The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 28, 1948 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 28, 1948
Page 6
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PAGE SIX THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W HAINES, Publisher JAMES L. VERHOEFF Editor PAUL D-HUMAN. Advertising Manager 8oi* NatloruJ Advertising Representative*: WtUao* Witmer Co, New Vork, Chicago. Detroit, Atlanta, Uempbia. WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 2*. Will the Third Time Prove the Charm? Published eveiy Afternoon Except Sunday Entereo a* second class matter at (he pott- cfllw at Blytheville, Arkansas, under act ol Congress, October ». 1917. Served fiy the United Preu SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Bj curler ID the city ol Blytheville or an; iuburban town where carrier service Is maintained, 20o per week, or 85c per month By mail, within a radius ol 50 miles, $4,00 per year, $2.00 for six months, $1.00 for three nionthi; by mail outside 50 mile zone. $10.00 per vear payable In advance • Meditation You see a man skilled at his work. He will stand In the presence of kings.—Proverbs 22:29. » • • Not many people are willing to put enough of lhemltlv« Into living to become really skilled in the art of llviue. V * * * Not returning evil for evil, or abusl for abuse. You must bless people instead.—I Peter 3:9. When a person starts tn sliow you abuse or Injury, It Is lime to show thai person kh>i!nc.s.s. 'Militaristic' Bogymen Something new has been added to the iisiuil election-year ai'tfiiinenls, even at tliis early date. It is the question of "militarists" and military influence in government. We'll be howing more of it, too, whether or not a military man is one of the presidential candidates. A group of 21 distinguished scientists, educators, authors and clergymen is the latest tee off on "the present trend toward military control of our iii.sliliilion.s." Tlie 21, including Prof. Albert Einstein, have fired a blast at universal military li-miiing. Jn the course if it, they have sonic hard words to say about military men in policy-making posts. Secretary of State Marshall, they say, "comliicls his foreign policy as a soldier would do in dealing with the enemy." They point out that other military men are in the State Department, that Admiral Leahy i s close to to the President, that UN Delegate Warrait Austin was "the military enthusiastic supporter" while in Congress, and that military funds are being used to finance scientific research in the nations colleges and universities. Further, they are concerned over the government's industrial mobilization plan, and the "favorable publicity" that the Army gets in the nation's press, and the use of Boy Scouts in the Army recruiting program. History shows, they say, that militarism i eiu |a to war and loss of personal freedom Let us take up the last charge first, as it applies to the United Stales Since the Revolution, \ v e have fought six more-or-lcss major wars: the War of 1812, , m der James Madison's presidency; the Mexican War under p o ]k ; Ule Civil War under Lincoln; the War'with Spam under McKinlcy, and the two World Wars under Wilson and Franklin D. Roosevelt. Madison, Polk, Lincoln and McKin- lcy were lawyers and politicians. Wilson and Roosevelt practiced law brieflv Wilson was president of Princeton and governor of New Jersey before he occupied the White ]lo llse . Koosevelt held a succession of political offices. Noi one of the secretaries O f state was „ piofessional soldier, either. The specter of "militarism" disrupts ™» "u S ° me ° f ° 1 "' musl i«*»i- gent, well-meaning citizens The hst war put some men and women into uniform. It naturally focused some Public attention on the men who com — ded them. It f s har<]ly ,. er a good many persons in K , today have some military We think that the 8 lappi llg the "rmhtary men 1 ' iabe ' > ^e,,h- zat ,-o, Alld ,, think thebd- e's are going f rom the Particular, without mud" iu f say that ^rotary the enemy „„ his associatcs did more to involve America in war *"d near-toaster than a!l the cast 0 nien -with military background who *ave held office in our government VIEWS OF OTHERS A Colorful Issue During and since (lie war, some lliousnmls of American housewives have made an Interesting discovery. It is that margarine—now made largely ot vegetable oils—Is practically Indistinguishable in taste from butler but Is distinguishable from It In price by 40 or 50 cents a pound. Another distinction is lhat in 23 of the 48 states the sale of colored margarine Is prohibited, while in the remainder it must pay & federal tax of 10 cenls a pound II it Is colored or yellow lo resemble butler*. This matter of color seems to be the crux of (he issue. The dairy Interest* claim that tlie yellow color of butter Is equivalent, to a trademark. They argue that lo prevent imitation is to protect the customer. The need for such protection is reduced by two /actors: (a) Even dairymen concede that, mirgarlne is a nourishing food In UK own right, (W Almost anyone can tell the letters m-a-r- g-a-r-i-n-e from Ihe Icltcrs b-u-l-i-c-r on lhc package. A notable Irony In the color argument. Is thin margarine Is naturally yellow If made partly of soybean or p«l m oil, and must, be bleached to conform with luws which require an "uucolorod" product. On thc other hand, butter requires artificial coloring about eight months of the year to equal the natural color imparted by summer grass. Thus Ihe margarine manufacturers—and consumers-could logically ask for the sale of a yellow spread us "natural" margarine instead o! calling it "colored." and might even surest lhat creameries be required lo mark biiltcr "artlticial color added" when that is tlie fact. The attempt to claim exclusive use of the Ihi'ce primary colors as a trade-mark is a lltllc strong. The discriminations against margarine constitute probablv the most egregious example i n the United States of an eflort to raise trade barriers against a legitimate product in the world's largest free-trade area. Congress and a number of stale legislature! when their attention is called to Ihe subject, as it will be hy increased numbers of margarine users-may conclude in the near future thai the dairy fanners' lobby has gone beyond territorial limit* i n assuming to stake a homestead claim on a segment of the rainbow. -CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR. Congressmen Hear Loose Talk About Grain Turning to Spirits THE DOCTOR SAYS By Harman W. Nlcholt (United Press Staff Correspondent) WASHINGTON, Jan. 28 <UPI — The question before Congress is how much, if any of the stuff we send abroad in bushel baskets comes back In bottles. Rep. Frederick C. Smith of Ohio said he had heard a lot of r»8 talk. And he asked Charles F. Brannan, assistant secretary of agriculture, point blank If he knew th« answer. Branuan lifted an eyebrow rubbed his bald spot and said he By Edwin P. Jorrtan. M n HWflen for NBA Service Accordmg to wartime figures, ap- FioMmatery one in seven persons otherwise physically qualified for military service, were rejected because 'hey were considered men- ally unlit It has been estimated i;?at possibly one person in 13 's i *" uwtv « ""> •"»'« t.|iu*. ami saia ne euhcr definitely mentally 11] or in i sllre didn't. Maybe the State Depart- necd of mental treatment. Indeed. ment did ' "« suggested. Nf»m.,i in • ., ' slclerln S measures lo continue to Mental illness is. therefore, a t cr - ! control use of grains for spirit* WhMV, 1 ^ i 1 " "i 1 moclcr " society. Smith wanted to get down' to ?^^^^ livins has snnipthnit* t^ H« «.i.i. ; . i n,«™. _.. .. . .. IUUI ". must or he Set h , rC ' g " boo:!e - m ^er« Tl e gen^man" rS ° mC °' ' l ° " skcd Cry Against Former Army and Navy Officers In High Places Really Blast to Smother UMT By I*el(>r l-'lKnn ... i ... •• -_ ashamed of a mentaf illness t), a ,j there is for n broken bone. .Mitch lias been earned about some kinds ol menial Illnesses and how to treat them. Recovery from the milder conditions is common In some instances, all that is necessary is complete rest and removal Iroin thc sources of nervous exhstijitoi: and overwork, which have brought on the difficulty. In others, of course, mental treatments severity ol the condition 6 A" few months may be enough In some cases .whereas years may be needed in others. Severe Types Aided Even in many of the more severe mental illnesses, modern methods the gentleman from the Department of Agriculture if that made sense? Brannan said It didn't, it tr'ne. I But fta to added that it was liis under-' »g that All of our grain went ! and not wine Europe. Smith ie wasn't interested in the grain. Competing In American liquor stores with stuff made in Rfc. lucky and New York. ™ Rep. Thruston Morton broke in st- ilus point and said he would like to «r. Te ,i"SS'.."« s * ld . he represented BARBS - Numerous movie stars have been adopting children. Put thru, at Ihe. head of the -oocl news out of Hollywood. Thc money friend wife spends on January- tales Is what lakes the wind out of her hubby's. " » * It's good news no, v to Ihe whole family that Mom put up preserves last summer-and they're all spreading it around. * * •* Giving to lhc Marcb ot Dimes is lendir, t a hand lo lbos« who want to wa lk again. » » ' » One ol the most serious mistakes of mankind is being too serious. By reier Eilson Mi A Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON-<NEA,_: Behind he blast which scientist Albert Mnstcin and a score or less prom- nent Americans have just issued against the large uuinlic- ot Annv and Navy officers now holding high civilian jobs in the U S government, there is one story not sufiiciently emphasized, it is who inspired this statement, and the I'eal reasons for putting It out? Co-signers with Einstein were, such people as Chancellor Ray Lyman Wilbur of Stanford University ex-president O f Anlicch Colle-c Arthur Morgan, authoress Dorothv Canficld Fisher. Edwin T. Dahlberg of the Northern Baptist Confer- I ence, Jiinies d Fatten of the Farm- 1 ers' union, chat Paterson of thc .„ many as could be wisiicd"for Psy- 'ln Mn'!m B r- ^"'i' ' S a>nbassi « lor Hutchinson of the NCAC staff who chi ; Ul ' ic 3»idance. physical therapy '?, "° s l° w : Gpnc .' a .' Kenneth Roy- did the research. ' ° ''>c<»<"»E hot baths, hand work, and I shock treatments are among the • -"' ,'iwnl.lll lllbLIlOUS !,,.,,„ . ,. ..~«>u ,,*vc LU of treatment have been enormously I " s " c a w o>'d. He said he represented improved and bring about recovery I i, d District of the above-men- ni many cases, though not in as I™™* 1 s'ate of Kentucky, where a many as could be wished for Psy- ° e Dour b°n is made. --.-... — ^.,^.u. ii.^J.llJt.111 HIM all is secretary of thc Army. Admiral Wilhnm D. Leahy has nil office m (he White House. Other brass and r..- n ^o j*' t "V;'" — •><"^..,tui, \\as m some o: 1m.irt Is scattered all over the place i', P , , lht ' ""Sgration of the tal illness, >,•!,_ 1: _... . .. IJml-l,, [ajfi .Incnnllllc T-l^^l«l_ **._ .. ! _ .. Some Signers Suggested Revisions Swolmley says the slnteinent was ,.. lt .,,.., rnv nujuuy L1]B meUiods which have proved usetul in some of those afflicted \vith meii- lnt . : v "«i)»-.onun ui me cai njnpss. ut; u mat, in his ODinion ^ u^as writteH £ , i0 ' 5 -| f" 01 ' "• Was ! Llkc so m; "» ^er diseases, bet- sib * to have his fSw congrS "iil'tcn. IL \\l\s SOUL cn^ tn Q timiii™.,. +.,i. ..^...i»_ ...... , ' " Ll " nn r,.«,,* i,__ t *, w.un B ic. The- Implication is that this is wrrtt^Vf"^'." ""","-'"•• ""• el ' ll was ! "kc so many other diseases, bet- whnt happened in Gcrmniw Russia : ^r'- ? out to a ""'"ber ter results can be expected if ine, ^^-"W-tHi^.;^^^ mental illness should not prevent the seeking of advice early, when Morton, a freshman in the House started off br admitting that oi course, there can be only one sensible choice between a loaf of bread and a bottle of whiskey. But he added that, m his opinion, it was pos- Slhlf fn Vi-ji.,, Ul- *_ii____ *^ UO ,.,,^., 1 . l , tl[ VIL-J iiiuiiy, xt.US.SKl and Japan—and look at tiic results. Thc point is well taken, thoueh it i«; '«„ i "T 3 """ """•" II1 «.*«:u- ntjnc not exactly a new slory It was henrri * "" " nlversal military service. r ,,.: .,...., ,'• "_ ds nralfl Some made suggestions for revisions Finally, the 21 whose names appear frequently during Ihe war. The story is more timely right now. when a m<; acirivju£ 01 aavice early, when < treatment is likely to do the : most 1 good. * • • QUESTION: Wliai grown toenails? How avoided? -~ - ii-ijuv. cuugressincn ^P front that Congress was going fnM h , Wron? '" trytn * to sav « lood by shutting down the distilleries, or cutting off their grain. That way, he said, farmers l ose the bene- i«s of the by-products from the causes in- can they be grain which goes into liq uor An example: take 1.000 bushels ol J™ >. 8 u am ' P r «^™bly corn. Sell ^00 bushels to the distillers and turn back thc rich proteins after the i —..... unu. in,*! proteins ANSWER: Ingrowing toenails are | 1!t iuor-producing materials have been cutting the naiis I * a ken out of the grain. SO THEY SAY ' The Marshall Plan will be Infinitely cheaper m dollars lo the American people than another war which might see the destruction of civilization ltself..-Bcn. AJbcn \ v . Barkley (D. oi Kentucky. Menui . J. C Chicago. nstability leads to alcoholism.-Dr A. J. CArlson. Proicssor Emeritus, Oniversity O l I suppressed the gasoline o[ the Communist Party because the Republic has the right to <!e- fend iUself.-Julcs Moch, n c .icl, Minister O J the interior. • • . We are enjoying one of , he bcst pcrjods QJ labor-management relations for the past lo years. I see n 0 need for any amendments to Ihe Taft-flarlley Law during t hc next session -Sen. Joseph H. Ball ,R) o( Minnesota. - « . I won't say another war will wipe everybody ol the lace of the earth. Tint's pm ,,y extreme -there II be sonic pieces lolt. But It will be an enormous setback. We'll have to start all over ^^ H- Con*",,. Nobe, as sponsors for the statement ageed • - - - a ••-- .i.iuii.1.1 J.JI.-H.-UUUVS - ' If. Qicrn ft k-«,"iv £i;, er and MncArthur seem to be taken .seriously in some quar'crs us eon-i, - v did not C01J;C together spon- tenders for the presiciencv Thc V ot- ncollsl - v '° nass a resolution con- ers will have to think twice before ! rtcnming the '""'tary. They were deciding whether thcv wanl any " 1c , rely suck «i in as big names to . — 0.,^,^. 1[is , i more Bcncrals in Ihe White House, i . p |)ut over a smart Piece of lobby-' usually caused by cutting the naUs i taK ™ out of the grain Then 7 - - ^ Ul ,,„:' The imnorlaul. tiling about the . mmta^rah'v!^ ^"^ UniverslU ! '°° 5hon .', or cutling tnem on a ' gCsted Morton ' »dd this to the 800 American Veterans Committee, wil- '• Einstein statement, however, is that ! "" 5 trn "" n S- j CU1 'V C at "•<= sides. The best way of j remaining bushels out of the oruT Mam J. Jfillor. S. J.. of the Univer- I " "'" s " Qt issued to block the Eisen-' National Council Against ' •' lvoldi;1 - ""i i-nn,r,i,n,, •„ f~ .... i inn) r nnn 1 ,..-, ... .. - '* sity of Detroit, Julius Mark of the j 'w«'er or MncArthur campaigns nor ' Conscription is the front organiza- Amencan Rabbis, and others It i l<> , B ive "« State Department back to " r thc Iotlb 5' '''J'lng to defeat looks like a broad cross-section '"of , th e professional diplomats and pol- MT le B i; ilatioii. Behind the front jiticip.ns who mieht be able to nego- I R . rc a sco1 ' 0 of educational orgaiilzn- ......v.,v. criticizing Ihe • tiatc '" ttcllt v here and there for a '," ns ' 30 rcli eions groups, the four military cnstc and the liuee expen- j c>l aiige. instcatl of trying to solve ', m 01 "g«nizations, a dozen la-'" '-• - ••-- • • - i «•",.. :..- -- - .-nor unions and a few dozen miscellaneous reform and do-good outfits. of tthe value of the Ein- et Americnn thought. |i Their .statement, .„ . j - —, ...... w he huge cxpcn- I ~ t- ~" ..•^.^"•, ^'. ti.vm^ vu (litures for national defense came, el ' Jr " llllB * t> - v s| iows of force, out, last week hi the form of a 32- ' — • This Einstein was issued ' page piimphlet. The cover bore the for the sole purpose of trvinc to . r. , aue o lle Ei "- imprlnt of a mailed fist. The title i Wocfc milversal militnrv •service The 'ci.. lcrIorBnn ' wilbur et »'was "The Militarization of Ameri- i pamphlet was prepiired bv the N-i '», , me ', " lay he lost because of ! «»»l Council Against Cons rptta," I ^ T» t "T "^ ltS , , Ultcrior moUve - Gcncmls an,! Admirals Galore wllicil hns'hnfl 20.00U copies printed ! rV 5tatcs » Problem without of- The main argument Inside was I for distribution to membe "ol Con - '• ' ' 8 " so! " tlon ' The r «" that the traditionally civilian gov- Bi'ess and other public figures ami ernmcnt of the U. S. was being tafc- r ° r sale at 10 cenls a copr avoiding this condition is to cut lhem straight across and not too short. 15 Years Ago In Blyiheville — " *-"j uui, <ji me oriK- '"n '1 • M ° ( ° Ild feed il '° " le Cat ^' Youll get more beef, he said, than ii you'd dumped the And ( what, asked Morton, is this talk about wasting wheat making liquor? You don't use much wheat in liquor, he said. . The high wate ing high on the i rise In the past 2 ve so many militarists "in"ton '" s early WK m •' incut engineers ™ slx Governor Announces i- Six ±*:L"™ E * OCK ' •>•". 28. fUP)- inmcnt jobs today is because other fight to hold Big Lake within irnde-A men from civilian life'and " le narrow confines of the weak- u 10 jinn] ivi. o^uirniev, even when thev dn eft ened levee, inston representative for good man. politicians give him such I Wtllter -Logan has returned to ilhe Arkans s mission ' TN HOLLYWOOD" BY F.RSKINE JOHNSON^ ' NEA Staff Correspondent v , ° 5 ' trsklllc -'"hnson r a honeymoon home. But the bride- t^VTCr,;?^ ^""P 0 " 110 " 1 ' 'o-be insisted that he buy the place HOLLYWOOD. (NBA)— producer after the ceremony. Both had the We-... He wanted the house in his name only in case of " Hal Wallis is tlie latest bidder for the sequel to 'The Jolson Story." if the M-G-M dcul goes sour. Hill wants to be novel about it and let Jolie play himscll. . . . Joan Crawford wants a change ol pace, and now it looks as it she will play a fiery Spanish gal in Jack Cliertok's production of Scott O'Dell's novel, •Hill of thc Hawk." Background is :he early days of California. . . . Orea McClure. who played John U Sullivan. Is being tested to replace Johnny Wcissmuller in thc Tarzan series. I'm glad to report that Barbara Stanwyck hi.s turned down ihc "new S. Coffin of Filzwilliani, N. H. This! E, D. Gilicn of'Tc - here is at- S '«,', V f ,? f them * Athlctic Com - ™ " nmCd Ci " dWCl1 ai any bridge player will find unusual- same ; to be , a ;Mvo,vc. She wanted "both names on lhc papers to (iiinJify the house | as community property for the same reason. She got her w'ay | i A, .„•),.,.. i,",,i , ... ,,,o T? P ^ 5 { " ''%"™ C * I , ?, - t l.cTih.! ,, T ^"T, | ln love , ,,..;„, <ie, P rrai M v to S ! ; tl - c ino ,, cv but wa's SMOOoMioVr I •. The gal walked out on him. He has I ' A KG 3 V Q 106 + 42 4A V A7 48754 + A 10 9 B N •i W E 6 S Dealer A Q J 3 5 4 V K8S «• AK32 f» K Rubber — Both Soulh 1 A 2 » 3 N'. T. 76 <M0872 V J932 » 9 * Q J 5 3 vul. West North East Pass 2 A p ass Pass X « p ass I'nss Pass Pass Opening — 1> Q. zg P'll f j rx- Bl// Cody Dos HOLLYWOOD. Jan. 28. <UP> — William Frederick Cody, 57 "Bill Cody" of the silent screen, will be buried here today. Cody died Saturday night at st John's Hosptail, Santa Monica, after several months illness. The actor was known as Bill Cody when he starred at the old Pathe i and Universal studios in a series of - Westerns. His last part was a bit sev- , cral months ago in Ingrid Bergman's "Joan of Arc." Comvay state adjutant general', 1 Lambert of Holly Grove -Ancar of Danville and' Banks wson of Pine Bluff Ernie Wright of Mountain Horn* as re-appointed on (he commission. PJH e° vc '™ r appointed Dr. Robert H. Hood of Russellvillc as sue cessor to Dr. R. L . Smith of Rut sellville on the Arkansas Tech hoar oi trustees. at A onc a e PPOi " tmCn!S bccame eff ectiv r, Read Courier News Warn Ads. Railroad Executive Back-seat Driving fs neither good business »or good international conduci.-Alger president, Carnegie Endowment (or Internationa,' Peace, stating European internal decisions should Plan™"' ^ E " ra " e;l " S " nd " l"e Marshall We must not ni.nage this great cnsts or democracy as <r it wcrc an iU , CIloll _ B5 of the ,or,d were on the block and o! "g to the highest bidclcr.-Assuclatc Jusl ce William O. Douglas. u . s , s ,„ « cussing the foreign aid program. * • . No election machinery can bo upheld if | t , purpow or cnrct is to deny the Ncpro. „, ,". com, tof nis race or color. ,„ cr tK l' ™, c !_ Jtiflgc John j. Pal . kcri c i )ar | ottCi N c " a ,, ds as our Ucaco]i o "?, C " ia " 6 Kai - sl - h ' '" a Ch,«™ w to the peopie ol China. * t * ' ar lo ° lalc ln the fielu ur reli ruman, padoed hips. Barbara told Edi'.h ''I would rather ple;ue my husband lhan some designer." • Husbands may cli(j this item aiia )>asic it on their wives' mirrors.) Horse D'Ocnvrcs | Apropos ol the Hollywood employment slump, a Iriend ?_sk«l Michael O'Sliea how many horsc.s > he has nou. "T\io." replied .\likc. I "We ate the others." I ! his first. IILOVK-. "Forever Amber." [Now. in "Tiie Ridiiniv; Terror." he beats up a couple of r.eni.v | Not in tlie script; William "Uitil t!:ll" Kllinlt says. "All a mail h:is In rin In m.ikc his «ifu li.nipy is lo Ural her the same as a i-«H buy treats Ills horse." H is lar too lalo In the fight against Villa lion: to place our reliance u,»n voluntary ac'llon" I —President Truman, i I After Ihc I said It a year aco. when Li- ' other Port raine Day was making headlines O'Brit-r. with Leo Duioclier. And I .sny it again. Thc front page never null anybody in Hollywood. Hcad.mos arc hipp> hues lor Holljwood .stars. and it d"esn't make any diflerenc: i f'm swearing out about (lie subject matter. Tiic cs- i grand laiceny!" capades oi the .stars increase their ! • value at thc box-olfice. ;!•;>>•:.•:.«.•..»,>::«.,••.•..•.•..»•» »»••«••»•••« Despite Luu Turner's current """""""""•'"•""•••--'-• i '-- 1 -" liiieiislon ,u M-G-M and her romantic headlines will: Bjp TO;I- PUig. si ill not divorced I loin Ar- linc Judr.e. you can gel Hint Lam will be n bl;;ecr draw at the bf.x- olhcc this yeai. A footnote lo tins might be- You can beo.l all 4011 »;ini about what ROC s on in Hollywood but as Ions as vou pay ,u thc box-office, il goes on. Lively People Department: Before ., re.cnt mrA-ir; mar;i i^ the husband-to-be wanted to buy first^c of "-\n... ol the Forest." Eddie oav. ivcd lo Frcrii ic Marcii Ihrit their co-plaver. Dan Durye.i, hpd stolt n a lew .scenes. "A ;c« .scenes?" veiled March. "Thai puy .stole so many srctics wan ant for MCKENNEY ON BRIDGE I not too difliciilt br,t it is o nc in .wnicn the average player might jCasil) 1 mp.kc a mi: take. ! When KUM piay s [nc n j nc on h j s I partners opening load of the dia- |mond queen. Sauth /ins thc triei- wilh tho kins. He is sure of two diamonds, two hearts, a ;-p;\de aiH two clubs, but that is onlv .seven tricks. " ' How (v,n thc others be developer!? The club suit looks tike the best one to tackle, but South must not i make the mistake of cashing the i king of clnb.s. Thc correct plav is (o lead the king of clubs, overtake it in dummy with thc ace and I on | lead Ihe ten-spot, to drive out Ihn ! queen or jack. | If thc defense retinas a .spade. declarer wins In dummy and lends I nnothrr club. lo drive out thc other club honor. Now h c is bound to j make four club tricks, two diamond>. Iwo hearts and the ace of spades lot nine trick.;. A nice example ol correct timing. HOKIZO.VTAL 1,7 Piclured railroad e.\eciuh-e 12 More courteous 33 Adviser U Beverage lo M«kes amends VERTICAL 1 Cylinder 2 Chetnical salt 3 Two (pi efixl •i Greek letter 5 iNehvork 6 Horse's gait 7 Assent 8 Preposition 12 Outmoded 16 Negative ! Accent Insured Timing: Ace. Kintf On I lie Sam c Trick b Ivu | , V e 1 n , , . enU.M '"»" "T VnTr- n f «, T 1 , 1 nd^pub ^ «oc i [ HOLLYWOOD. Jan. 27. (UPl — i I Lloyds of London bet SIO.OOO today j that Muriel Patricia Ncal would not' j re-lain her Southern drawl. J Lloyds insured Miss Real's newly ' p' acquired California accent because her mother and brother Intend lo . come from Nnshvillc, Tcnn., to live t i with her. 00 English school 11 Ral^s -'1 Hurried 22 Uristlcs --1 Dress fabric -~> Upright 2fiPiIe up 2~ Tungsten (nb.) 53 Tiiiiliilnrn (jymbol) 20 Firm 32 Brain passages 3G Follow 37 Pol lie 38 Helps 39 4^ Container 4-1 Pole •13 He strives to provide comfort for each -— 47 Scotlish river i8 Clarities 30 He tries to 1 outmoded equipment 53 Weapons 23Atus!c;il study 24 Oracular 28 Complex carbohydrate M Bird 31 Climbing cie\'ice Elurlcr 19 Artful devices 34 Stair pans 21 Corporeal &> Precipitation 33 Festival (comb, form) 40 Diminutive suffix 41 Circle- porls 42 i\oo;e 45 Pairs (ah.) 46 Compass pai 43 Paid notice 51 Virginia (ab.) int

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