The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 13, 1931 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 13, 1931
Page 2
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K k PACB TWO BLYTHKVILLB. (ARK.T COURIER NEWS lizi Koyke Makes Broadway Debut.In "Mikado" Revival Society Calendar Thursday Mrs. Byron Morse Is entertaining the Thursday Luncheon club. The Mid-Week club is meeting with Mrs. W. L. Homer. Mrs. W. C. Higginsou Is hostess to the Young Matrons Bridge'club. The Jewish Ladies Aid society Is meeting in Luxora at tlie home o[ Mrs. M. Bernstein with Mrs. A. Llverant ns co-hostess. The Elliott Fletcher chapter of the United Daughters of the Con- fedcracy is meeting with Mrs. W. R. Adams on Davis avenue. Friday Mrs._Rllcy D. Jones is liavlng a bridge party. The music department of the Woman's club U meeting at (he club house. The nltar society of Hie Church of the Immaculate Conception will have a benefit bridge ami rook party at the home of Mrs. Faul Orccn- well. Miss Nell Hall Weds Mr. Earl S. Gilson Mrs. Henderson C. Hall is loday announcing the marriage of her daughter, Nell, to Mr. Karl S. Oil- son, of Detroit, Mich. Tlie wedding was solemnized at the St. Stephen Episcopal church ol Toledo, Ohio, April 21. Only Ute parents ol the bridegroom and several intimate friends attended the ceremony. The bride, who Is the attractive daughter of the late Henderson C. Kail, a pioneer editor of Ihe Courier News, and Mrs. Nell Blanche Hall, was reared In this city. Recently she has spent most of her . timo in Memphis ancl St. Louis where she was employed. Mr. Gilson is a musician of note having filled engagements hi London and Purls where ho featured "Riviera Rose'' and other well known numbers. He was also formerly connected with the Palace Theatre ot New-York city. Later they will visit the bride's motlwr at her home here. • « * Mrs. Kochlltiky Elected President Senior P. T. A. Mrs. Otto Kochlitzky was elected president of the senior high Parent-Teacher association in u uicet- . iiig yesterday afternoon. Other officers named were: Miss Rosa M. Hardy, first vice, president; Mrs. L-. . H. MOOTQ. sordid vice president; Miss Frances Miller, corresponding' secretary; Mrs. Leslie Hooper, recording secretary; Mrs. George W. Dillohunty, treasurer; Mrs. U. S. Branson, historian. Mrs. Theodore • Logan is the retiring president. Mrs. C. M. Gray conducted the program ixadc up of reports of the Hot_ Springs meeting given by Mesdames Dillahunly, Kochlilzky and Hooper. The newly elected president an. nounced these chairmen of sland- . ing committees: Mrs. Bryon Morse, program; Mrs. Prank C- Douglas, - membership; Mrs. M. • O. Usrey, hospitality; Mrs. R. C. Dent, .Jr., publicity; Mrs. C. M Gray, publl- '. cation; Mrs. W. M. McKenzie, finance; Mrs. Pleas Secoy, study group; Mrs. Tom Secoy, child wcl- . fare; Mrs. Paul L. Tipton, personnel; Mrs. N. 13. Mcnard, social hygiene; Mrs. -Marsh II. Callaway, library extension; Mrs. H. A.Taylor, scouting; Miss Luna B. Wllhclm, pariimentarian. * .* • lias Club. Mrs. Sam Manall was hostess to the New Tuesday Bridge club this week at her suburban home on the south highway. Hoses made lovely decorations for the living room ar. ranged for the two tables. The liigh score prize, p bUic'k vase, went to Mrs. William Trotter. Refreshments of ice cream top- Sinclair Lexis Studied. Mrs. Ira Dray was leader of the literary department of the Woman's club Tuesday afternoon for a program on Sinclair Lewis. A biograi>hy of his life was given by Mrs. Robert E. Bbylock and Mrs. E. P. Blomcyer reviewed the uovcl "Elmer Gantry." Miss Murlc Moon gave a inuslenl reading and presented several of her dancing pupils in song and dnnce. Mrs. Gray, as hostess, served tea and cookies. V. D. C. To El«t Offktrj. The Elliott Fletcher chapter ol the.united Daughters of the Con : federacy v.111 have Its annual election'- of officers tomorrow afternoon In a meeting at the home of Mrs. W. R. Adorns. Another feature will be the displaying of the three pictures of Robert E. Lcc, presented by Mrs. James B- Clark, which arc to be given to the Ihrce elementary schools of the city. * * • Have Spjfclal Trojrain. The coiiBrcgallon of Ihe Assembly of God church held a special pro- Sunday in honor of Mother's Day which was attended by 41 mothers, 14 of whom were visiting mothers. Mrs. Matlldai Taylor, age 77, was the oldest moUier present. Gifts were awarded Mrs. Taylor, also the youngest mother and Ihe mother of the largest family. The Rev. n. A. Work, puslor, made the presentations To-Have Bam Picnic. Members of Ihe vocational agriculture anrt home economics departments of the city high school and their mothers and fathers, will have u barn picnic Thursday evening In Ihe school annex. There are a hundred students, in these two groups who arc making extensive preparations for the event. Bits of News Mostly Personal Cavc Woman! ITayti Society—Personal She's queen of the cave women in LVQ country and they ly she eats rnw meat as well as unbolts, although that Is very oubtful. Anyway, here you see liss Elizabeth Ryan, 19; of rant's Pass, who gets her plc- ire In the paper today because shows her In her bearskin robe ist ns she npixarcd at a. recent •stival of some sort. And, after •oklny at thin thing in her hand, ho'll say she Isn't a clubwoman? ped with strawberries, •were served. • • • Club Entertained. and cnke The Tuesday Contract club met with Mrs. C. R. Babcotk this week when "Mrs. Harry W. Haincs was ttic only guest. In the card games Mrs. J. Nick Thomas won ihe prize, hosiery. Ragged robbins and roses- predominated in the early summer flowers used for pretty decorations. The hostess served a salad course and canapes, with coflee. * ' • • Attend Family Reunion. Mrs. W. D. Jones and daughter, Mrs. D. H. Blackwood anrt son. D. H. Jr., and daughter, Miss Virginia, of Little Rock, and Mrs Clarence Wilson and children of this city returned today from Hickman. Ky.. where they attended tire golden wedding anniversary- of Mrs. Jones parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Pra ther. Mr. Prather, age 90, !s the only living Confederate veteran In Dial part of Kentucky. • * • Girb Circtt Metts. The Girls circle of the Woman's Auxiliary In the First Presbyterian church met last evening for a supper meeting at the home of Miss Mabel Simon. Following the social hmir, when 'a delicious menu Tvas served, Miss Margaret Gray was in charge of the program on 'Christianizing the Womanhood of Africa" In which .Misses Louise Simon, Lo-jlsc Dobyns and Thclma Wortnlngton also took part. There were nine members and th« chairman, Mrs. Marsh M. Cal' teway, present. Mr. and Mrs. O. J. Rodgcis and children, Mrs Cecil Dean and children motored to Mnrlanna Sunday for a ; brief visit with Alvln Rea- san, a brother pt Mrs. Rodgers and Mrs. Dean. \ Mrs. Henderson fs very ill 'xt the family residence on Clark street. Miss Alma Mnloncy has relum- ed home from Dell where she spent several days with her aunt, Mrs. Margaret Woodard. Mrs. G, E. Reagan has returned from Murray, Ky., where she lias been at the beilslde of hgr two brothers who urc now much Improved. Miss Emma Elfrank ami mother, of Lulcsville, Ky., are visiting Ihelr brother and son, C. A. Elfrank. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Anderson and daughter. Louise, spent tlie-week- end In Cape Girardcau with Mrs Anderson's parents. Garrett Masters, brother of Mrs. Anderson, returned with them after having Client two weeks here. Mrs. Thomas Burns, who has been visiting her daughter at Poplar Bluff, has returned home. Mrs. Nick Dawson Is ill at the family home on Vine street. .Joe Baker spent Sunday ; Monday In Memphis. Mrs. W. A. .Watts, of Kefaer spent Saturday here shopping. Guy Rodgers, who has been ver; ill, is now improving. Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Gay spent Sunday In Memphis with Mrs Gay's sister, Mrs. Thomas Shellon Mr. and Mrs. Jack Branson and )aby, of Montgomery, Okln., spchi several days here with Mr. Bran son's parens, Mr. and Mrs. Mar shall Branson. E. E. Alexander nltendcd to bus mess In Memphis Monday am fuesday. W. W. Shaver returned last nlghi from Little Rock where he trans acted business for several days. Harold Johnson, son of Mr. and Wrs. N. R. Johnson, who has bcei 111 from pneumonia at the Blylhe vlllc hospital for a week, is now Better. Arch Gray, of Doctor, visiter relatives here yesterday. He form crly lived in this city. Mrs. Paul L. Tipton has as he guests loday her sister. Mrs. O. H Slory and daughter. Haiti Lou, he cousin. Mrs. A. T. Douglass, an Mrs. Price Douglass, all of Scnath Mo. Wins Dunklin County Scholarship Contest foi Third Successive Year. HORNERSVII.LE, Mo., May 13. —Maiden won first place in tlie nnual Dutiklln County High School ssociatkm scholarship contest here ilh Campbell ranking Edgar Hcrrick Is a patient a the Memphis Baptist hospital. Senator T. H. Caraway Joncsboro was in ISlytheville loriaj William Barowsky of Manila al tended a meeting of the board o directors of Temple Israel here las evening. Albert Arnt, ot St. Louis, is tending to business here today. J. Louis Cherry will return to morrow from Biloxi. Mhs.. wher ho attended a mectiiiK of the No York Life Insurance agents for sc\ eral days. Those making the trip went as guests of the company as Dr. P.iul L. Tiptop and Dr. F. D. Smith arc in Paragoitld today for the. annual spring mcclitiK of the First Councilor District and Northeast Arkansas Medical society. •Read Courier News want ads. Friday evening tile Misses Essie and Je.ssle Reneau entertained with a dance party honoring MLss Myrtle Chlllon ot Bruno, Mo., and Mr. John Chlllon of Davenport, Kansas Mrs.-J. F. ZJmincrs was hostess to Ihe Cunningham class of the Baptist church, at her home* on last Friday. J. W. Cunningham led Ihe devotional, which was followed by a business session. The ladles of this class have decided to plant flowers and shrubbery on the church lawn. The next meeting will be held nt Mrs. Trig Sanders two weeks from last Friday. The True Blue girls met with Miss Ruth McCoy Thursday afternoon with eleven members present. The girls decided to appoint a committee to take Mrs. Taylor some flow-era for Mothers Day. The committee appointed was Lon Anna Pendcrgrass, Margaret My rick and Estelle Ball. The next meeting will bn with Miss Lou Anna Pcndcrgrass, the Ilrst Thursday in June. * • • Mr. and Mrs. George Cajncron were host and hostess at "dinner Sunday, having as their Riiests Mr and Mrs. Carl Miller of Little Rock Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Cameron of Fulton. Ky.. Mr. and Mrs. I.ura Pcndergrass and small son Clemens of Cnruthersville, and Miss Allle Mac Cameron of Braggadocia The above named are Mr. ant Mrs. Cameron's children and in- laws, In ihe afternoon they al Inlden students made n second, total of 5!-i points to nose out the other wrth Dunklin county school Ijy a uargin of tsvo points, Campbell unking 51!; points. Horncrsvlllc ook third place with 23 points Clarkton fourth- with '>!>. Cardwcll motored to Portageville. Caruthersvllle and nade UK, SenaIh 13, ami Arbyril points. It was the fourth annual meet if Ihe scholarship contest and Mai- e... ,,„.. ,_„„ den took permanent possession of °"" OIl > Irom Sunday evening a big crowd enjoyed the Mothers Day service; at the. First Baptist church. Tin ieclal program was as follows: • Song, Dwelling In Beulah Land. Song, Mothers Prayers Have Followed Me, by Y. W. A's. Reading. A Thought/ for Mother Day. by Miss Edna Khouric. Male Duet. In My Mothers Eyes by William Khourle and Abi Gardner. Offering, Piano Solo, Holly Black ard. Duet, Tell Mother I'll Be There Erhia Khouri and Ruth Cunning ham. Sermon, "Mother". Sons, l-'or You I Am Praying. • • • Mr. Herbsil Mllsnp nccompantei by Miss Sadye Mitchell and he mother, Mrs. .). l[. Mitchell, mot orerl to Chalice Sunday fo vbl Charley Jobe. They returned lat Sunday evening. Mrs. Dcwcy AslwH returned Iron Popular Bluff Sunday where sh has been visiting her mother io the past week. liev. J. W. Cunningham conluct cd a Mothers Day service at In gram nidge. Sunday evening. Th subject, was "Influence of Mother- Mrs. If. S. McLanahan relume a weeks visit wit he huge silver trophy awarded an- mally to Ihe winning school 'and becoming permanent property af- r three successive wins. A mark of the growing Interest n Dnnkliii county In scholastic competitive mcels Is seen in the 'act that the Hornersville meet wns participated in by 132 contestants representing eight high schools. Tests were given In seventeen different subjccls and several cxccp- tonally llshed. high marks were estab- Texan Called to Baplist Pastorate at Kennett KENNETT, Mo., - May ' 13.—The Rev. Nat Trncey of Tulia. lias been called to the pastorate of U:c First Baptist church ot thh city to fill the vacancy created H-V- weeks ago by the resignation of the Rev. J. E. Brown after years .service here. The Rev. Traccy has recently finished theological seminary and has accepted 'the pastorate of the Kca- nett church us Ills first charge. He has been supplying tho church for tile past four weeks on IriM and had Indicated that he would accept the position in the event of !us election. He and Mrs. Traccy arc now making arrangements fcr the occupancy of the parsonage. WEDNESDAY. MAY 13, 1931 Hiii Koyke . . BY GILBERT SWAN NEA Service Writer of Toklo and Broadway what would hapen if she went on . NEW JYORK— When "The Mik- •ido" came out of the past again :his week for another revival at the hands of the veteran Miltou Aborn, Broadway's little gill lo Qlltcrt and Sullivati, there appeared in the cast a charmingly l*tUe daughter ol Tokio, HizS Koyke. It was Miss Kaykc's Broadway debut, although she hus been about, the nation Ipr some six years ap- t-earing in "Mme. Butterfly." And therein lies au odd little Broadway story. About eight years ago, there came to Columbia University from Japan a certain Miss Hisako Koike. She was one of tlie modern young women of the Orient, engaged iu seeking to bring up-to-date the manners and customs of the East. Her latlier was descended from the Samurai, aristocratic and historic nobility of old Japan. Having received an excellent education, Miss Koike became interested in public school affairs and engaged in research work concerning the folk songs of her own people and Kf'the world. It was lo get further? data thai she came to Columbia. One day she mcl a New York woman interested in this work and agreed to put on a little recital lor a small group of friends. "Why don't you have your voice trained? You'd make a perfect and typical Cho-Cho San,' 1 someone suggested. Miss Koike hesitated. She knew School Notes Central Ward Mrs. Rodney Banister, toucher of LI'.? ni-al j;radc of the Central Ward school now Ins enrolled 4U pupils, la boys ami 21 girls, seven li-aving drupiicd since the beginning of the term. The chronological ages ran-JC from 0 1-2 to 7 yeais. The Pinter Cunningham Intelligence Teat was given to this claw in the early tall. The results show thai the 1. Q.'s range from 43 to 123 with a median of 105. Two pupils have entered this group since the test wns given. No ] Thi-n-h'.-r posfil lor "A-^e or In. noccnro" by Reynolds, while Pan;-.-'-. '.ins KillLs to!d tfi2 siory; and "The ' : :Tor:4 Uat" by Sulley was posed by Lloyd I'lornian, while Clint Wheet oiii about the picture. Mrs. Davis and Mrs. Hughes were visiluis in 3A Grade recently. They had Mrs. Osborne and Mrs. Biujg is guests. 1'iircc part singing will be a loa- iij in one ot the choruses used i the S'.:dbu:-y School May Day Kntcrtulnment. The tong to be i:;-ed will be "Jolly Farmer Lads and Lassies" written By Clara O. Lyinan. The characters will be as follows: soprana, Elizabeth Ed- wp.rds, \Vylodine Mass?y. Truman • Bljc:k, George Grear, Leroy Brown, -'. and William Harris; Altos, Sybil;' Bracken, and Connie Jean Buchanan, and Low Altos, Jane Mc- thc stage, Her aristocratic father never would be able to understand; perhaps never would forgive her. However, she did study and about two years ago made her first stage appearance. She sans with the Cincinnati Opera Company, in Boston and elsewhere. But she changed her name, ever so slightly, to Ilizi Koyke. The fame of ttiis singer traveled back to Japan and one day she got a letter from her father asking: "Do you know this Japanese girl. Her name Is much like our own, and she seems to be an artist attracting great attention. I should like to send her my inspects." The singer wrote back that she knew the artist ipiitc v.-c-il. Some months later, photographs reached the Japar_esc papers. Her father saw them and realized that hu had been referring to his own daughter. Ail of wh:ch amused and pleased him. So In the best fashion of the fiction talcs, all was well. Meanwhile, Miss Koyke had been puttiiuj,' on concerts of Japanese folk songs, Ocrman songs and other numbers, but had not appearcct | oti the Broadway stage. Tlio reaction ot New York to Gilbert and Sullivan is particularly interesting just now, in view of the scores of failures and near- failures. Within a day of opening, the revival was sold out for two weeks in advace, and Broadway has one of its sure-fire si;u- CCK5CS. child failed during (he first semester nor will there 1)6 any fail- uics during the present semester. ' One half of ih t . group have read seventeen readers (primers and fiisi readers) tho remainder of the group having read twelve. 30 chart stories result ing Iron various activities have been com- voted an read by them. Following are son:.? of the ex. nn-sions made by the group: Trip to see Jo Jo the monkey, a visit to a garden, a visit to a school, to a florists, to a hatchery and to an art exhibit. nurins; the past eight weeks II class has been engaged in a unit of work "Chickens In School," out cf which liaVe grown numerous activities such as making a school fcirden, making aprons, c-olorint Easter. eggs in school, making booklets, elay modelling, creating art, etc. Some of the objectives attained from this unit of work were, ftee- dom to experiment, to initiate ouorlunity to follow interest, ana opportunity to to independent These activities also furnished lessons In Knglish, Heading, number ami social guidance for main weeks. An Aycrs Second Grade r,p/?lliii; lest Ma sgtven to tjie group elm- ing the past week. The average made was St:i iwilh a medium SI) Mary Van Worslcy iptni 'luuo- day in Hot Springs. The 4B language class has thoroughly enjoyed the study of "The Torn Hat," a picture by Thomas Sulley. Very interestiiii; boosts containing Hie story ot the picture and the life of the artist have been completed. Tile 4B pupils are enjoying a Adams, and Elan S. Heath. Masons ftieet Thursday'---"'. The Chicknsawba lodge No. 134, F. and A. M., will hnlti a slated communication at 7:43 p. -m:- Thmsday, May M. Minting date.; have been changed from tile tec-. ond and fourth Friday nights of each month to the second and fourth Thursday nishls. Two petitions will be presented tomorrow night. Visiting brotliors arc welcome. '' No lore Gas hi Stomach /'; and Bowels If yen v\Uh to be permanently relieved of in stomach and bowels, lake Bnalmaim's Gas Tablets, which are prepared csp^cisily lor stomach Ras and all tho bad effects rMuiti That cmpiy. I'rom gas pi'i.'.'isure. gnawing feelin;; at, series of Bible stories at Hie opening exercises in the moraines. • The following people gave a splendid report, in their "Htadins Club", Friday 11, 1931: Winnie Jewell Harwell. Jane McAdams, Lillian Hopper, Dixie English, Ho- bcrta Graham, Nancy Kirshucr, Jerrying Harrington, and William :Iavri.s. The Cth grade classes gave a 'Mother's Day" program Friday, liay 8, 13J1. The 4A rcom welcomes the return of Ben -Mack White, after on absence of a week due to the illness of his grnndtiUhcr. Tlie 5A group is .sorry to have Lucy Baysinger absent on account of bcrious illness Bonnie Jean B-.xhaiian of Ihe 5A ip-oup has been 0:1 the honor roll each month this semrslcr. The 5A grade had charge of the assembly program Wednesday morning. the pit of the stomach will disappear; Dint anxious, nervous .fecl- inj with heart palpitation will vanish, and you will again be able-to take a deep breath without clis-i-' comfort. 'I ha'; drowsy, slrepy fcelin;< after dinner will be replaced by a desire for entertainment. Bloatinj will cease. Your limbs, arms and fingers will no longer feel cold and "50 10 picrn" b?cnuse Baalniann'o Gas 'liblcts prcvnu fjas from interfering with ilu circulation. Gelithe genuine, in the yellow paei.ige, a; any goad drug store. Price $1. Always on liand ;it CITY DRUG STOKE , , Billy Cooley Ranks High in Scholarship at College CONWAY, Ark. —Having stn^d his examination in mathematics, his major subject. Billy Cooley, lilythcvllle, will receive his A. B. degree from Hendrix co!Jr;e in June. Mr. Cooley. who Is a student at Hcndrix. ranks hish in scholarship, bolus a member ol Hi Mu i Chl, local chapter of the cd as treasurer of the Y. M. c. A Besides his campus aclivii-.^. Billy la-, taken part in the j-oan,; iwonlcs' work of the Conv--.iv Methodist church. HP is rponsor" of the Hi-League o; that church, anrt a>o directs the Hl-Y organization in .,.„ .,.„, the Conway high school. I Randolph her parents, Mr. and Mrs, Jim Kcthcry of Caruthersville. Dcwey Asher returned Mondn from the Frisco hospital at S Ixiuis where he has been recclvin medical treatment. Mrs Delsle Wigglas of Wilsoi Aik.. anived here Saturday fo a visit with her mother. Mrs. Bryant and her sou Share Cromeenes, Earl Coiwlanri of Sleelc spent the lu'ck-end with his sister Mrs R. P. Arnold of this city. Mrs. Charles Stanfil, who is (caching school at Bragg city. spent tlie week-end with her husband. Mr. Charles Stanfll ot this city. Mrs. Aleda Campbell and small son Tiay, of East Prairie are vis- lllr.i; in (lie home of their cousin. Mrs. Siwnccr Colcher. Mrs. Joe Jaile of Memphis. Trim.. and small son, Edward Duncan. arrived here Sunday lor a wrek's visit with Mrs. JalTe's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Duncan- Tho Hayli Baseball team ptjy- «I liraggadocia Sunday aflcrisonn a: Caruthersville. Tlie score S to 1 in favor of Braqrjadocia. Mii-5 Lois Barber of Jarknon Tcnn.. is visiting Miss Claiiiii-i Marshal! this week. I'nb Floyd and son, R. J.. I !;K . crcd (o Little Rock. Ark. Sntar- 'l.i y lo set Mrs. Floyd who bcc:i vislliiiB tlwre. Mr. anrt. Mrs. M. L. Kir.^ .rul family were the dinner ni«-is .:( Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Ihl! s-;rd,\v. Mr. and Mrs. Jce Kohn and nr.nll foil. Sonny visited Mr. .i.;d ^; r , aii Kohn of Kcnnr.t si;,id:iy. Scott Wallace and mother drcio to Cape Girardcau Saturday j.i/i icmalncd until SundAy " visiting relatives. John !). accompanied them as lar ns Car«" then boarded a bus for S:. i.,n>;' where he expects to find cnip-..'-'. m?nt. Mr. and Mrs. Blllie Dr,iu. M r John Crafton of Houston. Tfx=s visited Mr. and Mis. C. u. LJ- l-'ontn ."Sunday. Hen Barkovitz. Ellis an-> j;,;; ; , Kohn and Mrs. I. Kohu ilr,,\,. " \,\ St. Louts Sunday cvenii:r; to attend to business Miss Louise Cole ^as tl-.r end guest of Miss lla:ti<. A Series Explaining Hie Contract i normal support, but has one entry Bridfc Svstcins AUTICLK XO. U07 BY W.M. E. .McKKNNEY Secretary American Bridge League III our previous article, we took up the forcing two of a suit bid which is the powerhouse hand and informs partner that you expect to go game even though his hand Is trlcklres. Quite often, however, we pick up a hand which is miltc powerful, but not strong enough to make a two forcing bid with, but still requires only one trick from partner to go game. If we were to bid one, partner iiiight pass as he is required (o have one and one-half tricks to keep one bids oiwn. Hands of this type are handled in two ways: 1—If you have a hand containing tour or five o.mck tricks distributed into his hand. While it is quite true tha'j if the club finesse fails we will be down one trick, the odds in favor of the declarer. ORIGINAL SUIT BIDS OF TIIKKK OF A .MINOR All original bid of three in I minor suit from a love score i: rarely made and is not recommend ed. There is no advantage in making an original three minor bid if it will not shut the opponents out if they have a strong major holding, and al! it might do is to prevent partner from showing a strong suit of his own which might lead to a game going declaration .suit, these hands may be j clone with a. three minor suit bid. with an original two no 1 Of co"rse. if yon have a j).irl:al iu no trump. A three bid miuo: 1 rarely comes in the preemptive class, and as long as you arc going to pre-empt, you mtisi pre-empt high enough lo shut out In four siiits'and only a four-card j your opponents, and this cannot be opened with an orig: trump bid They are too slron;; to s corc aiicl three or foiir of a minor open wilh one In the four-card suit! v - il] five you game, you \yould be and still not strong enough to make [justified in openinr; wilh thrc? of a forcing two bid. therefore an 111 minor if your hand contained original two no trump bid shows a ; c)shl probable tricks and at least a strong hand, all four suits slopped,! ?i>: card minor suit headed by ace, and invites partner to go to three . J:i "S- q'icen. no tnimp with one trick. | 'Copyright, 1931. NBA Service, Inc.) 2—When we pick up a ham! con- • tainlng a long major suit, and one' OMAK. Wash. iUP)--Thc Fh^r- I n-card In partner's hand is likely | 'Is office plans this summer to to produce parrc. these hands' Place officers near t!>; Canadian should be opened with an original | border to keep tipsy tourUt.s a»vay Sndbury School As an outcome of Held trip tnkcn by ihe recent Grade 1A; suit blri of three. Ail original suit bid of three advises partner: That trump support Is not necessary. Thai you do not have a no trump distribution. That you can go game with one trickl In his hand. That you have at least two nuick tricks on Ihe side. E. g. Your hand contains Spades 8 Hearts Q-J-10-3-8-7-5 Diamonds A-K Clubs A-CJ-5 We can readily sec that the hand must lose on spade trick, two heart tricks ami possibly two club tricks —five losing tricks. But If partner has an In-card. we can take what may prove to be a successful club finesse, or, we may be able to , force a club lend up to the ace! queen. In other words, with al holdin?, of the nbovo type, the bidding should be opener! with thrre heart*, requesting partner to go to four even though he docs not ho!d from automobiles nnlil tr.ey are so- enough to drive. BUILD TO PREVENT PAINS How rx Missouri woman u-ns licnrfilod by taking Cardni is tle?crll«d liclow l>y Mrs. Joe 1 oftJnpe Glmnlfiu: "t suffered wiili iTrctTJ- lardy. For wrcks at a time I was FO weak I couM not work, i had ncbcs In rny |i:ick nml hr\ul and less— I ached all over. I wouM got Mizy ami foci f-tlnt. I ha'l nlmnt i!u1. KO I got FOTIIP m:il lank It. I Improve^ a prcat deal, .\firr I lu-t t.nk.-n four b-i(- il«. 1 felt like a dif- fcront porFnn." rs• n CARDUI Lura Davis brought lo school a Ir.rg? br.v.-J i:\ wiiich were fros eygs, tadpoles and snails. This interesting bit of nature will b= observed and studied by the pupils. cfTeriuj a central theme around which subject the wc-ek's work will giow. , Mrs. Paslcy and Mrs. Stilivell wf.rc welcome visitor., in Ihe First GiaaY room Wednesday aftciT.ocii. Clcise Barnes' mother and little sister \lsited the 1A room Wednesday afternoon. The i!i child! en arc sorry that John Hos.*. Nicholson is nimble to be in school because of a uuriie-! foot. Thr 1A and 2B children are makhii; Mother's day folders. When these nro finished tlicv will i» given to l!ic mothers- rupi!.; of ;j,\ Grade i-njoved prc- SM'.tnu; a small part of ihe p:o- piam on "Ar!." In Ihe p. T. A. Wednesday. "Baby Stuart", by Van Dyr-k. was po?cd by Pauline rlaulim: while the story was told by Warren KIce'jAii ifirtt Waipolc Elecli'ie Siiop , Funs Cleaned nncl Repaired Phone a 1-1 Straw Hat, Season Is Tr ' ; •e POWDER You save in using KC. Use LESS thin of priced brands, \ Have Your Ifal.s lie- built and Save =; Money. •-.':- Let iuv(! ytmr Panamas and ork All W Guaranteed ''9'. Phone. 730-180

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