The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 11, 1947 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, August 11, 1947
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*J»AGE FOUR BLYTHEVILLE (ARKJ COURIER NEWT MONDAY, AUGUST 11, 1947 BLYTHEVILLB COUBIEB NEWS not COOMB* MEWB 00. a w HknnsB. iMbiubcr : JAMBS L. VtRBOEPT. Editor f AOL D. HUMAN. AdverUtlac ' (Me National Adrerttung Keprwwnwuvw. A'mUw»/WI(mrr Co., New York. Ohk*«o. Detroit, ifemphlt. Every Aiteruuoa kioept Suad»y Intend »s second class nutter at the JJO*- '»t Blythcville. Arkansas, under tci at Con- .October », 1911. . Scrvefl by the Oalteu i>rt*» *S ', SUBSCRIPTION BATES: I ' Br carrier In the city ot BlytnevUle or »nj » •oburian town where carrier service Is m»ta- - tmined. Me per week, or 85c per month. T l»rtnaU within a radio* of 40 miles, M.OO per ' »e»r taM for six months, 51.00 for three months; '•• ai mail outside 60 mile zone, 110.00 per yvu " to advance. , _ _ Meditation Is 'It not- lawful for me (o c!o wftat I »'" with mine own? Is thine eye evil, tartans! I am food?—Matthew Z«:15. I ..-"•• » The Instinct of ownership is fundamental in lien's nature—William James. 'Pol-ice Action' Dutch authorities in Indonesia have expressed regret trial two of Chciv fighter pilots shot down an Amcncan- mad.c transport Inking medical .s»i>!>lics to the Indonesian capita). They suid the pilots thought it was a converted •Jap: bomber, that it was hedge-hoping in evasive action, and that the .Indonesians hadn't warned the Dutch that the plane was coming. The Dutch call their military campaign "limited police action." Hut letting loose some tviggev-happy pilots who'shoot first, and identify afterwards scarcely fits the description. The very least the Dutch could do would he to make their punitive expedition a little more limited and a little less like total zens must be actively concerned about preserving human rights at home. That has been said before, but may lit! it needs saying again. Powers unfriendly to the idea of individual liberty in general and to the United State:; in particular arc alert to every slip and contradiction. Even minor injustices here allow those powers to cover up some of I heir own shortcomings and to Ivy to discredit this nation in the eyes of the world. For that reason it behooves every American to practice consciously what America preaches. Freedom of Migration The Puerto Kican Resident Coivr 1 mifsioncr in \Yar.hington has expressed s.\mi:athy with 'Now York City because of the large migration of Puerto Ricans to tiinl city- in-the past two years. But he adds that .the economic cause of the migration is a national problem which Congress., sh'cnitcl -.try to solve. A Puerto Ricnn'. government survey sho\Vs that 33,110 persons left the is- laiui last year, and that the migration rate is about the same so far id 1947. Most of the migrants apparently go to New York. However, the survey: aU;o shows that,, contrary to the reports, most of them do, not immediately go • on relief: According to the Puerto Rican figures, 90 per cent of the migrants are I of employable age and only 0.2 per cent, \ including, babies, have "had no school) ing. v'A very large per cent" were offered jobs before they left home. If this is the case, the migrant problem does not seem insurmountable. There are no current figures available to sliow the psrceutage of Puerto Kkaus among the new permanent residents ni" New! \'ork, but tVicve are figures for x the 1930-40 period. During that decade New York's population showed an average net gain of £3,000.. persons a year from the outside; In the first five years of the decade, there was a net loss in the city's Puerto Rican population. In the next five years the average gross gain t Avas'Otily 310'G Puerto Kicans a year. All this may seem like a lot of fuss over nothing. Nevertheless it will bo interesting to sec what the Resident Commissioner and Congress propose to , do about the matter. Puerto Ricans are citizens of the United Slates. They have as much right to move freely within the boundaries of the country as any other citizens. The complex problem of their island, which has about twice as many people a s it can support, is a problem of human misery. But it cannot be solved by curbing hurvtan liberty. l If, in time of economic cusis, 2000 or 3000 inhabitants a mouth have Che desne to go elsewheic and h\ to better j* themselves by legitimate means, that is theii\privilege. IUs the same privilege that the Dust Bowl migrants had back " in tW ThirtSe*. _ Thejce 13 .something about this whole busme^.^^Jiich aroubes a suspicion that, jtt^soft^ quarters, the Puerto Ri- ewf ijy'grants are being regatdedVas a minority-group of geccmd-clabs citizens. *b«'not only unjust, but 'What's There in It for Me?' VIEWS OF OTHERS kSermany: Challenge to the West Hammer find sickle have closed like a vice on the Russian xcne of uorinany. Will Uic vise ever oiwny Reports to this newspaper from its chief centcnil Emopei-.n correspondent say that, many Germans never expect to see it,. Bo the challenge lo dttnocrcicy in C'rcvmany Crows. Ei'en wlieii, mid if, Die Biy I 1 our nsvet- u» methods tor unifying Germany, iliis will remain a vast tiron of omnoHY in v,'Hic!> cconomler, and politics are thorouKhly Sovlcti/ccl—a base Irom which the Communist way of (ioinis UiinBs will try to exert Its influence liuimijliout CJcnnaii life. The challcnBC grows. What cnn the West do to meet it? The United Stutcs and Britain cannot move into the Russian zone. They cannot at this moment 6tof> or undo the dainm:i|;c b=i:>f. done iherc. Their (jreatcsl hope for makine th-' future Cicr- inany Into a truly democratic state rests elsewhere. It rests—and the world achieves willy-nilly iv touch o! Rrlm irony In this context—in. elicit own zones. What they do there must lie so well wrought, so Infused with moral nnd spiritual as well as material power, that the Allied success in western Gcnnuny will sland lirst as hulwark i\nd th'en as a base lor active rlcmocvaUc ideas. How well nro the Western Allies mcasurini; up to this cliallenec? Our coirespond-'nls re- porl from tile Russian zone says; "Of all the occunylnK iwwers, Russia has gone faster,!, and farthest In making Its zone ccnlorm to its own socio-political theories." Tlml is one way ot sn.vitvg that the United Slates and Rrltaiu have l)pen slower than they should be in making their -/.ones conlorm to t'cn- nincly democrnlic. patterns. Grunted their task Is inherently more difficult than Russia's—dc- mocracy l:eliig somctliliiK tlial does imi KO into a man's heart at the end of a sledge hammer. But there Is move to the Ainccicaii-lirit'sh failure, than tills. The .same week end that produced <Jtir osvn startling report on affairs in the Russian /one produced also another arresting report, ft IG the work of the International Committee lor the Study of European Questions. Two very Imnous nainps are connected with this orgaiuzatio:i. The presence of Ixml Vansil'art and Edouard Herriot on the Conwittce n.s-sures emj>l;nsis on the dangers of German tiBsreralon. But even when this has been said, the findings of the Committee should shod; the American and British people awake to what is happening to the victory toy v, T IUcl\ their sons died. The report is heavily documented with names. It Indicates that authorities in the western rones arc showing .1 vast tolerance for Germans who once held high positions or received oficial honors in the Nazi-ridden Third Ueich. Many such dubious characters nrc doing jvcry well under the Allied administration. They are holding powerful positions, which one day may l>: yet more powerful. The Committee is by no means alone in making such reports. Tlie floivne.ss of the Allied authorities m wtctHuj; out Naws from all walks of life has become notorious. Also questionable is the npiwfntiiitnt uy (lie. 1 Western Allies of ririlish and American high ollieud.; who in the past have held, through jlrui:0\ or American linns, profitable connection.-* wilh German finance and industry. But, the CommSUcc rcjKivl, goes futlicr than to point out limited areas in which <il-l Hitler hcliwrs arc able to operate fu.m strategic IK>- silions. The report finds that Na/ii:.m ami racism today are supported by "considerably means and by steadily growing Influences" on an in- teruaU-niHl scale, niul are "ope'iily startup lo rise again." If only Lord Vansillart. M. llciriol, and their distinguished colleagues could tx. di5|>oc- ed ol with a Communist 01 CnmmunlM-lronl label. Ttieti what tliey say would not have to be given equal alli-uUon wilh reixirts o! luis- slan abuse in eastern Clcnnaiij. Dut there !C - poru should be read side tjy suit. For (lie challenge to the West Is Hint Kind ot chnlicn«.\ Wcslern peoples had heller decide to ;I<TI-|>I It whole li they want |r be sure ol Kltinmf this peace instead of fight ing another war. Christian Science Momcloi Prisons Show Population Gains in Many States, UP Survey Shows Th, DOCTOR SAYS BV tviu.MAf A. 0'RnteN. M. i). Written lor NBA Service prevention of deformities is the Kcal oT the orthopedists caring for poliomyelitis patients. More efficient, eariv treatment results in fewer patients requiring special orthopedic, e-ncrations and nil fewer children who must be admitted to Kneoiiil schools or orthopedic hos- pitiils. Wallace H. bole, M. D., University of Mliinnsota, points out that in the Inst few years the Kenny treatment of the acute stages of poliomyelitis has resulted in keep- mi; certain deformities at a minimum and in making the patients more comfortable. R^ronsivucUve measures to overcome sliorlcnintf of tile affected muscles should be started as soon conservative treatment is no Brand New Long-Range U. S. Farm Program Soon to Be Presented to House Committee BY PK'l'FR K1>SON i\Ki\ Washington Correspondent WASHING-ION, Aug. 11. (NKA1 —Some time next Fall, the Dc- cx'.rtincnl of Agriculture hopes to present the House Committee on Agriculture with its rccommen.la- '.inns for u bund-new, long-range M. S. larm program. ,•••• Several months of hc.-irings before this committee chirms thc last, empress tro<i«;ht out a lot of words on what V. S. farm piob- 'eins are. BtU they produced 110 answers. Chairman Olillord • R. Hope (if Kansas was frankly a little clisap- rointed that pressure of other' legislative bus'ncss kept his committee from getting more tioue. It heard only -from the farm organizations and -pressure groups. To -rr'p-jlomenl the: testimony of these lobbyists, a special sub-committee uiuier diaries B.- Hoeven of Iowa will tour the country during the "ongrCEsional recess. Six weeks of hearings 'will be held in six rc- aion?—>fcw England. Uic Eou'.h. Midwest, Southwest. 'Pacific C;>a-.t ind Rocky Mountains, fcTlicy will "cturn to Washington for further hcatinps in the fall. In reviewing the evidence collected thus far. 'Hope says thai everyone -is sli-ong for soil conservation mid thinks the federal -/..K- ernmcnt should do more to '.'id ~ * rmcrs. 'Without having any very definiie le<TS. a majority would likf ii avc thc parity lurnntln revised. 3nc idea Is to include labor an' iiK-a for a innviiig live-year in- support prices at loo high levels (lex that would automatic-ally nd- cncou just, itself to (•hanging conditions, belicvi Tliis wou:d not i>e a fix-:rt. live- rages overproduction. They price supports should not make farmers plivnt crops for year plan but u flexible program which there is no mnrkat demand, tint irauW not freeze pnnluction , B ut they do want supports to proof crops llwt, avcn-l needed. vide a floor under prices, to guar- longer effcclive. Museles may be stretched sis far as the patients e.an stand it or manipulated under anesthesia. No treatment at the present lime, and this includes the Ko-i- nev treatment, can restore completely j:aral;-,zed muscles to normal funr-tton. V/lien it is evident tlK't total disability is present, false hopes shc-i'-i ml bu Riven to the patient but rather a sound social and economic program should be .planned. 'Special wheelchairs, beds, tables, and rests should be dcv.iscd lo take advantage of remaining muscle power to help make care more efficient. MOST KECOVEHES GOOD Majority or paralyzed individuals recover wii-h none or only ,'iBhl disability. In the past ,any esult was considered ganA if the patient cculd get around. Today even thouch apparent recovery has taken place, slight stiffness in joint or a mild thc r.niuc is treated until maximum recovery lias taken place. To further nerve growth, the J11J2 method of pounding the ends of the nerves in the muscles M'ilh n special hammer may be Iriert. Ccir,;)letc rehabilitation of the poliomyelitis patient includes training for partial or complete self- (By Unltnl I'rcsx) cnvicts ni"! or-tciinK the nailon's state and fcdrif,; prisons :il the rate of eJKhfc every hour, a survey showed today. In many stoles (he adult nelson population Uns increased .-(larply since the end of World War II. the United Press survey disclosed. Kx- cept hi fare iustrdices, hou'evet', It has not approached the record liiebs set in sj.'Kc states in 1940 and 1941. ' Tile Arizona slate prison, with 001 Inmates, had the largest population since the Institution was opened., Admissions to New York state prisons have been increasing 17 per cent a month for the past three months. The Florida orison population increased bv 400 prisoners in the first six months of 1941. About 32 per cent of the Florida prisoners are ex-service mci\. But a few striies — Illinois, Iowa and North Dakota among them — hail decreases T. P. Sullivan, di- SK.VTIJIEN'T FOR STATK IlENKHTS There- is'siine sentiment, lor tak-'TARIFF ISSUE AGAIN ng thc payment of farm benefits | This issue is only one o: thc :»out of thc hanns of the- fcr.eral 'litical fights that lie ahead of the gowrimmii and givms it to the filrm program. Southern Demo- states. Haiuitnif it on a mulching- | crBts with cottoll interests at heart funds, grant-msnid basis has been arc getting more high-tariff mincl- suggesjetl. This is In- jtna- with > cti all the time. They are turriinj current Republican trends to dc- - - [nntee farmers thei rcosts ol production. federal activities, away from the Democratic low- tariff reciprocal trade program. On thc other hand, the wheat bl'jc, which ,is normally Republican _. .and high-tariff minded, has also The schni! lunch program and shifted. Beciuisc wheat farmers plan must ,have export markets for ,!!; adniinistration of many the proposed bills ;o aid education and health, up ncxl session. Vermont Sen. George Aiken's to revive the iiirt to families with incomes un- stomp plan for I bumper crops, they have come to "~ there must be imports to support. In the modern cure pro sram of po'iomyelitis the reliab- litatton worker -is park of the rector of public safety for tllinois, snicl the "expected postwar crime wave has tailed lo develop" in Illinois. Although the prison population in the U. S. nm\- numbers well over 125.000, there are few instances of overcrowd]]:;- if, the "bit; houses." A few prisons like those in Arizona. New Mexico a:id utnli are ".seriously " overcrowded. Pcnolnjists blame Die crime increase mi broken homes, child neglect, increased ilrinkinj;, »-ar- !><>rn psychoses ami a general relaxation of moral standards. In some states the number of juvenile offenders has increased as the adult prison population increased. Peiiologists say the return ol many parents from war service to civilian life where they can supervise their children is partly responsible for this. The population of federal prisons , has showed a ilight decrease since curvature of lhe end of tnc wn| . u w((s )00 _ n i» 1345. 18.C98 in 194G and 18,007 in June. 1347. J. Edgar Hoover, chief of the Federal Bureau of Investigation said that in 1045, however, there was an upswing in almost every type o! crime. He said murders increased 23.3 per cent, robber 15.7, rape 5.0. assault wilh intent to kill 12.0. larceny 8.8 and burglary 11.3. The prison iwimiallon of Pennsylvania now is 7,487, nearly 400 iiigh- rler j,lo a wrek arc toth supported | pay ror t i,, >s e exports. Theref.irc by nniny farm orsjiiiiizalioiis. Thevi tlu . ffanl frc cr trade and lowcr view sucli plans .-a a .soJitio.-i for | tariffs j>css:ble farm surplus problems. Nobody seems to have any yen lo bring br.ck iproduc'.kni '-ontrols. Everybody wauls with suaranteed full pri'dnc-tion, markocs. They don't want the bottom to fall out. There arc 27 members of the House Agriculture Committee, and there are pnbably 27 ideas on this whole range of subjects. Yet this is the group which next year must write America's dew ^ _ before, the American government and all its citi- BARBS BY HAL COCHRAN Beauty secret: closinR Ihe eye:, parly eve night keeps away these dark circles. * * * An Indiana saferrackcr col only a cross Tfntlls. We suggest he MSC them to tulle hMiic for money. • w * A survey indicated seven babies will he toottt every minute In 1348. That's 3,500,IX',-| tamers pacing the waitiiiR rooms. v ,„.„ „,,„.,,,, >must write America's new mr.i -oiil-olF! "nrt 1 Program. Obviously, .they'll havi a rctuni lo i to compromise. .it did in 1930. A want all Rovmmient support removed for an nbsolutif free larm economy. I If prices stay high, there will There is no aareement on what i be a great temptation to do notli- thc new farm price simpirt pro-! ing. Also, thc politicians will be cram should be. 'Some Want full : inclined not to stir up controvcr- 10D per cent parity price support. ,sial farm issues in an elc-tion Others think 50 is higti eiioush. : yc«r. It's an American tradition, ut not on the old Pace amend- still others 'ihink bot.li "li-urcs too of course, to do nothing until you lent formula. This CirenjK has, high. They bcricvc thai to freeze get in trouble. : IN HOLLYWOOD fWhile Er.'fcinc Johnson is cm vacation, outstanding !I,v.'ywc-:d personalities arc pinch - hiltiiu- for him.) » • * »V DEBORAH KICKK HCfjljY\VOOD <NEA> — f -iv.i.. urprised whc-n, 1 was invitcrl t:, vrlle this column for Eis'xin" c-hnsrm. Surprised, tit plc.isect! i^mehow I've never lan:icd m>- elf a columnist, bi;t l.ko iii<>',i ycryrmc c!se I've always lliou di: ! wculd be fun lo try it j:i,t nnre. iAs a matter of lie!, lilc >ii;, >cen full of .surprises for m.> lute I arrived in California MX nonths nco. Tlie first surp.-iyi- :nmc v.-hc-n I Icnrnerl tint ;i; u - ^l y there Is no sn.-h town us !!•,,- ywood. A'l »iy life I had hrm hearing stories about Amcriia'-, fnir.ous mr,vie r.i;>i':il. It c.,i:n • :i.s something ol a shock to divovr that, really it's just a small p.ut of -the srra-vlir.g inclir,p-)hs '--.;I'>A:I ns 1-cs Anficlrs. > I've learned .however. Ui:r. "lal- ywcod is very definitely a p'.-tcr,. It's a place where things arc d;jr.c in a Kratulcr scale than m".-,'. anv- ivhrre else in thc world. The :tu- clics themselves are a Rrc,v deal Inrt'er than tin- ones I had hmi used l/> In Kupland. NO TIME H'ASTEII Hollywood, is a plac.-. too. \\b':, tfirv don't bJlicvo In wastinc flni", Kxa; ,!y two weeks after I s'.cppr.l asl-.^r^ frntn thr? Qticeii Kl;?n, v x'[h in New Vcik City, a very rxr'trc! .',01:11? actre.w. I U'.is playing rt lomanllc scene with Clark ClnbV. Tliat's fast moving for any ^'irl! Us * o'.ace where c\ - cryr,tie y<if-s <:ut of his or her way to be h^lp.. fill to R rtraURcr. 1 had Ui\i l-'rciifcht home to me ro'.hor ,in.uri- hvlv while I was miuV.r^ my Hovcrtlseless. when Uic scene n-.plctfU I was ci'ilain 1 fiyled. I rnnirjiibcr I was in dressing roniu feelitiR nice was had '.'i.v miserable all Ity myself. The w.ird- robc girl lu'iipcncd to walk in. She saw how dejected I was. 'Never mind, cjc.irlc!," she said, "even if yon clun't (;r:t tlie part, it •.v;is woith tr:'v«-liii(! the F.Don miles just lo fd kissc-d hy Mr. Gnib'c." I coiilcln't iccl nervous after that! ROOTS IN I:XC;I.AXI) Hollywood is a place, loo. where ; liop.e lo spend a i;reat deal of lime in tho fn'.nre. I expect lo iiiiikc- licmirnl li-jps to En-!lan-l l)ic.«iif(- thai, after all, -is where my rcr.ts ,inv And I have friends :ir,d family there who mean thc ••vorld to me. But I run .t f-.irt of the motion picture business and I like tbc !,i-l Hint life in Hollywood le- \olve.s ahou: -he movies. I like movie people ai!<i I enjoy being with them, '.My husb>nd. Tony 'ISarllcy. nm I have just rcccnlly p-.irchaKcd a V.nmc -Uu< sUiiuls Jii^h on a cliff and ioiks out over the Pacific rrenn. Wr would consider Jt ideal if our lives could !>7 adjusted .so that it wcm'.cl be passible for us to spend six ir.onths of each year In-rc and six imnths in En^laiul. Of oc-.irso. I should \\:\nl to spend the winter months in Hollywood. K>r Hollywood is a plncc •<lirrn the sun shinas thrc-ujh uios', nf the whiter. And sunshine is sr.mfihlni; ol which I shall never have: ri;e-.iRh. And be fere I begin sounding liks ;. Cliambrrr of Commerce spol:es- ,T in ! shf.H remark slmjily that Hollywootl is prchably the only place in Ihe wrrlcl where an ac- McKENNEY ON BRIDGE , w ^^—_-^jw—~>-———•—-j^«j-^v^^- -—^-xyv-j-s* Vets an Overtrick On Doubled Hid By H'H.MAM E- MeKENNKY America's Card Aiitlmrily Written for NBA Service When r. Bolter makes a hole In <ine. all of his gol/iiiR friends lave lo listen to the story. And thc same thing Is true of bridge players. It Is not o'lei'. that a pla/c;- makes a clean r.veep nt a tournament, bul that w,v the fun I h.-id at thc carvel Hali tournament at Annapolis, Mel. My winning partner in the men-- |,alr event was Charles H. Go.en of Philadelphia. team that cares for the |)-dticnt from the beginning. 0 takes his cues .from thc physician as -to \vhen to help the patient develop those skills which \viil be useful to him when he leaves the hospital. Psychiatric treatment may ba needed 'to help -,he patient. 15 Years Ago In Blythevilie — R. A. Kelson, collector of .snakes says "snakes have as much facina- tion for him as any daughter of Eve". Nelson \vho has some 3f> snakes housed In an old chicken coup In his bnek yard, is familiar with their eati'ig habits and tem- sermants. He even allows some favored few to eat from his hand. A group of s-x or seven boys usually accompany him on his snake gathering expeditions. Hal Moore is' his special colleague. The two boys say that spakcs are good pets if you crave that sort. Nelson who attended Joncsboro A. anil M. thc past year, said his snake collecting started when he was a boy scout and was working out scout projects. Moody Lentz., superintendent of St. Louis Zoo is thc Model on which Nelson bf.ses his future plans. the opening lesul with thc king of I spades and led a ynull diamond 10 dummy's ace. then led thc ace o': spades and diseased thc deuce of clubs from my hr.r.d. 1 led a smalt spade from dummy. on which ^r.st discarded Ihe eight of clubs, ?.:•''. I ruffed Wi'.h the three of hrart.; Another (•:•- ni'-md was led J .."> .i'lmmy'.s '<nir, and the jack of -Inmonds ca.V.ie.1. I had decided T'om the beginning that Ea=v Vird all of 'lie missing hearts, c'hcrwisc he wciiM not have double:! three. When I er than two years ago. Col. William Burke, assistant di- reclor of correction in Michigan, said the numbei of prison inmates has been increasing about • 5D a month for the past four months. "Michigan being one of the-biggest war producers, attracted many outsiders," "Reconversion has created a lull which left many unemployed with nothing to do except, get into trouble." ... ,'.','a^ '^"i The t/irginia 'State Penitentiary was (lescribe.'l by its siipcriiiten- v tendcnt, W. F:<ink Smith, as "Terrible overcrowded," He predicted th.-vt by 1Q49 it might hit a .record populntior: of 2,COO or inoro. Wyndham Maniiim;. superintendent of the South Carolina .slate penitentiary, predicted that the state's prison population soon will return to the all-time high of 1,400 it reached in 1SI41. About 70 per cent of thc 3,.I5~1 prisoners in Florida are from out of state. Prison Superintendent L. P- Chapman said they follow the tourist crowds r.st diamond, I ••ur of hearts. Tl e a> won by We-/. discarding his ruffed with the five of clubs v with the ace. At this point I was down 1 to thr- acc-nine-six-five of hearts and the diamond queen, and East had nothing but hearts West rctmnert n spade, on which I discarded a club from dummy and East trumped with Ihe ten of hearts, I discarded the queen of diamonds, and East, was helpless. He returned the l-.'.ng ol hearts, which I won. then ltd a small heart to dummy's queen. A club was led from dummy, ami there w r as no wuy that East could prevent me from making thc nine of hearts. Ertst and West made two heart tricks and the ace of clubs. If a club had been opened, they could led thc last si-ado from diim ny have held the hand to three, but and East agai-, refused to ruff, as it was, I made one ovcrtrick. Movie Star with Mr. Gable for -I'lic Hurts- irets wiu'd be skcd to \vi-;te v a lcrs '" column If I want to 02 invited I was very nervous, even though I IjacX I'd heller wind Ih-s up by "ac.i- hims-lf did I'vcrythiiiK in I t-'iviii'i tluinl:s that I've boon a'lle his power .to j>ut me at CMC. lo fccA this tar at all. A A87* * AX J *QJ104 *QJ106 32 VMonc 104 + A9763 McKcnney W A96543 *Q863 __ Tournament— Neither vul. South W«t North East Pass Pass- 1 + Pass IV 1 A 1 N. T. Pass 2 » Pass 3 » Double Opening—* Q. 11 HORIZONTAL .1,0 Pictured actor 11 Stale of mind 12 Scents H Sour 15 Gaze 18 Apollo's molhcr in Fish 20 Quenches 22 Vice 23 Hone 24 Near 25Eivhci- 4 Hebrew deity 5 Vend fi Create 7 Area measure 8 Sun 9 Hcbrcw nieasurc 10 Inborn 11 Georgia city 13 Soft drinks 16 On account (a*>.\ 17 All right 20 Orderly arrangements Irish 29 Constellation 31 Number 34 Ethnical unit 35 Ucply 37 Planted 27 Virginia (ab.) 21 Musical com- 38 Expunge Tn the open pHr championship, which had a n;cc. turnout of 12 pairs, I won with Peter Lcvcntriu of New York; an:i out team tied for first place «'i the tcatn-of-four. Holding East to Iwo heart trl,•.'!<; on today's hand sive me the grc.it- csi Itoni os tVis vaiwnamcnt. I won 28 Approaches SO Memoranda 32 Rodent 33 Malt drink S4 Vestige 36Slraincct 39 Ancnt 40 Type measure 41 While 42 Comparative suflix .^.inclongs to it 45 Begins 50 l}cverr.-;c 51 High shoe 53 He is a. movie 54 Helps 55 Mistakes 57 Meal course 50 Singing x-oice ,60 Cornered VERTICAL 1 Merry 2 Dry SDonienlcd - 1 positions 24 Strengthen 26 He l-.ar, played 44 Painful •16 Former Russian i ulcr •IB Sun god 49 Waste 50 Fatigue ;. 52 Brown V ' 54 Consumed 55 Toward 50 7-Jorth River Cab.) FiT S7

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