The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 14, 1948 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, June 14, 1948
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nuvr w;yTHrvn.,T,E (ARX.y ecu R ran NEWS ILTnOCTlLLI COUKIE* «Wi raws oo. 0*. Mnr T«k. Ohio**, DtMl, •t MrihcfiU*, ArfeMUM, under Mt W OM- SafeFIying tfe* dty o* BlruwrW* •* M* wh*n Mrriw wrrie* h Mta- Mt *«• wwk. «r «*c »«t Month. tota a rMtaM «* M •"•«, M.t* ft* rtx mtm***, I1JO tar thru Month*; H Bill MM, *I«.M NT it-.M. Who«o«Y»r p««»»«ih Ww IMI placet h tt\* h««d on the. Barbs TIM *-i»»->n »hf»t« n «*n'l Ml »h« «t«t*w tafct I*. fc«* o«. mi* dis»dv«m»»«; on » front <X you A T»u »acn»n diopp*<t her ijUMw In Hi* »n4 )• miiratw Inter r««le<i them In nn h.r tint. «u»iln« lindw the h*.rf of jptct»cl«« M» > fellow with m •%*r> k «UU tmr nr llf hta. DP-Admission Bill, Severely triticized, Is Not All Bad I Th*r« haj b«<m sev«re criliciim, in [ and out of Centre**, of the displaced ', p*r*oni bill that the Senate has passed. ' AH «f it, pwhapc, M not juntKied. Some [ kavt attacked tht. requirement that 50 j 9*r ecnt of the immigrant* hikv* an »K| icotiHwral background, i In defense it might be Miid that this prevision eould benefit the DP« an well a« th* United State*. The |rr«atest employment opportunity her* today i« in Sine* H !• tht th»t iuu»!ll mikci p»g« oti«, * award for routine perform* »«« h»v« ««a*p«d tht hu«r r««rl«r. So w« »hou)d lik« to e*ll attention to th* r*Mr4m ot 24 airline* recently honored kf th« National Safely Council. All 34 w*nt throng 1947 without a pa»««iiK«r or wew fatality. Two l)av« flowm mor* than..- a billion passenger mil*« ainc* thtir itmi f»UI accident. Of two othcri, on« has not liml a fatal accident «inc* it it»rt*d operating in 3329, and th« Moond ha* a clean record since mo. Tti«a« a«ci<leiil.-fr'«e r«cor<)» arc not ac«d«nU. Tiny indicate a »crupvilou» regard for Iwtyinjr noMng to chance, TtiU pAirMtakinj; varch for increasing flight :»afet.v and the improvement in airliiw »«rvic« and courtesy ar« hrijflit p«(r«« In our air history that deserve tqnal attention with the occasional «jul tragically apAetacular TTi*r* j* *l*o, as 'everyone knows, a I «koH»flf« »{ homing in niont American [ «tie*. K m preponderant number ot ad{ B«tt««t DPi should b« industrial yvork- i «*• or eWi*r» who wmrid naturally seek i •mploymant in larger communities, they | •tifht find themselves homeless or forced j to doubl« up with AmeritRii friends, i Farther, our, high •mploymenl, hitfh i «Mti, and limited business expansion |k«r« narrowed »cmiewh*t lh« field of . non-a*ricnlttiral job*. An immigrant, 'hampered by lan(rii»f?« difficulties or )«iek 6f. citizenship, might find that, competition for employment or business op- portunitiet wa* i"ver«. But if a ifood -word can b« swirl f»r t*>« 50 per cent quota of farm workers, ther« i« legs lo b« said for another retirement that h*K th« admitted DP* h« from the Baltic states and eastern Poland. And th« "jNsrifying date for admission appears simply to be a'&ild case •< anti-Jewiah discrimination. Th« Senate bill aUtes that no, person may b« eligible *s one of the 200,000 immigrant* who did not enter a OP • camp in Germany, Austria or Italy by . December 22, 1945. This would rule out those who fled the pogroms in Poland in early 1946, and bar all but about 15,000 of tht 150,000 Jews now in DP •amp*. The movement to admit homeless European war victims to tliis country was net primariry or particularly a Jewish relief movement. Us intent was ' to *iv« haven and a chance for- a new Kf« to those who were unwilling to return, to their old homeg through fear of Persecution. But tv«n though the war ««min*t anti-Semitic Hitlerism has been T*»>. there are stilt those who fear perse- eution. V; 1 ^ 1 ' Pointed\ exclusion of the 1946 t*jtim» of religious persecution' ij all . tji« more marked because of another pro- TJ4uon of the Senate bill. This would clas« Person* of "German ethnic origin," lik« th« Sudeten Germans of Czechosolvukia, •".nmtiy** of Germany or Austria. It admit them M ostensible anti- I antUCommunists. But the war » not »o long p*ist at to blot out the ~ ">«eo]|«ction that these "ethnic groups" i^duwrd many fifth-columnists who •plWhecded th« Nw.i drive of invasion m tb« VIEWS OF OTHERS Germany and the Western Equation An Aaierlcan-Husftlftii asreemenl to parllllon Germany oould hardly ftplit thai country In two mor« «ff«utlvely than agreement U dohiK. Th€ power struggle between East And West, ttii po'es of which are In Washington and Moscow, ovorshadowc plans for German recovery and for European security against tulur* nearly *v»ry other International adjustmeni today. In this massive and aombre context the "German problHn" become* chiefly ft problem tn • liariie*.s!ii|f German ec'WH'init: power lo * we-slem line-up of nation* without lorfeHkng [lolltical itreiiKth in that line-up. The end sought is to cr«at« a balance of power, ur overwhftlmliix power oti the West's aide, against the. Russian bloc. Washington has oflen seemed to take an over- ilmplifled vie* of this task, supported, to be SUM, by Britain. The six-nation conference on Germany, which has Just closed at. [y)ildon, illustralcs the point. It ha* produced a series of recommendations which now must be accepted by "the Gov- iriim«nt« repre&hled'ar l/mdon. After the United Statec and Brltatyi, Prance is the most important ot then* In the western alignment. Nevertheless, the American-British thesis on the necessity of building up Germany has again prevailed lo an- «xl«nt which hTinnking «erlou» trouble for French JYirelgn Minister Bidault at home. • M. BIdatdt R»II, of course, point 'to economic coiicesfiion* won for France. These will ensure larger allocation* of German coal and coke for French factories. But. I hey obviously do not touch the problem which has obses«rt the French mind, and understandably, for generations—namely, security. At Mie moment >-rench concern for security i* double-edged. Frenchmen ask not only whether German power will rise again lo over~!i£lin fiance •ome years or rtecmles hence. T'nej mt> uncerlolii ot Die effect which American-British moves for a western German stale miiy produce on BIISSIH. Tin French »t ihe i/),idn/i conference sought Rtmranttei Irom ihe Untied Stales vis-a-vis Russia, but those deninnriK—even If they were in »rim earnest—could not be satisfied by Washington In an election year. There is. of course, ihe possibility thai ttir french *ere ukin R this line not .w much Ijecauie of fear of Russian attack a.l beeauae of ttlssatislactlon with other results of lli« rrieetln((. But Uiere i« anotln-r reason for such a rpirst. And it highli(;ht« the problem which French leaders face loday and which American and British Ie«d«r« .went not to »t'ivreciate tuny, mis Is the polilical slttialiwi wilhin France. The French Onvernmfnt neeris every possible answer ki it* French opponents- especially on the question ot securtly. The Cabinet- has bcnn linvinfr » critical time the last week m ao over internal matters. Now it must also defend Uselt asninsl criticism of Its course at I/radon. This at A moment whni many believe the Schuman niriit in fvance's last chi cratic tBcl. Against II,Ij baekuripiincl. WasliinKlou'.s altitude appears lo be ,uhrr <D thai German recovery l» more esscnlial !o the Marshall plan and western European orR«nlr.alton than French political aUbiHty, or ,2, that French reactions to American and BrIIW, poltry are to be treated M a calculated risk. Ther, „ (,,1, m , (cn to ^ said [or th« powtbihty.thal France will resign itself to the aim, of the I^n.irton confcre.ice-lhey may at least keep Onm.nr divided between Ihe West and th« Bast lor a long time to come. -CHRISTIAN SCIFWCE MONUX3R. MONOAY, JUNE 14, 1948 National Grange's Hired Hand Opposes Waste of Just Anything Petty Politics on National Level Termed Bar *To Statehood for Alaska, Hawaii Territories By Peter Kelson NEA -'Yushington Ciirrscjxmdenl WASHINGTON _INEA>- Not Congress in the governor of Alaska since 1939, and | promote the need for their admin- E. u Bartlett, Alaskan delegate to : .sion to stnteliooci, as any one thing. the least of the blnck murks to be have been urging statehood ran-' chnrgcd aunlnst the record of the llnuously slnci: the end of the war. As Governor Gruenlng says if Uncle Joe will just keep up his bad actinj- in Korea, the Kuriles and in easter " — •• "• *•'*• miuuuj.j jiui_i me cm, 1,1 me will, jii ^.uicn, me r^urues and m eastern SOlh CoiiRre.v> are failure* to take In the la.st few momhs they hnve i Siberia—across the Bering Strait final Bcllon on »<imis.sion of Hawaii • put on a drive. Governor Gruenlng i from Alaska—Americans on the »nr) Ataskn ns 49t)i and 50Ih .stales. | cnme to Washington and tried to I mainland may be waked up to the Underlying reasons hi both cases gel action nl this session of Con- I need for cioine something about the appear to t* perfectly trivial—the ' gress. Always, however, there was \ north ami west frontiers. playing of the niosi iiclty kind of j something iuore importtinl roi" Ihe j Army and Air Ron I ,. U ". „ I White House to take up with Con- the danger, but can'l ce are awake lo 't do everything. take another junket lo the Pacific Joseph R. Favrington introduce'! paradise. The Hnwaiians hnve al- ' a bill to admit Ihe, islnnds to state- ready been honored by some 30 ; hood immerliatcly aticr the Repul)- congressionnl investigating commit- lican Congress convened in IB46 tees in tills century. It Is beyond The House went lo bat and passed question a lovely [ilni:e to hold an the bill a year ago. In.estigation. particularly when' A Senate public lands subcom- ^ ,,, tu , „„, Uncle Sam pays the ex, .'uses and initlee was supposed to go to the IF- l Public lands „,,the Hawaiians layout the hospital- ; land last December for an on-tbe- I Agriculture's Forest THI DOCTOR SAYS •V «*-*. f. ta^M. H ^ **»• •" MiTtaaL Exposure to snnllghi, like everything else, can be greatly overdone and often Is. Th* amount ot sunlight Irom which the skin and body can benefit is not unlimited. A loo of .sun U not necessarily better than a little sun. After i. long winter of ll'.tle sunshine the skin is not abl« t<i stand much sun until it has become accustomed to it. Everyone knows that the rays fit th« sun contain properties .which are necessary for growth of plants and helpful, if not guile so obvious- necessary, for the health an.;) wellbeiitg of human beings and animals. One at the benefits which the sun can give U to aid the human skin in 1 producing a substance call- id vitamin D, which is necessary lor complete good health. Tanninjr Protect! Skin A brown, tanned color is the result of (he deposit of a pigment ur coloring matter in the skin called melanin. This helps (o protect the K>dy against gelling too much from the sun's rays. When the skin oe- comes pale It means that there is not much melanin present. Melanin does not flow to the skin at once on exposure to sun but tak.cs titno. A white skin, therefore, is not as well protected, against the sun as it is when good tanning is -present, Uniil the skin is protected in this way it can be burned by the sun in almost exactly the same way that it can be burned by any other hot substance. When Ihe sltin is burned by sun the outer layers are killed. Alter a severe sunburn, the outer layers art- shed in sheets, which we call peeling. Tlie dead outer layers no not set any benefit irom the sun and actually prevent some of the good which is desired. People who are not accustomed to much sunlight and do not sho'v canning should be caieful about the first few exposures. They should be especially careful not to fall asleep in the sun. Too much is daiigeroiis was well as uncomfortable. The skin can be prolccled against iunburn to some extent. Several "tanning" substances are helplul but cannot be relied on completely to protect against sunburn. Note: Dr. Jordan Is unable answer individual questions from readers. However, each day he will answer one of the most frequently asked questions in his column. QUESTION: is it true that pulling castor oil on the eye lashes will make them grow longer? ANSWER: Not so far as I know. ity_tlie way they do. Alaska has been exploited by the salmon packers ot the West and the gold mining syndicates of the East. License fees paid by Ibese arid other business Interests are a mere piltance. There are no laxes except in Ihe incorporated towns. frozen under Service and ; spot investigation. The special ses-1 Interior Department control. The But what is really In the minds sion of Congress made that impos- | courts are untler a vicious commis- of all these concessional prohers is siiile. so Sen. Guy Cordon of Oregon • sion and fee system. See transpor- alone. He brought back a .lation on which Alaska depends for the fear that some day the Hawaii- i went ans might elect a congressman or favorable report, but Ihe Senate ! almost all supplies Is senator oamo<i Moto or Tnknlmshl. ' stalled. Sen. William K. Knowland Maritime Commission In vie of the record of the Neisl. ' of Cnllforn.-n marie a valiant effort j In short mistreatment or native-born American citizens of to get the bill reported out to Ihe Japanese- ancestry in Ihe last war, floor for a vole, but was bealcn. that argument .should no longer be valid. .ALtska rlea (Tunic Tj»te The Alaskan statehood cn.se Is consuler&bly different. President under of 16 Yearn Ago In Blythevillt By Harnun W. Nlehota linltal rr«* SUff Correspondent WASHINGTON, June U IUP>— rred Oliver Bailey ir, & man aft«r the poor m»n's heart. rred comes down with a case of Hit when he sees waste—of tlm* money or goods. When I knew him In the United Press back In Chicago years ago, he used to wipe hts hand« on a paper towe! on the walk baci from the wash room of th« Daily Netv.5 building. Saved a f« w seconds that way. . Pied now represents the National Grange and he hasn't changed, n mile. Recently he told Congress a thing or mine about economy H« appeared before the House Agriculture Committee. The boys on the. •% lostrum were considering a bill that '" would fetch in some foreign labor to help harvest American crops so WB can feed a hungry world. Before our man Fred look tha witness stand, the committee got into a wrangle about the money provisions of the bill. A litlle mailer ot two million bucks. The dough was supposed to be sort oi an expense account advance to growers who need what August Andresen nf Minnesota referred to as "sloop lr>- bor." Back bending necessary to gallier up strawberries, lonialoes and the like. The bill, as it stands—unpasscd —provides tliat the government ba "reimbursed," ".Maybe," snouted Cong. Bill Hi!l of Colorado, looking down his specs at Bob Goodwin, director of the United States Employment Service, vho wa.s on the stand. "The bill," continued Mr. Hill in lie same tone, "is too vague. U ays here . . . -reimbursement . . . mder such lertns and conditions »s he secretary of labor may prescribe.' Heavens! That clause is so pose, the government could o» - torced to pay the union dues o« hcse workers and never get a nici- ei of it back." Somebody mentioned a cryiuij need for sugar beet pickers. Thai, prought an idea from Cong. Reid Murray of Wisconsin. Out his way, he said, mil!; production has fallen o such a low level that prelty soon there will be a lot of cow-mtlker« out of work. 'Why couldn't they b« hired k» pick beets " The question went unanswered. Mr. Goodwin said he ihoughl hi» derailment could manage the program with 50 new employees. Tn« adminLslrtiltve cost would be another $2CO,GOO. Mr. Goodwin got up at lhi» point and our man F. O. Bailey jot dowu. —to business. He said, sure, Ihe farmerj need a. hand in picking their beeU and colton, fruit and vegelables. 4 "Bui," he sa:d, "this biU ought to be changed to take Die nioney angle out o! it entirely. The men ivho get the bene^t ought to pay for it. Not only that, I don't sec any sense in adding So men to tht Department, of Labor staff." Mr. Andrcscn asked Ihe witness if he. thought the situation as is, constitutes an emergency. "Well." said our man, "if you've cot fruit fallinar-off your irees bc- nson was second with garet Shaver with 13 .Siates government is nothing short Opposition was led by Sen. Hugh of a national scandal. Btiiler ot Nebraska and Sen. Znles, civilization and government are Ectou of Montana. Tlie principal ar- , of course farther advanced in they made openly were ' Hawii. for years these islands have 13 Vi. Mar- was third. Mitchell Johns and Frank. Doug- Alaskan'"'veopl'r"to"'the "unUed I'"* Jr - ticd 1<)r Imlrth plftce wilh P.IUV Shane v as nr.med head ; cause there's nobody around to pick of the honor list of the Senior High ' School for the final semester, leading with 14 honor points. Jane Bra- Truman last mouth special Alaska be message arlnjittrd that Ihey feared there were sent Congress niaiiy communists in Hawaii. a.skliiR that 1 to statehood. . Soviet Pressure Stirs Interest too I contributed more to the United States than some of the less populous mainland states, and the pco- The strange thing about this situ- i pie thercare fully deserving of self! message was too late. It got lost atlon is that Soviet Russian pres- I government as a sovcrien state In in the rnd-or-sesslon scramble and : sure in the Pacific Is probably do-! place of th« dictatorship and neg- didn t have a chance. i, 1R as much to c , C ate American lect thev and the Alaskans are now l>r. Erncm omening, territorial interest In Hawaii and Alaska, and > getting." IN HOLLYWOOD BY F.RSKINE JOHNSON N E A S u f f Clovprn- nice lo keep on a demo- By Ki'^kjnr Jiitinson NI'A Stuff ('nrespmiilfiit HOLLYWOOD INF.A)— Until another cme should conic .along. I'll I Woodpecker Song." , . . Add a -luxury note:. Gene Autry'.s ffimou.s , >; nac. Champion. *vill \\ea_r a set tif j al Ihe Madi- i MCKENNEY ON BRIDGE 12 "4. Misses Mary Elizabeth Brown and Doris Dobyns will lenve tomorrow lor Batesville, Ark., where they \vitl spend a week at the Presbyterian Conference and Camp lor Seniors. Mrs. Joe Trice of Jonesboro and Miss Alice WliitsiU of Paragould arrived today for a visit with their sister Miss Belle Whitsitt. Tomorrow. the three ladies with E. B. Lynian win go to Chicago where they will visit the Century Of Progress. by th« late George McClure. one nf Pittsburff's out-standing bridge slars. North went to six clubs sacrifice bid, .and you it, you've got an emergency; haven't you?" The gentleman from Minnesota conceded the point and observed that ought to go over fine with Con- ''We've got to have an emergency around at all times," lie said, "for emergencies " Getting back to the bill, Fred said. he thought certain members of Congress would look with loving eyes the measure H it wasn't. going to cost the government anything. CerLain members of £he committee nodded. Simon BoJiver is called th father of five countries: Bollvi Columbia. Ecuador, -Peru, aix Venezuela. consiiler tins the classic Hollywood son Square Garden lortno in Sep- ' slory of nil linu... , remboj-. They are H gift from Gene> It happened when Sonja Hen-.e 1 Oklahoma fancl:ib. fir.st arvivttl in Hnlly-vood and was j ••»prawlinir .lame^ j .studying <lr.1111:11 Irs vvlt.h Herman i Jimmy Stewart is anxious lo star : Rogers. .After six month* of conrh- ins;. SonJ.i n.skeii him onr* ;day: "Tell inc. Hcviiiaii. who wail" Ihe "I Biie.ss Sarah Bcrnhaidt." said By William E. MtKcnncr America's Carrt Aullmrity Written for NKA Serrice purely can imagine how quickly East doubled. | McClure won the opening lead { with the ace of spades and led the [queen of diamonds. West refused 1 to cover. Declarer took the finesse." i led another, diamond and finessed J dummy's ten-spot. When it held. All acids in fruit ao not remain acids in the body. Citrus fruit acids change to alkaline. which he discarded his losing seven of spades. Now small club was pulled oft the board, and East's ace and West's queen dropped together. Then all declarer liad to do was tr. cross- ruff (he hand out for the Son],t ihiv.uhl then a.-Xrd: "C 'ar a moment and uld she skate?" If jml wln-n Warner Brothers film "The Will K«Knn Story," Hill. Jr.. jirtibilily « ill ht the sluilin's rliiiirc for the rote. He just iilarrd his pop f,> r a *nirk •.rriif with .l unr r.ui-r as Mari- l.rn .Miller In -Sllvrr Ullinf." tinually amp.zeri at his ability not to sit on ,i chair while silting on » chair. In iryins lo legs comtorlable. Jimmy leans backwards, lorwartis, or sideways. One leg usually goes east, another west. Waiters approach his table m tesliuirants with Ihe limiriity ol someone walking through A mine ticld. Distribution Carries This Slant Contract The n:a.strr of ceremonies at the parly given recently at the he cashed the ace of diamonds, on balance of the tricks. Conductor those long South Hills Country Club in Pitts- for (he the purpose of or- Children's Cancer That S;mta Clans role is still \ haunting Edmund Gwcn. A group i * * * i of kids spotted him dining at Far- i Osar Roiiipm and *)lh Continy- I nier John's restaurant. Insisted on ; Fox *re baltiin.- over Ihe bad roles | proems. Gwenn bought 'em a • SO THEY SAY Honiem clilirus he's born getting. . . , ojhn V-axnp and G'.oria cie Havrn have lircn distus.^ing • a ve- conciliation via dinner dates. Ditto I-Ois Andrews and sieve Brodie. . . . | Reason behind l!ic cancellation oi I Red Skcli Tim country will ,e»<1 lo wtrrln harmony. That »» must MUin-lh»l we »re R0 in R lo Ml Kin. We !ihn "Neptune's Trunnn. Daughter." until fall, is Rod's phy- round ol candy bars. . . . Mara- ', ihon iccord: HalUwell Hobbes plays , his 200ih butler role wilh Joan : Kontame in "Vou Gotta Slay Hap- | py." . . . Virginia Bell, a 16-year- j old Memphis. Term., polio invalid, i won orable nientiou in a contest to help ballyhoo "The Bishop's I hav (fit t|, M had only to deal with Russia we could Mltle matters- bin we hav, to n>,l with communism.- -Ernst. Bevm, British Foreign Sectelar;. • » • Tlie Russian attitude is, of course, encouraging, but I've very hide confidence In the meeting ol chief, of stat,. Ev^y llmc % . e hj<v( . ^ & ^^ meeting. In recent yeari wt nave lost our shirls. -Rep. John vory, ,R,), ohio, on proixwed Tru- 3ian-St»lin meetinj. Fical condition. He's under doctor'.* order* to iaXe a four-month rest because of ncivo-.is ailments. C»pra \\ritrs 'Km, T<w Frar.k Calira's nr\t at Parammmt will be a western, b,i.scd on an oiig- mal story by Cupia himself. . . . SiRht of the week: 'Ilio entire Gary Cooper family--Gary, his wife and their daughter—fakitie ihuniba lessons together at Arthur Murray's. .^ . . Olivia de Havilland starts - „ . .-- "'Hie Heirc.s-s" al Paramount tuel down. Keep MY shirt on-" : itable styte. middle of this month. Ralph Rich- ( A big chiink nf Hollywood money I when I as! nrdson. the English star, will make is riding on the shalls of a new his Hollywood dobut as her leading (oil I Kid in Wyoming The A 964 1 ' None » A J 106 * J 108652 A S V.' V 9 7 5 i 2 * K7<3 v. W E Denier * K Q.I 10 5 V A K Q J » 9 52 4 A Georce McClwrt * A 7 V 10863 • QB + K !) H J Tournament — E-W v\il. Soiilh W ('ass f'n rM NorHi fast ss Pas s 1 A 2+ Pass 3* .1» 44 4V S A s f Pass Pa -i 64 Opening— 4 8 Double 14 HORIZONTAL 1,6 Pictured . orchestra conductor 12 European country 13 Eccentric ISUip orchestra when years old SB Robs 60 Bird of prey VERTICAL 1 Border 2 Speed conlest 3 Writing fluid 4 Tierce (ab.) 5 Relish Wife." Sam Gotdwyn is sending Virginia a wheelchair, which \viil enable her to leave her home for Ihe lirst time. <;»rr> Moore tells it. Aliout the film producer who w*s havinjf an I Fund of Pennsylvania, was Jackie arirumenl nith his nephew. M!IO ; Heller. Jackie, who operates the hurt been on hi* payroll for years. [ Carousel Club in Pittsbilrg. did The battle ra*cd for some time. 5 a splendid job- especially with the until tin.illy the producer roared: ' wishing well. He also sanR a coU- "Slop shouting at me. Calm ! pic of numbers in hts own tnim- Gloria Wood, who MURK the commercials on Rfrl SkcHon's program. is ihe samp sal vho recorder! K.iy Kj.scrs laicst ,ked Jackie how he had retained his popularity these many years, lie answered In bridge terms. He said. "When yon first slavt out. you depend upon high card tricks. Later on. distribution will carry you through." tilm shor. credit: "So You Want to Th.il Is typical of today's hand. Talma Biltmore Hotel, dollar layout, opons at Tahoe this month. . . . George O Banian, recently divorced, has as his last 18 Mongolian desert 1.0 Compass point 6 Lease 20 He is a leading 7 Gaelic conductor of fl fs T ot (prefix) the United 22 Seine 23 Exempli gratia (ab.) 24 Exclamation 25 Near 27 Ancnt 28 Strained 30 Step 32 Imitate 33 Electrified particle 34 Lobby 36 Less polite 39 Preposition 40 Symbol for neon 41 Diminutive suffix .42 Virginia (ab.) ^3 PenPoint 45 Time marker* 50 Mist 51 Entrance 53 Tree trunk 54 Cabbag* , 55 Pried H Quoted 38 Indian cereal 17 Medical suffix 44 High shoe 20 Swerved 46 Cain's brother 21 RicHcuJes 47 Foxes ?.4 Tremulous 48 Hebrew deity 26 Fish 49 Network 9 Scold 2f> Negative vote SO Drop 10 English school .11 Finish S2 Fish spawn 11 Spanish -14 Discovers 54 Small barrel^painter 35 Vegetables 56 Parent ^V 12 Fast 37 Develop 58 Wall (Scot.) "'' 'The \Vocily | Hold Your Wile." which was played a few years ago I s7 H* led hts first

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