The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 14, 1947 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, August 14, 1947
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. , 'PAGE WELVE', JM,YTJIKVIU,U (AUK.) CXJUKIKK NKWS THURSDAY, AUGUST M, J1M7 BLYTHEVnXK COUBIEB NXW9 THE OOUKOB urn oo. . ... : B W ' BAHCTB. PubdltMr JAMES U V^UIOETF, Editor «-*yi/ p. UUMAN. AdverUiom M»U»««» •oto N»tion»l Advertising Representative!: ^w »•-»_--- _ ^_ «-__!_ xlh.J.u. ny. DtUfVl* M«BipM» : Kv«y Afternoon Except 8und»J second ctast m.tt« »t the I**- Blythevllle, Arkansas, under «t or OOD- October n.'Wll. Meditation Be : ye also p»ti«nt; sUbllsli your hearts: for the cornr of -.he Lord dr.w«ll. nl B h.-Jam« 5:*. i • • • A 'true Christian. man . is .distinguished rrom other 'men. not .^niuch', ta X his beiicllcicnl works as by' Ms patience.— Horace Bushncll. An Unwise Request We hope iiwl trust thai the Cvcek government's reported request for a "symbolic forco" pf American troops or flyers will not be granted. Such a move surely would iwl. "intimidate" the, foreign supporters of the Greek guerrillas, as the government hopes. Rather it would put the United States in the position of doing just what the Balkan neighbors arc doing, and thus give them excuse for redoubled assistance. The obvious purpose of aitl to Greece and aid to Europe is to help the recipients to help themselves. American dollars arc not a substitute for effort, reorganization, democracy and justice. Good Relations and Nevv "Labor Law a shining example of labor-management co-operation, while the American Can Company has had, as Mr. Figgis says, "relatively few misunderstandings" with its workers. Mr. Dubinsky apparently doesn't hear any chains rattling in the "slave labor" law. Mr. Figgis doesn't Kccm to C9nsider the new law a license to take advantage of labor. So it may turn out that the many intelligent managements and unions now enjoying happy rcla- tiopBijips will find that this pleasant state can continue under the Act of Congress which, some labor spokesmen promised, would spell the end of 'democracy and establish fascism in America. Hiroshima Anniversary VIEWS OF OTHERS Tottering Europe 11 may'be that'lhe TaiV Hart Icy Act, like the 18th Amendment, will be honored moA'o in the breach than in the observance. At least a pattern has been set by concessions granted the big mine workers' and nuto workers' unions whjch neatly sidestep any liability ,,1'or 'unauthorized strike^- . . 'How' well those concessions hold up',remain to be'seen. Some lawyers argue that evenvit ;i company signs a ' contract like the present Ford-UAW agreement promising not to bring suit because of an unauthorized strike, it cun still sue the union for damages without liability for breach of contract. The thebry is- that a federal law is bigger than an agreement between private parties. - Other lawyers think tile m>- .penalty contract would be legal and binding. •Another obscure point concerns a third party injured by such an agree• rneiit. A parts supplier might have to close down or lay men off because of "., an -unauthorized strike at Ford.'A railroad might have to cut its service or an 'industry might have to shut down because "of a similar strike by coal miners. 'What should the injured party do— sue; the union or the company? Or should lie place a charge of unfair labor , practices,-under the Tuft-Hartley Act, ' with the National Labor Relations Board and ask for an injunction? There are plenty of features of this law, as of any new and complicated .law, th'at-must be interpreted by the courts. The various evasions worked out even .before some parts of the law go-into'effect arc only going to add more complications. But these added difficulties need not be too troubelsome if there are enough intelligent executives like David Dubinsky, president of the; AFL'International Ladies' Garment Workers' Union, and D. \V. B'iggis, president of the American Can Company. Air. Dubinsky does not Hke the Tatt-Hartley Law. But he is not going to refuse to sign no-strike contracts where JLGWU retains a union shop. • iMr -f*'|,K gis has this ll) Sf O' l o his 1 employes':' "The company will operate under Y thc new law with full respect for' its'tresponsibilities u> jts employes and their authorized representatives. There is no thought other than to continue the sound principles of human re- jUtionships t which w.e have followed in the 1 past, and to improve them wherever -We', can" "The noteworthy thing about these twij ex»mpte8' t is { that relations between ILpWU and tho garment industry are The Marshall Plan—If It can lie called » l )!iu) —undoubtedly was i'_ diplomatic victory over Russia, tt left the Soviet leadership with no reply except ii feeble promise to help her satellites which they knew could not be kei:t. Only to Hie hoiwful thinkers wns U n miracle, that American Idtal, a short cut. to a solution. There Is general agreement, I Hal the Marshall Plan as a key to European recovery ictcricd to the continent as a whole rather tlian to Individual countries. It was also understood llmt, Europe can not gain a higher .standard of living without ^thc recovery of Germany. At that point all plans run aloul ot the fuel Dial France objects to Germany's recovery 11 it. constitutes, to any degree, n new threat to the > security of France who has suffered twice within a generation from the militarism of tlie German people. Russia adds to the uncertainty by making it plain that- Rile favors Ciennu.ii recovery but only op Soviet terms and after the Gorman people have paid in full, or at least In fjrculer purl, the losses wlilcli Russia suffered from Hitler's Invasion. The Marshall Plan also considers trade. It invites the western nations of Europe to eliminate trade and currency 'rivalries, to lower larill barriers which have separated the countries tor generations; it suggests that they deal with each other economically as do states of this country. In. other words, it suggests that thn Europe states begin as did ovir original 13 states which might serve to remind that those -states lound it «s difficult as European countries might to- dny, to reach political unity even alter they had reached a semblance of economic unity. It is not difficult to find faults in the Marshal) Plan because of the plnln fact that Europe Is loo near complete 'collapse to accept such Inovstlons us the plan offers. Bill II still has merits and to say the least is the most. sensible approach lo Europe's problems that has been offered to date. In that spirit we should pray for its success. —ARKANSAS DEMOCRAT. Georgia Editor, Home From Trip To Far East, Describes Chinese Big Turnover in Top Government Jobs, Those Paying $10,000 or More,- Causes Comment l.- i- 'ii Senator! Raljjh E. P!an- deis oi Vermont and Ray.uiond T5- <;:ddwl:i ol Connecticut teamed up en :\ bill lo raise Uie p:iy of the.TO top ndiiuiilMmors to salaries that would •.>ttnii-.t and keep (he ocsl (ri-'de of c xecutivcs. l ; "lj!uU'k.s i;i a businessman iiim- srlf, B.il'Jwin a good governor [ rO ;., a !;:•.• ijn;,iness slate. Both know that it takes bivins lo 'run anything. Ti.i'y thcrc'.l.re proiioscil raising C-'oiuet salaries. frc:n S15XOJ to S;Oii:,D. 'I ht> under-sccrctaries, the Solicitor Guneval, the as-,i.stant to l.hi' A'.iiirney General. $1T.5'JO. Heads of render, v.ould get $17,5CO. $15,- I'OJ 'in- SW.Vfl. t's the President mil-lit desiv.niv.e. F. nidcis iind Balclv.-in csUmatcc H:at thr Icial cost o; the increases -. - - would run a little ur.tler S730.0i3 a 1003D. Tlie tour mem- | yc!M'. Tfl!:U lire: cut payroll lor these IIV riiTKK KOSON NI'A Wnsliinslon Conctiininclenl WlASHINti'IOM, 'AiK?. 14. (Nli'Al —.'1 here arc now abnuL 180 jobs in the cjovrrnniciil \vlilch nix- \vorlii havlni;—if you exclude the; Presidency. mp:r.'';er.-,lv|) in Coi^ircss, tiic Federal judges, the generals, tlie admirals and I ho iiii-.b.if.siulors. Some people may even feel that, these jobs aren't worth having. Anyway, these 1£0 lop pcsilions ure the SlC,[l.":0-a-ye:ir-aiid-beUer spots held by the heads of deparl- mentr.. -caimi'sions find [>.clmi:iis'.r.i- tivo agenslcs. Sixty-five of these a'.'e cabinet or Httie ?ab:nel. offi::cs—sec- retaries, under- and assistant-secretaries. j The secretaries now y,c''., Sl^'lfiD . a year. The chairman of the Export' Import TJat\k. Willituu M-C.'. Martin, Jr., Ret;; BARBS BY HAl, COCHKAK his wife learns lo read him like a book. the wise man turns over a new leat. • • • The problem tcrlay is to gel (jermany back on her toes. Her heels havr already been taken care of. • • • Bathing Ijeauty contest winners always beam for the camera. Oil-lookers arc rlcht on the beam, too. • * * The clinging vine who becomes :i rambler helps boos! Ihe divorce rate. * * * Now we're sure that the fellow who Itgured a fly lays a million eggs didn't count, them all. bcrs ol his Cmv.r.is'vion Bei S15.00,) OlJy one official pet.1 more. Civ.iir- man David E. Lilicnlhal of the lAtomic Eiu'i-Ry ComuuMion. who gets S17.50D. The four nicinbers of his Commission j;et C45.0M. O\ the ncn-cnbiiict rank J'ibs. less Hum 'M pay $12 COO. The majority sc-i. S10.- CG3. 'lhat used lo be a lot of money, though today it will buy about what $7500 did before the war. Still, if it take;; only 180 S10.CUO- •a-yenr men lo run the vast Fe'.lcval nuichineiy. at the top. yo;i ini^ht thiirk there would be no particular problem in fiilins that many j.ibs. But the turnover in these jibs is terrific, my aflcr clay, a lur^e p.irt of the ^President's time 11111^.1 In- spent In Iryins lo fl 'Hl c<mA men kr his offirfnl f-.nnily. lilLI, WOULD RAI3K PAY In the last Congress, [vcshimm itp men now runs iihout $l,OD0.3CO. it's around a Si) per cent in.Tcase. It it sJimids like a Irt. bear in mind Hint Confess Have itself the equivalent/of a 53 per cent increase last your, and the pay of Federal judges yvtis al.-:o raised. ' Bui. money isn't, the nnly Ihinil thai, mfikcs.it difficult for Ihe government lo hiie f;cod brains. It's] I the p'.;b;ir whipping these people i have to take—particularly from Coni gross Itsell—that, makes these jobs I hard to Iili. • Ccniiress went homo without, con' finniiiK the ne\v five-member National L-.Sor Relations Board r-.nd its new Genera! Cjliusc!. nincm.? : the iiiost, important j.ihs in W.ish- ' Snglon t"d;iy. Congress cveatcrt them, i but. Republican senators let the word I out that they arc- on trial. Wno could do a. good job if there were a possibility that he would be lj:niii- <;ed out ol it five mcmUis Irom now, lor purely political reasons? For nine months, the United Elates v.'1'.s without a SoUci'.oi General because the Senate he!;i u:> confirmation on President Truman's nomination of -Philip D. Pcr!:nau for ' that job. •For about half that lime members of the Atomic Energy C?inmissi')n spent' most ol their day in Scr.slE cna.r.'ocrs. hearing themselves personally abused whi'e they were up fr-.v continuation. l» lesser dcgive, Gordon Clap)), of TVA. went. truougli the same grilling. CAM3E FO!l HKSIGNATION "Edgar L. Warren of the Conciliation Service had the e:-:i;i'ncn:c of having .Congress roti'-uli'i- relusal to appropriate money I^ir his silnry. Wiicn the appropriation wa^i confirmed. Warren promptly resigned, and no'ody co\'.!rt 'olainc him. Tl;c only other type that can stick out a government job h the independently wealthy like Defense Secretary James Porrestal. Secretary of Commerce Avcroll li.irrinian, Assistant Secretary of the Navy John Nlcho'.as Brosvu or Assistant Secretary of 'Slate WilHp.m Bcfiton. If anybody- in government has , tcken a heating these past two years it is Benton. -who has hue! to right to salvage something for the U. a. foreign infoi nuition program. "There comes a time." ho says, "when transients like myself have acrvcci their useful ptirposs and should resign." Yet he is slicking it out. Mast men would have invcn up and 53110 home, lone »go. The wonder is that more don't. Th» DOCTOR SAYS Ity WI1.UAM A. O'BKIEN, M. 1>. Written for NKA Service Anemiii in tho first, two years of life commonly results from inlcc- tion and poor nutrition. The trcalmc:-.! consists of restoring the blood, to normal by special remedies, treating the infection, and correcting the nutritional difficulty. The red' blued cells, which, are fewer in Ttnciniu, contain hemoglobin, which Is a combination of iron, pvotein, c-nd other At hjlrtn. UK- infant lias stored enough iron In his liver to last six months, as this is the period during which his diet is mainly ironless milk Unless other roods are added during the fiurth to the sixtli monthsr the reserve in the liver will HO clown nnd too fev; red cells will be manufactured in the bone marrow. Red cells are constantly destroyed as MOV/ ones are formed in their place. Turnover occurs about, once every 100 Jays and a constant supply of iron and protein needed for this purpose. Although anemia, corresponding to pernicious anemia in adults, is not common in childhood, liver has cccn used to stimulate the bone marrows of infants in certain cases Folic acid alfjo has proven to be of value in sonic of those infancy blood diseases in which infections intl nutritional problems arc Present. Iron remedies .should not be siv- en to infants simply because thej arc pale. Special blood examinations are nccc.vary before treatment is stsirle,!. There arc several varieties or ii-.fancy anemia and the same treatment is not used in all. VITAMIN C NKERED Lack of vit<i"."'ir. C may be n t-nnse of unemin iyj infancy. Bvep. jl- i>c) baliies obtain a sufficient a- moimt of vitanv'i O from their mo- tiier's milk, if sb<: is eating enou»h citrus [ruiU. toiv.fHO juice and oth- vitamin c-rich foods. Children (Editors Note: Wriglil Bryan, editor of the Atlanta Journal, returned thi.s wc-ck from a tour of Japan and Iho Far East. He has written the following dispatch for tlie United PICES.) ^« [BY WIUG1IT HKVAN — EIHTOK OF T1IK ATLANTA JOUKNAI.) ATLANTA, CTa., Aug. 14. — From the air or fiw>.'. the Wliangpo Hiver, Shanghai ic.nks to l;c a European or American City. Hehind the facade till is Cnlnesc. The Twentieth Century buildings of what was once the International settlement^ and the French concession still house the Western Colony, but the Chinese have taken over elements' tlle KovennneiH of their own city. Names or .streets like Avenue fed cow's milk ir.ixtures need vitamin C to prevent Uie development, of scurvy and anemia. Transfusions for infants who have hart severe hemorrhage nii'l those \vlio have been severely •!! with infections or nutritional disorders will shorten recovery time and start Ihe child growing ngain. QUESTION: Da you recommend contact lenses, or will they cause cancer of the eye? ANSWER: Contact lenses arc worn aver tho eyeball and under the lids by ocrsons \»ho cannot be satisfactorily titled with glasses in other ways. They cause a certain amount ot'Gye irritation and must he changed fir-quently, but they do not cause eye cancer. 15 Years Ago In Blfitheville — C. C. Wood won the singles hon- crs at the Shoo Slingcrs tournament last ni^ht, and paired with M. L-. Mihier Jr.. to cop the doubles event. L-indrimi and Ellis went lo Hie li- ivals in the doubles competition. American 'Legion members of Blytheville Post to attend the Child Welfare dinner at 'Halel Arlington, Sunday nisht are: E. C. Fattbn, Fred CiV.lcck. Jim Saliba. Eugene Ru!,- Icdsc. N. P. Mcorc. R. ; B. 'otont, C. .1. L'Ulc and^Dr. Washburn. •With the "market 1'ricc at 6.75 cents, Harold £tornberg for the Slc-rnhcrp; Cotton Co.. paid 10.60 today ftr ;iic first b;ilc of cotton tinned here tliis season. SO THEY SAY IN HOLLYWOOD II politics will give first attention to what the common people of the world want most- food and a decent living lor themselves .me! their children—I am certain wo can find a basis lor Ihe nations lo wort loj;eVhrr. Sir John Boyd Orr. director gcncriil ol UN I-'ood Oi-gnnlzalion. * * * There exists a danger thai our national :;,-- curily may be jcoupardiy.cd aucl cmr cconoml 1 .welfare diminished through a lowered aircialt production and a failure of aircratl to keep abreast of modern methods.—President Tinman. • • • More new homes were started nncl ni!>re completed in June than In any month in -;o years.—Housing Expediter Frank II- Ciccdon. * * » The first year of a baby's lilc lr> most important. If he Is unhappy because of improper diapering, he may develop a reeling of insecurity which will tag him through life.—William R. Cause, president, National Institute of Diaiwr Services. * * « Don't ever put yourself In tlie position or relying on the Soviet word. You couldn't do business with Hitler and you can't do business with Stalin.—Fercnc Nagy, former premier or Hungary. Declining prices—causing some \\vic».viv>loyi!\c'.u will do more to Increase the productivity ol those remaining employed than anything that management can do.—Prof. Raymond Rodgers .of New York u. r,v EKSKINK JOHNSON .In keej- tic'- !•:• Ihcs-luippy ill "The MCA Staff Oirrrsiir.iiilcnl ! Sign ot the IM'n." All ot the Kcnvils roilYWCOL). Aiv:. 11. ,NK,\, jluivc 1,'Mi dcMciird for wheel-chair j r-irrv I'nrk- who did • "I'he .M- '>IH>™1. "I'd SU:,T. will buy them af- liki- Jolton never dul u !t'r 'he fi'm's c-iinpletion. t IK?' haird his' "' s siil1 '"»''•' 'runn-r -.mil Ty- mrip IMi\n-r — ;'. h ttirrjd :is the t'ali- fnrni.i wcalhrr. ... Murk Slcvrns is Jn'Htin:; Ilrrly l.am.irr Torcct .lobn l.'uiri-. Uc rushed up i't T,;ikr Tahnc, after llcily \(rnt into a near ncrvim-, r<OI;ipsr vsllrn LI pnr.v- Icr ttifct In i'n!rr her cali'm. fir. I've bet;] predicting. Av.i O"vnnrf is iU>" l<-ir 11 torvifu-. liuild- np ai. M-O-M. Her next Ilhn will ha "Wii:ilcd." cpposile Van Jnlin- sou That's a l;rc;ik for Van KaH'.ryn (TI:IV^OH and Johnin :-«n story In rrnl lit'', lias elnws and Irr'h in n li;:h! lnil.-',i wi'li cohmibin s"i \\;nUs ;i i;<ir shako ;v.nl he 1 ID fin.!-!, lo >;cl it 1 lhin'< l.nrrv is !':!:[ i Ihr :;l \Klin. wli'c-h let him s;l ct>:!l his heels i:flrr hi> hn formnni-e :is Al Jolson. It's tci'» l-.c didn't r-uc ln:i!7 brfnrr now. many actors f'lil to slick ii] t'.icmsclves, smci liicir cun-ri right clown tl-r- rirnln. Now lint I lie sttldiii is in the Irlnc'k cm tlirir in\<-:;tinent in tlir I.;TITV I'ari^s pprsoiliility, llirv slinulil civc liim a (lirltr.r l.n-,\k. pcr- » h:i<! . T.,o ]i for I,rtt!n; him Ir'lil a i- IMywiirlli will never nal for iniitir McKENNEY ON BRIDGE Back Ace Is Defense Here UV WiM. r.. SlrKKNNEV America's Car<! AutlinrUy VVlittr^ f"r XKr\ Sorvitr Every bridqc player nnlrs to no to stcci) with an are. but thr- only y that West could di-fcal the- ilvrivt on tc.cl-.v.Vs hand was tu lose his ace of diamonds oeliicratc- Thc i>':xy v.as m:'.de l:y Mark Hod'irs of Dallas. Tex., v.ho rewiu- ly ljc;-amft Life Master No. 80. Declarer played low fi»m dummy en the opcnins heart lend. E.isl ".u'.t Si'ulcs fram duii'.my and finessed tho niiio-si-ot. Hodges \voti and rc- l in nccl a spude. Declarer c;isned the cilicen tinl ace of spades and led a small heart. Ainniim in diuiiiny with the king, lie led n small club and finessed tlic cjucoii. Undoes won, led hack a .small club, and South could not keep from losing two clubs, a spade, mid a heart. Jofirc and the liubblin;; Well Road liive been changed, most of them in lonor of Chincjf cities. Once you leave the bund, lhat broad boulevard alonp, the waterfront, you see : millions of Chinese and few Americans or Europeans. The traffic problem is such a.s lo shame those of us who talk :i- Uout congestion in American cities. Motor traffic is not too heavy, bill richashas aiic 1 . pecli-cabs (which have ricksha-likp scats mounted on n tricycle frame which the coolie pedals) arc ns the sands of Ihe sea. They do n^'. move, Ihey swarm. Little wonder Shanghai, (or motorists, is Ihe horn-blowingcsl city in the world even more so than Paris with its famous taxicaus. Once governed by iMiropean officials. Shanghai IK now administered for the: CUmesR National Government by ii:; own mayor, K. C. * Wu. He Is a professional at the job of municipal administration. He was mayor cil Chungking during its time tis the war capital of China. In his Wcste:n style house he and Maaaine V/u «;:-'c our party a' dinner, Chinese style, which -.vas the most delicious dinner we had seen siii'.'c leaving the United States. I asked Jimmy We! of the ministry of information to get me a copy of Ihe menu. He simplified it loo much to give any indication of the real flavor, hut here is what he says we ale: Fried fresh \vater shrimp, fried chicken slice, stewed pigeon eggs with fresh walev chestnut uml duck's tongue, fish cinrcl, Chinese style beef s'eak cliitle bus of meat in an exotic .sauce) stewed salmi ' fish, abnond curd, fruit and coffee. Or.e of our party said you could not understand Japan until yon had been to Chin:i. Ii is easy lo s c e why the efficient, easy-tcj-dis- cipline Japanese, thought they could overrun Asin, and came very close to doing it. It also is'easy to see why the patii-m. humorous, easy-gohlfj chi'i'Jr.j suffered countless defeats, but co>:'d not be mastered.- ,.( - .- .; - . * -V The Japanese with IVicir traits of industry and .jociiity (docility which nr-peareel only after they were beaten! I could admire hi certain ways; but. T V ;a3 never com- f?rt:,ble with. Thr; Chinese, with ;.'< their trickery i.r.J :u:,l 'lily to ret along with c'u'h '.t',»>; I liked pimc st wit.-iout exce,i;ii-r. One Oi the o'..i^.'. .i';-J trllesl observations abon- tho Chinese is perhaps the truest: :ii;-rc arc so many Chinese. Foe centuries '.h: Chinese have engulfed, ratb.er Iiir.n t'cfcal, all who sought; to conquer them. The power of their millions ot people to absorb alien people and alien ideas without any fundamental change in the Chinese, the lough- ness ol the country In enduring strife among its own people, have been demonstrated clown through the centuries. These qualities may be the chief hope ol the country, and the wolrd in the present uncertainty over communistic influence in the Orient, and especially on the con- tliiEiil of Asi;i. Thai Chiang Kai- Shek and his Nationalist armies will be able to conquer the Chinese Communists reems extremely unlikely — unless Chiang; gets more American help than \\e arc inclined to give. That the Communists will couriucr the nationalists is equally impiobable. This Is one II^'.ly.v<wd lri.il 1'n fjoiir; to wa'.c'n Nvilh a \:-'r:t\ tii'a nf i.vrsnli:il l.ilnr.st. Ill irt -, o,v ;vhnt h;t'i])Cn.s \\hr:i 111' 1 ':n;i score is in belv/ren I tarty Ohn" boys :il <:<illl!nM» mill I,:irry. M-i; the lift man win. line] 1 think ilia the 1 beM man is Linv I'avK.->. i:ivrn-:R THIS WAY NiisUV-Ul'i 1:1 t':>e oUl \v::t. I-' a scene in Bnlt Ho;ie's [K 1 '.^ 111. lure. "IVilclilce." Jane lliiv.t-11 -iv lo l:crl wcariliK !i very shtcr. Ill: v.-nlst [.he will in"',' ,-, belt :,n : i 'i . eis fi'l'cl with l«c: bis M>;:;-"! ncitlcnuilly, h - w conic Hob lla; vos able lo s,tay ''.,: <• 4 a.m. wad'! ng Danny TlM'na^ ;<! in a C'iij- cago lliS'-H clu'J cit\ tl.c- day bcf.>« he rciwrledly f'hai'j.'d from ;i b.i.l cas rt ol sunburn ;X' ( .-oning? (1ror?c Knfl is liming all r;ui innRa/inc sl("icr e rl-oill his rr- ceut fronl-pat;e troubles. (Inr of Ihcni was '.o have liccn lillt-d. "The 1 Ciriprs of K.xil." Susan Peters, Hollywood's Imxl- i luck girl, gel* 36 wardrobe chnnges I uriiMPM liinlly tvivr set the cin hfy'lt ue I'linru cl in C'.'rmcl. Calif.. i Air: '.'1. and \ne.iHcjn in Canada. J-'nlliK SifKilra nhvimlslv Iris Ti:ld A rhar.cc' <if lirarl aliuul fel- Inw \vi-ikvr-. sim-i- his froul-naso lir.Tdiiiir.s. M I r r roinplcliiiR "The Kissing ISuulil," tie ciftcd Ihr film's rrrw with radios. K.ivl iMn'oll 1 !:es cnteit.iinincnt .-veil on l)v hnn ;e.is. He's h iving i baby BViind piano installed on his \ - ach;. n n converted nnvy ci'a.sh I'cistwar nntr: Only our Pri cent ol llv ine'.^ in -,i;ovie cvowci scenes now sue: in ut'if^t'in. l)ui-ins the uar nni:orincd cxtvn.s went to ncar- !y no l>.-r c;n: A A Q n 8 VAS076 48 ; v 4. A Q 8 x --- Tournamenl—Neither vul. South West North Kast 1 V Pass 1 N. T. P.1F3 2 A Pass 3 V Pass 4 V Pass Pass I'ass Opening—V 2. 11 1IORJ7-ONTM. "/,R Piclnrcd actress licak 15 Mountain i-.ymphs n Tnrnrsinn 1!> Wimiiikrr p^vl? 20 Maiiu.^ci ipls 21 Hurled 3 KdgCS A Those in office 5 Symbol for nickel fi Roinon emperor 7 Aces B System of signals n Area measure in Mrndow 11 v.-.llcy 4!i nur.-ilion 47 Slender 48 rerl.-iiniii|J Ihc shoulrlcr , •I!) Wind indicator 21 Kymlvil for irlhnicnn 27 Kcvokc. .15 • Ivvtncy 30 Asiatic SI I.CMlhri IhonR ^8 Doclor of Theology (ah) 29 Silkworm 31 Greek Iclicr 32 Atl.inlic (ab.) 50Terminals 12'Hcbrcw month 33 Permit 52 Cuckoo • n npittlan vivcr 10 Dolts hlackhircl ISTxists 41 Dreadful 5-1 Fourth 71 Storm ' 'IZTyric oKhcesc Ar.'ibi.in caliph. •VTnnlhccl -14 To cut 5fi Court (ab.) i ZIR?IW 45 Ui.by\oivan 08 Lord Trovost 28 Lariat The P.ilynesuui.s train inan-o'- «-.ir h/.c'.s 10 c.ury incssnjcs from I Island lo is'.ii.:l, romctinics for dis- i toners up to K?. milrs. Read Courier News Want Ads. ol diamonds. But Hodges refusal to win. deliberately losing Vnc nee of diamonds. After that I do not think there i wns nuv Hue ot v-l'ty that socd defense would not defeat. Against Hodges declarer led the deuce ol M Steamship (ab.) 39 Symbol for •in 1'ocMn •13 African fly 48 Hail! 51 Opera by Verdi 53 Brad SI WoHhonnc! 55 She is from 5" She will costar with nay 59 Follower ot She m <!0 DornijiiO-O!..

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