The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 8, 1948 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, May 8, 1948
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PAtiE FOUR BLVTHEVILLB (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THE BLyTKyVILLfi COURIER NKWS THE COURSER NEWS CO. H W RAINES, Publisher JAMES L. VERHOBl'F, Editor , • PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Uan*scr * Sol* National Advertising Representatives: W«U»c* Wilmcr Co, Mew Yort, Chicago, Detroit, AU»nU, MemphU. Published Eveiy Atlernoon Except Sunday ' Entered as second class matter at (at pml- oflice at Blythevilie, Arkansas, under net ol COQ- grets, October 9, 1917. Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carder In the city ot Blytnevlllc or *n'j suburban town where carrier service ts maintained, 30o per week, or 85c per month By mall, williln a radius of 50 miles, H.OO [ier year, 52.00 for six months, $1.00 fir three months; by mall outside 50 mile tone, $10.00 per year payable In advance. Meditation 1 go tlic way of nil earth: be Ihou strong IIIITC- fore, and shew thyself a man ... 1 Kinfis 2:2. » » » He Is a man who knows how to die (or his Clod and his country; his heart, his lips, his arms are faithful unto death.—Ernest Arndt. Barbs The later people turn in the less they luvn nut. * * * A Connccllcul man was hit by llirce aiilus in mcccssimi. lie should havn signaled for a fair catch. ' • * ". What a tame name spade is lor a spade when dad is ordered to get busy In the sarden. * * * i '> Women who go in for heavy cosmetics to make their given age sound plausible arc Just making up for lost time. ' * * * Aren't husbands who rebel ai Hie price ot women's liats failing to consider Ihclr cnleKuin- ment value? Tractor Pure! in Stoves Offers Lessons in Tragedy Mississippi County experienced two tragedies in recent weeks which should serve as a reminder that' tractor fuel was made for tractors and not for kitchen stoves, where it becomes a potent killer. Kerosene is equally dangerous when misused. In less time than it takes to read a news account of what happened, a moth- er'aml three babies, four members in a family of seven, lost their lives in a tire hear Wilson when tractor fuel is believed to have been used to start a fire, where there already was fire. : Early in April three women in a family living near Dell were injured, two of them fatally, when one of them used Kerosene in the kitchen stove. Experience demonstrates that little •will he learned as a result of these tragic incidents. Misuse of these fuels, friends of mankind when properly used, has been causing loss of life In Arkansas and other slates for months and years hut few appear lo have learned that they are more dangerous than dynamite. , Tractor fuel and kerosene can bfc used to tart a fire, when used carefully, but never should cither be used lo rekindle a dying fire. Heat from the embers of the dying fire (juickly generates a gas, and such potent gas that ox- plosions result and death strikes with- 'out even so much as a warning. _ If you lack the patience to build a fire 'with safety, at least run your fingers througir the ashes of that "cold" stove ' 'before pouring in dangerous fluid which can kill in less time than it takes to start the kind of a fire you want. If the ashes are hot, it is better to burn your fingers than to risk your own life and tire lives of loved ones. Probe of Wartime Deals Shows Ibn Sand Winner : The Senate War Investigating Committee isn't making a s many front page headlines with its current investigation as it did with the Howard Hughes probed but this one might prove to be more productive. The committee -says that the four big American oil firms that own the Arabian-American Oil Company (Ar iim co) overcharged the government from §20,000,000 to $33,000.000 on sales to the Navy between 19J2 and 1947 This happened who,, Aramco set the price of ,oil at §1.05 a barrel after promising to , sell to the Navy at .10 cents a barrel. • The committee's story, bolstered by documented evidence, recalls the panicky and almost forgotten days when Rommel and his Nazis were rolling O n to C-uro with little prospect of being stopped King Ibn-Sand started playing hard to get about that time. So the oil companies which were trying to get oil concessions from him, came to the" government for help. ; The government, gay» the Brewstor Committee, responded with almost f ipo,- 000,000 of the taxpayers' money for the S.'UKli-Arabian monarch. In return, the Niivy was (<> got oil at the 40-cwit price. But after Kommel was driven back, the price went up to $1.05. Further, the committee charges, oil company representatives held ffoveni- mcnl positions—one was an assistant to the undersecretary' of slate—all during Uic.se oil negotiations, and gave their employers advance lips on every Slate Department move. At the same time the government.'didn't know what the oil companies were doing and, in spile of all the millions given in assistance, was allowed to have no control over the companies' policies. Tlie Navy lias defended the oil purchases by sayhig that while it did pay ?1.05 a barrel instead of '10 cents, the price was still 79 cents less than it would have had to pay at home or in the Dutch West Indies. So Aramco officials say their company really saved the Navy $26,500,000. They also say that Aramco Kave Ibn Saiui ?1G,000,000 while the gov- cnuiiont only gave him ?18,000,000 in "direct, loud-lease." The committee comes back with the .statement that Aramco presumably would repay itself these advances out of profits, while the lend-lease money was unrecoverable. It also charges that the parent company has set up foreign subsidiaries, with profits of more than ? 100,000,000, which aren't paying taxes to the United States. Wherever the truth may lie in all these charges and counter-charges, it certainly is worth looking for. And it seems to us that it took a certain amount of courage in a Republican-controlled Senate committee to start this investigation of "big business" at a time when their party is passing the hat for presidential campaign funds. (We say a certain amount of courage, because if the Democrats had started yelling for action in this matter and action hadn't been forthcoming, some Republican candidates would have felt the taxpayers' reaction at the polls.) So as things stand now, it looks as if the taxpayers might be the losers in this Aramco deal. But there is no question of who the winner was. It was Ibn Sand, the threadbare, battle scarred sheik who pulled one of the smartest one-man shakedowns in history to make himself n multi-millionaire. SATURDAY, MAT 8, 1941 A Good Stunt, if It Works /*VA LET'S TRY A DIFFERENT APPROACH ^O(?A CHANGE/ OR HE'LL HOUMP THE LIFE OuTA Congressmen a Healthy Group Physician for Lawmakers Says TKI DOCTOR SAYS By Harman W. Nlchota (United Hr*«« stiff fwrMpea WASHINGTON, May *. (UP) — This being elecllon year, you'd think Congress would b« coming down with frazzled nerves. We're happy to report, after «-> haustlve research, that Isn't exactly' a3S™g«: SSSEJSIS srsonalHy is (lie most common. I I * MC.) u pun uirougn, mougn,- me cause of schizophrenia Is not .says Dr. George W. Calver the of- Known. Heredity probably plays | ficlal physician for Congress some part. It has been slated that j "As a matter of happy, scientific more than half or those with whiz-I fact," he says, "for some reason! though," ophrenla have some family history of mental illness. There may be Bud probably are, other factors re- sixmslble for the development of thU condition. the members appear to be mor* healthy today than they were a year ago at this time." Most ot his worry over the health of the legislators during the Winter —,. .....j^;, mm L m-nvt; .1 me in- jtist passed was from colds, sinui teenth and thirtieth year. Several .infection and other comparatively different lypes—usually four—are i minor ailments. described. Sometimes mental strain | "Most of these things." h« tays or a disease seems to bring on the '"' Illness rapidly, though at other times it comes slowly without any Most cases start behve .1 the fif- dlscoverable background. Slight pe- sleepers, cullarities and oddities often are present for some time before the development of any serious symptoms, Victim I s Apathetic The most prominent symptom Is : a man's system lack: an emotional change shown by In- to digest his protein difference to events to which the victual: and the rich "you can blame on the carrleri.' Carriers of men, not cold bufg. The trains and planes. Over-chilled normal person would respond. Ov- I the other kind ersensitlveness and Increased suspi- lazy gm f," fc ! S mc]y I " So "»l«'-a»5V monv ™m ' , pat . lents commonly complain of hearing or see- Any gout on Capitol Hill, Doctor? Well, It seems there ta surprla- inely little of that awful stuff. Dr. Calver claims there are two kinUa of gout—the poor man's gout, where man's system lacks the abllitT is and othefl men's which attacks the he adds with a coy giggle, "you wouldn't find any Remnants of High Tariff Lobby Still Opposing U.S. Trade Agreements With Foreign Countries By Pclrr Edson I eivcn the fifth day. "Expert" wit- ISKA W:isliin£ton Correspondent i nesses whom the committee will WASHINGTON, (NEA»— A House, hear i n opposition Include the following: 1. Matthew Wall, president. Wnge Earners Protective Association. This Is a high tarilf pressure group or- — Rimizcd In 1928. II takes in about the Reciprocal Trade Agreements! a dozen API, unions tlint have been Act. This Is Corrlell Hull's H-year- : sold on the i'den that low tariffs old pet program (or promoting, threaten their Jobs They are the peace by removing barriers against! painters, papcrhangers, bookblnd- Internnltonal trade. Under It. the'crs. wire-weavers, operating ctigl- -—, ...„„, -A House niul Menus subcommittee under tlie Hon. Bertrnntl W. Gcarhart of Fresno, calif., Is holding secret hearings, press and public arc barred. The subject is extension of pottery. U .S. agrees to lower tariffs on Im-, nccrs. photoengravers, ,, _..^. j ports from countries that will recip- glass, hat, cap and millinery work-' rocale by lowering their tariifs crs from America. I 2. Albert Goss. grand master of against exports from America. As a matter of fact, the so-called i executive session hearings aren't so very secret after all. Opponents of this bill have oiled up their du- j . the National Orange. 3. H. Wlchliffe Rose, president, National Tariff League. Dr. .John Lee Coulter, consult- peculiar qualities to the thinking of a victim of this condition. The personality l s likely to become gradually altered. Dlsorderliness In the care of the person or property Is common. Schizophrenia Is a disease. The antisocial behavior which is so common Ls a symptom of that disease. Of the modern treatments available, the various shock methods seem to be the most promising. Shock treatment's may have to be repeated n good many times and, of course, must be given under the direction of thoroughly qualified ary statements filed under the Con- jS£i?b£ £,!« £& '" ho £ SSZSXL W^ 10 .?, ,*?•„'? whlch »"• "<* P"!'". • '«» *«£ ago. • • * Note: Dr. Jordan is unable to answer Individual questions from leaders. However, each day he will answer one pt the most frequently asked questions In his column. • • • QUESTION: Do epsom salts help to relieve pain In the arms, shoulders and legs? reason why epsom salts Internally! ' or s "' d "' h » d ™ ter » nd no should help muscular pain such as I , n ,;!? ,™ nd wnen h « " id those described. plentiful. VIEWS OF OTHERS Planning Farms and Homes One of the most significant of recent developments in agriculture is the fnim-aiui-nome planning program now reaching out to include more and more farms in the united States, according to testimony recently given the Senate Committee on Agriculture m:d Forestry. These farm-nnd- lioiiie plans arc pirn-Heal operating plans worked out for each (ami by the farmer and his wife with the lielp of planning specialists on the staff of Agricultural Extension Services or other agencies. President Milton S. Eisenhower of Kansas state Agricultural College pointed out the need R short tmie ngo when he saici: Every farm, like a man's fare, is distinctly individual, and every far, n requires a particular combination of practices based upon a carefully tlmscd plan tb.nl takes into account every plijMcal, human, and economic resource cf that farm. Most headway has been made in Missouri, but (he movement is spreading over the South, the Midwest, and into New England. The plans indicate how the far.net Intends to manage each field and stand of limber and contain a carefully designed budget showing th c farm's probable re- rcipts and expenditures under the plan of oncra- tiou chosen by the larmer. Complete plans suet, as these, and home plans to BO \vilh_tlK-m. are needed for all (he farms of the United States, say leading agricultural economists, it win [ake many yc!lrs (o mak( , ^^ plans for all ihe r,, r ms in die country, but in the meantime plans less adequate can be highly useful. Simple farm p| am art . llldcC[1 rcaslb , e ard desirable. If congress promotes farm-and-home planning In the farm legislation Its committees are now working on, the Ciovernmcnt will be doing one of the most effcclive thing., | t has cvcr , IIK(ertakcn lo aid (he farmers. — CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR plicating machines and are grind- ' Ing economist for the Tariff League Ing out copies of their, statements, i Rose and Coulter are the two top Tills opposition Is worthing in- high tarifl lobbyists, spcctlng in a morning line-up, it's: 5 Dr. claud'is. T. Mtirchison. made up of vliat's left of thc once- Washington i-cprc.wni.iMve for the powerful high lariff lobby It takes Cotton Textile Institute. yon back lo the not-toa-Rbotl-old-: S. Arthur Bcsse of the National days of Forney and McCumber, of Association of Wool Manufacturers. Smoot and Hawlcy. He is regarded as the most vocal A majority of Republicans on thc of Trade Agreements Act oppon- House Ways and Means Coiinnftice cuts. Both Mtirchison and Be.ssc seems to want those pood old days represent mill owners who fear brought, back again. FT they have Ihe competition of low-priced for- riggcd It to do a sabotage job oh cigu Icxtilcs. thc bln - I 7. Dr. Robert p. Martin of thc Eaeh Side Has I Vitrified China Association, which Two Days In Sl:ilc Case f wauls to keep out foreign-made Opponents of the bill were given dishes, plass, crockery and pottery, thc first two days of !ho henriiv, 8. Prof. R p. Adams, University Administration officials from Slate, of California economist. Commerce, Treasury, Tariff com- 3. Albert McC. Barnes, New Yorlc mission and other government customs lawyer, agencies supporting the program: The fact that Albert Goss Ls the . noteworthy. But thLs is all the real opposition there U left to the Hull program. Kit and I.iUle Business Back Extension Big business and little business, too—particularly anyone with anything to.sell on the export market— favor trade agreements. President Earl o. Shreeve of the U. S Chamber of Commerce. Eric Johnston of the movie industry and other private citizens of that character are testifying In favor of extension. There is no real concern among supporters of the Hull program that it will be killed outright this year. What Is-feared Is that the act wlU. be crippled by amendments. Republican trategy Is to renew the Trade Agreements Act for a year or so, instead of the three years requested by President- Truman. Then amend it by giving Congress, the courts or thc Tariff Commission greater control over the agreements. If any killing Is done, that will be left for the ne::t Congress i 4 -'! » Republican President. Curiously enough, the Communists are just as much opposed to the -- — —o-o—-— — ..»..,« —... - v .. are | cher of Naples. Texas, to Oscar o. One i Hardaway of Blythevilie. The wedding will be solemnized in early Summer. The bride-elect Is a graduate ot Southern Methodist Unl . the rich Some of the boys in the prew coop, though, have the poor man's kind. Dr. Calver lopg ago issued what he called the 10 commandment* of health, and he says they still go if you want to hang onto life/ H» started out with "eatini wisely" and ran the gamut to recommendation for "an occasional checkup." He recalls that when he first l«kl' the 10 rules before Congress one of the commandment caught the fancy of the accented gentlemen from the South. That rule was "drink plentifully." "Now there, sun," suhhed a lawmaker from under the Mason line, "is what I call a doctor with good sense. Highballs won't hurt anybody. Not with a sprig of mint floating down in there. Doctor, you are a benefactor to mankind. God bless you, and ah'm gonna aee that you have a lifetime job. I'll Intro- dnce a law." Dr. Calver's still there, but thei no law that says he has to be. 1... senator from the South forgot all :s and legs? aeiiniur irom ine soutn lorgot all ANSWER: rdo not know of any f b°»tintroducing )t when the doc,.,*„„ ,,.^.. .«-— —1»_ .~i ,,.'tor said he had water and nnt, Vmnr- •drink Ji Fears Ago In Blythevilie-^ i West Memp/iii Soybean f lant;Raxed by Firm .•: ,< WEST MEMPHIS, Ark., May •' (UP)—The Arkansas Mills, Inc.. ^ j which processes soybeans, burned to j the ground yesterday in a ipectac- Jenny Wren Dilahunty and \ilar $300,000 fire. Fire broke out shortly after 1 a. m. The plant ta In th» heart of th« city. The plant occupied a on*-«tory frame and metal building. The plant was a total low. Freda Secoy have returned from Jonesboro where they spent the weekend with Miss Doris Secoy and trade agreements program the high tariff Republican^ Dr. Varga, a leading Russian economist, has in recent articles In the attended, thi T.K.O. dance at the college. Announcement was made today of the engagement of Miss Eva Ful- Moscow New Times attached U. S. trade agreements as a device by which America can get a strangle versity. and Is a member of the Alpha Oinicron Pi sorority. She has vis- KKCIII:!!.-.-, MijjporunB me program; 'ine fact that Albert Goss Ls the | entirely different reasons, the tar- were then given two days lo state only one of this i?roup registered as ' iff lobby and the Commies" seem to thcir^casc. Then thc opponents were a lobbyist, according to the Jatiu- ', be In bed together on this one wnicn America Ctin get a strangle vjimiuuii f i MJTUI uy. one nas vis- hold on the economic life of- coun- Ited in this city as guest of Mr. and tries making such treaties. So, for Mrs. Whit Goodman. Mr. Hardaway Is widely known in this sec lion. He is head of O. O. Hardaway Cotton Co., and president of thc Blythevilie Board of Trade. IN HOLLYWOOD BY ERSKINE JOHNSON NEA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD IKEA) — There has been a lot of talk About, Jane Russell's football-playing husband, Bob \Vaterfifld, becoming a western f.tar. Now it's definite that he will. Bob sisrns a contract .sonn lo star in a western series for Monogram ft'ldiO. Redd} McDownll is qnic'.ly .swooning over Jo.sc Ilurbi's niece. Patina. ... so Robert Donat and Grcer Qarson may do a sequel lo "Goortby, Mr. Chips." Don't br>thcr worrying aboul how they can make a sequel to the story of a man who colored aulumool'c. MCKENNEY ON BRIDGE Look for an announcement from United California Productions that Bcb Cummings will direct one of •the outfit's films. He's one of the owners. . . . Susan Miller, warbler i „, . . r\-ff on the Alibott and Coslcllo air- ; 1 CClllUfJlie UllieTS .show, returns to the screen in "An - — _ - Innocent Affair." She slurred In comcrtie.-, several years back as Marilyn Vernon. Br William E. McKenney America's Card Authority Writlcn for NBA Service A **\.niiitjf tec isiil&lfl In Tourney, Rubber Love is in bloom in Hollywood !n film lilies — "What Every Young Bride Should Know," "Every Girl d'.crt oi old ase. Anything is poMi- ! Should Get Married" and ""June ule- in the movies. Bride." I expect an announcement. • • • any day of a documentary story on Conrad Nagel is back in Holly- marriage, wood after five years for "Slasc Roy, Dale On Air The life story ot Trixie Kiigaivz-l ' '™ 5n ' 1 NBc ' d ' C>Da "en '"T '"'" 1**™' is being planned for Ihe screen.''.' D ', ...:[rL' " ° - r " The oue-time (unions vaudeville 1 ' IJIllt -' J i |> " 1 ' oe star is living at a convent near Pasadena. Calif. Brrrr! Rtmake! Prnmisea mit not hoped for: A remake of "Dracula." starring Bela Lugcsi. . . . Kot in thc script: "A Hollywood playboy in a man consisting of lop hat. white lies anrt talcs."—Beatrice Kay. The t'A'o happiest people at the recent Eastern States regional contract bridge tournament were two youngsters who won the amateur pair championship. Miss Barbara Srenco and Jerome W. Brier of New York City, ta a ficfri of 100 pairs, it was their first major victory. Oldest covered bridge in Pennsylvania, built in 1807, spans Brandy wine creek In Chester county. When West showed out her only hope was to find West with the ace of diamonds. She led the nine of diamonds from dummy. West won with the ace and led A club. Now the contract was safe. In rubber bridge the diamond Miit should be played before cashing t*>e third heart, but Miss Srenco made the right play for tournament bridge and thereby a top score. With the Courts Chancery Lucy Keeling »». Abe Keelin», wH for divorce. Mrs. Estclle McGee v«. William Travis McGee, suit for dlvorc*. Circuit E. R, Jones and L*» Wilson »nd o., vs. Ed Harris, et al. Judgm«nt for recovery and possession of iandi and for damages. Jack Marsh and American Automobile Insurance Co. vs. Lawrence Has-scll. suit for $254.25 damages resulting In auto collision. Archie Lovelace vs. Joe M. Ftl^ guson. Lav-erne Ferguson and Mu tual Life Insurance Co. of Neil' York, suit for»1222.82 or a lien upon real estate. Marriage Licenses "^ The following couple obtained » marriage license yesterday in th« office of Miss Elizabeth Blythe f county clerk: Robert Poppleton and Miss Dorothy Ulrn of Blythevllle. Ambassador for n place on the Olympic fencing team. He's dialer; director on "The Blue Lady" at Republic. . . . Nils Asthcr is back in town for n movie come-back. SO THEY SAY We cannot bring n ciying body back to life and health by building a {65.000,000 mausoleum for II. —Sen. Ralph Flanders iRi of Vermont loan to (mild permanent UN headquarters. • • » The uprising i n Bogota was not something thai Jusl happened. It represent."; additional stitches In the cloth of violence. H can and will happen In New York, Chicago ami San Francisco . . . unless the inarch of communism Is hailed.—Rep. D. L. Jackson tR) of Culifornii. I'aramoimt Is paflny Rex Har- rhon for thc diaries !,.nn;htnn role in a remake of "Rustics of Rrd Gap." . . . Nicholas .Iny. ih« former llrnailivay star, will play Alan I^rid's pal in "The Great Galshy." Jack Carson, a clown at heart, couldn't res is I the temptation lo Join Ihe clowns al a local circus performance. He \\orc the elaborate makeup home to surprise nis ' 'he kins. But their first words' were: "Hello, pop. What is it? Halloween?" \Vcslern nnlr: Andy Drviiic, wlio nzver grls In ride a hc.rsc In Ihosr. hoss niltras because of hi« bulk, U driving a Ffclomino- UT is angling for Hirohilo's famous white norsc for Deanna Durbin to ride in her next, "The Western Story." . . . Frankie Carle is writing a theme song for Harold Stasscn's presidential campaign. Evelyn KniRllt has forsaken high- 1 heeled shoes for dallies so she can look Gordon MacRae right In thc eye during their duels. Hollywood has rediscovered the Roberl Louis Stevenson book. "Treasure Island." and a three- way tussie is going on behind tht> ;renes. David 6. S.-'ziirk and \V:i'.<. Disney arc arguing over who has •iphts to do a picture based oil the book. And both Selznick and Disney arc protesting the plan a( a new company, Eronel, lo make •Return to Treasure Island." The Ir.te AlcNa'-,_-cr \Vinlon made the first automobile sold commercially >« the United States. Miss Srenco *A VQ10 *K J1084 + AK1094 Tournamenl—E-W vul. Soulh West Nor* C* 1V Pass 1 » Pi, 2 * Pass 4 * P« < V Pass 4 * P» 5 + PJF- 6 N T P» HORIZONTAL 1.7 Pictured British anibassador to U.S.. Sir 13 King's home H Island group 15 Lampreys IGMiniicker 19 VVinglike parts 20 And (La(in) 21 Dreadful 22 Symbol for magnesium 23 Dance step 25 Diving bird 28 Caper 31 Vituperate S3 French article 34 Thus 35 Symbol for samarium 36 Eye (Scot.) 37PulT up 39 Keen 41 Low haunt 42 Manuscripts (ab.) VERTICAL 1 Open (poet.) 2 New Guinea part 3 Sickest 4 Huge 5 Out of f prefix) 8 Peruse 7 Detonate 8 Registered 9 Firsl man 10 Indian antelope 11 Parrot 23 Grew wan 21 Anoint 2S Employers 27 Retains 29 Devotee 46 Halt-em 47 While 48 Go by 49 French river 31 Onager 32 Exclamation 12 Compass point 38 Horn 1 7 Jumbled type 40 Mulct 18Symbol for 44 Small island erbium 45 Youths 30 Mine shaft hul 50 Harvest goddess 51 Moist 54 Piece ,out 55 Hops' kiln 57 Electrical unit 59 Size of shot North, she was forced lo win the opening lead of the three of spades. If the heart and club snils broke she could make 13 Iricks, but if the i heart suit did not break she mignt 1 v»".j have trouble making her contract. 1 4-1 Palm lily She led the queen of hearts and ** Ill ~" followed with Ihe ten. East covered this with the Jack, which was a tipoff that the hand would not »v '• -o*.- u break well. However, she was play- [ 52 Handle Today's hand caused quite a dis- . 53 Martian cussion as to the correct techni- I (comb. lorm) <iue of play. I think Miss Srcnco j 56 Pared followed the right line. Sitting 53 Piles ing loi.rnar.-.cnt bricige aud had lo fin Knvphnsis try lor the maximum number of , gi Thoroughfare tric'KSj to sh« cashed another heart, ' 45 Jump 49 Symbol for selenium 50 Wise birds

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