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

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 6, 1948
Page 3
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PAGE SIX BIA'THRVII.T.K (AFK.)' COURIER NEWS TUKSIJAV. JULY 6, THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TH* COURIER NEWS CO. M W HA1NES, fubllift" JAUE6 L. VERHOETF'. Editor O HUMAN, Advertising Man»|« •el* NiUon*) AdY»rU»lns.R«presen(»Urei: Wallace Wltiner Co, New York, Chicago, Detroit. Memphl*. of their lengrth. When that time comes let us know. We'll start listening to some of them then. Pabiix)»d Ever? Afternoon Except Sundtj Enured u second elm nutter it th» po«t- oSice »t Blythevilie, Arktaus, wider »ct ot Congress, October 8. 1917. Served by thi United PTCM SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In th« city or Blytnevlllt or my mburba-i town where carrier *frvlc« 1* maintained, 20o per week, or 85c per month By mall, within * radios of 50 miles. M.OO per je»r »2.00 (or six months, $1.00 (or lhre« monthi; by mall outside 50 mile tone, 110.00 per rear payable In advanot. Meditation Give not that which <> holy unto (ht (Jots, neither cast ye your pearls before swine, lest (hey trample them under their feet, and turn aj»fn and rend you.—Jlatthew 1:8. * * * > Kow bitter it is lo rca)> a harvest o[ evil lor good that you have done. Plaulus. Barbs A Massachusetts hoy set lire to a .school because his grades were lo\v. Mid lie passed— right, into a reformatory, An nvitiinut Is relatives. a fellow wlm lends money to From earliest times human lieiiigs nave gathered around a fire, says a writer. And after Hie lire, the sale. • » • Political campaigns art educational. We learn that all liars are not fishermen and colters. » « * It's too bad the mercury isn't like most ol us — lacking Die ambition to even move. The High Art of Politicking Ain't What It Used to Be * Both Sides Are Right After two years of struggle the United Nations has got exactly nowhere .scaivliiiig for a basis for controlling the atomic: bomb. Tlie problem now goes to the (ioncral Assembly, where there is no veto :iiid no power to take effective action. Russia won't do anything unless \ve first destroy all bombs. Then she will consent to a wcnk, impotent international inspection .system that could nol possibly assure against the building of other bombs. It seems obv.'ous that Moscow, which hopes to have a bomb soon, is much less afraid of our breaking « gentleman's agreement tlmn we are tluit she would ignore it. Judging from past actions, both nations are right— Russia is assuming we would keep whatever pledge we made, and we in doubting that Russia would do the same. It Can't Happen Here Often it takes many years to train a civil servant thoroughly in the art of bureaucracy, but once in a while one comes along who .catches on fast. Such was the junior clerk in the Hritish Ministry of Civil Aviation who sent out seven printed forms and the like, inviting offers for a surplus property item. The offering consisted of eight dozen screws valued at 18 cents. Of course, such a thing couldn't happen in this country. VIEWS OF OTHERS The life of a politician liiivc its bright spots, or politics would not be so attractive to men and women who have easier ways of earning livings and finding entertainment. H also has its tribulations, to which science is contributing. Once upon a time politics was simple. Tlie candidate and the parties' orators could each prepare a single speech, as a barnstorming club lecturer does, and travel alt over the country repeating it from memory. Fast, complete newspaper coverage made that unwise, though friendly reporters could help by selecting one section a day to write tip. The radio, how- ^e\er, made it impossible. With every- U>ody listening in—tlie candidate hopes J—he cannot go around repeating him- i3self word-for-word. Radio also demanded a change in elocutionary approach. No more bellow" ing, arm waving, striding around the r platform, hyptonizing the audience with gMiuiastics. The orator must modulate both voice and gestures to keep near the mike and hot blow it out. Often, too, he must decide whether to play for those in the hall or those on the air. These thoughts are suggested by the GOP convention just passed, the Democratic convention coming up, the bitter campaign in which Thomas Dcwcy will try to break Harry Truman's lease on the White House. They are suggested also by the debut at Philadelphia of big- time television. The Republican politicos were the goats. They were victims of television's understandable and excusable uncertainty how to go about covering its first convention They were victims also of their own ignorance that the candidate must don grease paint if he wants to look good to the boys and girls on high stools in the nation's taverns. Conventions always have been carnivals. As television comes in the lid will go clear off. Elephants—rubber and live —are old stuff. Bunting, buttons, ties with candidates' pictures, Indians in full tribal dress are trite. That's the sort of thing that can't stand still. Dewey's fashion parade, Stassen's Hawaiian uklelc singers were good enough for a start. The model who stole the Dewey show by coyly raising her skirt to display garters with pink elephants must have swayed less votes though Stassen did lose—than did Virginia Davis, daughter of the band lead- when she raised her skirt -to show the picture of her Minnesota hero high on her thigh. If this keeps up, television ought to be fun. It can bring other pleasures, too. Former Gov. Alf Landon suggested one. Political speeches, he says, used to run for two or three hours. The demands of radio cut them down about two-thirds. He thinks, and hopes, that television boredom will chisel off another third •••••••••••••• Delinquent Parents Some years ago Austin H. MacConnlck declared: ''The world is full of people who have just discovered Juvenile delinquency." More re- ccnily judge Paul W. Alexander added: "The world is now full of people who have just discovered lhat juvenile delinquency is largely traceable to delinquent parents." Lately there has been a trend to punish the parents Instead ol the children, but the results so far do not seem altogether encouraging. While prosecution and the threat ot punishment have In sonic cases helped to make parents more attentive to their family duties, actual imprisonment usually means unsettling the child even more by breaking up his home. An expert on problems of delinquency recently argued LI Harper's that loo much emphasis u being put on environment as the cause of the , child's offenses, and not enough on preparing htm to lace "a society which has Jails and a legal code." To present the delinquent to himself as the victim of circumstances. BS the modern psychiiuric-scciological approach tends to do, blurs (or him the fact thai he lives in a moral "piinishmrnl world," according to this writer. It nniy well be that the pendulum has swung too far aiMiy from the earlier harsh emphasis on submission to authority, with Inexorable penalties prescribed for disobedience. Yet we would not willingly forego the gains In understanding which have come through attention to environmental factors in juvenile delinquency. The current campaign against "comic" books being waged by Dr. 1-Yedric Werthmm, senior psychiatrist, of New York City's Department ot Hospitals, is based on the emotional disturbance and disrespect for law to which these books contribute. The indifferent parent who ignores the part the "comics"—together with the radio ami movies—play In forming his child's mental environment is certainly delinquent. The whole responsibility cannot be put on the child's frail shoulders any more than Ihc whole blame can be conveniently dumped on "society." —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR. Another Trap? Washington Monument Guard Rides Up, But Must Walk Down THI DOCTOR SAYS By Harman W. Vkhaln il'nited Preiw Staff C'orrenponrienl) WASHINGTON, July B. IUPI — To look at Hay Mansfield you wouldn't ihlnk he could bundle onp of the ornerlest jobs in the government. Hut ho dors-- small and skinny a* he is. And old, ion. Ray's 6S, The shipwrecked sailor, (he rushin' 60. downed ivlalor, or the prospector In Hj , , , ,, the desert do not need to be told n £ h VSstepLm o" cm In ,£ |j}J £«.!•>>><* Washington Monument, ev. can be maintained lor only a short, cmmled^Vm slPi/by^ien nn ^"MI* mtl jons that .smrc Sept. 3, 1915 w'hnn h* Water 1* lost from the body by hooX the job of monument uuarrt «v»[>oraUon from the skin in the he's stepped down 607,916 tlmps form of inspiration and from the j The step-count was vinrip inpl- IUDRS with each miLwarrt breath, i rtmtnl lo the 100th fmniversfuv nf It is lost also in the urine, in Hie] the monument itself. Old nay'ha^^. feces, and in the saliva. An aver- j m ins way. been a smnll con'trib-^ age-siaed man carryinfi on a light! i or to history. occupation in a temperate climate There i.s an elevator—a fancy on* loses aboi.l two and quarts __j n uic monument Ray uses U i«r rtay. Of this loss about one and R0hl ,, l]p whv rioeM rt he ride the mc-hall qmuis is in the urine, one-1 nu down? ialf quart in evaporation from Ihc j W cll. it .seems thorn is a j;ood kin. aud the rest in the fcces and , ren . son , somewhere back there breR ' n ; . j about 1!):>9 —a lady from Vfrimont. Factor • Regulaunc Loss* j who had not 1;ins; Pise lo do. dp- The amount ol water lost by way i titled to wnlk down the .stairs alotiE of the skin and the IUUK.S depends i about, quit-tin' time. She didn't make on the temperature of the ntmos- j it, 'Die lights went out. kit's dark- [)hcrc, the amoimt of muscular ex- | er ih.m ihc inside of a bhick rat ertlon and the nioisture In the air, I when thn lifthis «o out.i So our sal With violent exerdsp, the water [ friend was trapped, n swtfat is enormously increased. . Stie sat ihpre all nipht gntuvmi; Nearly three-fourths of the body's , her mils and dreaming about snake* weight is water. Fatly tissue and i nnrt b;us. She probably .screamed bone are the lowest in water. The ' a htile, too. liquid part of blood is 92 per cent , She got out at 1ft a.m. (be next water. The muscles are made up of : clay. Hut that didn't end the epi- more than three-fourths water. I sode. She went home, rested up and The ordinary person under not'- j came hack bellowing- Also carrying mal conditions has no great trouble ; signs of "unfair" and "impn.son- \vJth water because if there Is at) | merit, involuntary." excessive loss, he sets thirsty and! Maj. Gen. U. S. Grant. 3rd. ni readily makes up the deficit. How- ; [llfll tune W)|S director of public ever, dehydration can result from buildings and parks. He .said several disease states, (or example, thought maybe the from Ver- New Timetable Badly Heeded for Congressmen In Order to Ayoid Rush at End of Sessions . from persisient vomiting, prolonged mont , n i g iu have wanted a little diarrhea, abnormal sweating, or ex- publicity— which she, ROI. So ipk cretion of large quantities of uriuc. starteci'the old walk-down- the \W All of these are fairly common in wblch rvcnt uniiy fell upon old Ray- several different kinds of nK ,nd Mansfield a bachelor and it is frequently necessary to. Ray docsil - t r ,n<i many ladlp* make «p the water loss for sick |ieo-l tl . appBrt otl lhp slexs thc , e dflvs pic by injection or by other routes. MosLlv _ hc - s irked by |nc ] ip . s tickcd -Move YOU" sisns and ".«ce vou to' By Peter Edson NEA Washington Correspondent, WASHINGTON (NEA) _ Compounded confusion of the final two weeks' ru»h in Congress, followed immediately by the Republican Convention in Philadelphia, bring on: the fact thnl what this country may need most is a ne.w timetable. The one which the U. S. has be?.] running on has been reviser! only once It. recent years. That was \vheu Inauguration Day was changed front March 4 to January '20, for Roosevelt's second term. The idea of that change was to cut down the Unit lapse between election ami inauguration of a new administration from four months to two. The i railroad had .made it possible lor a newly elected official lo gel 10 ; Washington iu less than four [ months, but it took the government; , 150 years to wake up and admit it- , Eefore the wars. Congress had so little to d"> that H could easily wind up its business in time to adjourn tnd go home before the conventions. Forty years ago. Congress adjourned May 30. Twenty ago, Congress adjourned May 29. I Overtime on Overtime Tills year Congress wound up on June. 20 only by wording overtime on overtime. The amount of work ii did was really remarkable. Even ^i, it liad to hurry I h rough a lot ol bit sinew; without careful consideration and it left a lot of matters ini- ctone. Tlie Legislative Reorganisation Act of two years ago set July 33 as adjournment date.'U Congress had had another month to worx in. it could have done a better job. 3ut nommatin:; conventions have traditionally been held in late early July, .so that's when thay \ ident who did not rec'.ive a nrajoniv had to bo held Ibis year, This schedule may have been all right before the days of the telegraph, radio, the airplane and television. When the country was .strictly on a mud-road schedule, it •ASS necessary to have four months between nominating convention and election. That gave the candidates lime to tour the country by horse and buggy if necessary to let (he voters hear their golden voices anrl ! see how handsome they were. i With today's fester media of trav- 'el and communication, the voteis don't need that much time to make up their mmds. And no particular i point is served by keeping th^ country stirred up for 10 months of ; every fourth year, just lo play poi; .tics, i Conventions in cooler September, with elccLlOPs in November or later, I would rio the trick just as well. The , country doesn't close down in car:y winter as it. did before the auto- l mobile. I Must Hopeful Dank ' Perhaps the most hopeful plank 1 in the Republican platform adopi- i ed Rt Philadelphia is the one call- j ing for revision of procedure for j election ot president ami vice pres- ' idcnt to reUcDl more exactly the popular vc»;r?. This Is another of r .l;e sood ideas Iror.i Sen. Henry Cabo- Lodge, Jr., of MiiiSftchu-'ietts, who was chairman of tha Resolutions Committee that, draUed the Phil- adrlpbia platform. Under tlie present system, Roosevelt in 193fi got only 60 per cent of l he popular vote. but. he got 98 per cent of the electoral vote. Threj times it) U S history this system has resulted in election of a prcs- ot the popular vote. They were John Quincy Adams in 1824, Ruth- fir ford B. Hayes in 1676 and Benjamin Harrison in 1888. Those who have never had worry about getting enough water! to drink or have not suffered a ' disease which caused them lo lose. too much water are lucky. ' Note- Dr Jordan Is unable to , answer individual questions from I On top of this/ the whole primary ; readers However each day he v>'ill i onc - When he walks down the stairs morrow nt 2 p.m. 7-4-48" stuff that, gums up the ml prior HR doesn't have to squeegee 'em off himself, but he has In note the floor and approximate location and tell somebody cl.^c to rio it. smart in more ways than election system and the random methods of selecting delegates Li national nominating conventions could stand a going over. Less naif the 10S4 delegates at the Philadelphia GOP convention were elected by the people. The other half beinR appointed by the bosses, it was only natural that they acted accordingly. That's why many students of government believe there is merit in the idea of direct primary election of candidates for th? presidency, doiriR away ? r ith th=j whole cumbersome and outmoded convention procedure. • • • Senator Lodge, was co-anthur with Congressman Clarence Brown j of Ohio, of last year's resolution which set up the commission undor cx-Presidcnt Herbert Hoover to iiudy reor^knir.ation of the federal government. This commission 1 will report next year. It can't fail LO come up with some good ideas. There's so much room lor improvement. The whole idea of icorgaiiizin? the executive end of the government is a natural (ollow-up on the congressional reorganization v,'ork b-?- g'un by ex-Sen. Robert A. LaFollette, ,Jr,, of Wisconsin and Congressman Mike Monroney of Oklahoma. If outmoded procedures of legislative, executive, judicial and elector*! machinery could be brought up io cl;Ue, everybody would benefit. answer one of the most frequently of ihr: monument, which runs first on this side and then on that. IIP lilies ihc inside rail. That paves a lot of lei; work, he says. And when he KCQS some sucker starting to walk up. he just laughs. "Let 'em." he says. "Anybody that ease in which there is bleeding from ! silly doesn't deserve anything much very minor injuries or from no bctipr." ^-y cause at all. It is inherited and was Little Ray looks throuph h!^ In the loynl families of tinted ^old-rimmed specks and allows that life gives him A Touch time*. A in nc about morning he lias I to climb 17 steps to get to hl« npnrt: me tit. Thai's uphill. But wheti he thinks of his olrf pal. Gregory J. Stve. the porter, h« kind of sighs with relief. "That poor city," he say.s, "ha* to sweep tho.=e iron monument Meps. Got lit; down Ixickvvurrt. " asked Questions in "is rohimn. THE W)CTOK ANSWKRS By Edwin P. Jorriiin. M. 1>QUESTION: "Wh?.t Is the "royal" diseases of hemophilia? ANSWER: Hemophilia is R dis- common, Europe and it is for this reason thai it got its name. ] Yearn Ago In Blythevill A fuiiy i..-<i3 up o[ Miw; Beiw McCuLchen, Ethel Dark. James F,d- warda, Manhall Blackard, Jimmu: Guard, HerscheH Mosley, J. W. Purlle, Simon .Ir.ieph, Ed Carlee. Ted Eln\ore.. and Mike Simon spetu yesterday in Mariar.nla as quests of Miss Dinty Pctcr=. Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Wright nf Caiuthersvine, Mo., were guests yesterday of Mi. nnd Mrs. Floyd Acion. Mrs W. B- Tanner anrl son Jiai- my of Helena arrived yesterday for a visit with Mrs. Tanner's moihei Mrs. T. J. Mahan. M-iny Marhiiws The re a re i no re than 2000 d i '- ferrnt t.yper of sewing machines, rio-signcd for .switching processes i'\ the various .serins?' indu.strk^, accord iii? io the Encyclopedia Br;- tannicn. Onc machine stitches seven pnrftlk'l lows at one time, at th« rale of 20.CCO suuhe-s per mituiie. IN HOLLYWOOD BT ERSKINI JOHNSON NEA Staff CorrnponteBl SO THEY SAY 'I lie ba.M_s ol Japntuse agytc.^slon was its overseas crnpae. It has now lost Its empire and cannot regain it without military power. You may rest assured that the American people and government v.:ll make sure that It does not do so. —John Ifighton Stuart, U. S. ambassador to China. HOLLYWOOD —(NEA)— Movies- Two movie scripts "starring" the vs. television—1928. This exchange! new Ml. Palomar telescope already o( telegrams is in the (lies of Unl-i are making the rounds ot the versa! studio. "August 14, 1IW1—Carl ! studios. . . . Miss Texas—Sharon Lncinntle, Universal Pictures Corp. t O'Neil will be screen-tested by I Dr Lee DeF'orest, radio inventor,: Warner Brothers. i says iti article for Popular Mechnn- j ics magazine that television is still : years awny and not just around the corner adding 'on behalf of theater owners and sincere purveyors of motion picture entertainment, some of whom are actually panicky concerning the future, such pipe dreams should be cnn^cientionsly discouraged." May we have your views on relation of television and radio . movies to future of industry?— Popu- ' lar Mechanics Magazine." " August 15. 1928. Popular Me- liantcs MaKtW.ine. In the 22 years [ have devoted to motion pictures I have never seen the time when science and invention damaged the industry. On the other hand I have seen our business'elevated to an art largely through the help of Inven- II is always easier to frighten pcoplt than to get them interested in something construclive — Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt. t » • The recent conciliatory sounds fro m Russia ace s direct recognition of the dcleat In the Italian election, ot the growing Indicailons of the success ot Ihc Marshall Plan and o[ Hit news from America lhat we are strengthening our armed man power and Air F\wce and legislation asatnst the Communtsl filth-column Incites.—Harold F, Slarscn, Republican presidential candidate. • * » Never has the railroad plant been so obsolete —it is shocking.—Robert R. YcmiE, chairman of Ihe board ot the CA:O Railway, discussing n 1( , status of American railroads. ' * * 9 It is obvious to all that a ruthless dictatorship —orobably the most powerful the world has ever seen—is launched upon « well-thought-out program ot destroying all free Institutions.—Paul O. Ho.Tfman, ERP administrator. Hn»v hravr ran Errnl Flynii Ret? Thrre will bn .sf.vrral underwater srctifs ^ith Krrol fiRhlinR sharks In that indrpeiidf nt film he'll bhool in Jamaica. Losing C'rroinid The etrciiomy wave is streamlining movie schedules lo such a point lhat actors may soon have to run from set to set. Gone are the days , of Orson Welles' "Cili7en Kane." On I that one Joe Cotton cracked: "We I started thr film at 9 a.m. one day. I By 6 o'clock that nipht we were two ' days behind schedule." r^-^>"*7»"*»;>:>;>;>:;»',*'>!>t:»''*r*r*"*"W» """MCKEN'NEY" " ON BRIDGE :>^>;>.'*-^.*--*ii*"*"*..*-*-*"*".*.-* *••*-•*•-*•-*••*••*• By William £. MtKenney America's Card Authority Written for NEA Service Establish Diamonds To Make Slam Bid \ Bridge is R partnercinp game. For; that reason, individual tottrna- j menu, In which every participant plays with every other participant as n partner, have not pained great popularity. An exception to this is, the master individual championship, vhich is strictly invitational, and alwnys fills np easily. , ' lishpd. so declarer leads nnolhrr heart t*> dummy's queen and rtis- ^__ cards his spade on the good dia- !" ~ i mond. Thrn hr c:m ruft riumniy'fl ' with the ace. Tf tlie diamond suit spade with his last heart, and I will break three-three, declarer simply concede n club trick. Idocs not have much of a problem. If declarer laws down a Inch i hut he must guard against a [our- trump from his hand to start w 'l'«~ : two break. lie will lo*e Ihc contract. v ^* Therefore, at this point he When this hand actually was should cash the kins ot diamonds played in Chicago. West held the and lead R small diamond to the ten of hearts and dummy Ihc nine ace. A small diamond should be of hearts. Fishbcin contends that returned and trumped with Ihc Ihe correct percentage play is lo ace ol hearts. Next he leads the lend a small heart toward dummy eight of hearts, wins in dummy and play the nine-spot. However, with the ten-spot, returns a small I thought, thai was a little too diamond and trumps with the king much for you and me. I switched of hearts. the ten and nine and it is still » Now the filth diamond Is pstnh- very nice hand. Serenader Eleanor Powell says it was her greatest moment In show business. Arturo Toscanlni visited the set of live genius. Therefore whether tele- "Broadway Melody of 1910" while vision and radio movies are years Eleanor was doing a classic ballet awny or Jusl around the corner 1 number. Alter the number Tos- predict that when they do come canlnl said: "Miss Powell, your they will prove a blessing and not R dance of ballet Is beautiful. You are curse and I sincerely urge all those i * lr " e artiste. B "t where Is the who may be panicky lo remember dance with the noise?" | that progress cannot possibly harm "You mean the taps?" said Elcanor. "Yes," said Toscanlni. Eleanor rushed to her d r e ss i ng room and changed to a pair of slacks and tap shoes and went Into her Onulash Number, which Is Just a little bit ° r everything. Toscanlni applauded and even then; "Tlie very thought that these new wonders ma^ at sometime be per- 1 feclcd gives me > thrill o( \wlde and ^ greater confidence in the moving l>icture industry.—Carl Lucmmle." Wants HcllrM Story Tlcttc Davis is tr,\:tiK to sol W«r- er Rrother* to buy .lane Fortune's "Mi.v> Abbie's Honor. 1 ' It's the *ory of a southern hellcat. . . . Dcanna Dili-bin's "\VashinRton Oirl" gets ft new title—'Miss Number ricase." . * . Hollywood juvenile humor: Thr brash 10-vear-old son of % farilnf actor came in from play and was lolrt hy his mother. "\Ve'rc «atnn early, so yon anrt your father wash up for nlnnfr." The Vld tlipprd: "I'm already clean — and Hart's hren washed up (of two years now/' I tap|X?d his own feel. \ Eleanor had thought to please, him most with classic barlcl—and she hud « few misgivings because she had only studied ballet tor seven years. But what he liked best * A 9 . » A K J 8 4 » K7 + K O 7 J Tournament—Neither vul. South \V«« N'orlh E»»* IV 1 * 2V 2 * 3 4k Double 4 • Pass 6V Pa?s Pas* Pas? Opening—* K I Miss Frances Nelson, of Chicago. rims an th individual game annually HORIZONTAL 1,5 Pictured singer 10 Hindu queen 11 Vehement hatred H Neither 14 Characteristics 16 Knock 18 Genus ot shrubs Jf) S\vin* 21 Waiters 22 Symbol for lantalum 24 Mixed lype 25 Bejewel M Cubic meler 32 Papal cape S3 Perfume 3* Type of cloth 35 Inclines 3G Edward (ah.) 37 Written form of Mister 38 Genus ot maples 41 Go by steamer 4Ti Appellation 49 Strong drink 50 Quaver 52 Metal 5 Dandy fi Consumes 7 Registered nurses (;ib.) 8 Red Cross (ah.) 9 Time long since past 1(1 Decay 12 Rodent 13 Symbol for nickel ISSIolh 17 Postscript (aVO I a Workshop 21 Heron-like bird 23 Rectify 24 Sacred SOTIR 2r> Genus ot callle 2S ARC Yt Revolver (Slang) ?H Greek teller 30 Operated 31 Bilter vclch garment 42 And 43 That thing •14 Allows •lf> On (o|l of 4V Russian communii y 4R Half-em 33 Area measure Rft Gave food lo 39 Mongrel SI Soak flax 40 Prince 54 Ambary 41 Hindu 56 Negative I attracts players from all over 53 Horsemen his I ' i'ear. but none of them finished In] t ne the country. A large number of. s5 He is a was her tapping--"and so help me easlern stars participated in it this I ny H« »inis on T only took 10 Up dancing lessons 1 • • - •• - ....... in all my life." first eight. The winner after 'four or five sessions ot play was j ,. . .„ . Lcsler Hofheimcr of St. Louis, Mo. i Kept Afloat I { Whales, after being harpooned, j Harry Fishbetn. of New Yorlt, are Intlnttd with compressed pir i selected today's hand as the oul- trom the »ir pumps of the what- | standing one of the tournament, ing vessel, so that they will Iloal Tlie opening lead of Ihe king of more easily. ' mpades must bt won by declarer i VERTICAL 2 Preposition secretion 4S

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