The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 12, 1947 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 12, 1947
Page 10
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PAGE TEN' 1LYTHE,VILLE (ARK'.)' NtfW» AUGUST 12, 19-17 FEE BLYTHEVJLLE COURIER NEWS 1 THK COURIER NEWS .CO. H W. HAINES, Publisher ' JAMES,U VERHOKFF, Editor PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager . Bolt National Advertising Representatives: W*ll»ce/Wltmer Co, New York, Chicago, Detroit, AU»pU. Memplyls. ' 1 Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday "• Entered as second class matter at he POM- ofllce at, BlyllicviHe, Arkansas, under act ol con- tress, October », J91'. " served by the United Prew SUBSCRIPTION RATES: payable In advance. ^Aedit:ation Where ll.erc is no vision. U.e l" 1 "^ but lie that kocnclli the law. li:»n>y l I'rovcrlis- 20:18. * » *• To see a world in a grain of .'.and, And n henven in a wild flower, Hold infinity in the l:alm ol your "a And eOrnlly -in an Still a Hero Sidney McMath, prosefu(iii}j attorney Cor the 18th .Judicial l)i:<trii-l who as"a Marine officer licki'd the Japs on Hougainville and who as a civilian defeated an entrenched political clique in Hot Springs, last week faced a difficult situation in an hour of «r:et. Shoclted by (he death of his father at the hands of his wife, McTUath measured the r-itnation and came up with the facts—faclw which many men would have tried to hide. ulcMuth did more than produce the Vii«s i" U 1 -* case, lie stepped out of his official role as pvoseevilov and asUed that a full investigation IK> made by Hie proper law enforcement a^ontii-H. Ilo made this request UnowiHK that ,his wife would he chained with homicide, even llionuli il appt-urs that a self-defense pica can win for her itn acquittal at the hands of a jury. In making Ihe case clear to the public the official found it necessary to brand his father as a drunkard, which certainly was no pleasant task- But Sidney McMnlh faced liie facts and today he has more friends', and i his political encjnics can better understand the lough spot in which 'they find Ihumselve:; because this courageous man is nerving his country with • distinction in peace,, as he did. in war. It is unfortunate that any father i should die in.a manner embarrassing to others. Children often embarrass tiicir parents, but in this instance the situation was reversed. But the cause for (he embarrassment followed a familiar pattern. • government hiis already invoked Article 51 by defending itself against what it charges is an attack launched from a foreign country wilh foreign troops participating. However, this "escape clause" has not been invoked lo its full extent, foi' there ts also a mention of "collective self-defense.". This might mean that the Turkish government, finding itself endangered by the action to the north, would join forces with the Greeks. H is unlikely- fliat the United Slates, Britain or any power distant from Hie scene of conflict would plead ".self-defense" and givn Greece active military assistance. Yet Greece ami Turkey have been, promised American aid. Their self-defense, with American equipment, might be the signnl for Russia to give open and active support to her satellites, Ihough thnt possibility seems remote. No major power is ready lor a major war. Almost certainly the Soviet government does not. want war now. As for its future intentions, no one outside the iron curtain can surely say. Nevertheless, llu? Greek proposal' is explosive. H is, in el'foet, an invitation for tlu> UN lo K<> H-s way without Russia, U may also be feared that it is an invitation to World War III. The proposal probably will not get far in the Council. But it remains tlu> latest aiid most dangerous development in a world situation which is relentlessly developing as a consequence of Ihe veto and Uussia's use of it. Some Time in the Dim, Distant Future U.S. Operates Sugar and Rum Enterprise in Virgin Islands VIEWS OF OTHERS From War to Diplomacy The Tiuloiirjiirm crisis is not over. The orlK- Iglnal cause of dispute are still there. The scries rit Unteti military victories altered hut did juiv. eliminate them. The trwo-lirc order of the United Nations did uolhiiij; directly to settle tbeni. Yet n (jrcal shall ol light has fallen across the whole troubled sitvmvion. World opinion has rightly hailed the UN action as the triumph. of rationality over force. There may continue to be armed clashes between the Dutch and Indonesians as there have been for the past two years, bul the dispute us :v whole, moved for Ihu present from the level of back to the level of diplomatic endeavor. has war •i Case Histories for Government Job-Holders Makes Strange Puzzle for Efficiency Experts Hy rV.'IKU RDSON in WAfiHINGTON .All!;. 12. INKM pienij- of people to do what —Most imi«'-".n comiilivliit hr.ud to be d<me. V'or anyone who dis- j from those ii- 'Vni'c around h>.-iv . pules that, il might be mentioned ,s on the difficulty ot gettini' Rood tlis't darn few if any governmeiil. i K> lp. " ' teniDloves die or overwork. For thosc ( •I lie way governmeiil employis' who stick it. out. there are [;ood net kicked around, it's small .von- I pensions. ;ler. For complete directions tin j But every S3 often there comes :iow not lo run a business, how in .iioiig a political upheaval in Con- administer a por.-onnel policy RIIU- | u! 'oss. The neiv congressmen always rantecd lo drive all hands nuts, lhc| start, wieklinr; Ihe ax on job- •ecord ol the past ycar'.n Washing- j holders. This year, the Republicans libcra'. ovcvUmc pay. Also, private life pried into and will have "overnmcnt usually provides lo lie found purer than a Sunday " has I school teacher, or out he goes. One Slate Department cmplcyo who worked ir. China during the war said his loyalty was investigator! 15 times: After the third time, he said it became EOiiielhing of a f.i:c. He survived all right, but. lost, his job when congress aboii;; 1 ]":--! it. \n Explosive Proposal Greece has laid before llic UN So- cuvitiy Council an explosive proposal of UN mlcrvenUoii "lo halt, the spread of undeclared war" in Ihc Balkans. The proposal itself is in order, and represents one of the steps to guard peace which were envisioned when I lu; Charter was written. It is the background which adds peril lo an already dangerous situation. What Greece lias done is lo as!; the Council to invoke the powers of Chapter VIT of the Charier. This chapter consists of actions which the Council shall take in the event of threats to the peace, breaches of the peace, e.nd acts of aggression. But Chapter VIT includes Article 51,which Kays, "Nothing of the present Charier shall impair the inherent right of the individual or collective self-defense if an armed attack occurs against a member of the United Nations." ' Greece claims that armed attacks already have been made upon her government's forces from across the northern borders. Bulgaria and Albania were (giving active and un-ncutral aid to the Greek guerrillas', though it did not accuse'troops of these countries, or an "international brigade," of actual participation in the fighting. Russia has called the Balkan commission's report' aline in so many 'words- "The Soviet delegate vctoeu a further investigation of the Balkan crisis. He would surely veto airy mo, lion to use the powers given the Council in Chapter VII. But Greece has hinted that she will • resort to Article ' 61 5n nncli an event, for that article requiresj'ruvCouncil action and cannot be Vetoed. \ It might be said that the Greek To have achieved this minimum yet a portant result—hedged aooiit. though it is with old problems and new perils—has added decidedly to the stature of UN. It has demonstrated the possibility of agreement between the Oree-t Powers. It has set a vastly important precedent, for other trouble areas of the world. Fear oC this precedent caused two colonial powers, Britain and France, to abstain Iroin voting for the cease-fire order. If Russia, had been in llieir position, H would almost certainly have vetoed it. The important fact Is that the action was taken, with whatever missijlvings on the part of individual members. Anil me moral sense of the world is behind it. There lias been an attempt in some quarters to minimize the aehieveaicnt by Ireaiing the lighting in Indonesia as a minor allair m which no sreal -issues arc involved. If the only great Issue in the world lotlay were that between TUissia and the -West, there might be more excuse for this point of view, though even lhal rivalry must be affected by any major development in Asia. Bill llicrc were oilier very Important issues involved; the relationship ol colonial powers to former poKsessions now advancing toward -self-government; the relationship of ihc colored races to the former white overiords of Asia; the relationship of the Indonesians to me other countries of the Moslem world. U is still loo early to know what the emergence ol Asia Iroin colonialism means to the Went, hut by ret using to condone any reversal of lh<> trend UN lo gain the confidence of the new Incidentally, to strike a blow rhnrpcs of while imperialism. World opinion has tended to condemn Ihe r.ulch for initiating the resent military action, whirl], according to the Netherlands Commissioner for Northern Sumatra, was stalled because they "wore going bankrupt" as a result ol the Indonesian blockade. Now Uu well shift bark to Ihe need for ronablcness. maturity ton offers a cli histories. Alter winning through the index. the great mystery is why anyone ever wants lo \ioik for Uncle -Sam jit ,nllst be thi-t those who do can't 11 tm - -find aiiythlm: <Ke u< dn. or Hw j they must love- llieir c'Uin'.ry wilh f a patriotic devcHiun tin! Mirpasseth l-'or people in civil S'.Tvia 1 , there, are cortain adv.'.ntiua-.s, Nivc limirs, long vacation.-, all iiu- holiuays. plenty of sick leave. Bu.-hii-ss men who came to Wa'him'.ion - m wartime were. praaU-aUy unanimous in saying thai no pviv.iti 1 industry colilr. operate .•ncees'-fiilly on such working rules, wider ivliuh :iii em- ploye has lo b:r given .'io in!i:-li sick volume of case I i ;l lkrd at first of knocking out ' million jobs out 1 of 2.5 million. ' V.'hen they found that would .be imi.c-ssiblc. they "it- the figure to ESO.Cffl). Then to 250.000. These peo pip \\n-f not to be fired by political tll.-c-l hnination, from which civil n :-vie(' emplo\e:> are protected by la\v. Congress simply decided lit to ajipropriate money to pay that th« DOCTOR SAYS y )\'IM.IAM \. O'BlllKN, VI- I> Written for Nr.A Service Although most fatalities from olioinyclitis remit, from virus in- cction of itic upper end of the )lnal cord anci surrounding brain ssuc Hiiilbar poliomyelitis), it is ily recently t!ir ; t effective methods r (.renting this complication IIBVJ ecu devised. T]ie virus of polloniyelltis may ttack anyone of the 12 pairs of raniul nerves which originate in he rain, as well as those nerves vhich start in tiie spinal cord. A 1 .- hough paralysis of the eye nnis- tes, pupils, face and ear may r >c~ vir, there, is not, threat to life from his complication. Serious difficulty develops when the nerves swallowing and speech are af- eclcd, as this causes saliva aiu 'nod lo collect in the. throat am jroduces obstructions lo bieathin-,' Researchers discovered that sii'J lion, i)ostural drainage and plae iii» a tube in the throat save man; lives. Signs -suggesting inl'eeti'H of tlie brain in inhnililc paralysi frequently clear up when oxyuoi is give_n Ihron;^. a mask, or in tube p'laccd in an opening in 'trachea. They warn that .sp-.v- tests should be made, if si^i';' oxygen-lack ap;w.; H , as Ihe - ll '< symptoms wliic.h develop in £<>' of these cases are the result of aa- oxi'i and not infection. The brnin conter for the contri! of circulation may be affected in »ol:umyctis and '.Uien this complication occurs, treatment is difficult. Patients with general '-•;• spotty infcclior. of the brain sho'v greater anxiety and apprehension than usual. IIIOX l.UNG CONFUSION' Sume patients in the. respiral.v (iron lung) a'so become comused and develop cliefls of persecution involving their nurses and physicians. They cap. be brought buck to realty by lighting the rooms more- brilliantly, Idling them loak nit of a window or permitting them to receive a vis-it from a mcmhei of their family The respirator proves invaluab'e. in cases in which the spinal cord in the neck is affected. When thh typ? is complicated by bulbar poli- omytlilis, the outlook proves more serious in adults than In children. MANY KKGKF.T STAVING Tens of thousands of :>(T,plt' -,vhi, too'^. government jobs O.'ti'U.i; tilt war us a patriotic gesture and einiiJ to like governnicnt work, hav.j come to rue llieir decision to stay In civil service. Even the most, competent of then; have been bumped, if there was any veteran in line for the job, or if a'ly prewar appointee was hanging (-.round- Such respect lor seniority is of WASHINGTON, Aug. 12. (UP) — •ep. Fred },. Crawford, R., Mich., iinrged today that the Virgin Is- ands Company Is "a govern men t .•lief proposition" that should he quklntccl unless it shows a pro- it. Vico is a combination sugar-rum ntcrprise opeir.lcd by the federal overnment on St. Croix, V. I. Crawford charged that it is "In a ness generally." its accounting yslem is "no i-'ooci " its mauage- "icnt is political, and it is golns; Into the reel." Vico must l>o rechartcrcd" by Congress before June, 1918, under fj i law requiring all government cor- wratlons to obtain new charters. Otherwise it will he liquidated. As a veteran member of tUe House Public Lands Committee Crawford has been critical of Vico's operations since it was organized In 1934. This year he favored a >250,fJOO loroi from the U. S. treasury to the company lo permit vico to come through the sugar .season But, Crawford said, he will oppose the company's rcehnrter i't'ipio^t unless it can show a business-like management, tjiat it is a profit- inakinp; enterprise, and has a more efficient accounting system. The Interior Department, which administers Vico, conceded that there have been a number of topflight, resignations, , and lhat tho company has losl money. The department maintained. io\vever, that Vico,was established during the depression as a substitute for direct relief on the Island of St. Croix. Therefore the com)any serves the dual purpose of employing 1.2CO people who would be or relief and providing an industry on the island, interior said. Tho department believes that Vico has not gone far enough to develop the island's industry. It drafted legislation which was introduced in Congress iln.- past session which would have ponv.itled Vico to cn- tpi- into any I'.ttivity to promote industry and tourist trade on the island. This measure would have authorized Vico lo borrow up to Sl.- 000.000 from tin- U. S. treasury, and would have provided Vico with f'2.- noo.000 in capital stock subscribed by lire treasury. Under this ligiF'fllion. Vico conld have made lonnt- to any jierson tr> establish an monstry on the islands where such loans could .lot Treatment for difficulty in bre;\U>- ing, which stems from infection in fhe brain's breathing center, responds in some cases to the ad- leave every or not. The pay was raised dun war and again las', >i u- 'may mil be anylhin!; m IK:, bnl 11 is morn than 1h.i' )•>• parable work 'n all but i!i'. cities of the country. NOUODY GKOSSI.Y OVi'KWOISKi:il The \vork isn't. ti;o ton-: . mum salaries. For .six months, no I one iii Washington has been sure I of hi- juli. And you can't get ctfi- Icient work from employes under such uncertainty. The final score- won't be. ready for seivra] weeks, but at present it look.v like the number to be fired for ivonnmy will be more like 15.000 or H").CCU. That's a lot of people. j to throw out of work. Government , tjK.icnipV.iyis, nevci knowing when some s .j]]|ncv. r:r>!i';rf's.s will corne. along and bVut al:n!: : li his job, find no future in l On t<i|j of along comes :-. loyalty lost, which will cost the course a good the pro- and I taxpayers $11 'million at least, — W I a liead for l.MKJ.irilO employes. Every lection of faithlul and continuous service. And veterans' preference is a nice payment, on the debt, to those in the armed service. Personnel experts, however, say thi>t if there is to be any efficiency in government service, there should be no priorities to keep the best qualified person, from getting any job. Time after time an executive wanting an assistant with special [junlificaiions or just a little more than the averi'go in common sense, has had to put up with Grade H help because that's what's next on the eligibility list. Under the circumstances, i'- may be surprising that the government gets as much ( ;ood help' as it docs. ministration of oxygen ._ to tiie respirator. Recent developments In medical knowledge of bulbar poliomyelitis include a better understanding of the many varities which can develop and a more exact trcalmcr.t for each type. The fatalistic view of bulbar polomyelilis has bei-.i changed to rmc of optimism. IS Years Ago In BlytlievUle — be obtained priva'cly. The, treasmj would have been authorized to reimburse tho cu por-Uion at the end of each fiscal year for any art losses' resulting 'j-oni Vico's activities IN HOLLYWOOD stands Ar;ia—and, Communist. (While F.rsV:ine .John-:.-! vacation, 'ou-.vlandin:: Iln I i;r [-.sonalit ies :ur pnlfh- ii.i ' , him. I Hy DAN' ini:vr\ noiAVWoon. An: i.' <: I've, always vd 'A"-.k;i:', lorleal pictures, prirtir-iilai 1 latest. "Illack Kin. ll'.vh .v.i There is drlinr.rly .'.»ii»'ilu einatiili; alxnil ri-liviiiv hi.,; the screen. It's my rue':. wnuld he iivtei emphasis Indonesian r is not to be expected In a day. but the native leaders run at least rcsixmd lo UN's action by a vigorously renewed attempt lo control their own iirfspon- siMes mid meet, the Dulrh liallway^on the m:it- Icr of arbitration. The crisis continues, but n new element ol hope is present. The world has shown the it puts on peace. The door is o|>eu lor f«l scUlrmcnt. Tliis Is no CHRISTIAN value 1 a peace- small matter. SCIENCE: MONITOR. tory down thronch I-'or instance . . Insiders elai.n tl' i!iap.irlc w:is the I ip, "Waterloo " . . nte is lakiin; li-s 1 1 nr from Ihe vddv alaprop Ymi in )ont tlie li Helen I'll-, ir l.ady (lodiv,. an nil ... Wi" cvipter. is w'/.ip', :ill picture for V onal \V:il'"'' itcd about n new oar. of l.or. a'sir ngrid nernman I.AS1I! KVf.'! VS Henry VIII 11 • loleyn. have hi, 1 .: Oscar Wilde, li: las become ncrc's tin. BARBS BT HAL COCHRAN As MI miner passes blon<l relations—mosrin gel rid of "i lot ol Rlt^ht on to^) oT the vacation fish slories we'll soon be hearing a Jot of tf»l) corn talK. Martin i;; Miini; Tschaikows'.ty - tulle-i hi< Him: -'ampMui is :;!.i)l burning over *h*' y In 1 vi.i- .-lipped by u gold-digger n.uiH'il Di'liiiiji, . . . Queen Isa'jell.i is trvini; lo Man Michael ;-)i!ry !" phiv the title role 111 Ihe picM.!', "Yon .;; Cbris Columbus." . . Kill Van Winkle, we're in- imevl h.i:, v.unprt drama critic. inirc.; he mi ;ht. as well gel paid .• it. Porget lo order loft in the coUl R your coal XJI— no lU and you Key is trying t ?hacl tti will- I'.oem. "The SI ir A weil-knc .' n two femm." 1 i llcnedtct Arn< Uanny Kaye VKI come a court j KlniS Arthur. . . A i' Uon picture art dirert* hi); a shrine in r,'>nt lie called the Pyramid. fntis. . , ,M;ir l : Anthony !';\ liavi' :i cir tru ixl ; Tnrnr-r. f'.ral;!^ ami olbcr clamor I'als are s:inpl\' wild abaut a K W >l:iirdies f :"r named Midas. <-:*-r:ir: lh:il li" just, touches their locks .itld then hair turns to t;old. . Sum fiolilwyn is off to France to niter Marie Antoinette a job us a (inldwyn Girl. Jeff Chanr-t-'.'s stories alir>u! Irit'.s b.:c-!i i;i.ini: on at Cantcr- blliy miike !!>•' ['aim Springs U:ie- cpn't ('bib .srrm liV:e a rest home. l']iml Mynn an'.l all all-fetinnr leave i.hnylly aboard Flynn's (tlu-r. the Kivocco, lo discover nrv; land across the sea. Cliopln is wrillnj! fan letters lo Cornel Wilde. . . Lucre/in ISorRi.i has shmed n new dieting fad aincng [lie men—It sitnply sln-i\'els the lads. . . . I\".u\ Uev< re is l;iv- SIIK ridinir Ic.vt'.ns to a youiif:steer named Roy Roi;<rs. . . . Nero, the hot fiddler, is now fronting nn all- Kirl band which features 1-onlsc and her Tyre—and Kvclyn is burn- inp! . . . l{:«neo wilh Cininevere. and Lancelot vlth .Juliet a dinner foursome at Die Parthenon. . . . Thry say that Venus de Milo is •en-eyed aVoiil the iacl Ihat l!eV- ty CJrable's limbs arc the prettiest in lown. McKENNEY ON BRIDGE Gucssitiff the Rifjlil 'Percentage' Play tty WII.I.IAM E- MrKEN'NEY America's C'ard Aidliorily Writlen f"r NEA Service . Tile fis'.ht apnlnst cancer in cbil rtmi is close to the heart o many bridge players throughou the nation. They constantly as] low the chiUren's Cancer Fmv cr.minK :itor?r. Ambrose Cnsne Mrs. M. O. Hocggen of Toledo, Ohio and her c : am;hter,' Mrs. Norman Lochbihlc.r of Sylvania, Ohio were John, Frr.nk, Jim and TCich- nic lasl niglil given at the home of Mr. and Mi-.y Frank Webb. Hosts were, John, Prank, Jim and Rich- .tl Webb, and Mr. and Mrs. W. A. ickard, sr. Tiiirty six guests were resent. Mr. and Mrs Eugene Rul- .•(]ne and mother Mrs. Eula Rut- edge and Mi". Robert Caraway of Chicago arrivcti in time to^ join he party. Mr. and Mrs I.utc Ilubbard have cturncd from Reclloot, Tcnn., vhere they uctre joined by relatives rom Ky.. and sptnt several weeks ogether. N. B. Menari'i, Jr., is -visiting in England, Ark. lope tt> drop the ten of diamonds an the third itumd, which would enable ]iim lo discard his two spades? Casner j^ays thai Ls the wronr; licrc'enlnge" play, and we will ntKv uncover tho East and West hands to see v.-'ny. U declarer lakes the diamond fine.ssc and it loses to West's king, West, has a porfcrtiy safe exit. care!. He can come right back with a Girls' Nation Delegates Hear Secretary Marshall WASHINGTON, Aug. 12. (UP) — Secretary of State George C. Mar- shnll yesterday advised 'J3 lcori-ai;cd girls attending the first "Girls' Na- tion'' conference to be toler.inl in their appraisa' of other counlriea and their problems growing out of the war. In a brief extemporaneous address at the Stale Department auditorium, Marshall urged the Rirls to ignore "opinions" and sec that they have all the facts on inter:national problems before they formul:it'i their own views. "In your thoughts on a!l the^e matters, I suggest that you fee very tolerant," Marshall said. "It's very easy in theso days to get m;'..l. particularly when you -arc so remote from the scene of trouble. "You can be too emotional, and that is very dangerous. Nations are very sensitive and we have to move S'.OWlY." ' , diamond which dcclavcr will have win with the ace. Couth's correct line of play, after drawing the opponents' ir'uinns, is to ruff a heart in dummy, lead a smn 11 diamond and go right, up with the ace, then lead the jack of diamonds. If West wir.s, declarer has to hope that West also has the kim; of spades. Uu; at this point .there is no return West can make that will hurt South. If a diamond is led, it costs nothing to put on the nine-spot. If a spade is returned. South can let it ride around to his queen, while n heart return gives South a shirr and a ruff. Mew Collector ri-4-VloU" TlUAle tlio court of nniin nf inn- ois is. UuiUl- v\ fiich w : !1 . . . Frc.l * Q J 0 y as , * A J * A K J 8 -I 2 ' Tournament — Neither vul. South West North Kasl I'nss 1 » I'oss 1'ass 2* Pass I'nss 1 * 2* 3* S A C* Pass Opening — V 5 A 7'ass Pass Pass Pass Pass Q- HOKl'/ONTAI, 5 Hi ad 1 Pictured U. S. 6 Gaelic ullicial.fiot.iT.e 7 Volume ,7. -in Trip 1 1 Scout 12 Frctu h river H Hawaiian B'Winr vessel n Tillers 12 Droops 13 \Vinglike parts 15 Kye (Scot.) 17 Horse's fiait 18Girl's name . AlKIE JAMES MASON NJO TIE. e:o:ojT|" 19 Vestment I?. Ai;o a Human hclmcl ','.!> Mistake 27 Sh.iljby '.'.H View • 2!l 1 am (conlr.) 1HI l-'.lcctrical unit 31 Not fresh 34 Asiatic tax 21 lie is the nc collector of inlcinal •— Roman ni,-i!!tstralo fl 20 de-Is u;> 3rilciiltli resovls 32-Snare 33 Ventilate 35 Talking bird 3G Eras 37 For fear that 42 Kssonlial •13 Dclloiv ^ •1-1 ISabylonlan dcily / •15 Neat 48 Tuxedo (nb.) 50 Sea e»Klc !>'! Lord Provost (ab.) 51 Compass point Pittin<! derk"; to n llritish lint tlc.ship requires as inueh wood n is needed in vmildim; 3.t five- rr.oined hunses. of New York, vho is Life Master No S'l, is one who never [njls lo ik'lhal tpiestion wlicn \ve ir.ccl. Casper gave me today's hand, but he did noi at first give me the Kftst and West <t\rds, so I am going lo ask you to cover up those two hands In order to gel the point ol the play. Declarer wins the opening heart lead in clumniy ami leads two rounds of I rumps. Now wlial is his correct linn of play? Should he take Ihe diamond llnessc and . -10 Sv^'iss ri\-cr 41 Uc,uiuU-<l •Ifi t.cnal point •17 IVIly (|u;nrcl M My " 5D KOI incr SI C'ity in Oklnlinmn 53 Nested hoses 1 5 Trial VKHTICAI, 1 Horse's honic 2 Heart ii. •1 Shield bearing \

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