The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 9, 1947 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, August 9, 1947
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^SATURDAY. AUGUST 9, 1947 FHE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NBWB THE COURIER NEW8 CO. H. W. HAINE3, Publiiher JAMES L. VEKHOEFF, Editor PAUL O. HUMAN, Advertising Mui*c*r Sole National Advertising RepresentatlTM: Wallace >W It mer Co., New York. Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta. Memphis. Published Every ASternoon Except Bund*} Entered as second class nutter at the poft- onice at Blytheville, Arkansas, under act ol Congress, October l>, Wll. Btrveci by the United Pren SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By cavler In the city ol Blythevllle or «nj ciiburixn t/jwn wliere carrier service Is maintained, 20c per week, or 85c per month. By mail, within u rudlus uf 40 miles, $4.00 per year, $2.00 for six months, $1.00 lor three months; oy mall outside 50 mile zone, (10.00 per year payable In advance. Meditation Lay not up f'»r voui-selvvs treasurers on earth, where moth anil rust tlnth corrupt, ami where thieves break through and steal.—Maltbcw 0:19. * • » * • Wealth is a weak anchor, and glory cannot support a man; this is tlie law of God, that virtue only is firm, and cannot be shaken by a tempest.— PythuRora:;. Traffic Law Enforcement No cit.y t-iin afford laxity in UIQ enforcement of its traffic laws ami strict enforcement, curries with it ;i reward for officers that can bo as important as tlie professional skill of the doctor whoso willing in life is to save lives. Traffic officers can :mil do save lives where they act with diligence in curbing violations — violation:, which can and do take a toll in human lives. The toll to date this year hits been eight deaths in Mississippi County, and two of these were on Blytheville streets. Blytheville is showing progress in the handling- of its traffic situation with the addition of a motorcycle officer to the police force. And the new officer is showing results in the form of convictions in municipal court- The mere presence of an officer on the streets is helpful in holding down traffic violations, but tho mere presence of an officer is not enough. On the other hand respect for the law is lessened when it appears that it is cnforc- with revenue as its major purpose. It apears that a good start "nas been made, toward sensible" eni'br'eei'nent ol traffic laws. City officials are to be commended for the steps they have taken. With consistent enforcement, day alter liay, and week after 'week cilr/cns can be assured that the streets will be made safer for those who use them. And for the officer who rides the streets, there is an opportunity for service in a calling which ranks among the greatest that of saving human lives. Heat Wave It's been pretty hot generally throughout the Northern Hemisphere these past few days. It's been hot for Andrei Gromyko and Sir Cadogan. It's been hot for Henry Kaiser and Sen. Owen Brewstcr. And, of course. it's been hot for a lot of less newsworthy people. \Vc know how Mr. Gromyko el :il have been behaving during the heat wave. But perhaps if we consider for a moment how some of the lesser fry have been taking if, \ vc w ill wind up with, a better perspective and a bit of cautious hope. A landscape gardncr in Pennsylvania got out nn the end of a limb and then sawed himself off. I!c fell 20 feet and survived- A young Midiit^in couple whilcd ' away a sultry evening: with a game of Russian roulette—that criminally asinine game in which one chamber of a revolver is loaded, the player twirls the cylinder, pulls the trigger and hopes lie has drawn one of the empty chambers. The husband didn't survive. Members of the White House staff. sent back to the artist a portrait he painted of Mr. Truman last year The President had sat for the portrait in a gray suit, with gaily s in pc ,, bow tio and pocket, handkerchief to match. The staff asked the artist to change the ensemble to blue suit, po |k a dot tie and handkerchief to match. He <iid. Also in simmering Washington, where congressmen were scolding Howard Hughes for allegedly squandering public funds on wild parties some of their colleagues were patriotically trying lo save the laxpayers money. The House Commerce Connnittco liail been voted a glolic-circliiiK junket for uviu- lion study, but no funds. So lliuy wore tryinjj to panhandle a free trip' around the world from Hie airlinex. The annual carnival at Now York's Coney Island was called oft' because of "insunnountaljle obstacles"—chief ot which turned out to be a dearth of pretty ";irls lo ride on lhc float.-;. The judges of a I,ions International parade in San Francisco not so entranced looking at a girl in a two-pirn; swim suit on the Arkansas float that they gave her first prize without, cheeking tlie state's name. Kansas j;al- lantly gave the $250 pi'i/.e back to Arkansas.' We don't know how things were in Clocca Mora, but out in (he Irish Ken a man swimming from Hire to Scot- laud Intel an awful time because lie kept getting fouled up in large shoals of hen ing. And in merry Knglaiid, where one counly recently banned Punch and Judy shows, the heat way giving the Nursery Schools Association of Rrilain a had case of the jumps. The membership solemnly asked that "Little Kcd Hiding Hood" he banned as cruel, deceptive, and likely to give children fear complexes. All this happened in about '18 hours of a hot spell. In the same space of time, let it be remembered, world affairs began looking increasingly dismal- One was reminded that two world wars started at the tag end of hot summers. But maybe if the human race gets through to the first frost without doing anything worse than using its vetoes and its saws at the wrong time, its members can cool off and rcallv do something about preserving peace and restoring traniiuility. VIEWS OF OTHERS No Substitute There is no substitute lor irccdom. !>;:d a most important, part of freedom Is freedom ol religion. This is emphasized by leaders of the Seventh Cay Aclventist church who arc pslition- ing the United Nations to require every member iialion a pledge lo gn>nt religious nccdom. Religious toleration is-not the same is freedom, the church lenders point out.' 1 ReiiRiou.- frccrtoin is the right to worship according to one's desire so long Bs that worship doe;, not conflict with the right:; of clhcrs. Relipjous toleration is Hie extension of liberty only a^ a gift and concession revokablc nt will by the extending authority. Religious loteratio:! is the giving of n privilege. Religio-.ts liberty is lhc recognition of another's rights Citing the well-known facts of history inal religious oppression and strife have been among the great causes of war and misery, the Ad- vcntist leaders in their memorial to clu U. N. Commission on Human HiEhls ask this pledge: "Recognizing that the relations of the "individual soul with its Creator should be tree. and that repression and coercion in the field of religion are fertile sources of war, the nations signatory hereto agree that all nations admitted to membership in Ihe United Nations organisa- tion shall give assurance that they will make no law and engage m no p ,- OBram wl , icll wiil place restraints on the tree exercise of religion, in iLs worship, teaching, or propagation, and that they will in no way difcrimhiale, P itu c r m law or in fact, against those who practice any particular creed, religion or belie whose practices do not interfere with the equal rights ol others" —THE FAYETTEVILI.E, N. C. OBSEflVKK BARBS BI DAL COCHKAN An oralor is a man who can explain to his barber exactly how he wants his hair cut. • • » An Illinnis doctor says that high imscs in- rticate brains. Or that a ncislibor is cooking liver and onions. • * t They tell us prices will conic clown in 1918. We hope its on lhc up-and-up. • • « Humans couldn't stand lhc tcmprratiu-c Wrds have—108. Don't fly around too much. • » » In hot weather [h c goblet-, will gel you If you don't watch ouU-if you put too much strong stuff in 'cm SO THEY SAY Americans made a great contribution to the war, bill it is right and proper lint we have a claim upon them lo assist now with their great production policy,—EmcsI- Bcvin. British foreign sccrclary. * - * * Balancing the present Inconsistency between our wngc scales and Ihe cost of living is our most urgent problem.—Sen. Joseph R. McCarf.-.y |R) of Wisconsin. BLTfTHEVlLLB (ARff,)' COURIER NEW! Oh, Doctor! PAGE 'FIVE HE S BEEN VERV — 1 "THINK YOU BETTER LOOK AT HIM! f&$'£ '^W& .i.*,..' ' * .- \- V 1 .,,/<! :.'-..i- High Entertainment Costs Getting Attention Of House Labor Sub-Committee in Los Ange!es WASHINGTON, AUK. n. INEAI —The House Labor Subcommittee cued hearings i n LO S Angeles Aug. 4. high cost of entcvlaJnmcnt after passage of the Taft-Ifai'i-Jv bill, the Kearns subcommittee look on James "Cac:ar Pelrillo of the musicians' union for n couple- nf days. Just, before Congress adjourned. Kearns and Hetrlllo lia:l a private conference in which they paved Ihe way 'for curing two of j the Pclrlllo-caiffiod headaches — broadcasting by school- orchestras and mnkin.; of rc-rords by the U S armed service bant,?, for instruction purposes. r l h,s dcesn't men ' t.lrr. rj'.c Petrill.' nit'.i:-ce is >v,v- i-,i KI .M n s b''.:.-ies (hat willi t!iu n.i :( sorter ':c other )>cir.!!i ,-irn-. ji: i; run lie worked oil by ii;n:;, r.i-- >-.:(,: i m They Include pro!,;: u.i l.n musicians against, h>5i c-I rar, loymcnt through chain broadcast, mui new royalty arrangements i --r -m-.^ciano on recordings, and in the nuking of movie sound tracks. "re ™nce.s mean ,„„«,« pto - '"""t for everybody. , carin K s r n , lh c Petrlllo ease '"» If Petrlllo .ioesn'l reaeh His move will be lo consider liow much lhc musk inns' union's actions constllule a restraint of trade i tending [o Increase the cost of | musical enertalnment lo the public. The nppronch to the movie rackets/in the I.os Angeles hearings is much lhc same. Hollywood has been In 'nn-uproar for years over whal are probably the most stupid Jurls- eliclionnl slrtkcs in Ihe country. What Kearns vcinls lo do is show Ihe public how men me actually being kept from work by union restrictions. The union rules are purposely Involved, tie believes. Ill order to create confusion and make it bard to operate. If public opinion can Just Ijn aroused over these things, Kcarns says it will do more good than all Ihe ncU of Congress r>r Supreme Court decisions to eu:i such abuses. be I a : IN HOLLYWOOD (While Krskine Johnson is rn vacation, outstanding Ilolivwrnd personalities are pinch - iiiitm;' for him.) ^ KV r-:i>rrii m-:..\'> (I-'ammis Hollywood I'a-ih-im HOLLYWOOD -(NBA) — Prom wlicre r sit ij looks as lhuih!h the baulc of the hemlines i.s epitomized by that old quote, "Vanity Illy n.-.mc is woman." Th,> gj|] s with the good-looking ]„,,„ ;lrc ai! for keeping Hie hems uj>. .vliiie the ones n-ji equally blessed want lo drop them as far as they'll go There's many a girl with :•. beautiful face, lovely hair and pooU- lockinet chassis who was comp'lcie- ly failed by nature below Ihe knees. Can you blan-.e such a. -d for wanting longer skirts? She'll 5 the dream cf lhc age in ihc'n On the other hand, there's the girl with legs so beautiful th :i t no n::m tolhcrs to look at the homely mug and slightly misshap-n ligure. -Do yen blame her for refusing to cover Ihcm up? ttesides the battle of thn hemlines there's n war on ovor the so.-ca::ed "new look." which cnlir, for longer, skirls, padded h;i:s. droopy .shoulders nnd corseted waists. Fashion is divided imo two armed camps, one is all for Ihe nc-.v look, while lhc other, headed by the girls with beautiful ga.r.s, is complclcly "a7in it" OF MEN AND MONKV .Many people sny that men will take care of Lhc whole situation, by not allowing their wives enough money lo buy complete new wardrobes. To that 1 "siy no matter how much y.iu'd like l-> bc:ievc that women dress for mn:i, the majority of females div.-s to impress or F.stound other lemnlpx. if iMrs. iJoncs lengthens lier sains, discards shoulder pads an.l dons a corset. yc;i can rest assured lhal Mrs. Smith, next door, will do likewise. Most ol the men on l!ic set of "III emu Girl' howlrel >vi'li inrh-- niml objections at the lnn;-rr skirl-, and rounded shoulder pads I lull m Ihe clothe." B?l.ty Huilrm ;ui;i Virginia Fj c ] ( | weal . m i]]l . Mj , r . j: I^-iscn production, nut nel'.v a:id Virginia aim I liked them, so tlie'V stayed. We women have :i wav of IMV- ini; our way with our cloihr-s. I am now in the m-id'.t <,; u-jin:- the "new look" clothes on (isiii Russc'.l for her role iu "Tlie Niidil Mas n Thousand Eye.s." Th,- mm say. "With that face win'.-.- ;-:iiii:' to look at-her clotiics". j-it, aiiii and sec. The women will look r.t them and mnrc women t!un men go to the movies. FASHION GUESSWOKK Of course, a design'.']- is i,i :i iiorrible petition. Either I am lucky and guess right, or niv :ie>v pictures may look pre'.tv " ^rim when they ' are released a \e,ir from now if the new s'.vles haven't taken. As far as I inn concerned personally, there arc certain thing.? about the n,v.- loo,: I love, particularly the smnil waist. Frankly, i Uiinfc that thi- Won or n woman's waist bcin.; ,spi:n.«l by a man's two hands is pietty feminine. The averaje woi.i.iii doesn't need n great de.il of liii)- padding. and I'm awfullv a(r.,i<l Khe is going to look rr.nty .>il'y •when she starts weari.ig biist'.os all around. As far as pictures go, I am Mi- ting quietly on the fcn:-<:. 1 ,i:n not using a square ai-.'hilrvi-ur.il .shtnilrier, hut rounded sltculdcr -pads. I am nol itring skirls I hat hide the ankles, but I am ii'iius 12-anrl 14 - inchcs-off-iiio-jroiuid skirts. lAs lo the waistline, il depends ci-,tirclv on lioiv inm-h l':ie nclress Is willing to SUIKT. '] lie ring around the moon is not around the moon, uur in the alir.osphcre. on'y a few thousnmts of feel nljove the earth's surf.ico. thc ros( " k','"' ' Msirn costs j'.u-t can't ln> pawed <ni lo Ihe public in iiigh:'i- nnd higher Ihenter lickrl prlce.s. TIIKATKIUiOCIEK CKT'l'INCi l',\i:'| 1CU1.AK That is provid, sny.s Keiirns. by Ihe fact thai I'.ie public is now pirk- Inu its rj vie.'; prcily Oucnniy. People won't pny high prices for lust any old movie. They've got lo Itnow it'.s giuiH in lulvancc before Ihey'll ftnk over at Die ticket window. To :i depi-e, I hi- movies are In danger of pricing Ihi'insnlves out of business Just us the Icgilimale tlH'ali-r did, Jir:fnre I lie ttenrns cimmitlee gets through, ii, will hold hearings In Cliieago aiu[ Ne-\v Vork v/here olher iirtifle'tiil i-eslrictloiis make Ilic cosl o: cnleilalniiH-nl higlier. Kearns hiinseli is a colorful n Rent who is pretly jell tiualified In bend ll]i Ihi» probe. Thniigh only a freshman congressinan, he tuio maeli; hi.s mink. lie worked Ills way tliroutlh colleu' 1 as a railroader, so he know* aboul leiilherbedding. lie v/as In Hie i-r>ns(i-ui:lion biislue.is hi Chienco, so lie know.s alioul rac- krts lie Is a jiinmlK'r of the 11111- .sician.s' union hlm:-:elf. a concert artist and choral ronductnr. Me t:iflr<l u[i ns n tenrher ami sui>ei'- iiih'i'drnt ol sch"ols ill I-'arreil, Pa. "I'd have made more money," in' .sny.s. "If T had .stayed in radio. But I Just eonldt.'l Fee it." McKENNEY ON BRIDGE id Can lie Hy \V11.I.)TA.1I I'.. AIoKKNNKV America's -Curd Authurily Wrilli-n fin- NK A Ken-ire I'-ir miiny ;(-;ns I huve been ciM-rcspnndln^ v.itli Prank E I.y.ms of Kii-,;!^!on. Jamaica, but IL was only rci-enlly that I hail the plcii.'.nrc v] nieelln;; him ill person. Then- is :\ good deal of bridge pluycd in Jamaica. I.n.st year it J.nnaica learn par- llciiMtrd in :he national chnni- pionships louriiaincnl at llolly- vioocl. Kin. ami ihnl team l.t now kinwn as tiio Hollywood Four. <M 10353 Lyons Ann VAQ 98752 « K Q 10 *3 Tournament—Neillier vul. Soullv West North Karf 1 V Pass 1 « Pass 2» Pass 4 V 1'nss Opening—«>K 9 Civil Affairs in Korea Shifted To Control of State Deport Th« DOCTOR SAYS l!.v Wtl.MAM A. O'HKIKN, M. I). \Vrlltcti fin Ni;,\ Srrvlce Ilo.si/H:il care Is advisable for ill patients In (he >f S i,i 8 e Infantile pai-lysls. In epidemics, IXll'tll'c i without paralysis) mid either be kept at- home.or ent to a receiving wurd without eini! iidiiiilted lo the liospllal pro- 101 1 . In a community outbreak, all Hie "':iUh nnd hospilnl resources should ie bvmiiihi t,, gclher under one a-ad. The Nailonnl I'oundaUon for nfanlilo I'amlysls will supply both •speiienec euiel finanelal aid In per- eel Ing this organisation cnici'itcii- y. During epidemics, children wl'.M -»y type of "fever" illness Bhould 10 ki-pl In bed nnd walchcd. If lie illseasd proves lo be Infinite: in rn lysis, muscle sp.isnis and wcak- H'SS a 111 he noli-,! usually about he Jllth diiy. allliough (licy mny lot develop until the IRIli day. fn susprctcd ease., (if Infantile paraly- "'s, It is bi-Kl lo keep Ihe'patient i bed n [ew extra <lays afler Iho •ver noes down. A typical Infntillle paralysis |ia- llenl lies t]UlcUy mui does not wish *" br dlslnr^eei. Neck and ^n^'~ muvcles in-,- si Iff if ii w trunk It- bent forward (lie knees eiomes up Ijceause of tln'iluess of the um:>- :lcs In III,, biul! of thn Ihlghs. Cjr- laln miisclns n re weak or completely relaxed If lhc nerve .7011- neelloiis In Ihe .spinal cord arc Interrupted. Mr. Lyon- e>:|Mi-;.si\| Ihe hope Hint a U. s. l:'am will pniticipalc in one of tile .lamnlea lonrnamcnls before leny;. In discussiiv trtilay's hand, Lyons icmarV.eii that sometimes we can make ll;>! opponents help us lo play a hand well. He won the opening club load in dummy and In the nciitc slnuc of Infunllli. paralysis should lie put imuiress which a b-Mird h:i s \) fuH placed. A foot bonrd (s nlnecrt nt (he end .«( I ho bed and the pnlle.nl nskcd (a keep his feel annlnst It. If possible. the body should be kept In straight comfortable position. Diet should be ll^hl nnd nutritions, ivlt.li plenty of fluids. HOT AND roi.ll 'I'ltKATivlUNr Hot pucks relieve pain, tenderness. and muscle spasms. Them can be alipllcd In I ho ordinal Kenny method, by mini? dry pieces of woolen material which are plnlni hot. Other mrllmds of applying henl hnvc been developed. but the. most Important fnclor Is to beat mid cool .the surface nlLerniilclv. Although poliomyelitis pallcnls cnimot move TOilaln muscles, they are urKort u> try lo do so as soon as possible after the. (Inningc lias nceurrcd. He-cilucallon of the muscles which huve- become disorderly In their action Is (he innst Important phnse of convalescent cnre. Loosening llnht muscles nnd slrcnglh- cnJiiK weak ones urn part of tho dally routine or all pollomyelllii patients, Tentn work In which the jnillenl. physician, nurse, physlenl fnemplst. iicurnloKlst, and orthopedist eo-ci|>erale assure the !)c.5l chance of fniictioiiiil recovery. 15 Years Ago In Blutheville— Mr. and Mr.-;. Godfrey Will',,; e.f Osceolu announce lhc birth uf :i daiighler this inornifig at l.'i»lv home. The baby has been iinniM Ann Conway Willie. Mrs. While •vns before hoi- .-nai-rlnge, Miss Jauu Conwny Field. She Is n nlc:r; ol Mr. and Mrs. A Conway with wlMin she made her home. Mr. mid Mrs. Jack Appljbimn hnvc returned fotn a -v,-j|;«ri 1 tin-in, in Mississippi willi Mr. Applcbatun's pa;,-:-,t,; niffcd the clnli 111 his own hand. Then ho took one round of hearts an:! led the nine of spades. East won tills with the klnt; nnd made ii nice return when he came buck nlth the nine of diamonds. Lyons pill on Hie {:uecn, forcing West's ace. West found himself in a bud spot nt. this point nc could lend a diamond — ili;ht into declarer's kliiK-kn—or load a club, which would jjivc declarer a sluff and a rulf. lie rhose the only other course iinj cashed the ncc of spades, but I!Y It. H. SHAfKFOXD United I'rcs» Staff Cii rtspfindcnl WASHINGTON, AUT. 9. CUP) — ResiKmslbillty for ull civil affairs In Korea Is bslng grad.uiliy tranf- fCTi-ed" to lhc State DepartmrnC" an aulhorltatlve source , told 'the United Press toelay, but'tin) State' Departmenl denied It. Despite the denial .If can be'au- thoritatively stated that tho Stale Department, Instead of the military, ha:t tissumed responsibility''for'" Korean civil affairs and State Department ollielals alrBady have been Informed of the move.- -.- <Dcspllc the denial, it, cmi lie nulhorUat.lvcly .stalcil that, the change from military- to civilian i direction of civil affairs In-Korea' has been started and -State' nt- 1 parlmcnt officials already . have been Informed of (he move. Deiplle Ihe denial, it can be authoritatively stutcd that thorium™ from limitary to civilian direction of civil affairs In -Korea has been aleirtcd and Blalo Dclml-' ment offi.-ials already liava ' IJccn" ' Inlonned of the move. -,'l'hc United Press was told -that State Department officinl.s were Informed re,-ently in a "secret"' dccmnnit ol llic shift in coiurol.' It was learned that tjccrutmy of State George c. -Mar.ihail hud ' quietly assumed resprinjihiliUr lor all civil aflalr.s in Korea.' LI. Clen. John H, Hodse. eommand-'r of American forces In Korea, will ro- por>, direelly to W:ishln-jtoii hcncc:- lorth on all political, economic and cultural affairs, it was learned. Previously. Ilodgc had rcpeirted' " to Gen. Douglas MncArtimr. Hodge will continue lo report to MacArthur on all military affair.!. "•'• Stale Department .spokeinian' Michael J. McDcrmott denied at a new conference lhc United Pre«s report about tianr.fcr of civilian" conlrol. lie refused to opnuuent;' however, on the statement ilmt ' Hodge will report lo Washington : on olvll affairs. lie refe;'red that'- 1 to Ihe War nepnrlmcnt. ' "' ' " It was hoped that eventually the Army will lie i Id of nil responsibilities In occupied areas except" 1 aclual occupation or poltcih> duties. Tcp American officl.i's In Korea, It was learned .have ndvlscd Marshall there Is IItile—if liny-- hope of rcnehlng agreement with tlu; Russians lor bi-lnglni; ml mui to Amerlran-aoviel division of that country. Reporls from Seoul, Korea,where the United IJlntes and &)- viet 'Ftusala hnvc been trying sii.cc! S|iring to rencli n^reciueni on set- Uiiti up a provisional Ko.-cnn |;ov- • erinuent, arc thai the situation appears hopelCFs. ' ' The ciinfcree.s cannot ngrca 'on which Korean groups -to consult. The Amerieans claim the Russians want lo consult only Korean Com-- munlsts. The Russians refuse lo consult any group whie.li opposwi Korean trusteeship, and all Ko| [ reans except tlic Cotnnuuil-.i.s op- protc 'it In one form or another. IN Till: CJllAN'CKUY COL'l'i'l'C' Cllr«,'KASAWItA IHSTK1CT, nn.ssi.s.sii'ri COUNTY, ••>•• AC KANSAS Mildred Frank Trail, ' '• vs. rlnintlff Roy A. Trial, Dcl'cndiiut' 1 WAItXIN't; OltllKlt The defendant, Roy lA. Trail, fs hereby warned to appear in this court within thirty days an I'ans- wer the complaint of the plainlilf. Mildred Frank Trail, and upon 'his failure so to do, snld coiniilain.t,, will be taken a.s confessed. Witness my hand as clerx or 1 Ihe Clumccry C'ouil fnr th« Chlck- asawba District' of Mississippi. Counly. Arkansas, and lhc seal-of said court, Ihis Blh da yof Aui;- usl, I!>47. Reid and -Hoy, Atlys. for PIff. Oscar Fendler, Ally, ad fjitem 819-16-^3-30 A nciv species ot bird, Sntlon's warbler, was discovered within" 103 miles of 'Washington, D. C., only elyht years ago. : *' t when he continued with the queen, I-.yons ruffed, went over (o 'dummy with n trump, ruffed another spade, rc-cnicral dummy with the ! kinK of heorls. nnd discarded his j ten of dlnmoni'c on dummy's fifth spade. Radio Actor HOIU7ONTA1, l.'l Pictured radio actor 12Kjcct 11 Prohibit in World (Fr.) IfiSp.iin (nb.) 17 Counter- Icndency 20 Kxlsls 21 Summer (IV.) 23 Inquirers Z-\ Asiatic coin 25 Indian weight 27 Individuals 28 Mystery ."JOAmonj; 31 Com Icsy title :)2 Jewel 3:i Get up 31 Verbal : 3C liescue 37 Blow 'vilh' open hand 39 Dutch city •II) Meal 46Saintc (ab.) •17 Chinese measure •18 Forgave 50 Electrical unit 51 Tremulous . 53 Cucko'o blackbird' . 54 Hops' kiln 5GHc was a • of the movies 57 Belongs to it VERTICAL 1 Assail _ . 2 Buyer. JKft 3 Symbol lor nickel 4 Camel's hnir - cloth (pi ) 5 Short .IRC GGrafted (her.) •7 Hook of lhc" - nible 8 Nol (Latin) ft Debit nole (ob ) 10 Redacted 11 Pauses 13 Transpose (a!> ) IBUabylonion tieily 1G Symbol for ivi<linm 22 Impalpable 21 Bcasls -12 Fuel l!r, Aromatic herb -13 Girl's name 27 Sheaves 44 Mix , 29 Before 45 Symbol for HO Since ^ tellurium' 33 Vegetable ISUnilof.-^ 35 Newest resistance > 3fi fee pinnacle 49 Accomplish 38 Nuisances 52Mi.\e^type 40 Tc.-n 55 Throe-toed 41 Cloth measure sloth

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