The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 5, 1948 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, February 5, 1948
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PAGE EIGHT BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO, M W RAINES, Publisher JAUE8 U VERHOKFF, Editor PAUL D HUMAN, Advertising Maniftr gait NsUooiJ Advertising Representatives: W»ilac« Witmer Co, New York, Chicago. Detroit, Atlanta, MempM*. Published Ever; Afternoon Except 6uud»j Catered u second cltss matter it the poet- ofiioe at Blytheville, Arkansas, under act ot Con- grets, October «. 1917. Served by the United Preu SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Bj carrier In Die city ol Blytheville or any (uburban town where carrier service is maintained, 20c per week, or 85c per month By mill, within a radius ol 50 miles, $4.00 per jear. 12.00 (or six months, $1.00 til three mouths; by null outside 50 mile zone. 110.00 per year payable In advance. Meditation Now the end of the commandment Is charity •Hi «f a pure heart, and of a good conscience, and of faith unfeigned.—I Timothy ];S. » • • You ar« indeed charitable when you give, snd while giving, turn your face away so tlul you m»y not see the shyness ol the receiver.— Klhlil Glbran. Double Talk a la Russe Jt lias been suggested Dial Russia and the western powers could yjct along together, if only they could understand each other. Because so few Russians are permitted to see our civilization, and ,o few non-Communists are permittoti to see Russia, we have to exchange information and ideas in "words. Hut even after they have been translated, words do not always mean the same thing to the two peoples. There are some who argue that Moscow has not violated the various agreements solemnly made by iMessrs. Roosevelt, Churchill and Stalin, hut has observed them strictly, as she understood them. It is our fault, they feel, that we did not understand those words and phrases the same as Stalin, Molotov and Vishinsky did. In hope of avoiding some future misunderstandings, here are a few definitions of words and phrases constantly used by Soviet and Communist spokesmen, which mean something different to them than to us: Aggression: Any attempt by a non- Soviet nation to encourage or help a small country resist Soviet interference. Collective bargaining: For Russian workers, a process by which they are permitted to ask for small favors. For American workers, the right of the workers to demand what they want from the boss — or else. Co-operation: Unquestioning acceptance of the Soviet will and viewpoint. Democracy: Rule by the Supreme Soviet, or by agents selected and directed by the Kremlin. A legislature is permissible if it limits itself to ratifying decisions of the Soviet agents. Election: A poll in which voters can vote for one approved list of candidates or— if they dare— can vote against it, but not for an opposition slate. Fascist: One who criticizes the Soviet Union, praises capitalism, or objects to having native Communists work for the Soviet Union against the interests of their own country. Freedom of press: The privilege of Printing what the Kremlin has authorized. Also the privilege O f publishing what the Kremlin has not forbidden— with the risk of liquidation if it i s something the Kremlin would have fo,-- bidden if it had thought in time. Freedom of speech: The privilege of agreeing verbally will, what one's superiors say. H 1 ] 5111 ' Simi1ar to »«fsr««on, the further meaning that the non-Sov,et nation (usually the U S or England) i s helping the weak coun- Wlit ic a ? ! H C1 ' t0 eSU! Political domination. workt^ .IT™ An ° r *»»i»tion of t»M f ° UgU vvhich the v can be ™ d live in idleness on public charily better than Russian workers can live when both husband and wife work 48 hours * wejk. War monger; One who eritize* an action of Die Soviet Union, or disagrees with any statement of its spokesmen. Includes the compiler of this glossary. VIEWS OF OTHERS Figures Against Tax Cuts 11 is not very often Hint a Washington statement can be so fully backed up by statistics a] Secretary Harriman's declaration that American business does not need a tax cut Just now and that li should not get one. Business Income in IIMI w as $9/100,000,000 mole than It ivas llw precious year. That represents an Increase of 22 per cent, and 11 sutf an all-time high record. In spile of sharp increase* in the cost of labor, raw materials and most other /HcloiK, profits also were sensationally hither than In low. In that year they wore, beiore Uxos, a little over 21 billion dollars. In 1047, they were 28 billion dollars. After taxes, the 1946 figure was 12 and one-half billions. The 1341 figure was 17 billions. The latter figure represents a return ol 91(, per cent on net worth. And not so very long ago one heard complaints that "the good old days of 8 per cent" were gone forever! These figures loom even larger when compared will) the boom year of isao in which corporate profits after taxes mounted to only about eight and one-half billions and dividends averaged 6.8 per cent. Equally interesting is a comparison of the my figures with those for the war years—years in which everybody believed that he goose was really hanging high. In the following Illtle table, (he. first column represents profits before taxes. In billions of dollars, in the second contains the profit llgures after taxes. 9.3 17.2 21.4 2-1. 5 23.8 20.2 The Indian Peace Sphere THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 1948 ~ 1040 1941 1042 1043 1044 IMS A.4 9.4 9.4 10.4 8.B 8,8 These figures writ* their own conclusion: There never w«s n more convenient lime than the present to use high taxes for the reduction of the national debt and the interest burden which It entails. Even Jnrm income before taxes rose from 15.2 billions In 1946 to 18.3 billions In 1947. A tax cut now—even the relatively slight $40 cost-of-living benefit proposed by President Truman—would add to the Inflationary pressures which threaten lo turn the boom ino a bust. Representative Knuuon and other politicians may feel that tax cut talk makes sweet music In the voters' ears in an election year, but they might pause to ask themselves whether common sense does not also have, its appeal. —ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH. BARBS A thief sang while hc robbed a stove in SL Pennsylvania town. Just a snatch of a song. » * w All Ohio man asked divorce lieousr his wife threw liluniinrarr at him. TIunc pesky flying saucer* again' * • » Many fighters get lit:ed because they won't slay In training, says a promoter. A fine tiling, when our fighters can't even hit tile hay. • * • It R-on'l be lonir. according ((> the American Medical Association, lil| nlmi)st everybody nil) live to be 100. Then, for a chante, how about making the first 100 years the easiest? • * • King Feisal. 12-year-old-rulcr ol Iraq, broke « leg while skiing. Fortunate enough to be smart enough to be a rc.il boy! SO THEY SAY The Idea that high tarriff walls are necessary to prolcct the United Slates from a tlood ol cheap foreign-made goods has long since s one by the boards.—Rep. J. G. Fuilon <K> ol Pennsylvania. * * * Today the Navy would make a good showing if trouble were to break out. but Is too short of men and stilus to win a war.—Adm. Louis uen- fifld, chiel of naval opcutlions. Housing Expediter Is Middle- Man for a Lot of Headaches THE DOCTOR SAYS By F.<i»ln f. Jot-din, M. D. Written for NEA Service *.. .?>' "'«MAN W. NICHOLS lulled Pr« s staff Correspondent WASHINGTON, Feb. 5. UP>i ,' 8 , , e E ; Woods is so «'''«pped up I'" his mission I hat he thinks, with luIi'J"'? «f. »»• he'll be able (o rtnu wnai are tnc bfst types of I n-i, '""*. treatment, are problems that must' „. ™ mml «" eat in sour-fsced still be worked out ! sllcncc ' or three-queriers of an *i . . . . _ i I'riiir i<.ii1K-i **,• vwt -^ . At ,>«.Miit, epidemic encephall- 1 " our whle tis has a number of peculiar name, ! pa " d p, e - .-4>***;£r^ ifefS^;: 1 ::^-: -^S-Wj. -^.-'S^.'£i*^^^^!Satm^^^^'^-";~:rM-,-f.j- . : ;.:-.; i; -:;^,-^ . 7,200 Newsmen Assigned to National Capital To Keep Track of Doings of U.S. Bureaucrats By I'cler Eilsnn [ Government Agencies NLA Wsistilnj;|.)n Correspondent i Turn Oul Many Won!, i nr^iu. —:-•-.——-—•-•• WASHINGTON. INEA, -Twelve \ This repress just the private I "Wal^™i,er" 1 lion for good measure. Much of it is such as western equine ~(hor»e""en- i HC said '"' rMl ' Md 'here weren't cephalitis, eastern etinine encep- ™ a " y (mor . e .Jl <: '"" e now th '" 'here halitli. Russian —-'— - I were In "" ' cephalitis, B, and St ' 1940. But different places—the ci'tics." whVr« it's crowded And the government can't just shoo them back to the — Japanese Louis encephalitis. Both of the equine types affect J*"' 1 horses seriously, and. Because of it, many horses have died. The virus Congressman Howard Bufiett of responsible is present from lime to Nebraska salt! why would people, lime in m»ny horstj of the cen- want to go back when they control tral and western part of the United rc ' ns in Omaha and r>-t cut the States. lid on in small v^. 15 ka towns? Tlie symptoms of infection with Woods said i: vas nis experi- reporting on Washington form for this type of specialized! reporting is now the Washington! ' o'J S hundied rcjxmers, radio annoiinc-1 entci ,,,,„.. ,,,. UIU ,, S ua wllsl]mgton ers, photographers and news mag- doings. The government itself U no aime correspondents are now ac- slouch as a publisher. A Covern- itert to the congressional press | mcnt Printing Office catalogue lists tries in Washmgr.,,,. Bcforc tho j ncarl 100 ..p,^^ , ., nublisned war th= number was about 500. | by government agencies This remarkable growth ol the | All ihi> specialized news reword Industry gives Just a slight) porting busl.ws. that has grown up ^viSsSiri^'sS.^iSs^ss^aJ dops. Inpli naccm^ nn t ha inrn,. n ,u_ ,-,.. ., __ 6 uicu uui. It was revived in 1918 by a couple any of the viruses which cause en- cllcc 'hat people will live where cephalitis are not always alike. thcv happen to Iwi-e a job During infancy, sudden lever and He went on with some more refusal to eat commonly come at facts - Since 1HO. he said, folks the beginning;. These signs may nave boc n getting married like soon be followed by vomiting, mus- <"r.izy. instead of holing un with cular UviU'hings. some muscular i'llaws. they get a litlle place of stiffness and. especially, a stilt lhclr ott 'n, further complicating neck. The temperature goes up 'he housing situation rather rapidly, to 103-105 degrees Re P- Frederick c. Smith of Ohio in most cases. Headache, backache, looked down over his glasses from and, sometimes, abdominal distress lnc committee bench. He wanted are common. to know what is causing all of the Snimi Often Helpful shortages in building materials A thoroughly satisfactory drug AllcJ before the witness could an-' or serum treatment has 'not yet swer, Smith asked him if he be- bcen worked out. However, blood !l "'ed In planned economy—or. as serum taken from a person who " e P"t i'—socialism? has recovered from the disease— Mr - Woods said, no, sir. ho/i^ convalescent serum—seems to be BWsscd he didn't. But he added thatw helpful at times. All forms of epl- ne looked at it like this' dcmic encephalitis ar e serious, and "The building of 900 houses was cry Popular j acmic encephalitis ar e serious, and ln ? aunamg of 900 houses was Favorite vehicle and commonest b ° th P rcvc " tlcm and treatment are slopped recently because we could- irm for this ty Be of ?«53?»H H"" 151 " 0 ""^ - - S .^.L heat! "8 «1«£«Pment In the news-letter In fe r!-a ' , Washington area. I would rather QUESTION: \Vh>t Is the cause l«fc« some of the Iron we ne«d f I ):usi n8 Wood durins bowel »^»y 'r«m the auto manufacturers then passing on the informa tion to interested parties. The number of accredited correspondents by no means tells the i Congress, the White House and the cabinet departments is no longer adequate, Acordini! !o a tabulation by Sen ... - - ! jiv.unum -.« ,t i.tuuiHiio/i o\ belt whole story. In addition w the res- { George Aiken's Committee on Execu- u ar news men and women for mass , | ive Expenditures, the federal gov- Hi-r-Miation media, there w an un- mim eiit now consists of 632 divi- rn nMinii/if- nf iniis-^-rarlii^rl , . ... _ . «*•*•- v«m :l recorded number of unaccredited ! correspondents for special aiid technical rcixnts. new.s-leuors. inside dope sheets. lorecaslin^ and interpretive services ol restricted circulation. Their subscjitwrs may be members of one industry or trade association. They may be lauyers or businessmen, willing to pa; n price for technical information on what the government has done or is about to do. There is no information on hoi many ol these special news semcr- arc In existence. A lot ot now or. j - - -every year. '.•. Handbook of Commercial, Financial . ..„ and Information Services." comiwl- ; special correspondents Not all this ed by Cchmibia University Library gets in the papers. There isn't room in 1944. listed 577 current. 311 dis- Thai's what makes business good :i , OI> or elscwl )ere ccr? ' ' ' m v car. if that's planned economy, h the advent TiV,, 1 '? 8 ANSWER: Tlie most common I'm for it." P\™ i)T",l ° l , A h .?.. t ^'?. ph( « U5e , nf "-'ood on the outside of Congressman Charles Kimball the feces is hemorrhoids or piles, r'etcher of California, who used to Of course, there are many other °« a real estate man himself, said possible causes, cancer Is a pos- he thought the government had departments, 22 commissions, corporations. 23 administrations— anri 503 other miscellaneous units, each of them does is of importance lo somebody. Decisions of the Supreme Court, opinion:, of the attorney xcncial, regulations of the Federal Communi- catiom Cnmlsslon, Bureau of Internal Revenue, Interstate Commerce Commission, National Labor Relations Board and all Ihc oilier In- dependent agencies are. ol course ",'5.,,n."",~ B , n i dle - evc '7 5 c " r - " A reported first as spot news by the "" ' ' ' " ' regular newspaper wire services and siom. 417 offices, 139 branches, 118 the style and the' format now YoT- sect.nns, 19 bin cans. 55 boards, 51 j lowed by many imitators-a four- r,t 01,11 i.i- J "•"!"<:. pussioie causes, cancer is a pos- *"= muusni, me government Had v,i^ ^ „ "„ new ' s " :en . Harry sihility, but probably less likely ^"e into the business of rent con- h-atonandP. H Whaley, who started I than some other things. ' ' ' the Whaiey-Eaton Service Irom I 1_ Washington. In 1323. W. M. Kiplin ger got into the business with his Washington letter, which prefected [pace weekly l-ltcr of 5500 words, writ'^n in * highly condensed, short sentence, knon'-it-nll style. . , continued. Neatly every service puts out more than one publication. Some, like Commerce Cttxuh:.: House, put out 20. There are leas", 2000 all told. iNTiOLLYWOOD" for all the.se imaccredlteil ; services. Their journalistic whitc- •.\iiii:s come along and mop up in :':muc detail, throwing in a lot. of I interpretation appraisal and predic- .»••••«•.••.•••.«•.»« p 15 Years Affo In Blytheville — j u!ia Ann and Betfy , T'' e ! 1, " c :low "t ! "^ IM of these i WoodTon daughters of" Mr. and : '" " 'A fe'.v, like Kiplin-| Mrs. E. B. WoodiOn are recovering from severe cases of tonsilitis. Misses Willie Lawson. Winnie ger u,A Whaley-EBT.V.I, try to co"whole Wasliiii^ton scene. er the Many magazines. li::e Business Week and U. S. News, include four- page supplements in imitation the news-letter style. A majority of the letters arc now highly specialized—Aviation Daily, Labor Relations Reporter, . Virgil Turner, Rosa M. Hardv and Irol all wrong—from the very first. j Diego. That city, he said, depends | Take his home town of Ssn j50 per cent on Naval personnel. I Or did during th? eirly part of the 1 war. And when, he asked, do you I suppose the government picked" to i freeze rents there? At a time I when the Navy was at sea, and rents were way down. Was that fair? Woods said that he supposed It ; wasn't, but the freeze order came ,' in a hurry. The government, he said, didn't have time t o , . „ Weekly, Food and Drus: Lsw LlU" _ Jr ~..,. L,n,, Service, Food Topics, Tax Letter, Telecommunications Service, Government Securities Fortnighlly, DC Crawford Green and Charles f» ibbs I aroun(1 °™r the country and see ,f | attended the funeral-of M. w. Mel- * 1 }?. * as home a "d who wasn't, ion of SViawnee school this after- . Wel1 ' sald Fletcher, the situation noon. [hasn't been adjusted—even yet. The Rev. Burlce Culpepper. gen- i Wo °d s sa'd his boys are going into eral evangel'st for Southern Meth-! ; nat sort of thing—area by area, odist Church will conduct revival ' " a " tal:cs » ' OL of tlme - establish the club. . _ j So the only chance lo defeat The whole business lives and feeds lhc contract is to create a diamond . ' If declarer has University, long a stronghold of clsions of the ICC, and so on." iliis great sprawling monster ( trick which the federal government has tnc for becomc. BY cnSKiNE JOHNSON" NEA Staff Correspondent By Ersklnt Johnson , er may not be too old lor the: lead HO^^ DC ^^ T :'e l PM -' ^\^ b ^^ £^ pie Talk Back, to Hollywood, to one tioimcd in the uniform of a Roman 3AY S ° ETA01 ETAOana The way of life that we have known is literally in Ihc balance.—Secretary of stale .Marshall. • • We're going to talk ouiwlvri inlo a depression. There's no question about It.—sen. Homer Capchart Rl of Indiana. * * * I will be available if (here is a desire in the Republican Convention for my nomination But I have no burning desire for it.—Gov. E^rl Warren, of California, 'discussing his candidacy for the Republican presidential nomination. * * * We believe thai governments are treated to serve the people and that economic systems exist to minister to their wants.—President Truman, * » » Unless there is a reduction in federal expenditures, a financial crisis In America, such »s now exists in England, is within the realm of possibility. This would mean world chaos — Stn. Harry F. Byrd (D) of Virginia. another and to n "I am a fic.shmrm nt Dubuqu.' University, and I commend you ^ >our cf. r ur(.<i lo clean up tlie mrni,- But i don't blame it on Holly»oo:i. If the people ot America wouVi taki more of an interest in the kind oi pictures that come out of Hollv- «(«><!. 1 think thi* would be .1 inuiii better t-onntry. Picrtuvc., have a l:\ of influence on (lie studni;.. I run around with. Thai inun make ihem .important to the whole cuuntrv I —Uubuque. Iowa. Rcttins tired of people 111:1- niny douTi Ihc serials, r think they a good deal better than ma,t of the so-called big pictures we .^ce. The people who act in ienal:^ arc bcuer than hie names Ukr Rita Hnyworth slid Lnu:i Turm-r. When \ou look at the ':irh m tli ( .M p i( .. ;i»i>. }<m arc Icxikuu: at a ic.iliy piclu sirl .UK! no: al a n'sr.etic dealer's ni;htmaie."— M'.Hedcevi'.Ie Oa. S;iint Old Slnry Prum Bell Garden.?. C.ilif,. coinr. poikca^d \Uuch must have ^iveii Ihr pr>^ni,i.-:ri.i MUIIC Rood :,ui = i;.s HolljAiyid'.s txpi'11-.c. A soldier."— Lexin ;t in. Ky. ... , . "Artist are born. Movie stars are \Hniip ' - \" UVK McKENNEY ON BRIDGE >.>!>;>;>:>;>]>".«]>;»;;•..•,.«.> ^ «•>"*• 4 f Shifting Suits, Co-Eds Overthrow Reign Of Males at Purdue LAFAYETTE, Ind. (UPl— Purdue , CJ 11,1? niversity, long a stronghold of .... ..... „,.,„ „..„ .,.„:... of dia- ™SSra masculinity in Indiana, has monds,'nothing c»n be done. But juceumbed lo an invasion by fem- 1 'nine students. Even the pool room of the Me- norial Union Hall lias become » hangout for co-eds, and an announcement said a woman's tournament would be held in the Bil- North. and queen iiir.dc. It's the differe'v;* bc-Uccn .--.vci-t rose Irom your ?a:-. J rn and .111 arlificjal flov\er out of a factory."—New Yori; City. "I admire you: bioati-mlndcd- ne.-s on K.illywocd. We don't ao lo the n.ovif.s nnirh a.s V.T have iir^.-eri Il:e ^lii^.e Alicrc Ihc Lana Turner !ypt cnn emmam us." — San Uirro. C:ilif. i Vnlr ]-'or Colmnlnis , -Hollywooci .shouhi r.ot let England be.u them to the punch in lunkins a picU.re on Chiistopher Colulubu:-. II dun'.- n^ht. it \\oulti never stop nnumi'.; in Ihcatcrs. Each jiew gc;u;ration :s a neir audience. It could 1:0 on forever " — Sar Dir-;;o. Calir. "S;nv l>an;t Andn-ws in 'Daisy Krnjiiir last ninhl. What a Ict- [loun. If .\ndrrv\s pl.iy.s much more of this ctieap typr of story. I he'll be a bis tbiirt hiding bot- ! tnm."—Auburn. N. Y : "Just give n; more pictures like i 'Miracle on 34;h Street' and we'll 1', be tb^ater-suc: LS :ii:,iin."— By William E. JI Kcimcy America's Cart! Aullmrily \Vrillen fur NEA .Service Today's lesson hand centers around the line of attack. Mos'. „ uc kiuiii;. i»ui, j . . South should lead a diamond im- mlne students, mediately. I Bv( ' n the P° o1 - You can see what happens. If, h™'^,,, 0 "™ 1 , HaB ". has J>«°™e a heart were led, declarer would win It and knock out the ace of trumps. If South shifts to a dia- ,',";" •- —- "- ..~." .n *m mond then. West will win, knock! 113 " 1 Rfoom dllrln s February, out the king of clubs, and even ! ,,, T '; e fem '"' n « e " r ^ lment nas riB though South returns another dia- j ™ '"> m 6 J. 9 '° 2 '^ 7 ln thc '«' mond. West can get a discard on!, 1 ' J , A, t C °"^ S -"-" fnro11cd the deuce of clubs. , m almost every dtvLsion of th< But if a diamond is led at trick """'',' lyom f- V ' and . meclal1 two. West wins, knocks out the _' a "" "roniuitical engineering. Iriimp ace. wins Soiith's diamond , nicetincs at First Methodist Church return—and South gets in with tlv; | Feb. 2« lo March 12. In a recent king of clubs and leads the third i mectins at Rome, M. Y., he had diamond and defeats th« contract. | 400 conversions. A A 2 V A J 107 3 * 964 + K97 Lesson Hand—Neither vul. South Wcsl N'otth Fast IV I A Pa> s ?, A Pass 4 * P.iss p RSS Opening—V 1 pa.-icci on the caul shoa's 'a'pio- ' IK !:i\f;'!', f .„ •., . , | Roorl 1>lfl - vcrs vvi " lc " 5'"' m 1 want ,o ^i.ow wny people aie ! fMll 5llits „„- , , niuking such a luss about the pic- ' ' tun 1 'FVircvcr Amber' Alien there .11-0 1. couple Oi .-;;ir:, in flollywooil ulu) lire living a lile o( Anilier " MMii-.c. 111. "Wnst's all tiie luss aboul mov- .•)iid tlie men are who caies aoout a story?"— du;crs mcc-tms and tlie caption ' reads, "Why should uc pay S50.0.X) . lor wuh the ci-.'.e «oAi: been >t-i!i.-?" My ioiTCf|)Onrii.-nt sajs in a lootnote: "Ain't it tile (tilth!" . "I iifvc-r eared for Italian dishes belntc serhii; Vnlll in "The Paradlne C'asc.' Xow I'm rrazf , abmil thrin."—Li, s A'.iRrles. ! , "Why dors rjcry motion picture i : sho-v tlie ludj olic'.'nu: her <;ciit e- ; In ) m.iu caller a drink? f.s ilwl the , plant* were found I only proper w.iy to start a comei.-a- | (hive square miles tion with a man caller? I think that 1 Tlie Wil-or. 'h'lu in is a bad influence on the yomi- pea- I coni.inis 1.4430.10 ciibn- I pic roing lo the movies."—Hccx Is- I coiuieie } bud 11], "I'm In Ihr ninth trjulr ami I kiion Imn it ii to sit thron»h a nnishy novli-, lt'» rmbarrassins." —St. Ijinis, .Mo. Actress "«-r In Prr* HORIZONTAL 1.8 Pictured actress 12 Made into law 13 Bloodlessness 15 Ivc-land 16 !doli7.e 18 Interest (ab.) 19 Route tab ) 20 Prattles 21 English river ?2 Sy:.-bol tor > coball 23 Toward •25 Kind ot tie 28 Smudge 6 Shakespearean king 7 Icelandic myths 8 Exist 9 Among 10 Roiv 11 Tardy 13 Aico jncasvfre 11 Birds' homes Pip £_ "' H tt-cr I.I. RABI * 1 ."• I * PT theory behind it. This hand b nol difficult for the defense to analyze. The opening lead does not look like a singleton. When South wins Ihc lir.st trick with the ace of hearts, hc can feel ics? I' the \\Oincn uc^r pretty • " ~ •••- *•• ......,.-. .... .0.. .... i, a ,,d. 'pretty sure of winning the ace of spades and king of cKibs. If he leads a heart, he may do no harm, but he may be afraid .... ^...^.,, thai any oilier lead might give dc- • 52 Portico 20 Cooking utensil 22 Sea skeleton 24 Foretokens 25 Onager lot to ~ ti smudge -f> Drv. as wine «umri 32 Cu »l«Ck calcll 27 Sedan sound | 33 Gjr[ . s na|))e 29Sllkw)rm 31 Bit 36 Clips 37 TMnsical note 38 Exists a9 Ugnt lourh •12 S,--gical saw 47 Skill 50 Goddess of infatuation .")! Calyx leaf 3D Ampere (ab ) 45 Partner 31 Short-napped tslang) - -. -- fabric -1C On the 17 On lime (ab.) 35 Diminutive of sheltered side Patrick -ITSoIsr disk 36 Transgression 48 High\vay 3H Elapsed 4!) Small children 40 Aleutian 52 Her island f)4 While •II Gi;ll-likp bird 56 Doctor of •ISLc^al poult Philosophy 4-1 Epistle (ab.) (ab.i is . .,,.., nil. '.mill itrtd UUclH £U C U^- , OJ lOltlCO .i.iiil. 4-0 du,c>icut species of clarcr his contract. That kind ol! 53 Wanders an Jrca o{ vcat(m i, IE | s u rci |,5[. Making a neu- 55 She is a -—- "Gregory Peck and Tyrone Pow- freeze D::ris <Io not l!y iio;nr wl;cn wii. ler coaies, llinr homes are their ne.suiit, sil^s, to which they the sprineltme. A lully iharsed b.utuiy will no , Ir.i] lead al this point Is foolish. Alabama. South knows that declarer in all j.irds of .likelihood holds cither the- queen or jack ol clubs. If he holds both, dummy's drncc of clubs will become valuable for discarding pur- go in noses. So there is not h Ing lo be sained by leading a club, and It mishl cost a liiek. A heart lead I might give declarer the timing to ,57 Large casks H VERTICAL 1 Look askance 2 Distinct parl 3 .Solicitude 4 Frozen water 5 Lieutenant (ah.) n ts ai ;ua

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