The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 23, 1948 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 23, 1948
Page 6
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PAGE war Br,YTi!Kvir,r,K (ARK.) COURIER NEWS HUE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TUX OODBDtB NCW8 CO, m. W SAINX* PubUttur JAKBB L. VBE1HOKFP, Uitor MOL O. KCHAM. AdrarUdng lluMW M JUttoul AftrtrtidDf Rcprtsmtetim: Wtllte* WUmer Co, New Tort Cbfcago, Detroit, AUuta. _ ____ Brtry Utcnraoc Except Sund»r Krtma M ttcoid eU« mtttn »t the po*. BJytherlU*, ArkuuM, under ttt ot Cou' ' I, 1»1T. ••rod tor t&* Dnlted Fran SUBSCRIPTION RATT8: to Uw cHy <rt BlytnertU* or uf town wher. carrier tenlc* fe maintained. »c per week, or tie per month. BT mail, within * radius of SO mite*. M.M pet jm. ttJOO tot ax months, tl 00 (or thre* month*; bj null outside W mil* too*, 110.00 per r**r p>7»M> to kdruwe. Meditation Ttr thrwrti him we both litre *cc4w by unto the rather.— Eph«Uni 2:11. A man may so to heaven without health, without riches, without honors, without learning, without friends; but h? can never 90 Uiere nlth- out Christ. — John Dyer Barbs The junkman would get a big kick, out of pecking into the average girl's handbag. • .' • • Upset over her divorce, a movie acireM went fishing. You'd think she'd want to slay slnile for • whlla. * * * Some men get the idea that a marriage license It a driver's license. • * • "Night dab JUtket IVrin, ProbM"—headline. Thoae laxophonea do drive one eraxy at time*. • * * Being chwrful at txeaklast Is just a habit— like lying about jour golf score. watched »t close rang* wherever pos- lible. And diplomatically it is important to »how that the Potsdam Agreement, whether practical or not, still stands, and that if anybody is going to break it it will bt the Soviet government. Will Russia resort to force anr] seize Berlin? It seems unlikely. For such a move would be the signal for another world war, with Russia clearly tjie aggressor. And " unless conditions have suddenly changed in the Soviet Union, the Kremlin doesn't want that war— at least not yet. Left Out Henry Wallace must feel neglected. In spite of all 'he recent bodby-pme nominations, no one has thought to accuse Henry of being the worst third- party candidate the country ever had. Russia's Berlin Squeeze Play Aims at Control of Germany Russia is making a fresh attempt to drive the western Allies out of Berlin. The efforts way seem to take petty and childish forms—the sit-down in the Soviets' British-sector radio station, the flimsy excuses for blocking rail and motor traffic, and so on. But the Kremlin clearly isn't playing for petty stakes. The prize is Geymany, and control of Berlin would give the Russians a big advantage. As a city, it hardly seems •worth fighting for. But as m symbol, Berlin in Russian hands would probably make a deep impression on the German people. For though their Reich and all its glory are gone, and though their capital city is in ruins, Berlin is still Berlin. The Russians' sole occupation of the city might raise the slock of the "unified" Germany that they are trying to •ell. Already there seem to be a lot of prospective buyers. After all, the Germany that voted Hitler to power in a free and honest election wouldn't fear a dictatorship as would a country with democratic traditions—so long as a new dictatorship would let the Germans feel and act important and treat them more cruelly than the Nazis did. Since Berlin is surrounded by the Soviet zone, the Russian squeeze play is not hard to work. If it comes to a point of driving the western forces out of the city, the Reds could do it with little trouble. Yet the western Allies seem determined to stick it out. There are two evident reasons for this. One is the unwillingness to give Russia a clear-cut advantage in her effort to divide and conquer Germany. The joint administration of Berlin has.long since become a fiction; in place of four- power control there are two hostile camps. But voluntary withdrawal would be a surrender to the Soviet design. The other reason is that as long as Allied troops and administrators are in Berlin, the Russian efforts to oust them are daily reminders that Marshal Stalin is trying to .repudiate his solemn agreement with the heads of the 'American and British governments at Potsdam. Those efforts may impress the Germans. But to thinking people of free Europe they are a demonstration of Russian dishonesty. Even if the six-power program for a western German government is carried out, France, Great Britain and the U. S. would probably keep their forces in Berlin. Their presence would continue to serve notice that it wag Russia that forced the setting up of a western-zone government, and that the final settle- .ment of Germany's fate is a four-power problem. Physically it is true, as the Russians say, that the four-power setup in Berlin ia senseless from the western standpoint. The personnel of (he three nations must b« supplied from considerable distance and at much txpense. But strategically it fe imporUnt that th« Rujwiwn b« VIEWS OF OTHERS The President on Russia The "twilight perlol" in which the nations find themselves currently 'it not the result of the American attitude toward Russia. It Is, instead, th« result of the Russian attitude toward the world. In this clear Jiihlon President Truman analyzed the International situation in his speech at the Unlvemttjr o| California^ a speech which was the most important he has made so far In his tour. The United States, he sam, ftnds no difficulty in living, at peace with natlong which have economic ideal different from ouri. A* example*, he might well have cited our co-operation with Great Britain's Labor Government. For that matter, he might have pointed to al- mo«t any ot the Western European nttlo-j for the reaibn thc.t Socialist thinking • hu a v*ry considerable part in the shaping of their affairs. That, however, ruui been no barrier to Marshall plan aid—aid, which *'a» offered to Russia but rejected, and denied by the Kremlin to the lesser countries which have fallen under Its domination. Trie President pointed out tint the United . Stale* Quickly disbanded it* great fighting organization once the car wax won. Even th* atom bomb was offered to other governments under safeguards which appealed to the common tense ot mankind. Acceptance ot this offer, bow- ever, was blocked by Russia. The United. States also took the lead in the drafting of the United Natlonj Charter. But this, too, has been deprived «f rnneb. ot iU potential for pence by the Soviet Union's use of the veto. Th* United States seeks no territory and plans no aggression. On the contrary, as Mr. Truman said, Washington follows "a policy of recovery, reconstruction, prosperity—and peace with freedom and justice." Thus by a recapitulation of the logic of events, the President allowed the onus of the eold war to fall where it belongs—on the rulers of the soviet Union. But he did this without rancor. The Russian attitude, he sn'id, has been "the most bitter disappointment of our time." The United Stales, like the rest of the non-Soviet world, sincerely desires peace, he said, and It hopes for »n end to the misguided Russian ideas about American Instability which seem to be at the bottom of the Kremlin's pugnacity. In a way. the speech was the latest word In the American answer to the recent Russian "peace offensive." This nation li ready to discuss outstanding differences, said Mr. Truman, but It Is Interested in peace and not in propaganda. Let the Kremlin give a token of its earnestness by abandoning its stiff-necked way in Korea and in Grcei.-.', and it will find that "the door Is always open i(.r honest negotiations looking toward genuine settlements." It will find then Ihat the United states is not interested in toying with the destinies of other nations, but in creating conditions under which »!l may live in prosperity free of coercion. After his remarks about Stalin as the prisoner ot the Politburo—a vi»w not shared by all diplomatists—It may be that Mi. Truman feels that a clelr understtndliig of the problem by the Russian pcop'.e may yet lead them to empower a leader able to work in harmony with the democracies. Considering ihe way Russia Is currently governed, that hope seems to lack immediacy. Nevertheless, It was well that the President once more presented the American position with such clarity. H brings reassurance to al: outside the Red orbit by reminding them that the foundations of world peace exist, that the temple can be reared whenever the men of Moscow free themselves of their misconceptions and decide to take an honest hand in the work. —St. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH. SO THEY SAY A Little Souvenir of the Trip WEDNESDAY. JUNE 2?,,. ]<Mg By Pel'-r Edson Washington Cuirespondfnl WASHINGTON INE.M — VVllll the record of the 80tti Congress now completed, the veto messages ol President Harry S. Truman become Truman Makes Wide Use of Presidential Veto During Turbulent Session With Congressmen Presidential Candidates Find Little Things to Worry About THI DOCTOR SAYS U, HUT means death iu i.usi in?ec's inc. is being used more and more. * »>• Herman w. Nichols (1,'nileU Tress SlafT C'arresiwmleiil) PHILADELPHIA, June 22. (1,'Pi —How v.ould you like to worry about tome of Ihe liiinss that fret the candidates who want to occupy Hie While House? Like: Taking your missus lo a recep- -..~, ,., , f ^,,,^ Ltocu JHUJ C ailll IlKJiUi li/i til 'l« r\ — Pure DDT does not cause irritation "„, ,T ^.^l ** *?' ing lo handle 6,000 hands in a sm- Ble evening. Thinking auoiii. doing the sam« Ihinif the next night. Seeing if you can outdo (lip nexl. one in Belling Hie fattest ami smartest orchestra leader to entertain the ."oiks at your elaborate you around $1,000 a day. Not including when i!!'- lhe m man 8 " d lli!; "rummer, fid- dloi- and cuitar player. H.ii old Sins.ien of Mimipcola seems to have won that derby, if nothing this lime wi* a 30f>- of the skin in either animals or man. So far as is now known, DDT (ioes not produce allerjy, that is increased ."ensitiveness such as iiivcs, or asthma. Tins substaiK-c is used cither in i powder form or i s dissolved in liquids and used as a spray. The powder docs not seem to produce l' e adquartcrs. which'I I cost any harm to a poison's " "" J harmful symptoms even haled. DDT. when dusolvcd in liquids, however, is another matter. The liquids often contain other chemicals which are skin irritants, one of the most common being fcer- P°" ndc ' r named Bcmie Berie. Tiie oseue. Also the vapors of kerosene ma " n ' u '" lhe Gopher slate might or some of the other solutions when evr " Rt '' " fcw )10<i ' : °" llle slogan inhaled can produce irritation of ° llls balni > "'•""• "Whirl and twirl the mucous membranes and may wllh Dcr! ' ie Berle." How can U.S. cause asthmatic attacks in a per- """' Also, If .von v.-ant to make S75.- may .,per- jflit who is susceptible lo asthma. Not everything is known ato;it the possible actions ot DDT on the human body. Since this subsumes . 000 a year, which any president sets, you've got to think .ii>oiiL Little dinky things sioii'L v.ill certainly be used in vast qiiaii-! do ' Dcwe . v ' s People came out with tities under all sous of conditions, a MX - llu>h «tross iob. Saying not people should be caietul not to ex- themselves unnecessarily to inhalinjr, swallowing or gelling these preparations on their ^kin, especially in the liquid form. Tliis, ol, does not apply to the use of the powder form lor lice, fleas, or other recognized purposes. As with every new substance winch has medical or public health uses, complications have developed. At least une dcaUi'has been le-• ported following the accidentalswal- I' 10 wasn 't up lo ncv-fangled ' ' mie in- Dmnr - r Kuesisat the Bcllevue-. edgs mttfh more than just "Dewey." Well, those Taft people outdid him wiih a bobby pin that ran up to eight inches from enameled to enami-[vd edge. That gave the Ohio folks room enough for a little reading matter to think about on the way home —"'America deserves the best." The Stiissen crowd came up this lowing of DDT. Recently vestigators have bred some house flies in the laboratory which we-e resistant to this chemical If year with something that might Rive an old-timer the shimmers if stuff. Stratford, the GOP headquarters, dumped over their tomato juice, I pect. when up blared a" col'lege usual run of liouse flies should a.'jo | |neerin? section with "Slnssety- develop such resistance to DDT, us ] 5tass . Stassety-siass, you eat the value as an insecticide would di-I srass ' WL '' J1 win with our Stass." minlih. I To '''a credit, Mr. Stassen wasn't The best practical measure for i "" n!ln(! - Al 'd later, also (o his cred- thtxe who use DDT is to foil;* 1 "' e ll:Kl no comment. , el.»tly the directions given for a!. Art Vandenberg of Michigan's | that taxes will have to be raised , Ham Pulbricht of Arkim-a. ri,w ' particular Preparation as supplied!"^' 5 ""light "P a good one. They ' • - —•• •••- - • - 8t OT Alka ":'?- 5 ' 1 r l? lt by a reliable distributor. I I' a ««l otit buttons, winch seem to ... | be more common than brotherly Note: Dr. Jordan is unable to answer individual questions from next, year, so this question U also ail imporUnt campaign issue. The President has twice vetoed bills to exempt news vendors from -social security coverage. On this t . - ~ - r ••••^.'•» -in-ill IKJ >-\,¥ciam:. Ull IHI3 •orthy of attention. Since assum- . yeai's bill to increase benefit pay- gave with ng • the Presidency in April 1945, Truman has vetoed more than 125 bills. Over 100 were "private" bills, meaning that tney were intended .ve relief to piivate citiieat claiming injury by the federal gov- rnmenc. A score or more ol these vetoes have dealt wiih major policy questions. They range all the way from the June, 1946, veto of the postwar OPA extension »ct, which Truman his first big battle on through the reoim veto ol the Reed-Bulwinklj bill ;•» exempt the railroads from aiiti- rust regulalion on rate-making agreements approicd by the interstate Commerce Commission. On a number of important bills, Truman vetoes have been overridden— repassed by two-thirds majorities ol Senate and House—and so made law in spite of Presidential disapproval. Truman's worst veto upset was on the Talt-Kartley labor law of 1947. Democrats joined with Republicans to reverse the President on this measure. Tuies Make Campaign Fodder Truman vetoed two tax reduction bills last year, but this year Congress overrode the tax cut veto. Democrats claim that it Truman had not vetoed Ihe 1W7 bills there would have been no surplus in the mcnis to the aged and blind and to extend social security coverage to some 3,500,000 more workers, Truman's veto was quickly overridden. The President'* objection was that this bill did not go far enoush. He wanted cuvciage extended to some 20,000,COO wc-rkerj;. including domestics and larm labor. This question will probably be brought before Congtess again and that makes an- uther major campaign issue. Other important Truman vetoes include: A 1*47 bill to raise the tirtlf on wool. A bill to subsidize marginal mets! mines. A bill to leu the Congressional Atomic Energy Committee order FBI Investigations. A bill to sell northwestern public lands. A bill lo give the Slates control over tidelancls. With a lor of liist-minute legislation rushed through Congress in the aiier the 10W election. What Fulbright proposed was Ihat Truman should appoirl. a Republican as Secretary of Stale and (lien resign, , permitting said Republican to succeed to the Presidency, immediately. Pulbrighfs idea was that since the voters had indicated a desire to change the political control in Congress, there should by a similar change in the white House. This would let the same party control both legislative and executive branches ot government. Truman showed no interest :ri carrying out the Fulbright suggestion. If he had ,he probably would ha\e named Speaker Joe Mart-iti to succeed him, since Truman sponsored the constitutidnal amendment to make the Speaker of the House second in line for the Presidency. With .102 Martin in the White House these past two years, Along with the present Republican Congress, the nature of what might have happened can readily be guessed at, in the li'lit of recent House veto" many measures. This means that he v.ill simply not sign the closing sessions, there is every pros- | action under Martin's leadership pect that the President will "pocket European aid and Ibe trade agreements would have been cut to tatters. Taxes would be further cut. bilis wn.iin the lo dayt after ad- The, Mundt-Nixon bill would have journmctit of Congress, this allow- I sailed through. There wouldn't be ing the measures to tile. At the. a vestige of rent or anti-inflation^l_-°.J. hc !' rst sf '. SElo ". ot Uje mh 1 ary control. Ann so on and so on. All this is of course speculative, but important. It lends weight to a belief that maybe the founding fathers knew what they were doing when they -set up the U. S. government with its system of checks and balances to prevent too violent a Congress, August, Truman pocket vetoed ID bills, including Hie original Science Foundation bill. Fijll>rj£hl rrnjjosal He-considered All these vetoes, indicating the width of the split between the Prcs- Treasury to justify this year's tax , ident and Congress, revive interest „.„„.._, „, vlcll;1It ^ cut, it has been freely predicted , i n a proposal made by Sen. J. Wil- change at any one time. IN HOLLYWOOD HI CRSKINB JOHNSON NEA SUrf CotTH|wnd«Bl '••••••••••»•••••••••••• HOLLYWOOD —(NP'.A)— Hollywood's greatest kid actor of 10 yca'rs ago, Freddie BartholoiMCn', Is making an all-out at » Him comeback, ' The last time 1 saw Freddie was three years a?o in Hollywood after j "Beyond Glory," his liom the Army. He was - 'i'" 1 c ver lall and s'i;'.nnv <omy 90 ponntl.s) I and disillusioned. Hollywood had for- I gctten him. McKEKNEY ON BRIDGE budget, Ls earning as much as Uie ------------.---.-------studio's MI per-colossal headaches. Producer Hob Fellows e;m itikc anothrr bow. Tlit Army is hailing thc Alan I.add West I»ol<l story, lhe sreatest By William K. StrKenncv America's Curd Authority Written for NKA Service Is Key \To3-N.T.Ilid love in Philadelphia right now. that were whiie on red. Down there eadcis. However, each day he will I « r '«re everybody could see. It said, answer one ol the most frequently i " rlle Bel1 ' ro! 'ed Two." You wers «ked questions in his column. supposed to chuck ihe delegate or ... | Vandy fan under the chin and sav. QUESTION: What causes pro-I " whnt docs lllaL mean?" Almost longed belching (-.specially at nijht everybody did—which was the idea, after going to bed? I " "leans, the Badger would say, "in ANSWER: As a rule belching is sn 'P signaling language —sal caused by swallowing air which :.i enerally done unconsciously. It i.s sort of habit but. may have i.s crjgin in some disease of the stomach, the gall bladder or other parts of the digestive tract. 16 Yearn Ago In Blythevillt water." Some said. "Oh. yeah," anrl walk- led away and others said. "That's ! what T told you." And also took •i. walk. So you see. You've golta be 3.1 A citizen of ihe U. S. for U years and native-born as well. Have a friend^wlth a million. And » lot of other things. Harry Truman says it's worth (tie bother. J,Iayb« it is. J. P. Friend of this city was reelected president of the Northeast Arkansas BYPU association in a meeting at Jonesboro which closed i Laney to Recommend j State Draft Board Head last night. Mrs. Frank Thrasher and ren will leave Sunday for Chatia- noogn, Tenn., where they will spend * K'O weeks visiting relatives. There were 88 guest. 1 ! at the benefit bridge and rook party Wednesday afternoon on tiie lawn of Mrs. J. G. SlKtbury's home when the Elliott Fletcher chapter of the United Daughters of the Confederacy was hostess. clubs would give her the ninth trick. She could take the diamond finesse, but if it lost. West would cash the balance ot the hearls. Sa she was careful to save a small heart In her hand. She tried out the spade suit, and on the third spade West discarded LITTLE ROCK, June 23 <UPl — hild-1 Gor- Ben Laney will recommend that K. L. Compere head the nev... crealei! selective service set-up In Arkansas. N The chief executive sairf today that his recommendation would go (o Gen. Lewis Kerehey, national draft director. Compere headed Arkansas' draft machinery during World war Two. Lancy is now encased in sele^'- ing members of th? IK local boards planned for Ark.v.r-as. He said there would be one board in each county with (hp exception of Pulaski, which will have three. The p-"ir- not's selections are being •% •Je from a list prepared by veterans orCiinizatioiis in Arkansas. The governor said he found (hat a diamond. Then she tried out the < 0 ] d bo^d members are leluctanl. club suit:, and again West showed , t o scrve as , ain and tllat most ncw out on Hie third round, discarding | members would be veterans of another diamond. Now Mrs. White World War 1 or II did not hare to gtie.'y; the diamond play. She simply led the small Restaurant's Slojran? heard from her hand, and West won with the jack. West could cash (lie tivo good hearts, but then she had to lead a diamond Into Mrs. Paris' first restaurant, opened In lhe eighteenth century, trnd these words above its door: "Come all of Iht service. Iliurlies To Wed? . Hollywood's favorite astrologer,! The women bridge players ol •ion v,o 'IJ.-i's rcc.nrmr.c me now." illanca Holmes (who Is seldom Cleveland, O., arc probably ihe best, •jccldle said over the telephone from ! wrong! predicts that llowart Hughes ! organized tournament group in the ! New York. "I'm up to 105 pounds ! will be ma.ricrt sometime bcfo-v, ' country. At the Ohio Stale tollrna-| and feeling" j November of next year. . . . James ' mcnt thev saw lo il thnt. all out-1 His comeback plans, at 25. Include ; Wong Howe will lest UCLA fool- ' of-lowncrs had an enjoyable lime, tour this summer In "Berkeley | ball player George Gong for the Mrs. H. J. White has been active White'? ace-queen, thus giving hen ye that labor with (lie stomach and nine tricks. 11 will restore you." Square," opening June 28 in Ply- nouth, Mass. Then he'd like to do t as a movie. In the same role Lc.s- le Howard played 15 years HRO. Freddies and his Aunt Cissy callrd t a day when Freddie married I'arty bosses and ward heelers who have kid- naped the Democratic Party may force the nomination ot Harry Truman, but they cannot force the south or lhe nation to' accept hlm.-Gov. Strom Thurmond of Sou'.h Carolina. » * * The Mundt-Nixon BUI docs not outlaw the Communist Party, but ii docs outlaw activities In which the party is en (R) of South D«tolR. d.-]*,,. K . E. Mundt We Americans have become expert In technology, in Mleswork, in piwiucllon, ,n distribution, and In finance, but we are lhe greatest duns In the world whe, it comes lo | hc greatest of ,11 trU-tne art of how to live.-Dr. Norman Vincent Peale, minister of New York', Marble Colle«l»U Church, U. S. Representative lead in his picture "Rickshaw Boy." ' in tournament affairs in Cleve- • • • | n i,,j for a number of years and is Roy owner of Las-'" ".nsisten'. winner, she and Mrs. sic, just took out London insurance big Lloyds of '• u - 1:) - McKiiight. also of Cicvclai.V i policv on the''*' 011 ln<1 w-omen's pair champion-' „„,. „ „„,,..„ ., -.canine star. It assures "tatsic of sn 'P this vcar yea s ago. Both left Hollywood at dog b , scnUs tor thc ,. c ., t ot hls , Ue about th= s«me time-Aunt Cissy | lf 1)is act , ing carccr CIld3 or her native England and Freddie for Ncw York. A new movie was previewed lo a Bob Preston's wife. Catherine Craig, may join him in lhe cast of smill group ol Hollywoodltcs. They j "Tulsn." .. . Tony Martin and Buddy iefl lhe projection room with sour j Clark arc penciled in for thc leads looks. The director of the picture, in the film biography of Van and also present, refused lo admit de- - Echenck. . . . Dorothy Lamour will feat, s.iyitiR: "All right, thc people! revive the Charleston, Llndy Hop won't understand It, but they'll love ' and Filack Botton In "The Helen it." 1 Morgan Slory." Arlhur Murray will rlo the coaching. llrmemher Ilial while bathing Slili Lana Turnrr wore In "Tlic Postman Always Rings Twice?" Boh Topplnj saw one of the still photographs, lonn before he met Lana, and said, "That's for me." And that's how It all slarleil. .farman flrows Up Talk about Margaret O' growing up. You should sec 13-year- old Claude Jarman. He's five-fcct- scveti (he was four-feet-tcn when he made "The Yearling") and wants to be a U. of Tennessee football player. He and Jcanellc MacDonald and Lloyri Nolan arc co-starred In » new M-O-M flicker, "Sun in the Morning." Jeanctle, M-G-M discovered to Us surprise, still Is a A A Q'i ¥ 107 4 « .[ 105 * A 6 -. 1 V K Q J 8 * K963 A .18 N W E S Dealer Mrs. Wliile A J 1096 V 9S » S72 A 10 953 V A 6 2 » A Q 1 *KQT arrent — N'eirher ml Sntilh IN.V. 1>— i ,tNVf. P,;m | Oncnm"— 2J The earliest ice skaics box office draw despite her long ab-! were tone "runners" worn by "Help Me." a 10-year-old recording by Abe Lyman's band, has been reissued and is making a hit. But the vocalist doesn't, gel blllng. She's Dale Kvans, who was unknown 10 years ago. . . . Harry Hapf wants Lmia Turner for the lead In Steve Fisher's novel, "Satan's Anpel." . . . Susan! 1'clcrs is leasing a house in North-! Mrs - White recognized today's ern California for lhe summer to , haild »s *u cud-play siluailon rath- Ktt away from Hollywood. . . . Dave ; cr lhan a ""Id-up. She allowed -he I Hosr Is trying to help Gloria de fP«-,mg lead o: the king of he I is Haven forget John Payne. to holct ' an <i vvhrn West contlim.-d wuh the queen, declarer did not i make Hie mistake of holding tip | j until the third round. She won lhe ] Irick with the nee of hearts, known I she ki>»w that jhc had three the spade tricks, a heart, three clubs HOKJ/ONTAL 2 Opposed 1,9 Pictured U.S. 3 Sage representative 14 Art ot flyins 15Odil 16 Kincst 17 Killer (suffix) \9 Expensive 20 Anger 21 Individual 2.'i.TJcm:ire (coll.) 2i While 23 Kilher p.frPronoun 23 Note of scale 29 Depart 31 Visitor 33 He is from lab.) 34 Aei itorm fluid 30 Velvety fabric 37 Occurrence W Exist 41 Half an em 42 Tellurium (symbol) 43 Chaldean city 44 Place 46 Honor cxaminafion 51 Sheep's ciy 52 Da?Vi 5-1 Pack 4 Rodent 5 Diminulive suffix 6 Pleasant 7 Coconul fiber 8 Finishes 9 Thus 10 Mire \2 Characteristics 13 Recluse IS Da'.vn (piefix) 21 Gift 22 Gold lumps 25 Sheep-like 27 Smooth -(8 Brain passsg 30 Rye heard 4!) Rod 3:'. Compn*s point 50 I.s indebted 35 Docuinfllls M Tv.islerJ 3fi Charm 53 Convent 38 Shade of vorker rl'ffeiTiicp 5.^) Ma'e 57 Type genus Forbidden Rupees (nb.) (all.) , SO Kiii'h goddess First Ice Skaltrs sence from lhe screen. "Three Dar-1 primitive Norsemen, who tied the and the ace of diamonds. A tlvrec- l 3 * DwiihUri," au^t on * mcxteii bon*§ lo liielr feet wilh thong*. thvee break lit tither jp»dei or 5f> Contradict 58 Refinement fid Pricked 61 Took offense VERTICAL (he lip* 55

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