The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 3, 1948 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, July 3, 1948
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FAGV lit Bl/lfTHKVrLLE '(AKK.)' COURIER XEW« ' SATURDAY, JULY J, 1948 IVX BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TUX COURIER ITEWB CO. a. w. JULLMIB, PUMMW , JAMB* L. VERHOKFF, editor f A«L D. KUUAN, T»-" -- Wiltacr Oo, N*w York, Chie»iO, OHnM, Bv«ry Alt*moon M CMtofcrr », «<*pl »und»|r Ur «t tilt , Artinii". und*r act ot mi. aerv«4 bf UM UoIKd •UMCHJPTION RATM: to lh« cily of fllyttievUlt or town wh*r* c»rnw wrrlci fc . per wwk, or *6o p«r month, Br Mil. within * nutlu* o< SO mll«, MOO per r tt» ior «* month*, »1.0fl 1st thr« monkha; "«ll outtld* SO mil* «OM ( $10.00 per y«« ibU to »dvano«. Meditation I. th« Mill •* » u>4 lh« p»tlMil !»<•" th. h»«innlnj spirit U NrU«r lh»n sl«» 7:1. It » no* n»ceMWl-y lor »H men to b« RreBl In »etion. The grMlwW »utt sublimOKt power is alien jimpi» pailenct.— Hor»c« Bustineli. Barbs Socit'ty Woman Roblwd In Her Home—hi-ad- Hri*. Wondw how she got there? t » • A ttfw Yerk jrmndmothrr rankr* *nnw fnc * M IMC tllh hlrlhH.r. HOW *M do Jim hav« io W k> «»"i » llttta rwtT * ' . * A M-month-old baby uppearw* in »n English cotirt with » ptp« 1" U« mouth. The story diln't My, bu( R WM probably thert lor » divorce. A Hub fe Ulinok ha* vot** for * 0" Mike »nil ThingsThat Make America Still Are Worth Preserving One hundred and seventy-two years »jfO today the representatives of 13 poor, weak little colonies on tlie Atlantic seaboard took s fateful step. With hearts in mouths, "with firm reliance upon the protection of Divine Providence," they defied the greatest economic «nd military power of their day, »nd solemnly proclaimed their independence from Great Britain. W« of the present generation have irnVwn to adulthood as citizens of the greategt financial and industrial power of all times. For the \oi\g haul, we suspect we are also the greatest military power in world history. Right now we »r« the hope of western civilisation for »urvival. Only our materials, our productivity, our wealth c;m save Europe from being pulled by communism back into the dark ages. We have a right to be proud. This country has come a lonjf way since ]776—so far that sometimes it is hard for us to realize the guts it realty took for our forefathers to defy Great Britain «nd make good lhat defiance. But in these days isolationism ami selfishness are fighting a rearguard battl« against the progress of enlightenment. Economic and political reaction »r« fighting a rearguard action against progressive liberalism. And it is a good time to remember that it was not just the sons of the American Revolution thxt'made this the world's greatest nation. Run through Who's Who, any directory of leaders in any business or profession, and you'll find that the. bulk of the names never were nn the Mayflower'* passenger list, or for that matter on the rosters of George Washington's threadbar armies. We have become the world's savior, civilization's hope, because within our borders immigrants and Ihe sons of immigrants from every hamlet in Ihp world have worked together toward those ends. , Our nation has offered freedom, democracy, opportunity. We can't yet say truthfully that we have offered them without regard for race, erred or color, in the. spirit o f tlie founding fathers' "all men are created free mid equal," but we have gone further in that direction titan any other nation has. Maybe that's only a coincidence. Rut when things are coming our way is a good time to push our luck. Freedom— democracy—equality of opportunity. They're worth hanging onto today, and extending. •II and what thi» »ad world in coining to. That's the first reaction. Then w« tool off. Mayb* we'rs DemocralK, and wouldn't vote for George Washing!on or Abraham Lincoln reincarnate, on th« GOF ticket. M«.yl>e we're Republican* so. confirmed that we would vote for Judas IscarioL if hs grot the nomination. But if we belong to that vast army that uses a party lable but isn't afraid to cross |>ai'ty lines on issues or personalities, alMHit now we're getting down to earth. We're discounting heavily the wild and often slanderous gossip that was circulated by partisan* of all candidates against all other candidate*. We remember that such stories always circulate at such times. Right now, of course, we're thinking of the bitter struggle among Dewey, Taft, Stiis.sen, Warren and a herd of dark horses. It seems unlikely that this will have any counterpart when the Democrats gather in Philadelphia in July, because a president holds the party reins too firmly. Rut when the two major candidates and Henry Wallace get going the air will lie full of rumor, gossip, vilification, slander, .started by evil minds and spread in part by the innocent. ' v In (his relatively calm interim let's face the facts. Most elections are lost, not won. However ethical the candidate, and his top associates may be. the ward workers know that it is easier to turn votes against the other fellosv than to put wings on your own angel. From now on, unpleasant stones about Dewey, his past, his personal life, liis political morals, his personality, his deals for support, his campaigning metlvbds, are going to he a dime a do/en. When Truman is nominated or, improbably, when his party Hinmos somebody else, the same sort of stories will be circulated about him. It always has been so. The stories circulated about every presidential candidate and every president are shocking. Yet we've always put into the White House a man who was personally honest, of above average intelligence, utterly patriotic. Not, usually, the best we had, but the best we thought we could elect. And except for what their friends did to Grunt and Harding, we've hail national ' administrations that were pretty clean and decent. A lot of folks are going fo l )e disappointed when the votes are counted next fall. But while W e overwork partisanship this summer let's keep perspective. Whatever happens the resident of the White House after next January 20 is going to be clean, decent, patriotic, energetic and public-spirited—a credit to the democratic process. 'Not Bad for a Young Chap of 172, Sam!' Capitol Building Chandeliers Expensive for Taxpayers THI DOCTOR SAYS Outbreaks of illness due Lo food oifioning continue to occur from m« to time. They are more com- icm, of coins*, In countries with xx>r .sanitary conditions, but they app*n here as well. Mo.sl outbreaks of so-called food; xriaoning are not caused, by the | oods themselves, but by" 1 germs or xjiscms which have got ton Into the nod. A good, example is an outbreak ecently reported, from New Haven, Conn., in which 64 persons devel- >ed nausea, vomiting, and diarrhea. Find the Source Any time at) outbreak ot this sort levelops, an effort should be made o trace the soince of the difficulty. n this particular case the people slacked had eaten in a single dining •Qom. Although the germ respon- I ihle for Ihe outbreak could not be I iiscovcred. Investigation lead to the \ conclusion that the disease was spread by contaminated eating .itensils Germs known as staphylococcl are one of the most common causes nf food poisoning. These gern»: are usually presented nn the normal skin and. on many objects. When they net into food on which they can grow and multiply and are then swallowed, acute food poisoning is Likely to result. Tlie symptoms of staphylococcnl By Karman W. NLchofe United Prrwft SUff Corre»pon4«tit WASHINGTON, July 3. tUF>— If you've ever tried to take a chandelier apart you know the colossal job Art Cook and his helpers hav« on their hands. Hanging from th* ceiling, shimmering in front of the lights, prisms tinkling, it chandelier is a thing of beauty. But taken down, ready for a wasn job, it looks like any other heart of glass. Taking it—or them—down Ls Art/* job. Congress has gone home, leaving a dusty house behind. Particularly those 41 chandeliers in the capitol building. Art, a plepsant, gray-haired man. -• who has been siLting behind the .same desk in the Capitol architect'A office for over half a century.Miad Ins sleeves rolled up even before Congress beat it, for the hinterland. The first team on his chandelier cleaning crew i,s made up of eUht women from the restaurant in the basement o f . the capiLol. They are I the prism girls"I picked them becau.se they nre | used to handling crockery," said til* assist a nl architect. The last time the girls did the job ,he said, they broke only t\.o prisms out ol the thousands and thou-iftiicls they handled. Re,st of the crew is made no of two ladder men. who dismantle the fixtures and polish the sils'er plated metal which is leit up there. How long does it all take, this wash job for 47 lambs? Art look a pencil from behind his <-nr and began to figure. Ten j>-o- ple, working eight hours a day, for 7 'ait-Hartley Labor Law Heads into Biggest In Current Fight Involving Maritime Unions food poisoning usually begin to appear within three of four hours of the time of eating. Early signs include nausea, vomiting, cramps In ihe abdomen, and diarrhea. Most people who have this kind of food poisoning are extremely distressed and prostrated f°' R while, but they almost always get well. Although theie are many kinds of food poisor.:i:g. almost all of them could be ruminated it proper care is used, ir. the handling of food. :ies are property washed, and. two and « half months. Roughly about 4.COO hours. Every last one of the prisim h:u to be washed three times by hand, Yoii can't dry them with flou: sack tea towels like you do glas: gobblers at home. Leaves speck:; nf iint. So, .says Art they have to b» cried in very fine sawdust. The biggest—or one of the big- best — chandeliers in the capitol building is the one looked a^ the least, and never by the public. It, I in tigs, center wise, in the office , ., , _ . food I& thoroughly cooked. Although) maintained for tlie President of the In Spite of Usual Evil Talk Next President To Be Okay The first reaction, when a new presidential candidate is chosen, is sentimental. If your man WHS Tom Dewey you are elated, and all is right with the *orld. If your man wa» one of tho.se who tried vainly to "stop Dewey." and wonder wh*l'» the iw>« of it VIEWS OF OTHERS !<••••••••••••••••••••••••••••»•••«•»»•«••••*•«••t•*•• Cities Hire Management Experts The estimflieri 20 per cent incren.sr In city government COST.V since the wnr hn.s bo en a major factor In the mountinc call for improved municipal government, according to the Municipal Finance Officers' Association, "I/>cHl gnvei nment is mug hi between inflation nn the one hand and demands for expanded service on the other," I lie association .says. "Boosting city revenues cases the pressure, but a really satisfactory answer also must m elude increasing effir cn<y." ' While Icv.i] councils all loo often ignore the advice ot experts. rrRardk'^ of how oHen they have demount! atrri their ability, there arc many erne? who ret ngni?* 1 thsvt it inke.s more to run H city well than thr mere ability lo pile up voles comt? voting time. Ijoti and Stockton. Calif.. Minneapolis, Cleveland nnd Davion. Uattlc Creek, Mich., and Charleston. S. C., arc among ihp cities where comprehensive studios of local administration havi* bf-on made recently or are in propre.ss. In Oakland, Calif., municipal personnel and tinnnce are being studied in addition to administration. Management specialists RCIU? rally conclude each study with a precise plan for administration reorga nation o[ tlw city. Oft on they recommend specific shifr.-i of Authority and responsibility among top niy nlficials a,s R further moans of greater efficienty. That's where ptovmciahsm bobs up and the officials and experts spin. So long as the expert.-; agree with the local politicians they arp Rreetnl and called great. But when sugcestions ore made that might do harm to the political clique, ihe | experts become "Outsiders who don't know nothm' ' about conditions in our fair cily." In Lodl. Calif., after the voters were told the facts about their community they approved a plan to discard the old "weak mayor" form of government in favor of a city manager plan under which the city council drals strictly with policy matters wnile adminlsttation of city business is dclcpated to a city manager especially irninod for the Job. Well. l/>dl ha* ths example of a whale of A lot of prosperous city manager cltios to prove the wisdom of I Is choir*. —ARKANSAS DEMOCRAT. Kv Prtrr Kilson (NKA Wash 3ns Ion Correspondent) WASHINGTON. INKA) — The Tart-Hartley labor law Is headed for H.s biggest, lest case yet In the current fight between seven maritime unions and the West Const. Great Lakes. Atlantic and Gulf Coast ship operators. Principal issue Is (he hiring hall—the place whore seamen and longsh firemen go to get jobs. Under labor practices now firmly established, only union members can get jobs in hiring halls because the maritime unions have all had "closed shop'' contracts, and they have been running the halls. But the Taft-Hartlcy act outlaws the ~ closed shop jind says 11 1 s a n unfnir labor practice for an employer to discriminate ngainst union members or non-members. So the employers no\r ,say (hey can't sisjn renewals of their contracts which expired on July 15—continuing the ; hiring halls its they have been op- S euuod iu the pnsl—without bvcak- ', ing the law, | Five CIO .unions, one AFl. and j i one Independent maintain that this i .stand bv the employers Is a ran- i ! ccrlcci effort to do two things. First] to do away with the hiving hall. \ Second to bust the closed shop at i sr.i and along the waterfront, re- j turning to "open shop" hiring of ' men without regard to union mcm- i bership. Employer ship operators and shipping agents fire far from united on what their future hiring policies should be. but in penerai they deny both these charges. I V/iih regard to the first point, : Ion. 1 ! most employers say they want- to kerp Ihe hiring iiall.s. but they ant them run differently, to com- to sign contracts that Iff ad to their destruction is also understandable. In this Muuuion. It ,',ei'ms only fair to say that the I Lcvlaitilv not I mosi- cases of food poisoning do not end fatally, a severe attack is the sonrse of great misery to those llicted. Note: Dr. Jordan unable to ply wilh the law. On the easl const. TaU-HsriJcy law i ining halls are now maintained by -helping labor and teach agicemenU to renew w conditions the unions On (he west coast hiring halls are Jointly run by unions and whn assign the in on waiting their lurm for Jobs In the hiring halls are now all union men. Most employers say thai in tlie future they must maintain thr hiring halls.just .is employment offices are run in other industries, and that the dis- inclivichv.il questions from readers. However, each dny he will answ-T one of the most frequently ;uicjii^ iu icILCv>' •MJLJ'..^S ] " LL ^"- l "'"- k •> that have operated sit- ^ked questions m his column in the pasi and have' THE DOCTOR ANSWERS become established practices. By Edwin P. .lorAnn M.D. Neither the Curran nor Brides! QUKSTION: Is a spinal injection union j s in compliance with Taft- | given for operation safe? Hartley requirements on cviiifica- \ Uon that their officers an ANSWER: Spinal anesthetics arc commonly used today. They are bct- United States. The chief executive, himself. doe.i not see this big light very often because he .seldom visits that office The next biggest glass dome light gets turned on a little more often. It used io j "be President Truman's when he was the late FDR's right- Iiand man. Now. ol course, the vicu president's office Is occupied by Art Vaiidenljerg of Michigan, president, pro-iem of the Senate. Incidentally, a lot of president have ogled some of those chandeliers with jaundiced eyes ajid had ' odd notions about moving them :c t imi t [in L L(Lt;ir ui i it tl 5 it I I' JIUi- , *- "••••••••• »j ....-..• v- j . j Communists. NMU is now twtln* t«r for some operations than in- < he Wh " en "?"'-^ IhlCnr l|t • - - be coman for the 10 bi this non-Communist oath section Catchers should be-neutral—which, of the law in the courts- CIO Mato them menus non-union men. On the second point, some nm- ! ployers sny they are willms; tcs ninkc a "union .shop" contract with the maritime unions. This means that all employes would Join the union if there was nn election in which a majority of the employes voted that they wished the union to represent them In collective bargaining. Fiom a practical operating standpoint, this represents a. number of problems in the maritime trades not common to other employment. Jobs nre exceedingly irregular, bonding or unloading a ship is a matter of days- Berths at sea last weeks or months. Crews change constantly from voyajrc (o voyage. Tlie diffi' rine Engineers are in compliance. Other unions involved are the independent Firemen and Oilers, AFL Electrical Workers. CIO Marine Cooks and American Radio Association. All this union politics complicates seulemcnt of current disputes. 1 A:*-,'t!:er disturbing f net or Ls a. National Labor Relations Board j coin pi a i n L [i ted by G rea t Lakes i tanker fleet operators who charge that maintenance of the hiring hall is violation of fair labor practice. An MLRB decision on this case may be appealed to the court, 1 * and a fi- ; na3 decision on this phase of the ! law may not bo made for months. I This case is cited by the unions haled anesthetics. In good hands [ be company for the 10 big lights on they are quite safe. Uie around floor o! tlw big house/ Cook .says that situation came vp i reverse once. Teddy RooseveJc, ho didn't take much of a .shine lo .shining overhead lights, had some of the big candles moved from ihe White House to the Capitol. Art has the answer handy when some modern pvesirient .says how about I i '• getting 'em back on Pennsylvania Avenue. "Pine," he always says, "but it'll lake an act ot Congress." That always Mops a president. li Yearn Ago In BIythevilU Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Smith »ntl son Carleton have gone to Washington, D. C., where they will reside temporarily while Mr. Smith is :idvisor to secretary Wallace the cotton reduction program. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Bader returned today from St. Louis where they were guests for sccvral days of their neice Mrs. O. E Jones and Notice of Granting of Liquor Permit Notice is hereby given that the Commissioner of Revenues of tha State of Arkansas has issued a permit. No. 534 to Elmer Hall to sell position of employers is not | wanting to sign now contracts that j violate the Taft-Hnrtlcy law can be Prnblcm: Who Runs Hiring Halls? ' appreciated. The reluctance of im- , as evidence that the employers' veal ends Sept. 5. ff no settlement is ' ——— — reached by ibcn. Harry Bridges 1 , . . „.. . , n * «•,«>!<>rf says there will he a strike n K ainst [ hls own hand When he had •™M-* the law and it *HI be a lalapalooza the ace and km K of nesrUs and ace . .. ._ | p.nrt queen of clues, he was left w.th of July 1948 and expires on the 30 day ol June 1940 Elmer H?i! IN HOLLYWOOD BT ERSKINI JOHNSON NEA Surf Corre»p«n4»* HOLLYWOOD (NEAI— Reason Virginia Hill, [h* chl In the life behind Betly Ilutton's vaudeville ' of the lute Bugsy .Sirxel. has re- stint (opening \i\ San Francisco nntl tdrllud to her Las Vegas haunts, theti probably moving to Chicago I First One Up \vins Irving Hoffman reports it. Bob and eastward' Is tlial Paramount: hnsn't a script ready for her and Deity is anxious in set back in work. „ stateroom on the Quern'Elizabeth. "I uon'l make much money after ! Uncle Sam sets his cul." she lold me. "tint working is better than | chewing your fingernails beside a ; swimruinp pool in Hollywood. I'll ! probably stay ot\ the road until the I studio does finrt a script." j In Brlly's acl will be Zipny El; man's IR-pirce orchcslra, four child ! acrobats, a sinRing team and a dog jarl. I FNiramount's plnu to star Betty "t.ai ir\t Loop." a remake of McKENNEY ON BRIDGE spade and a club. Dummy . the ace and Jack of .spades. East got down to the queen and i I en of spades and jack of clubs, and Goldstein and Charlt-s Hoyer shared lecn Eli Goldstein gagrd before sniling: "Chnrlcs, first one up In , morning gets the best toupee." "H was almost "Legs" Garson hut the JolinMon office censors ycllKtA • "You can't do that." M-G-M wanted lo ballyhoo "Julia Misbehaves" with a billboard poster of just Gree's legs. The cen.sors rnlrd it was violating the advertising code. By William K- McKenney America's Canl Auttiorlty Written for NKA Service \Use Squeeze Play To Make Slam Bid Notice nf Granting of Ljquof Permit N f oti ce is h e r eby given t h at th,« .... r . , Commissioner of Revenues of the had to make a discard. If he let go s tat e of Arkansas has issued a per- Uie club. Wood's club would be good. mit No . 2 16 to Ash St. Whiskey If lie discarded the ten of spades, store to sell and dispense vinous or spirituous liquors for beveragR at retail on the premises described n.s 420 \V. Ash St. Blytheville, Ayk. This permit issued on the 1st day of July 1948 and expires on the 3<Hh Wood would play his spade to dummy's ace and the. jack of spades would vvin the last trick. The interesting point in th:s ! iiand is that if declarer had nol _. _._,. cashed the king of diamonds, the day of June I >-qnec70 would not have come off. ' When the Viand was over, Mrs. Wuod said, wiih twinkling eyes, "I tokl you he is good." Buford Martin 7'3-10 Read Courier News Want Ads. WhiJc kibit?.nK Ecison T. Wood of 1 IndianavtoliF, iTcotitly. I was intro- I tinted to his ni'ith.pr. "is \\c pretty J "CliC7, When" is n new cocktail at t Charlos t.auQhton's "Rugglos of Red , Burton's catrry. . . . Those Franchol I | Gap." have been shelved. Coiwertins T onc-Jcan Wallace divorce rumors Betty Into Cliarlc.s jmt dtrtn't work, apparently arc as far from the The bcinj? will tf back i, r .truth as you can get He just bought •\ill RrRcrs Mnuor-inl film nf . r a millk coa , . Dinah Shore ludc nt Warner Brothers am] daughter MelLsa Ann are Mon- lure clips ot Will dating talla .hoinul to visit Grandma Montgomery and Melissa's U cousins. his days in the 7,iegfeld I ?'ollio5 Marvin Miller dor.s the nar- ' \ rat ion. i Vnhi\ppy Diiy I UuU\v^ii\rs\ si;\l \u Hollywood j when Doris Day filed suit for dt- ( voice from (tcorizp Wcitder was Doris ] Dny. -She still Uncs the RIIV. They i wore breaki:ig np just about the j time Doris auditioned for Mike Cur. ti?. (or that bit: break in "Romance Sou the Hiph PP.IS." Mike a.skcd her j to ship her bie hit. "Sentimental ] Journey," tor him. Doris starred to ship. Ihrn broke up and wept. "Do 1 frighten you?" asked Mike, "Oh, no." sobbed Doris, "1 wasn't thinklnp about you. 1 was thinking about my husband.' Miuqnrr sign of the urrk: "Tlir Drvil lluimhs x KLilr—Smash- Those stories nboml I.araine Day's "unpardonablt- nidcnrss" on Ihe set of "My Dear Secretary" sound more and more like a publicity ."stunt or somebody's bn rt t a si e K i rk Douglas and Kornnn \Vyun. who \vorkc" with hrr in the picture, swear 11" stories aren't Inm * * * Movies sUnrlup Mickey Rconcy and Da tiny Kaye. according to a Hollywood trade paper, have been .banned hi Egypt on the ground lhat ( they contribute money (.o the cause nf Zionism. A A K .17 3 « K 05^ 2 + K * n 4 V 7 5 4 2 • .1 10 S3 JL 106 3 N W E r J Dcalcf \\nod A Q 1062 » 9fi3 * 7 4. .1 9 7 1 2 An:> i 1 .\ K 108 • AQ6 * A Q S 5 Tonrniu lent — jVcilhcr vul. South West \orlh EaM 1 A Pn 2 » r: 3N.T. T'.T « 1 A s.-. 3 « vs 1 » 6 » Pass 7 N Opening — A 3 P\ISS Pass Pass T. Pass J Argentine Musician HORIZONTAL 1 Pictured musician, Alberto 9 Deeds 13 Aroma H Verbal 15 Rabbit 16 November VERTICAL 1 Departed 2 False god 3 New star 4 Area measure 5 Weight units 6 Age 7 Knock 8 High peaks 9 Exclamation 10 Pasteboard 11 Group ot three 12 Line of jvmcliou 17 Slave good. Mrs. Wood?" I a.skcd. and slvs replied, "He ouslu to IM-—I taught hink all he knows." I was ralhc rsvupriscd when today's hand came up and Wood bid only six diamond^, because Indinu- Host .shou- on R movie se( this week was Ciuy Grant eivinp a lertuir on child care to Ifi5 womi^n liquors for rjeu'iase fm a scfnr in "Every Oirl Should Ihc premises rtescriberi Be Married." Gary plays doctor. II reminded mf of thr iimr srtineDnp risked \\". r. Virlds if -he likrd rhllflrrn. "\>.\>i." sAlfl KkM.v "I like 'em. Friwl!" 1 N'nEirp nf (irantin^ of l.iqunr Pcrmll . Notice is hevrby fiivrn that the i Commissioner o( Re\onites o[ the , Slave of Arkansas h:vs issMfrt n ppr- mil. No. 550 to C. R. Kelly to sell fllid dispense \inous or spirituous retail or. as 615-A baby East Main St. Blytheville. Ark. Tliis permit Issued on the 1st (lay of July. 1048 nncl expires on the 3<ltl\ day of JUMP 1049. 13-10 «. K. Kollj . Howevei. s^ven r.n .nil \.\luc of a hand. pinner look him to 17 Crackling 19 Narrow inlet 20 Puffs up 22 Rarely 24 Either 25 An (Scot.) 26 Fine line of a 2 i Working letter 23 Conductors • 29 Stormed 33 Body of water 34 Challenge 35 Persons against 37 Eagle's nest 38 Compass point 39 Lira (ab.) 40 Flat-bottomed boat* 44 Paused 26 Health resort 42 Bring up 27 Eternity 43Levantint 28 Decay ketch 30 Fish 44 Grate 31 Silkworm 45 Story 32 F.nglish rivei 46 German river 36 Percolate 47 AccomplishM slowly 50 Theater sign 18 Period ot lime 37 Malt drinks 51 Dress edge 40 Black kelpie 54 Down 41RaiiRe 56 While The opening lead of the eiKht of spades \\as won in dummy with the km>!. f.nct Wood immediately cashed the quren-^uk of hoart-s hnd k^s of rluK!. Now if Ihe di.»- n;ond suit liroke. he would hav^ 13 tricks. But a qood player aUajs, | asjiximes that the break may be » . bad one. I Wood's next plav was the kins of diamonds, and 'then he cashed 1 th« »ce »nd queen oi diamond* m 49High-rtnking Turks 52Buslle 53 Peruse S.S Angers 56 On the sheltered tide ; 57 Unclothed 58 He is ont of Ihe finest musical ol ArgeoliM

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