The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 30, 1947 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, December 30, 1947
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PAGE FOUR BLYTHEV1LLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS TUESDAY, DECEMBER 30, 1S4T THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS rax COURIER NEWS co. B W HA1NES, Publl*ber JA1ISB U VERHOEFP Editoi PAOL O HUMAN, AdverUtlng Uanacer ' Bole HLtton*J (Uivertlsint Representatives WaU«c« WlUner Co, New York, Chicago. Detroit. Attenti, UempbU. PubU*a«i Every ATlernoou Except Sunday Boterea as «co&d class matter at the post- cBio» al OlyUievUle, Arkansas, under act ol Con- octobtr >, 1911. Served W the United Frew SUBSCRIPTION BATES: s-st • payable to advance. Meditation And the Pharisees eaid to rdm. "Look. Why are they doing what is against the law U> do on the Sabbath?"—Mark 2:24. • » * U has been aid that the man wlio forgets to keep the Christian Sabbath at the beginning of the week may for»cl before thc end of the week that ht Is a Christian. What's What With Speculation Speculation is a topic of wide discussion in Congress these (lays and it has spilled over into Hie news and editorial columns of most newspapers. It is easy to forget, at a time when the subject is so universally in disrepute, exactly what it is about grain speculation that is harmful to our economic system. Technically, speculators in commodities simply buy now for delivery later. This type of transaction is called buying "futures." The speculator buys with the hope that, by the time the commodity is ready for delivery, the price will have risen. He thereby makes a neat profit. It's the same type of operation as on the stock market, except there is a definite time limit—when the commodity is harvested. This has been an accepted practice for many years. Many .people use the commodity markets as an investment, feeling that grain or cotton or other commodities are safe investments, since they will always be needed. The only thing disreputable about il is when the buyer is an out-and-out gambler. Today, there are lots of out-and-out gamblers, for an excellent reason. Commodity prices have been rising steadily, and buying futures is, these days, practically a guarantee of turning a profit. This factor is where the trouble comes in, and what makes grain speculation such an inflationary practice. The more buyers, the greater the demand. The greater the demand, the higher the price. There you have created a "false demand," but, no matter how false it is, it is still a demand, and contributes greatly to 1 the rising commodity prices. Farmers, noting the continual upward spiral of their products, are sorely tempted to hold off until prices go a bit higher. This is particularly true of wheat farmers. The fewer sellers, the less the supply. The less the supply, the higher the price. There you have created a "false low supply," but, again, no matter how false it is, it still is a low supply. So the chain of trouble, caused by the gambling speculator, reaches all the way around. His buying creates a high price and causes farmers to wait for higher prices. The farmers' action creates an even higher price, and brings more speculators into the operation. So the thing is endless. And who suffers? The starving Europeans, of course, and the inflation- battling Americans, too. Up go prices, down go supplies, and the gainers are the speculator and the farmer, the losers are the ultimate consumers. That's why Harold Stasscn aroused such a furor when he hinted that government insiders are speculating in grain. And that'* why President Truman and Secretary of Agriculture Anderson have staled so often that speculators were doing a great disservice in these times. prospects for the coining year, the publication has this to say: "Competition will turn on the heat with more advertising, contests, premiums, demonstrators, fancier retail outlets, packages, displays and belter-trained salesmen." In another section of the forecast, the magazine predicts that the production manager's problems will be less difficult in 1048. "New equipment will be on the job, labor productivity is rising, materials-flow will be les's erratic and management methods are smoother." Elsewhere, in discussing labor relations, the forecast states: "With less radicals across bargaining tables, collective bargaining will be smoother." Those two paragraphs may seem to have little connection. But let's take a couple mure items of reading matter and see what it all adds up to. A recent survey shops that many prospective automobile buyers are giving up in despair and disgust, A year ago, one out of Uii'ou car owners told the pollsters that they intended to turn their present car in on a new one. This year the proportion is one out of six. High prices anil slow deliveries were the reasons for the decline, ' At the same time the trend toward "turning on Hie heat," in the manner described by Modern Industry, seems to have started. At least we notice that one automobile manufacturer has announced a contest with a six-figure payoff in cash prizes. The total cost of that contest won't mean much to a big industry, even figuring it probably will (.like more than the amount of tolal premiums to advertise and run the show. But if the trend in competition is toward more ballyhoo, in and out of the auto industry, a lot of customers are going to be disappointed. They are going to wonder what has become of the old-fashioned once-admired practice of trying to market a good product as one's competitor, at a lower price. Maybe it is a casualty of progress and the give-away radio quiz show. If productivity is'going up, if collective bargaining will be smoother, and 1948 methods and management more efficient, wouldn't it /be nice it manufacturers gave thought to increased - production and lower prices? They might entice back those discouraged would-be buyers of cars and other products. That is an idealistic suggestion, we know. Basic industries like steel and coal aren't going to run prize contests or wrap their products in fancy packages. New wage demands and higher freight rates are in the offing. Aid to Europe is likely to cause some shortages. And even a general price reduction probably wouldn't have much effect on food costs. Yet we think most people would like to sea reviving competition take the form of price reductions instead of pindow dressing. They might even settle for price stability. Giddyap, Napoleon!' Electric Whiskers for Truman's Limousine is Latest in Gadgets 4 By Frederick C. Olhman I (United Press Staff Correspondent) THE WASHINGTON, Dec. 29 (UP) — r\f\f"rf\n e A VC ° U|1 leading exponent of the push- U\J\* I UK jATi button age, I guess, Is President Truman. Strictly Involuntary. By Edwin P. Jordan, M. n. Every time somebody invents some- Written for NEA Service • thing tricky, he ships a sample to A split in the bone and In the | (he President. Including electric soft tissues at the center ol the i \vhiskcrs. roof of the mouth is called a cleft I Y ou've read about his one-way s ' palat*. A few persons are bom with | wr| t walch radlo> Wh1cl , , )as a fal , ge J?£ til^i' '* " eVCr actiu "' ed ! of 200 feet and would be elegant ' for calling his new dog, if the pup after birth. Cleft palate results from a fail- i on | y wo uid wear car-plioneu. re of the bone and soft tissues row together as they should be- ore birth. It is almost always ac- ompanied Ly a split upper Up, ailed harelip. The exact- cause of harelip or left palate ts not known. Probably, lowever, il is a result of defective nheritance. Possibly, In some cases, : may be caused by some injury during the growth period of the nborn child. The recent studies on )erman measles in the mother j [™, during the first three months of pregnancy and the appearance of The President's kitchen is littered with electrical machinery. He has thc finest television set in Washing- tin, an automatic movie projector, radios of all sizes and shapes, afl assortment of electric razors, heat lamps, sun lamps, a steam generator for his gymnasium, an electric news ticker, electric eye burglar alarms and other apparatus with dials and push buttons too numerous to mention outside an engineering labora- The scientists even have been tin- congenital defects of the infant nay have some bearing on this. kering with the lamps in his office. These not only give out light, but The presence of a cteft palate or j ( , ea ''"""""• larelip at birth not onlp affects L , Brithe appearance of the child, but \"° "„«'.,,, \ also interferes with the production col . » 0 'i ,,' i of voice sounds and, therefore, re- j „ C nnct /v - Graham, s ^^ he hM first step, is to decide what operation should be used, and at whiit : ge it should be started. All of the operations are ^somewhat alike, ' since they Involve bringing the , separated bones together. 1 Aids Speech A successful operation for cleft ... palate and harelip can greatly Im- ; Physician doesn't claim that news germs in the presidential office 1ms been lowered 62 per cent. Doc Wallace said that the invisible bugs in Mr. Truman's sanctum were thickest on press conference days. Begging the pardon of the news reporters, that is. The White House prcve the speech as well as the appearance. A. hoy who has had a men carry more microbes than anybody else (a diplomat Is the doc), ^ operaUon can often'com" j but that when ISO people crowd pletcly ignore the past difficulty, i al ™'" d the presidential desk some he ' since he has the additional ad-of^em are likely to have sniffles. vantage of ultimately being able to Even traditionally healthy grow a mustache to cover whatever slight scar might remain. As it is unlikely that' any pre- j germs wholesale at press conferen- vcntive method will be found in ' ' ""' '"~' t " ™" the near future, it is a great comfort to know that many victims of this defect can be treated by surgery. successfully 'Miss Trust' Takes it on Chin in Peace Pageant 'The Good Rood 1 Touring With All-Star Cast By I'clcr Edson , outfit, was clamped down on for I Big; Names NEA Washington Correspondent ! having certain Nazi influences. In ! Associated with Movement WASHINGTON, (NEA) — Dr. the U. S., a number of MRA aliens Seats for four performances of Frank N. Buchman's second bis tried to beat th c draft on thc this pla y in a big Washington audl- | ^ Moral He-Armament page-nut, "The • ground they were aiding the war toriuni were for free. It obviously I effort in other directions, but Un- takes a good bit of Jack to keep a i . cle Sam ordered them to. put on cast o! nearly 300 on the road and ( ln uniforms just thc same. ! in hf»f irgers. e™> « ^ *J« ^ ag es oVi-ViyTwl'itan'are enough i this, In tms spectacle, a volunteer, im- ] Before the war. th e movement's, woiKlng [or love ana not 101 . . . paid—so they sav—cast oi 195 Am- first dramatic spectacle. "The For- , money. - -- - - gotten Factor," had quite a build- . Dr. Buchman's name is now up and run here and in England as quietly submerged In thc literature something lhat would bring on in- 'and ballyhoo, but a lot ol leading dusttlal peace. t Americans, who aren't necessarily Moral Re-Arma- ; Buchmanites, have been sucked in ! and their names tacked to pondents. The two overhead lamps slaughter Good Road." is now louring country, aiming to point the ^ world peace. the to, ericans and 80 Europeans from 10 countries show in dramatic form low easy It is for everybody to love everybody else. You arc supposed to begin at home bv being polite and consider- Last summer, nrnt held assemblies at Mackinac ' Vfe"to"members of ysur own family. ; Island. Mich., and Cau.x. Switzer- j ' It spreads from there so that peo- j land. At thc latter. -' the I number o! ' Rear Adm. Kicnarci E. Byrd, of ple'getTa'ong wilh their owir neigh- | U. S. congressmen were exposed to ; the Virginia. North and jSouth Pole bors. Then Labor starts loving Man- the agemcnt ami vise-versa by banish- ; cam c back filled with enthusiasm Ing from their negotiations a trou- i and testimonials. hle-making hussy called "Miss ! Now Dr. fluchman . back fafee" hnw Amerca can save and which way lies peace. The new vehicle r« Jefferson. Ben Franklin and Abeganda effort, •""— Lincoln uttering great truths in trick lighting effect blackouts. . movement briefly, and they 1 Byrds, : is chairman of the National 50 ces. And thai isn't all. The President holds a number of soirees every Winter for diplomats, supreme court justices, congressmen, and other big-wigs. They're probably as germy as the reporters. So QUESTION: Is there any danger j Doc Wallace is figuring on sneak- Klluous hair removed I ing his anti-bug lights into the _ :u Bay? iEast Room, the Blue Room, and ANSWER: Yes, there is a danger i other chambers where the gold- to remove excessive 'braid cavorts .sedately. by X-ray. Skin specialists say ] There'll be nothing obvious about Inch are enough ! this, you understand. The light* to remove hair, can also damage the j will be concealed and no ambassa- skin. i dor extraordinary and plenipotentiary will realize that he's being gons over scientifically for germs before he shakes the presidential hand. That still isn't all. The doc is tinkering with a goo called prophylen* glycol. It's supposed to kill germs, too. If it works as advertised It'll be in i sprayed through the ventilating 15 Fears Ago hi Blythevillc — MLss Margaret, Milher was Caiuthersville, Mo., last evening system in the form of an invisible, and with her fiaacc, John Sawyer ', odorless mist. Trust." Next thing you know. •> nations start being polite to each other. It's as simple as that on the stage, with St. Francis, Joan of Arc. Tom . Committee of Invitation. himself K ! Pi'0'nln«« ci C ««ns'and their" wives" i JrT was" dinner guest ot Mr. 4nd i The President finally is getting the u S with a "task are 12 senators and four congress- Mrs. Bob Mehre [one of those new super-dooper mo- the U. S. with a task a Rmnbliran and Demo- Russell Burnctte. instructor of tor cars with shiny steel pants cov- of 300. intent or, shmvm| ^J^^olr" Bridges of Ne°w , music at the University of Alton- | C ring the wheels. Why the autorno- tne worm H shi Bc( and Robertson of sas, Fayetteville. returned there to-, blle makers consider it moddest to " ~"er spending the holidays exp ose the tires, I don't know, but parents. Mr. and M>s. no " matter how expert the president's F. E. Burnette. I chauffeur, he's likely to'scratch th« Charles Joseph will leave Sun- ; pamt on thc pallts _ Modern scienct **> ne'ice Mampsnirc, t>yrci aua ituuuiiiuir VL , .T-"> -.._-. •or'this propa-i Virginia. Cain' or Washington, cap- | day alt ganua c,.u.v. ,,-, Good Road." is 1 per of Kansas, Flanders ol Vermont with hu a strange mixture of an uplift mils- i Hatch of New Mexico, Revercomb ^ fcal revue and an old-fashioned • of West Virginia. Robertson of You may recall that this Moral Re-Armament— MRA— movement stems from the Oxford movement. morality play amateurism, corn. Communist-doctrinal tpye ma, Intended to Inspire (ho corn day for Fayetteville where he is j s[cos |n a m . a freshman at the state university. ^ CaliCornian li spread to America through organ- j iKd. weekend house-party confcs- I sionals for young folks, with strange i goings on Most U. S. colleges soon ; kicked the moral movement off their campi. as not living up to its name. '. Some MBA Members ' Tried to Heat Draft ivith overtones of Wyoming. Smith of New Jersey, hokum and thc j Thomas of Utah and Wiley of Wis- of dra- consln, and Congressmen Wads- _ ,- ' worth ot New York, Herter of j Jesuit Priest IS Killed ca "f n!tl ,Jn Indian Plane Crash new Buchmanite cast Is i Among the others who may or ^,...,, . i nil, n 11. vi i" L 11 njjn.3|jiti J «"*'- «->"•• .-.i started in England by Doctor <of , . 1Q (]n , (lie for lhe dc;lr Massachusetts, Lea of Ca! Divinilyi Frank N. Buchman. It j o]d ' Snvtct Tj n j 01 ). and Mundt ol South Dakol ,„ w mbbed-looking, so • may > g PlkisHn Dec 30 (UP) not have known they were, KARACHI, Pakistan Dec. .su lui i moor and so enthusiastic that it I sponsoring a revival of the Buch- —An American Jesuit priest, the ^mmt , UU ?verth^ message This manite movement in the U. S.. with 1 Rev. Father J. O. Sloan, was among =™,,= in hr- th-it Materialism' with ! a new international pacifist, twist, i the 23 persons killed Saturday night iW ro-partners'of Fear. Contusion, are Albert Go.« of the Grange. —- — '«•"'•' Doubt and snch characters, must . William Green of AFL, tmil sen- be banished before Anyinan—mean- \ ram of the New York m s Any LO uuioie fiij.n^^^j—I,,..,.. "- , T . .,. .„, _ _« American—can see which , change and Dr. John Steelman ol when an Indian air liner crashed in flames outside Karachi. The plane, a Dakotali transport, In England, during the war. the way t o "go to bring on world peace. - the White House-^ VIEWS OF OTHERS t i i/-\ \/\iurM--\ IN HOLLYWOOD BYKRSKIXE JOHNSON NEA st . f , correspondent ON BRIDGE Word For Back-Seat Driver A voice is raised for I ho back-seat driver, a voice of authority, too. The Sntcty Division ot the Nattona\ HigUvvay Users' Cotxtcrcticc says the right kind ot back-scat, driving might cut down traffic accidents. "Too often," Uie division notes, "one vcarts ol fatal clashes m which careless or speeding drivers have becu arrested after their passengers were killed. Peiluips in many ol these cases thc passengers could have saved their lives if they had spoken up and remonstrated with the driver." 'l\\o out of every three trallic accident.*! * the couutiy last year involved mistakes by drivers, the division says. A protest from the passengers might have made the driver more cautious, thii authority thinks. And it adds that pa>ieti- gcrs have reason for concern when a car Is driven recklessly, lor they fare worse than thc drivers do In fnl&\ crashes^ But a sound bit of wanting is added: the wrong kind of back-seat driving can breed acci- ctewts. by niivkivig thc driver newous and \rrivablc. In other words, don't nag at thc driver, or increase the strain on him \viih a hj.stcnca! screech when he's in n lough sjwt. Ily Krstine Jnhnson NL'A Staff C'c»rrcs"EHident HOLLYWOOD. (NEA). — The Hollywccd year in review: JANUARY: Son born to Mickey Rooncys. Van Johnson. Evie Wynn :narricd. Larninc Day c'.npcs with den granted divorce Irom New Bergen. Deaths: Infant daughter of Marsha Hun!, and Robert Presnell Jr.. bandleader Jimmy Lunceford I and composer Walter Donaldson. ' AUGUST: Married: Jane Grccr was carrying 19 passengers and four crew members. Officials of Father Sloan's mission at Patna identified the jack of diamonds was ruffed in dummy with thc king of hearts. Now the seven of hearts was led to thc jack, picking up all of the opponents' trumps. South next ;ashe.d the ace and king of clubs, .s manufacturing ilectrified whiskers, which hitch to the fenders and ring a buzzer on the Jash when they brush against a curb. Mr. Truman's electric whiskers even now are en route, compliments of the maker. Revenooer Nickci ATLANTA. Ga. (UP) Marion H. Allen. U. S. internal revenue collector, who has taken in many thousands of dollars in liqnor taxes, forfeited S200 of his own earnings as bond for failure to appear in court on charges of drunkenness. his multilated body and claimed it. He was buried in Karachi. The plane was flying from Karachi. Pakistan, to Bombay when it and led the nine of spades, letting it ride East won with thc queen, 1 caught fire and crashed one hall ! but what could he do? If he led i mile from Korangi. An official re- diamond, declarer \vould ; port described it as the worst dis- nd riTf i aster in the history of Indian avia- Arc Cut To Our for Slam j^ ° nls losing spade If you are an cxnert bridge play | m dummyj wn)Ie jj i, e led a spade. | tion. . _. - _.. Leo Durocher. Grace Moore killed ! shall and Boots Mallory. Kathrjii Grayson and singer Johnny John- .11011. Bir:lis: Third daughter for Lou Crwtcllos. n dauhter .or Anua "."""'•• ' , „;,:»,,:., \i,,. " ^ u " i>lc •"' <•*'"-"• -»w >""•' \\ ana Edward Lisker. Heioeit Mai cr> y OU , vo uld not have any trouble in Denmark plane cr^.sh." Deaths: Eva Tanguny and comedian Herman Bing. Mrs Hrrbort Marshall wins divorce. Crecr Carson. Ricii- ard Ncy separate. FEBRUARY: Marrinucs: Bmi'n Granvlllc to Jack Wruthcr. Ella Raines to Major Robin O'.d.s. Ila- bies born to Rutli H'.:ss.v, Ml:zi Green and the Alan Ladds. Deaths: Sidney Tolcr, Ihe sircen's CharV.c Chan, and Ben Webster, husban;! ol Dame May WhUty. MARCH: Sons rxjni to Hcdy La- ' m.trr and John Lodcr. Jeanne Grain ar.d Paul Brinkman. Daughter to , Errol Fiynns. Orson Welles, Ri'.a i Hayworth separate. Mrs. Louis 0. . Mayer asks for divorce. Una Merknl i divorces Olcs Can;,lni. APRIL: Sicriini! Hsydnn and Bcuy Anne de Noun inarncd. Arline Judge takes filth huhb;ind. Henry J. Topping. Mickey Rouncxs MAY: Di'JahU-l.'. born to Bfil'e Davis. Red and Gcorxlii Skclton. Harry Jamt-.s and !!<Uy Grablc uncl BritWl star CciU Joi'.nson. Sons born to Cot-stance Mwrc and the Bruce Benin-Its. L>:.n Bar! atV-s divorce from S:d Luft. Rii'ill'la H/m- ins divorces 'loin l/>iuc. Df.iitis.: Lucil'c Glr-iuon ai;tl A'iii'iiue Anit:.. JUNK: Unoif."d •)'!.' !l:r,'r and More Prizes or Lower Prices? Competition, that half-forgotten relic of the .buyer's market, is due lo •play'a. return engagement. That is tlie prediction of Modern Industry, which is a pretty reliable pulse-taking magazine of industrial management. In its annual forecast of business SO THEY SAY The issue of personal lircdom will tic more important than any other single question in IHc 1948 campaign.—Sen. Robert A. Tail iR) ol Ohio. • * * In order to stabilize them ipraesi tlicre must be some rollback, because you cannot stabilize prices when they arc out of balance.— Secretary of Commerce Harnman. a.:d Ho. 1 aul C:-jti':, M:iri; S:c\cn.s and Ai.n-ilr' H:iy<-;,, llio 1 Edward Alli'-li!,. |j.-.il:..-• .). War- S ten K?ni-'.nn. -!lf\i?n'i Vor:> Wr.st. I Jim 'l\ihy iiud tli/ 1 ty.r).(1:t> -fjlcl i daiuhtiT oi Jano Wym.tii and lifjn- al<i Kc»;;aii. JLL.Y: M.tii'11'il: Ju.in lV.oi«U'll and MiV.e Tudil, V!r:4Ui:;i M:-yo and Midori O'S..c:>. G ih P.ilri'l! and Curnuall Ja:ii!ioii, Ml.l.'.y Hmincis rrc'Hiclie. Jack Oakic and Victoria Hor:ic nnnounrc eivauicnt. Dau",li- H:' born to IV rii:,ia llrile. lied; I.a mair divorces John l/jdcf. i.ouist and Buddy Adlcr. a son lor G:ilc Storm and Lcf Domiell. Cornel Wilde and Put Knight separate. EEPTEMBEH: Marriages: Marie McDonald to Harry Karl, Jane Withers to Bi'l Moss. Tlie Cornfl Wildes and the Mark Stevens kiss and make up. New Parents: The Dan D,iileys. the Dick Haymcs, the Tom Browns. Susan Hay ward files suit to'- divorce against Jess Barker, Grccr G arson divorces Richard Ncy. Died: Harry Carey. OCTOBER: Patti Andrews weds . a-^cnt Marty Melchior, Xavicr Cu' gat weds "Lorraine Allen. Janis • Paige announces engagement LO Frank Marlinelli Ji". Lynn Bari and Sid Lull reconciled. Daughters torn !o ihn Douglas Fairbanks Jr.s, MI.IKI Freeman and Elhi Mae Morse. .Margaret Sullavan atinoimces she vill divorce L/cland Hayward. Ar- linc Judge leaves fifth husband. Died: Dudley Div;r,cs. NOVEMBER: Joan Davis wins nivc>i'cc. Di.ina Lynn breaks cngagc- nirnt to Bob Neal. Ernest Lub.tscU die.-:. T> Power ar.d Lana Turner call oil llieir romance. Vic. M;- L;iRk-n .sued for divorce. I/naiil.s .vrc'.trtte. then reconcile. DECEVBER: Jane Wymaii and Ronnkl Reagan separate, discuss tectnci ialion, Producers Association changes film cede to outlaw ,.. would b'e r'ight into rimmy's' ten- i The plane was operated by making today's hand. But the aver- 1 acc India, Ltd. age player, or a careless one, can j ' learn a MUlc of thc strategy of the' game from thc hand. North and Stiutn employed thc Blackwood convention to get into j U. S. Envoy 11 cr-itrnct of six hearts, but it would V AJ 106 » A J 8 * A K Q Tournament—Tseilhei South West North t PiiSf ! * 2N.T. Pass 4N.T 5 A T'ass 5N.T. 6 V Pass 6 V Opening—* 8 vuV East Pass Pass 30 HORIZONTAL 1,7 Pictured U. S. minister 12 Click beetle 13 Get up H Also 15 Makes into law 17 Malt drink 13 Wharf 21 Type of molding 22 Limbs 23 Weird 25 Insert 26 Road (ab.) 27 Parent 28 Symbol lor niton 29 Tellurium (symbol) 30 Pint (ab.) 21 Deciliter 32 Suo loco (ab.) 3-1 French article 35 Id csl <ab.) VERTICAL 1 Abjured 2 Senior 3 Symbol for sodium I Dined 5 Cotton fabric 6 Haul 7 Detest 8 Bitter vetch 9 Sloth 10 Czars 11 Defensive 20 Undulated 22 Horns 21 Consumed 2j Asiatic country 32 Ran head covering 33 Woolly M Mimic 36 Swamp 16Symbul for 37 Is in debt cerium 3!) Timorous IS Italian city 41 Pay back 43 Indian weights 44 Symbol for silver 45 Body of water 46 Greek letters 49 Land parcel 50 Abstract being 53 Tone E (music) 55 Symbol for samamuTi not be difficult to reach this contract without using the convention. 1 Os—r especially with Souths opening bid 36Volume of one heart. North would bid a j 38 Thm metal spade, and niter South bid two no disk trump, it \\o\iU! not be too desperate I 40 Weapon a trv for North to jump to sis ' r.lonllcation of famous criminals on screen, inrludmg Al Capoi-.o. Johnny WnssimiHrr goes to Reno 10 sweat out a six-week divorce. Vir- ci:iia Wcidlcr. thr kid stav. svows up. maker a date with thc stork for June. A billion meteors " 42Geraint's wife I 43 Bargain eveni When the dummy went down. " 11» Rivcr^bmiei locked as if South would have to:]°""V ' s lose two spade tricks. But South j ___.,"' was a careful player and he did not j n u ]oaria concede this low. 151 Dance step He won (lie opening club lead •. 52 Asialic island \vilh the queen, cashed the ace "'| 54 He is from | diamonds, and ruffed a small dla-' Hie mond In dummy wilh the queen of 1 5 g Redacts enter r., v. : u sphere cvcrv day and hearts.. The four of hearts was led „ Disscl t a t ians Ar- are buried up by friction. . and won with the ten-spot, then i

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