhln« iniquity.—Ho»ea U:l. » • • O y£ ijowers ihat search The heart of man, and weigh his inmost thought*, Tf I have done amiss. Impute It noil The best may err, but you are good.—Addison. Barbs When you finlsli paying the grocer, butcher, 'milkman and the rent, you understand why "you e*n't tak« it with you." * * *. One ol the best business friends man can have k a clean shirt. * • « Home budget envelopes are what you put money into for one bill and borrow It from to pay tome other bill. * + * An Illinois professor says four hours slefp is cnou(h. That's what the average two-year-old think*. . • • • When a cook applies for a job and finds they've •, lust hired one, the thing to do is call again the . next day. Changes, Not Chiding, Are Needed The House Un-American Activities Committee has received both'$200,000 and a bitter tongue-lashing from several representatives who voted for the appropriation. This is not as contradictory as it appears to he. Evidently tire House decided rightly • that communism (the committee pays no attention to Klanism) is a menace that should be investigated, and that it needs more money for more investigation than before. But it also registered strong disapproval of the sorry job that the Thomas group has done. We don't think a tongue-lashing is enough. The committee either needs a new membership of greater intelligence and less hunger for publicity, or else a new set of rules carefully defining and limiting its actions. 'Favorite Son' Reports from Japan tell of spontaneous celebrations in the streets when the news of General MacArthur's availability was announced. Whatever happens to the general in the Wisconsin primaries, it looks as if he has Tokyo in the bag. Lawmakers Surprised at Low Cost of Manufacturing Rain THE DOCTOR SAYS * By llarnian W. Nichols (SJnilcd 1'rcss Staff foirespondent) WASHINGTON. March 20. (UP) —Everything was progressing sort of Jio-humlihly In Room 1334 ol the Old House Office Building. The Interstate and Foreign Commerce Committee of the House was By Kdnin P. Jordan, M. 1). Written for NKA Service Phlebitis is the name used to i considering H .R. 4582. Thais' a bill describe Inflammation of the tn- ' directing the Weather Bureau to side lining of the veins. Besides the conduct experiments in making ra.n Inflammation, clots are common. 1 fall when the rain doesn't want 'o If clots are present the medical ', The committee, it should be stated' name is thrombophlebitis or phlc- i couldn't have picked a nicer day for bothrombosls, which mean the same \ it. Washington was bathing under ' h ' n K. . a Spring sun which burst in warm injury— perhaps only a slight one ( streaks through the green curtains often brings on the development of the 1334 t of phlebitis. Also phlebitis is an I A bright young scientist fro'r* occasional complication of an op- . General Electric, the first witness erat on. Probably the injury or op- ' told about some exc-priments his """S™. do n°' actmi"y ouise the , company hud performed Mostly wlm £%h ? th" 1 y WMkCn the ! about dro Pl )i! 'S Hunks of dry ice into Hhi* f .If t f y A" m r° re suste l j - i clouds and making them send down tible to the Infection from germs shovers which are passing through tli-m | ' T i )e committee thanked the O E. from some source elsewhere in the mall vc! .y much, questioned him 'for of lhe fcdcral weath - leg (if it Is the leg which is in- I After-Dinner Talk Made in 1946 May Become Basis of UnAmerican Charges Against Scientist , i '"""' l hn<1 I 111 ' 0 as lmlch luck m ' >™kmg Hie nuns come as G. B. ometimes, he said, his men man- lie bandages are particularly helpful, but proper application of the i bandages is Important. Phlebitis is hard to cure entirely , , ,, , and tends to come back. This makes ~ sctl to wot a Eltlewalk antl Wtiin, treatment difficult. The inflamed tlle >' didn't. vein or veins may have f-> be re- wlint '«• Canted (o emphasize, moved by surgery if thc v are near "'ougli, snid Dr. Reicneldcrfer, was the surface. Also thorough search ' lllc importance of continuing ths for sources of Infecii-m in the teeth.' experiment, it isn't possible yet to tonsils, and elsewhere is usually i break, up' a drought, he said, for necessary. Small treatments with ll 'o simple reason that you can't X-rays or, small doses of a sulfona- make it rain without clouds. And mlde drug may be helpful. I the skie.<s over lhe parched areas Methods for the prevention of i ™?_ ..".'i™^ clcar : M!1 >' bc it '" be ' l11 this condition and its treatment are being constantly improved. Some cases may be prevented by allowing early rising or mild exercise worked out some day. The bill calls for the expenditure of half a million dollars for ths next fiscal year. The doctor men- soon after an" operation, so that j tloned tllc n " mc and the commit- the bloofl In the vcUis does not ' tce Parked. Then the weather man have a chance to stagnate. There are also some drugs which let 'em have it. At the present time, he said, about NEA By Peter Edson Washington Correspondent help tn prevent blood clottnig and ' S8S.COO a year Is being spent; that these have some value. Phlebitis Is j is ' lliat much ls charged to tha too, and arc ready to testify that; assistance from prominent Wash-I 40 ' difficult to cure once it has 'Weather Bureau. Except for HIB WASHINGTON, (NBA) — Who reported to the House Un-Amcrlcan Activities Committee on the conversation at Mr. Hiid Mrs. J. Terry Mere Talk Marks U.S. Participation in Cold War In spite of the millions of words that have been written and spoken to emphasize it, a number of persons in our government seem to have forgotten this fact: The United States is fighting a . bloodless war of containment against Russia's reasonably bloodless campaign , of aggression. And the United Slates must fight, with as much earnestness, efficiency and unity as iC it were a shooting war instead of a cold war. This is not being done. The chief fault lies in Washington, and the blame .can be divided between the two political parties. The American grand strategy is good; the tactics r.re not. Thus far the enemy—and the time has passed for a politer world—can claim most of the victories. The reason is not hard to find. Under the Russian dictatorship the discipline of peace and war is identical. Nobody argues or filibusters or votes down the rulers' orders. Tlie Kremlin has made many strategic and potentially military gains since tlie shooting war ended. It has consolidated those gains. ' .Economically Russia has not done so •well. But the comfort and happiness of the Russian and conquered people is no .concern of the Kremlin's. The Soviet government is unmistakably preparing for war. The American government has barely begun to use its economic weapons, and so far it has used them rather badly. In «pite of American aid, the situation in Greece is rather worse than belter. In spite of our aid, the situation in China is definitely worse. Beyond that the American government has talked without acting. ' The Marshal! Plan is the peacetime counterpart of the European invasion of 1944. But if the invasion had been handled the way the European aid program is being handled today, we would prob- 3 ably be taking orders from the Nazis. We are in the midst of economic war. But the Senate opponents of ERP, who could muster only 19 votes on a minor amendment, have delayed our effective prosecution of that war by days of stalling. We are threatened with shooting »ar. But our reserves of personnel and production are d?spersed and inadequate. •After the fall of Czechoslovakia'<and its armament factories) the Senate Military Affairs Committee did consent at last to begin hearings on a universal military training bill. But the House verson of that bill lies buried in the Rules Committee, on the whim of three or four VIEWS OF OTHERS [[Duce's dinner party for congress men and atomic scientists, back In 1946? Ingtonip.ns. | s t ar t ec t. however, that any measure Cook and Butler Prerequisite which will help prevent it is worth- ne of the volunteers who work- I vhilp efforts to make anything subversive out of this gathering are just plain vicious. Capital's Major Industry The holding of dinner parties at i Ward, a" natlv; Waslilngtonlan from j Note- which all manner of controversial j a fine family whose record ol pub- ' One of tlie volunteers who wo ed on publicity was MUs Barbara Dr. Jordan Is unable to individual Questions from rill . - - | -- . . j . .»•*.*.,.uu SUlIiWCr lllUlVlUUfll UUVaLlUlu II UUI In j subjects are violently discussed pro, lie service goes back severil genera- , readers Ho-vever each day he wil' I and con is not only Washington's tions. Miss Ward got the idei of • answ er O 'ie of tlie most frequcntlj me i principal indoor sport-it's a ma- holding a series of dinner parties j asked questions in hk column. Arguments for Parking Meters Is Unsound A favorite argument from those who want parking meters In Little Bock sifts down to this: Many other cities and town* have them. So they must be a wise and good arrangement, and we should have them in Little Rock. There is too much of this copy-cat technic of government. Whenever an idea bobs up for more taxes and more government, somebody here wants to use it. This has become a fever in Arkansas, and throughout the nation. It is a curious ttait lu a democracy, the root of which is independent local government adapted to local needs. Because oth,er cities have parking meters is of itself no sound reason for Little Rock plastering its down-town streets with these penny-and- nickel grabbers, In a modernized version of an outbreak, of lhe old-time hitching post. The con. dittons in other cities' and towns mny be different. On one important l>oint, they arc very'differ- ent. It Is the fact that the longest lists of parking- meter cities and towns arc mostly in states which have much lower gasoline taxes than we hitve , here. The state lists are given for 1846 by Vehicular Parking, Ltd. We find that among the stronger parking- meter states are: Pennsylvania, with a gasoline tax of four cenU; Ohio, also with a four-cent gnsoline tax; New York, with the same tax rate; Texas, also with a four-cent tax; West Virginia, with a five-cent gasoline tax; California, with three cents; and Michigan with three cents. Our Arkansas motorists pay a tax of six and one-half cents on gasoline. This is 55 per cent more than the national average of ; 4.16 ccnt-s. And now the city administration would soak motorists with a parking-meter Uix for using the neglected, pot-holed streets. And you have no assurance whatever thai the take would be used for street work. The ordinance which Is to be voted na April 6 devotes the money to supporting the Traffic Bureau, now carried by the general fuud, and to paying for the and maintaining lhe meters. And that ordinance will be the law, If adopted, regardless of any promise In conflict witli Its provisions. If you vote for this measure, you vole to buy a pig in a sack. The one definite thing about it Is that it would sock another tax on our motorists, who are already one of the heaviest-taxes groups of citizens in Ihis over-taxed laud. —ARKANSAS DEMOCRAT. This question may become _ of the hottest items of discussion J°r industry. The hotter the argu- at which scientists could meet cor.- in social and political Washington ment. the better the party. There- I gressmcn and talk this new atomic during the coming weeks when Dr. I fore. It becomes a matter of utmost, issue out. Edward U. Condon, director of the j importance to every hostess in town: Having "no . money, they looked National Bureau of standards, is if freely expressed differences of ] around for prominent people who called befo.e the Honsc Un-Ameri- opinion are going to be reported to can Aclivitien Cc-mmlt'ee. Charge 1 ! i congw?ic"->l inquisitors as the ba- agamst. Dr. pmdon are that lie is • sis for loyalty investigations. had bfg houses and could afford to throw parties. Among others who consented to opening their homes "the weakest link In our atomic se- j The Terry Duce dinner party may for this cause .'was Mr*. J. Ferry curlty" anr> that "he associetcd, i thus mark an important turning ', Duce, wife of an ol/iclnl and Wash- wittingly or unwittingly, wi - . . . elgn agents." In denying charges Dr. Condon has asked for que QUESTION: I Just get over orte chest and head cold when I get another. Wh&t can be done about this? ; ANSWER: Your experience is very common. Except to avoid contact with others who are coming down with colds and putting yourself in the best possible physical ,ngly, with for-1 point in Washington social his^ry-. ington representative of Arabian- l !el > rt ,n r ™ eth ™p ., n"!. luch that denying these f The issue is whether everything you . American Oil Co. Me. Duce has al- | condition there is not much that say is going to be reported to Con- | ways been inter-.ii*d in science, j I can be done. grcss-inen J. Parnell Thorr.Hs, John Mrs. Duce wa* pevsuaded it would Rankin and their snoopers on tha I be a worthy thing for her to play UN-American Committee. i hostess. Generously, she gave a din- To straighten out the record on . ner. - public hearings to clcar his record. One Item of .evidence .cited against Dr. Condon is connected with the fact that he attended the ' this epochal event it is necessary > The Duces did not select the Duce dinner party. Just what hap-1 to go back to the beginning and try guests. They were chosen by Miss )cned at this gathering is not al- j to piece together accounts. :ogother clear. It '.vr.s two years ago. I In the winter of 1946 the biggest Memories are dim and reports arc! Issue before Congress was how to Ward. ''The only reason I was EC- conflicting. lected to have anything to do wit'n it was because I had a cook and a i set up controls over atomic energy. \ butler," says Mrs. Duce. Some of the 15 or 20 people who l The Acheson-Lilienlhal report on I Mr. and Mrs. Duce would prcfe: 15 Years Ago In Blytheville — A vocal solo by Mrs. Charles Bright was the opening number for Central Ward Parent Teachers meeting yesterday afternoon. Mrs attended the party now say that international controls had not yet that the affair had no publicity and j Floyd White presented an inter- very pro-Russian sentiments were been released. Domestically the , be forgotten. They will not discuss | esting paper from the Child Wc(- exprcsscd by Dr. Condon's wife, and fight centered around whether there the evening and will not discuss j fare Magazine the topic was "The that she was called down for them would be military or civilian con- j their guests. They learned some- by Sen. Carl A. Hatch. Congress- trol. thing from both, however. men Karl Mundt and Edith Nourse I The hundreds of young geniuses j What happened at the party, as Rogers. Another report Is Ibal. some! who had worked on atomic energy ; pieced together from accounts of of the guests advocated sharing the 1 anci bomb research lormcd lhe Fed- r some secret of the atomic bomb with »"-=H"" «' Mnmin KMimtist* tn ex- ! Russia. A majority of tlie guests now say (latly that nothing like either of these things ruopenccl. They're pretty worked up about it, Child In The Home". "Why Hurry' was the subject of a talk given by Mrs. M.A. Isaacs and Mrs. Russel Phillips read the Presidents Message.. Mrs.C.W. Affllck, Child Wel- who were present, will be cralion of Atomic Scientists to ex- ! told In tomorrow's column in MI f are chairman reported that one press their viewpoint. They wanted j effort- to get the case in the open ' chil(1 had been furnished with a lo meet congressmen and other pep- I and straighten out the record on an j jr o( £ noes an( j se veral children pie of influence to explain the'l ordinary dinner that has been turn- h d been given books M^ Mary views. They got a lot of volunteer ed into a spy scare. IN HOLLYWOOD BY ERSKINE JOHNSON NBA Staff Correspondent Outlaw's room won the dollar as *. i prize for having the most mothers ficial club bid, and every expert} present, will bid a club on certain hands in j Byron Morse was elected chair- which his spade or heart suit does | not pTOVide a rcbid. SO THEY SAY By Erskine Johnson NBA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD (NEAI — J o i n Crawford Is a two-gun western heroine! It's possible. Producer Jerry Wald has her penciled In for the lead in "Jane Law." story of a western woman marshal of the 1890's. Well. Dietrich did all right In "Dei- try Rides Again." RKO has postponed opening of "MouMiing Becomes Electra" in 1G cilics pending outcome of tlie O.;car Derby. They're pretty sure Roz Tlussell will cop the best actress award. . . . Clark Gable's next may not be "Command Decision" after all. There's lalk of temporarily | shelving the hit play for Gable be •ausc he'd be in unilorm again, too soon alter his army doctor role in •Homecoming." * • • Mickey Rooncy just* bought a new Immc on % Hollywood bill- lop. Someone asked him, "How many rooms?" Mickey replied, "t havcn'l stopped counting \nl yet.' 1 . . . Melvyn Douglas will give Hollywood's Ivory tower l)o\s a rough time in a magazine piece in next month's Motion Picture. Thr title Is "6unk In a Suimming Tool." probable n^ed for additional craft for flight laboratory purposf(J.. he added, his people don't think they'll need a great deal more. "Frankly," he said, "I don't think we need as much as $500.000." You should have seen that committee! ! Eye brows lifted and cars were cupped. Rep. Dwigbt L. Rogers, of Plor- da. said: I beg your pardon, sir, will you repeat that statement?" Dr. Reichclderfer adjusted his eye glasses and said it again. "Tliis man." shouted the gentleman from Florida, "deserves some. kind of a citation. This is the first time in history—that I know of— where a witness complained because a proposed allotment was too high." The committee didn't recover from the shock for some minutes. Then, Rep. Bob Hale of Maine said he understood there was the possibility of legal action if the government, in making it rain, scored a hit on the wrong field. Say on tins land of a farmer whose crops didn't need rain. Could the guy who had ordered the rain charge h r neighbor with shower stealing? The weather man said, well, his business was weather and lhe committee would have to ask 501112 lawyer about thai. Rep. William Miller ol Connecticut said he guessed he was just a. reactionary at heart.; But he said that he always thought that when the Lord wanted it to rain he made it rain, and it wasn't' anybody else's business—especially Congress'. Committee Chairman Charles A. Wolvcrton of New Jersey said that the folks in his home town always knf-w how to make it rain—when h9 was a kin. "They just planned a picnic." If we are to save ourselves from clic- . Utorship. we must voluntarily strive ^ for tome of the unity that dictatorship I will stay In Japan until my lask is completed, unless called away by sonic extraordinary occurrence.—Gen. Douglas MacArtlmr. U. S. Army, * * • Bullies do not attack lhe strong. Hostility against the Universal Military Training bill comes hi part from subversive elements.—Joseph Grew, former ambassador to Japan. » • ' « The third p.irly movement is weaker In Ihe southern states. The Soulh is sometimes slow in setting started on a movement, but when the South goes It goes with a bang.—Henry A. Wallace. • * • Times arc too troubled lo put an Isolationist In the White House. 1 urge progressive liberals of all polilical 'ixiths to support the Democratic Party at the polls against wooden reactionaries. —President Truman. forgot to 'mention the lady's name. Dietz sent back a wire reading: "Congratulations. Assume you married Miss Hush." Bonita Granville has changed her mind about working for her husband. She'll star in Jack Wrather's production of "Strike It Rich." Bonita slruck it rich when she married Wrather, a Texas oil millionaire, but she prefers to continue her career. Ever-Changing Ann Ann Sothern was wearing a pair of Heavy gold-rimmed dark glasses. "New?" "Oh. no," said Ann. "Last ycar'c. The economy wave, you know." But it wasn't last year's Ann Eothern. It never it. This Sothern gal avoids type casting like I avoid Sinatra. Ann has switched back unH forlli from comedy to musicals io licnvv drama so mary limes sincr her film rti'bul in 1934 that some people iirobably think Ihcre a I several Ann Snllicrns. A couple of years back she was lhe flip Maisie. Now she's playing it straight to Jack Carson's comedy in the Warner musical, "April Showers." RKO will soon release ( "Indian .Summer." in which she's the love interest for Krox. A clurj Is often bid to show three ! club. West followed with the seven- spot- According to Oswald Jacob's j * J 8 0 .=> » K 108 7 * None + A J 1098 A A K * ¥ -I « A U i 3 2 + K 5 3 2 Tournament—K-W vul South \Vcsl North Kast 1 * Pn.ss I • Uaubif I'...-! IV 2 A Pa^ 3 + Pn« 5 * p a is Opening— #10 20 Shoe City Picks Bool LYNN, Mass. (UP)—Long known as the "Shoe City," Lynn is rep- book, "How to Figure the Odds."! resented in the state legislature by with four trumps out they'will be 1 a delegnle named Boot. split 2-2 only 40 per cent of the j time Therefore the percentage fa- A form of ice hockey was played vors taking the finesse in this case, in 18th -century Europe. a& two clubs alredy have been located In the West hand. The finesse was taken and when it held man of the board of deacons of th« I lLUS-ii: Yt'&Zt ".nr-.cn tinu niicn n. IILIU i -- --•- , ».»K <v«-i the • e of clubs picked up the last | First Presbyterian Church. «h»n i trump. Declarer was able to estab- I tHe-annual election was held at ths lish the fourth spade and made six. church last night. Bulgarian Minister Miizi Green will replace Muiy Martin soon in the road company of "Annie Get Your Gun." . . . Linda Christian's avalanche of publicity about her romance with Ty Power is pajing off big at lhe box office. There's a bis rush around the country for advance bookings oil "Tarz.i:-, and lhe Mermaids," ii which Linda plays a jungle siren. Douhlp Switch Department of Romantic Confusion: Now Ihat Jack O.ikic's ex- wife. Venila Vardcn, is baok in New York, girl Iriend Vickie Home is back in Hollywood. Vickie leu Hollywood for New York when Venita Iclt New York for Hollywood. | to three and a half quick tricks and in that case an artificial response is required: less than two I Iricks. respond with a diamond. j Some players even require the dia- | mond response with less than a trick and a half. In today's hand South, with three and a half tricks, opened an artificial club. Though Norili had five Alexander | clubs and no diamonds, he had i to. bid one diamond because he HORIZONTAL 5 Little demon 1 7Pirlnr[vi 6 Kernel diplomat "awn (poet.) from Bulgaria 8 Epic poetry 14 Receipts 15 Run 9 Veteran (coll.) . 10 Either doing not happy. I stayed off the screen lor \ >c:ir because Hollywood tried to type me. I'll do it again if I have tc,." ,'>"*->'>•'« »•>•;*•;•' «;>>•> »"i McKENNEY ON BRIDGE .1 Prediction: Watch for the docil- . ,... . . mentary leWininue in western films, ft OH' Gil Al'ltl ICKll now Ihat Director Mark Robson has broken lhe ice with "Roughshod. 1 When Ivan Ooff married Natalie Draper, he sent a telegram to Howard Dicta telliiig him about the uarriage, but in his excitement he Club Hid /s Used By William E. McKcnncy America's Card Avthorily,' Written for NF.A Service 16 Compass point u A1Iolmcnl 17 Talking bird u Solar disk 19 Golf mound , 3 Mind 20 Slave is Sun god 22 Light browns 21Dine 23 Tie . , 23 Marsh 24 Auricle 26 Card game 27 Overmatches 29 Girl's name 35 Hard 36,Fairy fort 37 Editor (ab.) 38 Behold! 25 Rupees (ab.) 3D Brazilian 26 Note of s^ale macaw 27 Block 40 Lessee 28 Silkworm 43 Irritates 32 A.rea measure j fl work unit ^ Go by steamer now showed his club suit, and when South supported it, North was justified in jumping to five clubs because of his void in diamonds. On the opening lead of the ten of diamonds, declarer discarded lhe seven of hearts from dummy and j won the trick in his own hand with tlie ace. Then he analyzed the bid- dine. West bid hearts, therefore he piobably had five. | Soulh led his four of hearts and j 33 Musical note 34 Firearm 38 Huge 41 Cover 42 Native melal 43 Egyptian goddess 4 5 Encourage 49 Social insects 52 Sped 53 tie presented his credentials to President 55 Cravat 56 Cooking-room 31 Observe 45 War god 4S Rolls 47 Type measurl 48 Bugle call 50 Prong 51 Hardens 53 Article 51 Short sleep 57 Credit note (ob.) 59 Measure cumu icti ms lum ui iicmtA ,»j,« • ,i,«^ when west Played the Jack, de- |8 Mother clarer further reasoned that In order lo double East held the ace of | hearts. So he played low. There was ! not much rise for West to do but return another heart, and declarer ducked again. Hast had to play tlie ,.,,,,^.. ,„. ...... v_ ace. and South trumped. He cashed Many players still us* tu wrll- the king ol clul», then led » small 60 Craftiness 61 Slecplcs VERTICAL I Number 2Hostelries 3 Parts of plays 4 Thus F Fav

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