The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 20, 1948 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 20, 1948
Page 6
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PACK SIX THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS • THE COURIER NEWS CO. < a. W : HAiNES, PuhUsiur JAMES L. VERHOEFF. Editor • , FAOL P. HUUAN, AdvcrU^nc •ate NUkuul Advertising Representative*: W«iUe* Witmer Co, New York, Chicago, Detroit. Attenio, PubUsbed Erery Afternoon Except Sunday filtered u second class matter »l the post- offiot »t Blythevllle, Arkansas, under act ol Con- trw*. October », 1817. Served toy the United Preu SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier to the city o! Blyttievllle or any •uburbtn town where carrier service U maintained, 20c per week; or 85c pet month By mall, within a radius of 50 miles. 14.00 |*r year, *200 for six months, Jl.M) (ir three months: by nail outside 50' mile zone. $10.00 per year payable In advance. Meditation Tor a the flrstfrult be holy, the lump If lisa holy; and if the root bc holy, so are the branches. —Romim 11:16. * * * No min or woman of the humblest really be strong, gentle, pure, nnd good, without somebody being helped and comforted by the very existence of that goodness.—Phillips Brooks. Barbs Spring makes you feel as if you have forgotten something. » » » Hollywood is where too many people fo to find somtthlnr to An until they can eft into the mctviM. * *' * A squirrel in an Ohio city had six golf balls stored as nuts. What, no golfers? * * * We'll loon discover that nature cave junte skinny people^ more than they can bare. » * » The height of the avenge small boy's ambition Is about six feet. Besetting Problems Don't Seem to Trouble Truman When President Truman took office on April 12, 1945, there was no generiil ^feeling that tie would seek election ufter President Roosevelt's unexpirecl term was finished. If the domestic political . scene three years hence could have been envisioned, it would have seemed almost certain that he would not be a candidate in 1948. Yet the third anniversary of Mr. Truman's administration found him m the race for his party's nomination. Mr. Truman took office in the midst of war, but also in the midst of high hope. The leadership of Mr. Roosevelt, which the country had known so long, was removed. But the Nazis were clearly beaten, and the end of war in the Pacific was a question of time, not outcome. In a few days tre conference to establish the UN would begin. Russia was still a strong* and co-operative ally. Though the nation could not look far beyond victory, the future promised a just and reasonable, peace. Mr. Truman, assuming the - presidency, pledged himself to those ends He gave the pledge in humbleness. And his The American people knew Atr Truman was ill-prepared for his task, if only because the office of Vice President hasnt the imortance its high-sounding title implies. They wished him well, and so did his colleagues in Congress The prospect was for harmony. Mr. Roosevelt, through his ideals practical political experience and per- ^onahty had assembled a strange coalition under the Democratic banner He m* adu,ation. He a,so ^S o. personal animosity, not onlv in On the other hand, everybody soemecl (o like Harry Truman, Even today Mr. Truman does not 'u 8m no¥ k e eD t d ih ik p t1 PCrSO ' lalI - V - Yct '« wther TI R«"«vea coalition together. There are many reasons why World a ff Rfr , are milc|) * Plex than they were three yc-u- s -, TO wlten the great, clear goal was to w'i.T ' shooting wal , To(lay , 5 co]cl s ;. ar of » t » 'Harrv S °T S f ° r di " lomat 'c errors. And «>rry S. Irnman is not Franklin D Jooseve t. other a may gtless wha j £ Eoo.eve t would have do '^ circumstance, but Mr. Truman's (e ciwons must be his own. >• «tiU Pledged to the New Deal The congressional -«r.H arry Truman, a J« colleague, i s now President Th t 'o^^ifference, especially n party does not hold U)CV ™ tt Atonal, majority. One differen, s If hi, JT 1 UkC fUli Credit ' «f hw most popular decisions of y. For it is the Republican which must approve sucli things as EHP. In short, Mr. Truman is beset by enough problems to tempt a man to turn over the job to somebody else. But lie wants to be elected on his own and serve again. The wiah to have the office by election rather than inheritance is natural. Yet he knows that the presidency is a killing job, and one that pays a lot of money to the man that holds it without making him rich. Why docs he want it, then, after some bitter experiences? Fourth of July orators have been sny'ing for generations that the presidency is the highest honor in the nation. That statement may have suffered from overtisage, but it is still true. For those who feel themselves capable of accepting that honor, or who have held it, tlie risks, rebuffs and tribulations don't seem to mallei. VIEWS OF OTHERS BLYTHEVILLB (ARK.) COURI^" NEWS For World Stability Very properly, Paul o. Hoffman has done little talking about what he hopes to accomplish In the post of Economic Cooperation Administrator, to which he has just been continued. Yet some of his utterances prior to his np- 'poiiumcnt by President Truman are oj interest in connection with the towering job he is undertaking. Last November, in an article written lor a scries in this newspaper on the preservation of free enterprise and democracy, Mr. Hoffman noted lhat "the Kremlin ever siiice VJ-Day has been eagerly awaiting news of an economic collapse in the United states." He went on to outline niens- vncs by which lie, from his background as Chairman of the Committee tor Economic Development, believed economic stability and prosperity could be maintained in America. Appearing as a member of the President's Committee which prepared the Harriman Report, Mr. Hoffman expressed confidence that the Marshall Plan's benefits to the United States "would be enormous in expanded trade, increased security, and, above all. greater protection to our free society." I" Hie tew comments h c has made since his confirmation, the Administrator has cmphasucd that recovery O f Western Europe depends largely on mutual aid among Ihc European nations themselves and that trade should bc built up. 11 possible, between free Europe and the Russian satellite natioiu. With such an outlook, there Is hope that ihe Plan will boll, economic and political tensions In all Europe. - CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR. SO THEY SAY Ain't le Beautiful?" Good Moral Character Is Essential In a Democracy A Eood moral character In the tile of Us leadership Is vital to a good-government in any nation, regardless of Its form of government. There Is this difference, however, tn a totalitarian form of government, nnd ft democracy regarding the need for good moral character, In a totalitarian form of government good moral character is essential In Its leadership since Its leadership largely determines the type and form of life of the people. In a domacracy good moral character is essential In the lives of Die rank and file of the people, since the people select their leaders and thereby determine the • type and character of the people who are to lead the government. In our American form of democracy, the people select their own leaders in government, from constable to President. Because "birds of a feather flock together," our elected leaders in government, whether their responsibilities lie great or .small! largely reficct the character of the people who elected them. ' Since this is true wo should realize Just how essential It is in our American democracy that the rank and file of our people be of good moral character. The basic law of the created universe, fixed by Its Creator, is that "like begets like." In a democracy, where "the majority rules" and the people create the leadership and the leadership in turns wields a great Influence on the lives of the people, we see how essential it is for nt lensl a majority o[ our citizenship to be ol good character. The one institution in American life thai has for its basic purpose the building of good character is the Chrisllin church. Just now there la wide-spread discussion of the question of separation of church and slate. Regardless; of whether [here Is any organic relation between the church and Uale In America, it Is true lhat the church can do more to determine the character of government we are to have than any other one organ- izstion in our American life. The church has a responsibility, not only for the souls of people, but for the character of the government under which they must live. —ARKANSAS METHODIST. TUESDAY, APRIL 20, 1<M8 Situation in Latin American Countries Is Far From Bright; More Than Communism Is Involved By Peter E:lson NRA Washington Correspomlent WAEHINGTON (NEA)—The llMt and easy explanation for recent uprisings in Colombia. Costa Ric;i Guatemala snd Panama is to blame on the Communists. Latln- Amerkan experts in Washington ii isn't that simple. They rio not dismiss the fact 125,000. Us status is subordinated j by the active labor union movement ! under Vicente Lombardo Toleclano who s^ys he is not a Communist! : Colombia has less than 8000 Com| munists, Costa Rica from 3000 to [ COOO, Panama Jess than Itro ! Paraguay, Guatemala, Honduras,, | JJicarngiia and El Salvador have ! priclically r,o Communists as th- srssis. >i ir- ±- * \ v^^^^x , filo Qrnnde. A quick summary .- veals these highlights: The center of activity Is Cub.i. which haj, an estimated 150,000 members in its Popular Socialise (Communist) Party. This party has etccled three senators and seven school for munists. With Ihc exception of one Polish immigrant, Fnoio Grobart. who came to Cuba 25 years ago and has since become a Cuban citizen, Communist leaders in Latin America those countries. Brazil and Chile have outlawed the parly. Tola? Communist "any rnemoer- ship in all 20 Latin-American countries is believed to be less than 5CO.OCO, with perhaps a million fol- | greater threat than German na• zism, Italian fascism and Spanisn | falangisrn ever did. ! Communist leaders have seized I every opportunity to further their | cause. They have capitalized on tra- on the Indians, bill they have fed on every other clement of nativ discontent. So there Is no even pattern tin America. The standard of living is a little better. The peop:e nave a little more education Airl from their improved learning they are finding a means to rebel against the terrible poverty that has held them down since the original Spanish exploitation of the 16th Century. Viewed from this light, the prospect ahead is for more—not less revolt, in a sentence. Central and South America may now be said ID be going thiough the social and industrial revolution that the U S had experienced in tlie past Bo ;o . 100 years. If you believe social revolution in r the U. S. has not yet reached i',s ultimate goal—as evidenced, by the recent coal strike over miners' pensions—then the outlook is for 30 to 100 years of unrest in Latin America, until the underdogs get t better break. That puls up an interesting dou- 1,418-Page Volume Required To Index Locomotive's Parts THE DOCTOR SAYS By Harman W. Nichols ' Jorda "' «n , common fw "' 0 ' 0 " 5 w »«=n the pan- th , U " , Sn)a " gland tying , s'omach, falls to supply I United Press Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON, April 20. (UP) — Casey Jones didn't fia\'C much to worry about but keeping his han^Rt on the throttle of the old '97'. Thai was enough to make any old time engineer hump. Hts job was to get the snorting iron horse into the barn and bed it down for mOUnt Of a h °««°' « k " 0m as insul "> This' er ILP ncccssa 'V 'or the prop- the» i n S i Ugar Jn the bo(| y- When bloori H en ° Ugh ins " IIrl '" "»« wood, therefore, the sugar I, rot • of diabetes Th f ' ,n» . aees eleht P 1 U - arly striki "8' Loss B0 ° d a «' e - of weight, m „„„„- „, and ample diet, LS common ouent Tf , " rln ? tlon 's also frequent, u i he alieilse Js sevfn an() serious loss of j weight and othei after a while, The treatment of the ni£ht. Most likely Casey, as he prodded '07' down the grade at 90 or fn miles an hour, wasn't fussed about Ihc various hunks of steel that go into a locomotive, As a matter uf fact, few people were until around 10D5, The question came up at llu 38th annual convention of the Railroad Master Mechanics' Association at Manhattan Beach.' There it resolved that the Railroad Gazette be empowered lo publish an illustrated dictionary giving the proper names of "each and every part" used in building locomotives. T:ie glossary of railroad terms, Dllcm.H M 7 uianeies is com- S »* '"' N ° two H a «snts with the "'""« are exactly alike and need 11° Good" 10 , lrcatmeilt or '"- ih nC f,' efu; chcnl ' lc al examinations the blood and urine to find out WhJ'tr 5 r' OUS the co »<Iitl|Ti is. e 1 ,,-> ,£* b done the loc'or can let) whether rtiet alone will be suf- icient or whether the pail-nt will also need Injections of insulin Carelessness Dangerous 'lie of the greatest difficulties oiri,?^! is '° eet P^P'e '° ow directions exactly. Too often ;™: s . eah <;i- rcel lhat they know 'e than the doctor or the temp- signs develop! put out shortly after grown until today it's h, , , " C ° that, volume n" C ^" b ' e ""fo n S s (la "K«ous co " 1 ' 1I " :alIt "W. led but because 85 in ^fon and i^^e. "c.™ 4^ ™, " ccc ;T Itale amputation of a rco or other radical treatment. .Not all p cople who have the urine have diabetes, but nau".~ U --. i .^ f °. Und ' earerul «-'»» i di: weighing several pounds. The latest, the 13th edition came out recently and contains 1418 pages, with thousands snd thousands of tcrnu. H dozen or so railroad presideu^- and stump them on some of tlflf own complicated terms. The indcxacl book quite property .starts with the "AV. the first bcin? j "Ac:idtnt Reports." It doesn't tell .vou right off what is meant by I that, but says see "Boiler Inspec- ' lion." It gets tougher as vou i'O along. Under "Alligator Crosshead", which looked rather interesting it said to see "Crosshead." What really prompted us to call on Mrss Elizabeth O. Cullen, head librarian of the Bureau ol Rail- load Economics of the Association of American Railroads, was something which happened on the Whita House lawn last week. President Truman consented U> pose alongside a replica of a 100- year-old locomotive to help publicize the Chicago railroad fair. Mr. T.. being famously curious, was nos- Dr. Jordan i s nnabl( . to '" divl[]llal 0"e S tions from Hnwevcr, each day he will answer one of ti, c most frequentlv asked questions In his colunm QUESTION: Please explain the e meaning of bursltis. ANSWER: Small • pockets lying near many o f the joints are called bursas When they are Jnflamed the condition Ls called bursitis The! CD"'" S annot alwa ys be easily dls- j a o^!» e 'i_»' , t - flol ' Bn sometimes Injury ! e ' important' 011 '""" *° "' °* m ° St Juan MflrlneJIo. a poef.. The active leader is Secretary General Bias Roca, who has traveled al! over Latin America. Links between Soiiet Russia an-1 ; Communist infiltration throughout the Latin-American Commies are ! Latin Aniciica. What Ls happenin- concealed as much as possible. H ! American officials believe is tht'' became a matter of important news ' ... when Pablo Grobart was recently .seen entering the Soviet Embassy in Havana, early one morning. This embassy hn.«, no high-ranking ambassador openly directing the movement in the way Constantin Ou ble challenge. It pats up to the Latin American 15 Fears Ago In Blytheville— *' s. L. O. ^iiaiiibiin, Frert Sandcfur. and Marsh M. Galloway and Miss Leone Callicott spent yesterday in Memphis. mansky did from Mexico City for a number of years before the n-.vr. Russiai. financing is not apparent. A Greater Threat Than Nazism some sweeping social reforms o.i ,, their own account. If this Isn't done through a healthy liberalism, it may be done by communism. .... ._ II P"ts up to U.S. democracy i native populations in all Central challenge to prove that its way of and .South American countries aio '^e has no aim of exploiting the on tlicu- own account showing signs resources or the people of the moic of unrest as a result of their firsi undeveloped sister republics to the south. ' ! Mrs. C. c. Henderson of Jackson, • ~*~ "" *"- -".«..*. mudiijciii jTenn is the 2iipst of h»>- c*\i» T-^,.I !^ r ™;\l he 'hallmge to effect i Henderson arfd^L Henderson " The Rev. E. K. Latimer was in Memphis yesterday. Mrs. H. u. Page left yesterday afternoon for her home in Jackson Miss. social gains Revolution Against 1'ovcrtr T!'- '-"• ' ' Ame before World War I. Wage levels are higher. A beginning labor union movement has impioved ^. ......... . ,» n , 4 .ini.ialll I lull [jluvmllLIIL [las IHIJJlOVetl WOO. Mexico's Communist Party Ls now j ing conditions. World War If pumn believed to number from 10,000 In ed a lot of U. s. dollars into La t*—— • «*".! V.T Writing an agreement which w\Jl he condition of the common I permit the U. S. government and •ricano is not as low as it was U. s. private capital and industry -" " r "'' 1 "'-- T ""- ' - ' to aid Latin America in its own development-free from communism —is one of the more hopeful things that should come out of the Bogota Conference. Fhrst riaiincct Capilol The United States, according to Ihe Encyclopedia .Britannica, was the first nation in the world to plan a Capitol—Washington. D. C. —exclusively lor its seat of government. IN HOLLYWOOD ^"^ 1 • ,.,. HOLLYWOOD, (NEA1 - De-.nna, Bette's caliber can be wrong The- Durbm and Universal-rnternaAnal studio, of course. Ls blaming her! arc on the verge of mutually call-j for the whole thing, saying she »g off her contract, which still [ picked the wrong story anri the I -- . — has a couple of years to go. Deanna wrong co-star. i fnu>in1 in Is anxious to free-lance. ... \\jYllClu.l in n-fllv 0 !,^;, H he r^ lUdl ° J h ' Ch orls . Sieht of lnc wcck: Ju " e "aver 'ally turned Deanna down in fv'ln pigtail., as the 12-year-old Mariner of Judy Garland, quietly is lyn Miller for the early scenes In offering her a small fortune for, 'Silver Lining.".. . Quote of tn" versal u'win "I"', 1 " I<; »« 5 Uut-1 week: J. Arthur Ranks' comment c, mark Inc end of an I that "Hollywood fails to credit the era. .Jie made h<-i- n r ,i ,,i ct ,, rc | American people with a growth of MCKEN'NEY ON BRIDGE >!>!;»"»;>;>;>;>;>;>"»;>:>;>;>]>:>;>;;»i>"*;>;>; Bid Proves there in 1936 was the studio's sole box office star for eight years. The Producers Associalion has liircd a detective agency lo track down a growing black market In By William E. McKcnney America'! Card Authority Written for NEA Service the front end. The chief rubbed .... chin and looked down over his eyeglasses at the upstart. "Cowcntcher.i?" he scoffed. "There Isn't any such thing as » cowcatcher. It's called a pilot Look it up." ^^ We looked it up; it's a pilot. /W4 while we were in the biggest ra?I* library in the world we looked up a lot of oiner things." A "petticoat pipe." for example, i» pipe in the smoke box over or irrounding the exhaust pipe for the purpose of causing a partial vacuum. But some of the definitions ar« ,so simple even the layman can get em. A berth, for Instance, is a "bed in a sleeping car.'"' And of course a door is a door and a wheel is a wheel and an engine is a thin? which pulls the rest of the train. Jn other engine. Three in Judge's Race LITTLE ROCK, Ark.. April ». (UP)—The race for circuit judge in the First Judicial Circuit became a three-way contest today when John C. Sheffield of Helena filed hi.s corrupt practices pledge. Candidates who already had filed were Elmo Taylor and C. E. Yingling both of Searcy. • The office was left vacant by th« death of Judge E. M. Pipkin an! \v.i.i filled by the appointment nt D. S. Plummer. plummer will not he eligible for election but has filed lor chancellor. Lauren Bacall Suspended; Refuses Bathing Suit Rofe HOLLYWOOD. April 20. (UP) — I Movie Actress Lauren hearts or double four clubs. West cashed the ace of hearts and continued with a heart. Beck- t'hrl^lhr?," 1 ' IvM" '""V 0 K rea!C Movie Actres * Lauren Bacall was om i» h I „ «« Wes broke . under suspension today from War- ha H wU), f , h °K " lat , " >e i ncr Brothers S K"»° f° r '-eh'si'iB fhe p^ tr, , m SP " d " Ot '° Rccept a bathing-suited role in the extra tiump. . - A G)r] frojl , JoIK , 5 Brach ,. He cashed the ace and king of | M iss Bacall refused the role be- fhh-rt *"H ? 3Sf W ^ ' n ,-. 0n "" | "use It called for her to appear in third round. East cashed the km s a bathing suit, the studio said, of clubs, but when he continued "r m not a bathing beauty .I'd with the queen Becker ruffed. Now I be embarrassed " studio officials of course he did not even have to quoted the actress, wife of actor ruff a spade. He picked up the oth- Humphrey Bogart er trump and claimed the balance I _ of the tricks. Jtea.-i Courier News Wan! Ads. ,>,, ,ihV, i j ,11 •""VV""'™" m uo ," c n is climbing aboa unauthorised fl ms being offered I evision bandwagon with television stations. One jent in Philadelphia, | hear, offered a 16-mm. print of "Gentleman's Agreement" lo a video station for S500. When the station man- aver saM he wanted lo check the local 2Cth Century-Fox rxcliancc. Ihc «uy took a fast powder and hasn't been seen since. Now I've heard everything. The son home (during their Honolulu trlpl was Keenan Wynn! Well. J guess being Ihe father of tiro of , Erie's children entities him to I some privileges. | ,i more ac^Uiaio ui-asurc ti the vitality ol our Bill of R; 8 ius is not in the sporadic rulings of our higher tribunals, out | n u, e day-to-day altitudes of our lower coin t.s.-Willlam O. Douglas. Associate justice, u. S. Supreme Court. * » . Tlie United Slates possesses the knowledge and lh« capacity to make the atom bomb, and as yet Ihe Soviets, do not.—Secretary ol Defense Forrest al. * • • President Truman has cast aside politics, and ne doesn't care what happens to him politically. -Sen. Carl Hatch (O> of New Mexico. intellignecc displayed by the , c cent reaction to good films." Martha Stewart and Joe E. Lewis are worrying their friends.. Joseph Gotten is climbing aboard the. television bandwagon with a mystery scries... Doris Day Is on a diet on account of Director Mike Curtlz doesn't like her apple cheeks. A Carter Gat Diana Lynn nnd Tcxp_s Millionaire Boh Meal are battling again. Hc wants her to become Mrs. Neil right now and quit the screen She favors her career.. .After the New York Eortely O f Etchers accepted Lionel nurrymore's etchings, t' p v . politely inquired if he va.s related \ to the aclor of the same name. Srvrral big stars arc in studio rtoRliouscs because of their pflNt Id affiliation*. The I'm.fie Coasl Conference of Inrtrprnrfrnl Thfa- Icr Owners. meanwhile. has lannrhril a war on stars appearing In political |)roru?anda films on croiinrts they arc dctrimenUl to Ihr box office. H was back in 1931 that Mrs. P. , Hal (Dorothy) Sims sold me Ihc idea of running an individual tournament in which each player woiilil play with every other player as a partner once and as an opponent twice. That year the tournament was made up of 25 players. B. Jay Becker's name is recorded on the trophy as the 1937 winner, and in winning It again this year he bscame the first to win twice. Today's hand is one that helped Becker win. I believe he was the only player in the room to get Although In Ihe uniform of the > , French Foreign Legion for -Rogue's , Regiment," Dick Powell Is still play- | Lee Bowman, who can't sing. Is j -^IIIR typed as a crooner—and It i could happen only In Hollywood. I Lee played n singer opr.:<.Uo Susan t Hal-ward In "Smash Up." His voice ' double sang so well thai Lee is piny- ! Ing a crooner again in "My Dream I Ls Yours" at Warner Bros I ..„>- . .P U( \ HettC? . rit-siiuefll, LJiC.K 1'OWCil IS Still Winter Meeting.' the new Belle , ing lhat private eye role. In" this Davs picture, may go back lo Ihc ' one he tracks down a top Nazi culling rooms lo losr- sonic of Its • who Joined the I rciou dialog. As previewed. It suitors bad- ! Ihc war criminal trials ly from too much talk. Bcuc mods f ..." '*S''!F "i"'"' I " lm version of "Hiil of the Hawk." i n i£?, if ?',"u i 10 ^ !ar ""* n '"' ch Jack Chcrtok will produce. picture when I talked lo her on Ihe j - ' MI but sometimes cvr.n a star of I Read Courier News Want Ads, A 853 V A 5 3 + 10643 Soulh Par Becker A K 1074 »KQ10062 « J7 + 9 Tournament—N-S vul. West I'iiss 44 Opening—V A Norlh 1 * Pass Pass Easl 2* Pa Jf Pass ; tour hearts UN Official ' HORIZONTAL 1.7 Pictured Unilecl Nations official from Hussia M Harasses 15 Evanescent 16 Kimono snsh 17 Sea nymph 10 Koollike part 20Spar 22 Cleave 2,1 Rave 24 Ev er (crmlr.) 2ii Dnnce step 27 Swiss canton 2!) Keenly 32 He is assislanl -secretary Rcneral I he UN 33 Koush lava 34 Apud (;(h.) 35 Daybreak (comb, form) 3 R Remain erect 38 Antic •10 Belongs lo It 41 Silkworm 43 Augments 41 Cushions 48 Group of three fil Hawaiian food 52 Antenna 54 Brazilian macaw 55 Exalt 57 Spat VERTICAL 1 Pailirle 2 Biblical name 3 For me i German ruler 4 While ^ Low liaiinl fi Belgian river ^ Observed 8 Roman poet !) Wicked 10 Bone 11 Fal-splitlmg enzyme 12 r.ev'el 13 Waislcosl 18 Musical note 21 Residents 2.1 Rirhv.-uk clubs and North passed, you mlgiit „.„„„. say Eccker was stretching to bi'1-M ru,es four hearts. But he .said Norlh's i 60Superfluity pass indica.lcd he should bid lour ------ y 25 Peruses '.T> Mutual ainil\ -7 Cattle genus 2'A Xewl 311 Born SI Drone bee 37 AssMiriR •I!) Krceboi>lor ''.'. Mimicl'.cr 4.'{ Completed 44 Anirnnl skin •15 War aort •SfiTlir C ntls •17 Wijr man 49 Angers 50 Boat piiridles 52 Linciiln's SB Kitlicr 53 Suffix

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