The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 29, 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 29, 1948
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PAGE FOUB BIATHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER XEWS SATURDAY, MAY 29, 1948 BLYTHKV1LLE COURIER NEWS THE OOUBMR NEWS CO. B. W HAINES. JMWMMT JAMM L. VEBHOEFF, Editor MOL D. HUMAN, Adr«rttjng llinn«r •ate t*-**~*' Atfvcrticins Wkitao* WKmer Co, New York. Ctilaco, Detrott. fnrf Aftcnxma Exotpt Suodty Hand clu* nutter it the pact- •t BlythevUic, Arluniu, uadcr act ol Con- Oetotxr 9. HIT. t Berred by th« Baited Pnm SUBSCRIPTION RATES: carrier in the city ot BlytntvUle or ___rt»'j town where carrier «*rvl« !• m tatoed. We per week, or *Se per month. By mall, within a radius ot 50 miles. $4.00 per war OM for sU month*. »1.00 far three monlhi; • br mall outside SO mile tone, * 10.00 per year payable In advance. Meditation Thou didst march through the l»nd In Inrtljna- tian, thou dld»t thresh the heathen In anier.— Bakakknk 1:1*. By tracing Heaven His footsteps may be found; Behold! row awfully he walks the round! God is abroad, and wonderous in His ways The rise of empires, and their fall surveys. —Dry-den, Barbs £i Some folks suffer in Ellence- ' flock of children. others have a : ' Who remember* when parents could wait up *E to Uu the kids zood nUjht and still ftt to bed at '££ an early hour? , *•;• i * * J' More girls than boys turned out for basketball "'. teams at an Indiana school. It's fine training rjr bargain-counter rushes. It JOB must be a clock watcher, nuke U the alarm clock at home. * " » • It's strange how men always are alraid a barber fc going to make their hair look like his. World Needs Peace Heroes Once more on Sunday, May 30, the nation will honor its war dead, will reflect on their deeds and sacrifices. Each solemn observance of Mem;. orial Day since the end of World War II '.^ has found a world more confused, more alarmed, seemingly more likely to i£ plunge into a third great conflict. vV • v While paying tribute to heroes _K slaughtered in former wars, it would ;•' ieem proper also to pray for peacetime I ',.; heroes who may rescue us from future VIEWS OF OTHERS Let's Elect Ability, slot Fine Promisers Never was It more important that the people of Arkansas select their state legislators and their governor with thought lul care. These officials will set the pattern of operation for the biggest and costliest business In the sUt*— our vast government, which now collect and »pends around 75 million dollars a year, A part of that money conies from your earnings. You help to pay It with your sweat, your backache, your thinlclng, planning and scrimping. And whether it 1* well spent, or much of it Is tossed around to pressure groups, and wasted, depends on Ihe character ol the men you elect to the legislature and the governor's office. These officials have not, on the whole, been doing too well at their Jobs. The legislature, especially, has lost heavily In public confidence. This is clearly proven by the constitutional amendments adopted to restrict legislative powers, and limit the length of sessions. Meanwhile, a public spending mania has developed in Arkansas, as ill other states,, and in the national capital. There is no sign of It declining. On the contrary, most state departments are asking for more revenue—much more, in some cases. And they are supported by pressure groups wnlch will bear down on the next legislature and governor for these demands. Our high state taxes don't hurt so much now. We arc caught up in a rosy inflation of high prices and wages, booming employment. But sooner or later, all inflations recede. When that happens to this one. we -an be in serious trouble if the public spending fury continues, Seasoned, tough-minded citizens are needed in the legislature and the governor's office: citizens who will think of the whole state, of Its future, and have the courage to do what Is right and best; not gaudy promisers. who are all tilings to all men while the campaign is on. And with the best legislators we can select, there should be set up a legislative reference bureau, to advise the members, study problems, point out constitutional limitations, and write bills that will say what they mean. No legislature can be expected to do capable work without such an aid. It is asking a miracle. These bureaus have Improved legislation wherever they have been adopted. Our government Is slipping away from the people, into the hands ol politicians and pressure groups. Let's take a resolute step this year toward revitalizing our democratic system, and making it safer for the taxpayer to live with. —ARKANSAS DEMOCRAT. Price of Pig Iron On battlefields around the globe, the graves of American heroes will be decorated — in some cases by comrades who now man their stations, sometimes by foreign friends, gained during battle, and faithful now forever. On each soldier's grave, a fresh new flag. Parades down flag-lined streets massed colors, military firing squads, . local bands of every description, fife and drum corps, lone buglers sounding Taps — these will stir the hears of all Americans in their range. In the National Cemetery at Arlington, Va., the grave of the Unknown Soldier will be decorated as a symbol of American remembrance of all his comrades. The immortal words of Abraham - Lincoln will be hear again at Gettys' .' burg, and repeated thousands of times across the country. In churches throughout the land, „ -• fervent prayers for future peace will ac- i« company America's tribute to its war ,- « dead. r And yet, through it all tireless news - tickers will be pounding out the story ; j of the "cold" war svith Russia, the "hot" *-s war in Palestine war in China — the seeds * of war throughout the world. On this Memorial Day, 1948, may Americans find new strength, new • wisdom. May our leaders find new guidance that will enable them to lead the world out of its confusion and distress. May the living spirits of those who have died for America penetrate the hearts and souls of those who live and work. May these who live and work •> strive to become heroes of the peace— .heroes willing to give and sacrifice, just as the war heroes we honor sacrificed themselves for the cause ot freedom. ••;. . The whole world might well pray pray with America that heroes of the peace will arise, and will, through their efforts, insure that we will not have another long roster of heroic war dead to pay tribute to on a Spring Sunday. Awaiting Permission Medicine Cabinet Too Little- Otherwise New House Is Fine THE DOCTOR SAYS T Edwin T- Jordu. Wriltc* ttf NE Nearly one out of every 10 per- scns is believed to harbor a liny animal parasite called cndamoeba -4 By Herman \V. Nichols 1 (United Press Staff Correspondent* WASHINGTON, May 20. (UP) — g Did you ever try to slide a slidt" trombone in a telephone booth? If you did, you'll get the idea. I The dream house of tomorrow I doesn't have it. "It" Is fumblin'- around room ill the medicine cabinet. There still isn't space for the tooth past, the aspirin, milk fo hlstoiytica. This parasite Is the.' magnesia, toe nail clippers, nail polish, hair oil, powder, brow twee- cause of ameblc dysentery, but not all of those infected have active symptoms. In some, the amebas do , zers, band-aids, Bobby pins, Iodine, thimbles, wads and wads of bubbl* not seem to cause any harm. Others : gum, spare shoe strings, yourbridg* may have only vague symptoms in < work and all of the gear a man the" stomach and intestines or oc- ! needs to lather up and shave, casional diarrhea. | Doggone these house builders! Nevertheless, those people who ; The medicine cabinet still is about are not being seriously harmed by the size of a cigar box. And about Hie amebas present in their lutes- as handy. You fish and you fish tines are what are called "car- and you still pull out the dental ricrs"—they can pass the parasites ' floss when what you need to sav« on to other people. This is especially 'youn hide is the skin bracer. Other- true if they have anything to do wise, this new home is just about with handling food. what the architect ordered. And Develops Suddenly maybe a few feet more. In many patients, the disease j it's all steel. No rust. The joint develops suddenly with pain and ] w ill be heated by a new-fangled tenderness over the abdomen and i get-up that warms the cold things frequent, and often bloody, bowel | al t lie same time it heats humans movements. The majority of pa-; sitting around reading with their tients recover after a stormy and | slippers on. No more Ie?.uing b-, severe illness. A few victims die. and I onto icy enamel while in the others pass over into a chronic i Tne s | lc i ves ] n the kitchen are stage, or a stage In which symp-| roundcd to by-pass one ot the haz- tonis are absent though the para- I ards ot house-living: hcad--bitmp- snes may be still present. , ng on 5f|Ua| .,,_ crt ged shelves. The Whenever a sudden illness of this \ kind develops, amebic infection \ doors In this house don't open— they slide. That may be on the must be considered as one of the | rf b ' H , d ' cmoUonaUv . A|1J . rish t- possible causes. The definite diag- | thjnkl home make , need5 a nosis can be made only by finding; i ,,,.,..„,.,. dom . the ameba In the fcces, with the ' slaml "'» d001 aid of a microscope. The Infection can be carried by food, water or flies. It is never possible to tell In infected person will develop j r non 5 at mP U ""' "^ S> ' mPt ° mS I tons of steel. Other boys come, in Treatment, of course, is like , v j behind 'cm and start putting little to be more effective If it is begun l P' eces together. Anti-Subversive Laws in U.S. Fail to Snare Reds And Senate May Pigeonhole Mundt-Nixon Bill The house, the dream baby of Uie Lustron Corporation and on exhibit here, is hauled onto your advance whether ] lot and B° es u » ln a ' lfty ' amance »"«iier . T , b „ j,, st move in 0|1 yollr will develop ! 7C _ lflo iof>i J Qt and dump the 10 like jig-saw puzzle. Picce-by-piece. in go all the hunks early. Prevention is particularly Important. Great care should be . taken to see that, food and water'««*•» finally, there you have a house. are pure, and that carriers of the j F°r about 58,000—they say-plus ameba are discovered. i 'he lot. . . . | Same with the outside—you buy the trimmings. It's getting so. in these modern times, that it's a Note: Dr. Jordan is unable to answer Individual questions Irom By Peter Edson NEA . WASHINGTON Senate decides to pigeonhole the controversial Mundt-Nixon anti- Communist bill which roared through the House by a five-to-one vote, the Issue may become a dead portant case. This was in the trial for advocating overthrow of "any; The Important, point here Is the j answer one of the most frequently Washington Correspondent government in the United States by j ease with which the Commies can | asked questions in his column. HINGTON, (NEAt—If the force or violence." officially change their line to com- | • * • Because of the difficulty of ob- readers. However, each day he will | waste of time and money to grow anything. You call a sod guy and he wheels up with enough ready- grown grass to make you a yard, ply with a new law, while contlnu-| QUESTION: Why does a woman ! The shrubbery boys will give your duck for at least. But there will remain the ques- taining evidence of intent to use ing In business at the same old I have a long labor when the mem- j sodded yard a go-aroumi. The force or violence, the Smith act; stand, peddling the same old snake j branes have been ruptured? rosebush and ivy and vins people has been tested in only one im- oil- ANSWER: When labor begins, I will take care of the dream-co*j^ A further catch in all these laws the membrane helps to dilate the \ tage stuff. this session of Congress and conviction of 18 out of 29 is that to obtain a conviction, it's' passages. It the membrane nip-' A man will even ring your bell members of the Socialist Workers' i necessary to have evidence for a I tures "before the beginning of labor, i and ask you how about setting In Party of Minneapolis. In. a formal j case that will stand up in court. 1 the widening of the passages is | some onion sets nnd rooting some (ion of what laws there are now on declaration, they had favored over- ; When It comes to proving that the the books for use against Com- throw of the U. S. government and Communist party seeks to over- rmmists. and how effective they substitution of a socialist state. i throw the U. S- government, the In raising pig-iron prices 36 per cent in less that a year, the Hoppers Co.. which operates the only blast furnaces in this area, seems to have done more than I'* nerml-ssible part to speed the price spiral. It may be granted that the two East Side furnaces are high-cost producers. There is a further difficulty because Koppers has not been able to get a clenr title from the War Assets Administration and so is not entirely sure of keeping the operation long enough to recover what it Is having to spend on repairs. But an increase in the price of }iig iron of only $2 a ton would pay for the ccst of repairs in one year. This factor could be eliminated entirely 1! the War Assets Administration would stand the cost of repairs itself, adding this sum to the price paid by Koppcrs or whoever becomes the eventual owner. This should not be too difficult to accomplish legally. It is something that the St. Louis Chamber of Commerce, which did good work In keeping the blast furnaces from falling into the hands of potential gray marketers, might look into. But the S2-a-ton Involved in the cost of repairs is only one-sixth of me total sl2-a-ton increase place in effect in the past year. Hayward Niedringhaus, president of Granite City Steel, which gets its pig iron frOin the Koppcrs subsidiary, says, "Obviously, no maiuitacturcr can absorb such a jump in his most important material." The worst part of a price increase in a basic material like pig iron is that it is pyramided all along the line to the consumer. Hoppers is a large and highlv prosperous corporation. Its good will is a valuable asset. It Is too valuable, one would think, to be endangered by price increases which are hard to Justus'. —St. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH are. GOP Presidential candidate j The Voorhis act requires registra- ' statute of limitations applies. To j the membranes do Thomas E. Dewey raised this point tion with the attorney general by i be punishable, the violation or the' wor |c. In his recent Oregon debate with any organizaiton subject to foreign | law must have been performed ! ' control and engaging In civilian.' within the last three years. . NOTICE military or political activity, the J Since 1935. the Communist party ' purpose of which is to overthrow , in the United States-has not open- a government, penalties of $10,000 : ly advocated overthrow of the U. S. p.nd five years are prescribed for j government by force and violence. failure to "register, but the respon-j And since 1938. when the statute rival Harold E. Stassen. Dewey gave a quick run-through of some 27 existing laws which he said were able to take care of the Commie situation without the Mundt-Nixon bill. Stassen claimed these laws )vere not effective. The record seems to indicate he was right. Various sections of the treason, espionage, conspiracy, sabotage, se- carried out by parts of the infant, beets and tomatoes, usually the head. This is a slower ; And honest, it's almost E crime and more painful process than when - to plant your own trees any more, most of the . You just ring up trces-4-000. No sense in waiting for years for 'em to leaf up and shed the shade. Now you buy trees like you do Notice is hereby given thai th? ; shoes and pants. Ready to wear. under.siHned will within the time i pply to the CommiB- fixed i<y law 3ioner o c Revenues of the State 'Ji Arkansas for a permit to sell beer - • i /- j ,. ^rr^an^as HJI H ircium.. iu .^.i. .j^<.. sibiluy for reiistermg is not fixed of limitations ran out on Commun- ' t ~,, . „,, -' 1Kl v, nivthwille „„ O,M. Inrllvirinal <Sn nn nno run i*^ ar-Ti.ritios nrim- tn I01S it. h-, at retail at H I* ^-U- loin, uij ""•>""•< i Mississippi County. on any individual. So no one can 1st activities prior to 1935, it has be prosecuted. been impossible to convict a Com- , "-if^e'imfi ersi-ncd'states that heir. Most amusing aspect of the Voor- munist for advocating or belonging ^ ^.^ Qf Ar ° kan5as . o[ good moral dition, immigration alien registra- j ciehL years it has been on the books, tion, foreign agents' registration ; only five organizations have r;3- and neutrality laws cover the ac- ! i.stered. All were aimed at over- tivities of people working in the throw of the; Communist govern- his act, however, is that in the to an organization that advocated nterest of foreign governments or ; ments in Russia and the Ukraine, against the U, S. government. j were registemi for a Utiie. Later overthrow. character, that he has never been convicted of a felony or other crime .r^r -HM^f.fc™ '=* -a^;« «,.i ™ over just what the Mundt-Nixon bill would do. its constitutionality j and workability, the great fear Is that it will become another Smith ! license to sell beer by the undersigned has been revoked within five t the under- Two Acts Were Aimed at Commies ', their registraiions were withdrawn, j or Voorhis act- ! ol =' 1c . ( ? * ia '! hne j'i. "^"th?.; state or All these acts apply to individuals | Timely ShHt of the Party Line j what might be in order. » nd j v ! !" g . ,' -platinc to the sale and organizations in general, not | The Comrminist party never veg- | what Attorney General Tom Clarkl a "> ?,?,.,.:,, just to the Communist party and ; istercd under i'the Voorhis act. Sev-i advcoated before the House Un-; ot aicononc ^iquors. its members. Aimed more sjiecifi- I eml days More the Voorhis act I American Activities Committee, cally at catching Commies — and [became law, the Communist party ! revision or amendment of the Smith. • -- • ' Fascists—are the so-eaNed Smith act and Voorhis act of 1940. The Smith act "to prohibit sub- changed its constitution and legally dissolved i>s jties with the Communist International In Moscow. 15 Years Ago In Blytkeville—* From the Courier files of 25 years ago there appears this item "Residents of Kentucky avenue, we learn, have agreed to take advantage of the opportunity to beautify that thoroughfare when the paving is being done this Summer. "We understand that ail the property owners are In favor of reserving a narrow space through the center for grass and flowers to be planted immediately after , foreign agents' registration, alien registration, espionage and immigration laws, to plug loop- versive activities" by individuals j The aiinsiuced purpose oi this! holes and make it possible to ob- provides penalties up to S10.000 ] shift in the pjvty line was to avoid 1 tain convictions for subversive ac- fine and a 10-year imprisonment i registration under the Voorhis act. tivities as practiced today. CHARLIE JOHNSON Subscribed and sworn to before * ^ ^.^ ^ com ^t. This will ] not only add to the beauty of that avenue but will be an incentive to other property owners to improve their homes and yards. This will result, in a 100 per cent, attractive residential section." Jacoby had four clubs. ' Stcue led to dummy's ace of hearts, cashed the heart king, and IN HOLLYWOOD BY ERSXINE JOHNSON XEA Staff Correspondent and mere tjne with Bab H^hiffer, the Colunibii studio makeup man. . . Din.ili' Siiore is joining the [ J U-..-, r.ide to television, via film, with Leaa rlele Pa a weekly Dinah." inort. "A Day witn ; Declarer Clue SO THEY SAY No Deal Harold Stassen's charge that Gover,, nor Dewey and Senator Taft agreed to pool their efforts and funds to defeat him in the Oregon primaries brought a he«t«d deni»l from Mr. Dewey. < Th* governor wits it distinctly un.»- dmtood that h* i« si No Dealer. It U not organized labor tlut I am lighting; It Is Its abuses.—Sen. John Overlon (D> ol Louisiana. » t • The costs we bear and the threats we face today are the consequences of ytars and years of appeasing Russia.—Sen. Kenneth Wherry (Ri ol Nebraska. • • • It Isn't possible to i' Ink that mistrust between peoples can be liquidated at once. It is not possible to do that quickly.—Premier Josef Stalin, addressing Finnish leaders. • * • Only through a lasting peace In the industrial world can the people of this nation enjoy the fruits of their labor. Only through peace with other nations can the world achieve happiness anrt progress— Rep. Joseph W. Maitln, Jr., IRI o! Massachusetts. • • • We arc suicidal fool* ij we do not root out and destroy any treason at home which may dream ol bringing world revolution to the United States. —Sen. Arthur H. Vandenberg (Rl ot Michigan. HOLLYWOOD —I NEA)— Hci'1 j Ruth Story "j I they are, the 10 stars whose names, i ! * ' " i alone or v.ith a big cast, lure people ; Rita Haywbrth is spending more i into movie theaters. Well, at least they are the con- census of my readers, who franklv admit they can be induced to taks that first faltering step toward trie box office by star names even if they don't know anything about tr.e film's .story. I suggested a write-in poll on tno ' su'cjecl a few days 330 and the re- j still may be surprising to both sidi-s of the fences. Here arc the 10 'op box-otfice lur-M in my private poll' Gregory I'eck, In™rid Bergman, Robert Mltchum, Cary j Grant, Belle Davis, Bin" C'ros- : bv. Joan Crawford, Barry Filz- ! gcrald, Rosalind Kusscll and * Jimmy Stewart. Runners-up included PaUl Hen- icid. John Garfield, Ray Milland, . Lana Turner, Dana Annrev.s. Joan j Caulficld, Oisor. Welles. Katharine Hepburn and Ronald Colman. Too Hot To Handle Hollywood is betting ICO to 1 that Warner 3rcs. never get Joan Cravv- foid and Btltc Davis together for Ihat proposed prison film, "Women Without Men." Getting a script to please both of those ladies would take 10 years. McKENNEY ON BRIDGE when Jacoby showed out. he led the small heart and finessed the ten-spot. Jacoby had to make two t discards, which were the deuce and I four of diamonds. But when Stone I led the queen of hearts. Jacoby was i squeezed. He discarded the three j ' of clubs, whereupon Stone cashed 1 the club ace and led another club »;s $>;>; j^x>;>i»;x>;***: xfcs^xtt By William E. SIcKenney America's Card Authority Written for NEA Service me this 29 day of May. 1948. Elizabeth Mason. Notary Public. My Commission expires 4-28-50. The cicada, with its 17-year life span, is the longest-lived Insect. which Jacoby won with the queen. The deuce of spades was returned Stone won with the ace and i led the nine of clubs. Again Ja- Nearly one-fourth^ of all the food coby was -squeezed. The discard of ! consumed .by American families is the jack of diamonds would make i the ace and queen good. He let go j a small spade and Stone was able supplied by he cow. radio dran career, I w iiine-ycar-c :nv friends rir.ge to R littie girls kind. She much. Sh-J Juld Digger "In listening to your tizing of Dale Evans' hand was played, 1 get out pencil . When I hear one expert compli- | mcnt another one on the way ' All hospital?; of importance, ell- to cash dummy's three spades to ploy air conditioning in their o*p- I make his contract. ' crating rooms. reminded of two little i girls, daughters of discnssmg Dale's mars' Rogers. One of the .V.d: -Oh. I know HER doesn't want him so wants his horse." and paper and go to work because 1 know the hand was good. Oswald Jacoby complimented Tobias New Premier Der.nii CtK'ole seems to be fcl- i lowing Dies Powell's footsteps in j switching from light comedy to 1 toiu;h-:;uy pies. Dennis clicked in I "T Man" inri now. as an es:apetl convict in 'Paw Deal." he has ever/ studio in tjwn bidding lor his services. Brian Dinlcvy is talking a one- piclure-a-jr-ar deal with M-G-M. Irt cliff-hanging movie Elena Vcrdugo is still fighting to keep auay Iron! those Latin roles and has signed with a new agent. 1 She's no*' with Paul Kohner, who has steered many actresses to topflight stardom. . . . Maureen O'Hara Kl\'. take her daughter. Bronwyr.. to England with her in mid-July. .She's going over to star in "Brittania Me .vs." . . Bob Preston will i make more money for co-starring in R-K-O s "Blcod On the Moon" than he r year under ... Kirk mo^.1. r.cun buivus out d:an oppc. I Dear Secretary.' Baby." si-riMs It tclcvisior for the coast on a Los Angeles station are loo rough oungslcrit. They're be- prri in favor of rar- tuons ari fairy talcs. The ue> by hat to Bert Hat Rcse, known as ! hoped 1 fedora v,l South I * J V Crawford AKQ83 <» A K D 4 *Q6 A 75 2 Tournament—Neither vul. Wesl North East Pass I W Pa.«s P.lff .1 » PsfS Pa?s hat to be Introduced nufacuirer.s, according scharach ol the Men's :c!i Foundation, will be "The Cary Grant." It's Cnry will do tor I'M it the late John Barry- 4 A 4 * Pass Pass PO! OpI-ninn— A .1 Stone for the way he played today's hand at the Cavcndisli Club In New York City. An HORIZONTAL, 1,5 Pictured new premier 13 Muse of poetry 15 Small marine animal 16 Shade tree 17 Expunges 19 Bustle 20 Corded fabric 21 Grafted (her.) 22 Girl's name 23 Greek letter 26 Meadow 28 Caravansary 30 Facilitates 33 Symbol for erbium | 34 Paid (ab.) 1 35 Symbol for silver I 36 French article 37 Concur 39 Flower part 41 Bitter vetch VERTICAL, 1 Taunt 2 Shield bearing 3 Impede 4 Symbol (or niton 5 Clique 6 Hops' kiln 7 To cut 8 Tierces (ab.) 9 Eye (Scot) burden 11 Wife of T.vndarcus 12 Indian 14 Whirlwind 18 Of Ihe thing 24 Small candle 25 Assisl.inls 26 Smallest 45 Solar disk quantity 46 Apple center 27 Impetuous 47 Blushing 28Occan 43 Epistle (ab.) 29 Work unit 50 He is premier 31 Note in of • Guide's scale 51 Dines 32 Selection 53 Courtesy title (ab.) 54 Steamship 38 Rumor (ab.) 40 Talking bird 57 Universal 43 Type measure language : 44 Stale (Fr.) 50 Jumbled type - I HCCI flurir.g an entue : s Paramount contract. uglas. rated filmdom's ; sti-.r (on the .screen >, ; an all-.il Guild como: Laraine Day in "My ry." IIT hits. "I'm Nobody's • Singin 1 in tl'.e Ram" a t!~ r;v<v.-.l. Gertrude les them Ui "The Babu will icpn National Coiun'.bia Rory Call new t.vosc bidding ft new Car!( "I Love A Read C< cnt Hollywood at th". Vncing tournament a- I. la'f this summer. . . mn and Isabelita are a 1C. . . . Two studios are Ihe Mini rights to Ue on E. Morse air show, IveiUure." urler News Want Ads. phia was Stone's partner. You may sheepfo d fusing, but thai was the way It i S3 Condescends happened Jacobv made a rather j 55 Narrow inlet unusual lead, the jack of clubs, i 56 Bearers Remember that his opponents were t 58 Pastime iu a siam contract If Stone could ! 60 He formerly ha\e figured that Jacoby had led , was from a three-card club suit, there ganeral ol his would have b:en no play to the country 1 hand, but he felt Quit* «ure that , Jl Follower* \ 31 HS 5k 4o W J« HI •;;ft. '•)•' 51 £/if u ! M J HS BS£^V 8 Jl Hi ;f st ££ V'it- < >u i;;

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