The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 7, 1948 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, February 7, 1948
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fAGE FOUR BLYTIIEV1LLE (ARK.) COURIER NKW3 THE BLVTHEV1LLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. B, W HAIMES, Publisher JAMES L. VEHHOEFF. Editor PAUL O. HUMAN, Advertising Sol* Natloa»l Advertising Representatives: Will** Wi'-mer Co, New STork, Chicago, Detroit, Atl»nt», Uemphlt Published Every Altetaooa Except Sunday Enterca as second class mattej at the post- office at Blytiteville, Arkansas, under act at Congress, October 9. 1917. Served by the United Prest SUBSCRIPTION RATES; By carrier in the city ot Blythcvlllc or »nj Kiburbxn town where carrier service la main- tAined. 20c per week, qr 85c per month. By mall, withiri a radius of 60 miles, «4.<KJ per year. $2.00 tor six months, $1.00 (or three monthi; bv mall outside SO mile zone, $10,00 per year payable In advance. Meditation Drink waters oul of tliine own cistern, and running wafers ou( of thine own well.—Proverbs 5:15. * * * Enjoy your own life without comparing it m-ith that of another.—Cotidorcel. Perils of Rain Control An eminent scientist thinks that, within three years, man will be able to divert rain and snow storms from cities to move isolated aeons. This, we fear, will acid to the present troubles of municipal governments and replace nature's storms wilh storms of protest from outraged citizens. We may reasonably assume that on a summer day of possible rain, a city will have a certain number of citizens who want showers on their gardens, a certain number wlio want sunshine for an afternoon at the ball park, and so on. What'll it be, city fathers, wet or dry? As for winter, all those kids with new sleds will have parents who are voters. No snow, Mr. Mayor? We may be reactionary, but it seems that scientists already have tampered with nature on occasion without too much thought of the consequences. So let them consider all the mayoral headaches connected with their latest miracle before they put it ii\ operation. Time for a Showdown OnUMT If the members of Congress had only to heed their constituents' wishes, they probably would pass a universal military training bill. Various polls show that a majority of those constitutents favor UMT. The nation's press supports it almost unanimously. A committee of distinguished citizens, after thorough study, has approved it and told why. Military leaders urge it strongly. Of course the President and most Democratic congressmen favor it, too. But since UMT is a national rather' than a'-political issue, we stress the measure's non-political support. There isn't much of a chance, however, that Congress will have a chance to vote on the matter for some time. The House UMT hill has been pigeonholed, but good. H will stay pigeonholed until House leaders and the chairman of the House Rules Committee give the word. And the word is not on the tip of their tongues. Why? There is strong public opposition to DMT—though it appears to - be more vocal than numerous. There is strong public opposition to a great many projected laws, but that does not keep them from being voted on. Perhaps those who shelved the UMT bill are afraid it would pass So they have resorted to a dictatorial procedure, which lets them stifle further action on a matter of vital concern to the country. It WOU ld take a petition signed by 218 House members to briny the bill out. Universal military training was proposed before the war ended. Since then it has been discussed fully. Congressional committees have held hearings. UMT has been tried out in actual operation H is time now for genera! debate and a vote. The opponents of UMT have no right to impose indefinite delay, whether they are fearful, capricious, power happy, or possessed of the dangerous notion that they havve the right and y the wisdom to make the nantion's decisions.. Distressing as the delay is, it seems to spring from an attitude that is even worse, that is a sense of false security, which apparently is rooted in a blind, complete, innocent faith in the atomic bomb. We have no UMT. Our air force is third rate. Strategic industrial materials Md iwiu»tri«I production suffer from • lack of policy and planning. We seem to be entrusting our whole national defense to the alomic bomb, even though we cannot be certain thai we jilone possess it. The opponents of UMT have seen what total war means. They should be able to imagine Ihnt mionllicr war would not be more polite and restricted than the one just past. Vet they seem to fc^l no urgency in the tenseness of world affairs. They see need to hurry with UMT, or aid (o Kuropc, or with a really xenons attempt to stop inflation. Instead, they seem to see a need to do any and everything that might help their re-election in November, whatever the consequences. There is nothing wrong with vote- hunting, if the nation's welfare is not emliiiijfcred in the process. What is needed today is not so much Je.s s poli- ^tics as more statesmanship. VIEWS OF OTHERS Boy Scout Week More llimi 2.1M.OCO mtmber.s of Die Hoy Scouts of America throughout the nation will observe the 381H anniversary of l|ic organization during Boy Scout Week which oixmed Friday and continues through February 12. / The theme of Boy Scout Week this year is. "The Scout citizen at work ... In his home ... in his world." And tlic Scouts' program is the saving and producing of food to alleviate the world's footl shortage. Each Scout is expected to "save a bushel, grow a bushel, share a bushel" of food. But that Is not all the Scouts arc pledged ti do. They will emphasize safely and fire prevention, liotnc repairs and personal health. Through tliclr World Friemlshlp Fund of voluntary gifts the Scouts have sent more than 3,000 tons of supplies to help Scout orKnmziUions overseas ki rebuild. This aid is to be continued through 1918. Scouting is having a rebirth In many of the countries ravaged by war. The Boy Scouls' International Burcmi in London reports a world membership of 4.40n.i80 boys and leaders In 42 nations. World peace nnd mutual understanding is an objective of Scouting. Through World Scout Jamborees and the resultant expanding Interest in friendship, understanding and personal relationships, through correspondence these alms are being Increasingly met. The Sixth world Jamboree last summer brought 30.000 Boy Scouts r.nd leaders together in France from 38 nations. Tile cornerstone of the Boy Scout organlzn- tion is a desire "In help other people at all times" in accordance with the boys' Oath of Promise. The Seoul's pledge to do t good deed each rlay long has furnished ammunition for some pretty sad humor In this country but in a world weary of war and fearful of the future such a pledfie made aiul carried out by all of us might go far toward the peace for which we pray. Too miiny oldsters are too foolishly proud to let Die Seoul youngsters lead them, but they could learn much from them If iliey would. —ARKANSAS DEMOCRAT. ••••••••••••••» ••••••••*.««•••••••€••••• BARBS Colored bubble gum Is the latest—and kids will keep right on blowing (,n they're blue in the race. The average wnm .in l.< only m old »s slic iet-ls—like admitting. Between Die political parties, we'll soon be learning how prosperous ami how poor we are at the same time. Hockey players nr c s.liil to he injured more tban players in any oilier sport. 1'nssibly from always skating on thin ire. It's easy to be a man of your word if you're careful what you say. SO THEY SAY Anxiety Corridor _SATURDAY, FKBKUARY 7,1943 Nailing Down Social Security Lawmakers Puzzled THE - *fdfyft- •s&frS 2,000,000 Now Collecting Social Security Benefits and Many Clamoring for Larger Sums First of two dispatches on proposed do. Many people becoming eligible, .social .-•ecurity law changes. (for 'benefit.s h.ive had the idea liy 1 eler fcilson I there would be «nough money com- ' NBA Washington Correspondent I ing in lo give them a life of ease in | WASHINGTON, (NBA) — From I old age. But social security can many parts of the country come. I ncvci provinv the equivalent of complaints that the present U.S. ! even half-pay. It Is intended to government social security benefits j provide only enough ' for the bare aren't enough to get by on Thrre ere over 1,340,000 railroad employes, who pay 5 3-4 per cent month income. Their employers match 'his sum. It provides the fanciest retirement social security benefits In existence. Over 428,000 :d railroad workers are now 're- system. DOCTOR SAYS Bv I'liwlii p. Jordan, M. I). | Written for NKA Srrviit | inflammation of the -inner lining i ?u,, stoma <* 's railed gastritis. ., ., was know n about gastritis until the development of an tnsen- i Ins inslrumein. railed the flexible ' gastroscope. in 19:12. Dei ,„ with this device,' u-e now'°k!iow (hat there are several kinds of gastritis. The acute variety, a simple type o; Inflammation, usually results from something swallowed. S ! ¥„!" llTitati "8 food, or substance! like spices or alcohol. Thc inflammation does not last more than a week, as a rule, and clears up without causing- complications In the acute variety symptoms )>Kiv start a trw hours 'after swsil- iK the Irritating agent. LOSS of appetite and an uncomfortable . feeline in the abdomen, sometimes with pain, is common. Nausea headache, belching and slUjht fever are also frequent. A severe form of gastritis !s (hat which comes from swallowing an extremely Irrilatme substance, such as acids or lye These poisons actually kin the delicate lining membrane nnd cause an Inflnmmatlon to develop underneath. Some forms of snsiritis result fiom nciite Infections such as Influenza or pneumonia. The gastritis, however is not of ilsclf fatal, and If the'di- sease which causes the gastritis improves, the gastritis will also get better. , Chronic Type Chronic Inflammation of the stomach also occurs, and is called chronic gastritis. The cause of this condition Is not known, though there are several theories. Symptoms vary t a great deal, depending on how serious the stomach is involved and how long the condition has been present. The treatment of all these conditions, of course, depends on their I nature, the cause, how long they i hav c been present, and the general I condition of the patient. The strik- | ing feature of gastritis, however. Rbout ,L t "? an ago. thanks I troscope. iS , dld a fcw 5' cars the flexible gas- areu t cnougn to get by on. necessities 0 | lite in old a B e. It is , ceivinp benefits under this svs Very close to two million people onl >" basle insurance. If more peo-; There are l'si6503 federal —retired workers of 65 or over, their ' Jlc understood this correctly, there | ernment, employes' now covere wives If over 65, their widows, their wou ' d De lc - ss complaining. C j v jj service retirement Tiiev aged dependent Darenlx and lhi^!r It is the contention nf Rnii r*nH_ fi nr>r *-„,,+ nf n.~;,. —i *_* , , e aged dependent parents and their It Is the contention of Sen. Rob- : 5 per cent of their salary for cov- . - . . ineir »•- '" i'"r uimiL-uuun ui ^en. itoo- : a per cent ot their salary for cov dependent children under 18—are J ert A. Tait of Ohio, and mat-.y oth- j era«e. Over 120.000 of them now re i. On ers. that tin; U. S. social security ceive pensions. now receiving these benefits. „ the average, this is what they get: 875,000 retired workers over 65 get approximately $25 a month. s>'stem shuuld never provide even an adequate standard of living. "We cannot, by government aid, I QUESTION: What would cause' a breast to get sore j ANSWER: Any inflammation of: i the breast might cause soreness. j tremely mild nature and disap- ! pear of its own accord, but it is j best to consult a good physician. By liinuun (Unite:! l-n-ss Slaff Correspondent) WASHINGTON, Pel). S (UP) — The House Rules Committee was head over rule book in a lot of complicated problems. ConceniiuK nine clothing stores aimers the boy who getAis <5 m le door and sells you a brush m,?- I'' >PO " w ' am U or tlot ' ; "«* <"« frHrd iT ? 0t '° " lm " on >' our "' J s >?'• i "•«"•»"<* ^lesman. .Specifically, n,e subject was l>ro» 0 ,e(l Treasury regulation^o ex fi< i "e'rSin Cl "' il>l laxcci alld bcnc- ins 10 &UO.OOO lo 150,000 more peo- pc—people who work part time or c P I . unf V £s basis—in accord- a ice aim .aiiprr lne Court decisions. -.^^UM-isrr-^^ r^^-'s-.--":- • a 'solution to force the treasury to leave things the way they are until Congress overhauls the Social se airily liuv. He thinks the law ought to lie rliaijjjfd. Thc way it is now. Gearhart sato (lie Supreme Court lias made so many decisions nobody knows wha' is which. For instance: say the owner ot a small haberdashery h a j a Martini on a Stetson hat man and in a fit of good will toward hat salesmen buys a dozen skimmers Docs (hat make the little business man an employe of Stetson, entul led to social security? Nobody knows, said Gearhart. Hep. E. K. Cox of Georgia, dressed in a brown MIII and wearing a tan sweater under his jacket, said he had had a lot of letters from farmers in his section of the country Did the /arm had come under social security? And indeed, how about the farmer himself? Well, the experts said that the situation isn't covered under the present law. Rep. Leo Allen of Illinois the boss man of the Rules Committee sal«m°% ab ° l " ' he F "" er Brush security tax H nd do tlic FnUer'neo' ^£?'»"«•»*••* "*<**• At this point the committee called Rep. Herman p. Eberharter of Penn sylvmiia, who thinks the Treasury Department is In its right m ind by wanting to broaden the scope of social security. He mentioned » court case which took in the news '' paper vendors. That stirred up big Clarence ?'ri"l ° f °,'? 10 ' « member 'ot th. * 'I; "* -v »^,.,uniijiatt:l> *4d n IliUIILH. 1Yt - LtllLJIUL, uy gtJVKlllmCIU aid, \ flCCrS Tl 270,000 of their wives, 65 or over, | put those uiio are not working in . pensions et half allowance nr nhnnt Sn a ix^tlei nn.sitinri itmn tl^nc^ ,,,>i.i l ,.,1.. .,' There are 75M Navy and Marine Corps of/icers, and 30,000 Army officers now receiving retirement position than those who ivceut speech, "or'we will kilt thc incentive which is the very foundation of our productivity."' T.ii"-e are now 77 million American workers in the sociiil security Thc Veterans' Administration has i.3C4,OC3 pensioners on its rolls, plus 936,000 survivors of veterans. Half a. million vets are receiving other benefits. This does not count Hv: nearly four million receiving GI benefits and the six million carry- get half allowance, or about Sis! Man and wife thus get approximately $38 a month. 135,000 widows with young children get about $2o a month. 105.000 aged widows of deceased workers get SM a month. _._ ^ 10,000 aged dependent parents set .si stem.'Thai's'abo'ut (xTp'er "ceTit'ol i Tug Yi'.sura'nce 1 5Mmn h'frf m °""r' H , ' a " e """°J- cti Corkers. Not covered ' One of the great confusions of the ret?re'Hork^ £> ? i .'Tl? " i '"' ^ *™ hoilsehold ™ rk(:r5 ' P resenL *»tuat!o n is that all these A, n^nn" H i > f employes of non-profit organic- , social security systems are in com- nv^upi?', 0 '' ,H?!' C ' h m arc / lio " s - slatc " n[i l«al government 1 petition. If a worker shifts from m I . fo S , S , nClltS B ° '" eni " I °>' t '' lilc ^If-employed small ' government employment to the ™!L* »">•«. covered_by the social j business mid professional people. : armed services and then 'back to tvcn Senator Taft agrees tiiat most civilian employment, he may lose of these people should be taken in- | benefits under all three systems to tlvs system. i and end up with little or no protec- Kmployes of the railroads, fed- lion. eral government employes, members I Any consideration of broadening o[ the armed services and veterans ; the social security system must of nil wars have what amounts to ; therefore lake into account a pos- 15 Fears In Blytheville — security system, largely" workers in llshme.nl*. But do they provide enough for subsistence, at today's hltjh prices? People Confused O\er Projrram'F Miss Betty McCutchen who attends St. Marys School in Mcra- her parents. Mrs. R C. Dent Jr., and Mrs. Gorderi Wright of CaruthersviHe , visited friends here yesterday. Both ladies formerly lived in Blytheville. Miss Sue Butt will return tomorrow from New Orleans where she has been the guest for several days of her sister Miss Ruth Butt, a student In Sophie Newcomb college there. Mr. and Mrs. Roland Wolfort have a-s their guest, Miss Lenore Beck of St. Louis. committee. He snld paper boys were 60 or They sell the Sun. the Tribune th"» Garette and the News-Advocate Peanuts on 'he side, even. Of course doKoiiei it a Pr °' il: ' he said - But employers! and 5 hoS^yoii"^!!.!!!' d^vide it? Anyhow, he added, when Congress wrote the Social Security Act. n years ago, it didn't intend to laxe In the paper boys Along about the time Mr. Eber- nai-ter cut loose with something that will make insurance salesmen mad or glad-according to how their lunch went down Dmrf >,!-,,„„ „ Blame Mr. E. He said it Said h "Insurance salesmen are nothiri people'" 8 ' 5 CS ' ltS " "^'"fomToor Eberharter went on to say that he salesmen themselves, most of them, would like to get In on so- . c al sficumy-old age benefit and th. tf; hke. The canvasser tag be darned. ™ eV h r,,'™, J ,ow. d ° CS11 ' th!>PPentOCW Anyway the committee wound up oy deciding to ask the House to Dass iTnnffrot^nta,-, f n \, i. ssman Gearhart s res- pi an broader tiie coverage, the lower :hc cost and the greater the benefits. IN HOLLYWOOD" ••••••«••••••••••«••••••••••••••• «IY KRSKINE JOIINSo" NEA Staff Correspondent By Ersklnc Johnson N'EA Slaff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD, (NEA> — Hollywood's "unfriendly witnesses" have a book coming out about the me, / town "Red" probe. Thc release i!:il,' is mid-February. Local book siore.s are ordering all they can get on the advance word that It's dynamite. . . . Deanna Din-bin's big ntiv romatsce is Vincent Pri^e. her leading man in "Up m Central Park.' who ti also getting a rii\orce. Vic Mature and socialite Doro- 62 , biograp , ier of t he late Prev.c'.-.nt j Coo , i() | ei !s crcdHc d »- ith , 0 , Jr holes - in -° nc - A. F. L. Union PITTSBURGEI. McKENNEY ON BRIDGE >">;>;>">;>; >;>; vy •»; >"*;>;>"»; Famous 'Duke of pncc-cmier. "Hut we have a way of taking rare of them." veteran stunt man Harvey Parry whi.spereil lo me. Harvey was one ol 50 stunt men working in a night club riot scene Cllinbo'litnd for tlie dim, "Mr. Joseph Young oi j Ainca." ' Hruvey explained that the ini- t:n! price for stum men is $55 a day. Thc bargaining start* from I hoc for individual stunts. Falling with a horse usually comes as high a,s S4uO. But. once in a while. -A thy Bai-i-y have called off their mar- j prlcc-aHtcr comes along. And wha;, rln<?e plans. . . . Greer Qarson is , happens? take We must frankly face the fact that the European nccovery Program will add to our ditti- culty in trying u> control inllatlon.—Secretary of Commerce Hsrrtmnn. • » * No home offers stone, enough today for the trained energies of an intelligent modern woman.—Pearl Buck, author. • • » Assets held in this country by forei K ners should be pledRfd to support the Marshall i>i nn because the poor here m America musl not be made to support th c rich overseas.—Sen. Henry Cabot Lodge, Jr. ( R) O f Massachusetts. • » • Out west both men and women wear blue jeans, but lh c overall clfccl is diffcrem.-Eddic Cantor, radio and scicen star. « « * The aliemalivc to the iccovcrj plan is goimj back to the draft m ,,, M m ,. ans „„ ^ folm<1 , o Increase loluntary cnlistiin-nt* not now producing thc manpower wt nccti.-Sccrelary of tile Army Royall. • « » Whatever repul.nio,, I have is due to the fact mat I never oncn my ,'u muh unlrss i i, alc hmj to SaS '.-u TO rgt Bcnurd Sliaw, British hrr mother's biography. - . . London prediction: Mann Montrz just received a letter from an En^'ish newspaperman who wrote, "Within six weeks, you may i expect favorable action on the 75 per rent British tax for Hollywood. 'Theaters are closing left nnd right because ot thc lack of American. Tall Tail Talc Ann BlytJi, made tip as a mermaid, was being carried downstairs by William Powell for a scene in "Mr. Peabody and tlu- Mermaid." "What point in thc .story is this 1 . 1 " t asVed producer Nunnally Johnson. "This." said Johnson, "is where she's running a«ay tn be m.irrt- natcd," The Humphrey Ilo^arts .'•ail (or Kn'ienadn when they complete "Kry I Largo" in March. They ci:an-! d their minds about point? to Europe this spring, . . , Franks Carte's songstress - daufihtcr, Marjorle »ii';I>M. u-jlJ .screen tc.M for KKO and UI when .she reuners Irom ,\ serious (tlnc-ss. This may .startle James Ma^on fans. He ju.st spent two days :n a N'ev York department store, auto- «r;i])Jilup n n^u- Jaook. "l>el Pnlni:i." It wns juu ki-fpinv; ihiimh ui Ih. 1 ia»ii:\-ttic auth-n in i»amiMa Kol- Lino, Mrs .Jnmrs Mn.on. Two heckicrs lucd Lo jcl Lav* - iriur TiPMic,\ into another fight ni tl'.u Mnr.inibi). Hi? plnyfd il Milan fur a ( hnn-r, : \: H 1 k-It, thc p]f»r ;:t a tmrrv. ' O>i," H;irvcy siniJctl, cc*rr of him. \Ve .i;ct hhn in * n f is; h( sciiurncf!. ^S'c're very sorry \rr send flowers to I he hospital. Hut nc.xl time he ilnesn'l cut rates on us." Wallace Beery i.s -shopping for A plane. He's promised to leach daughter Carol Ann how to fly when she graduates from high" school in June. . . - "State of the Union,'" which ribs political conventions and buud-npj> for presidential candidates, i;ets an early March release. Falnlfou Holes How confusing CPU Hollywood ^ci? Signe Hap-^o is a blonde in "To the Ends o r thc Earth," bruncl in "A rx>nble Life" anrf rert-haired in "Where There's Life," l)anri"£ U'.vsom havr i ejilnrcrt dishes ;is a come-on for movie patrons of Uic Paramount then- Icr In Brooklyn. Once a week the marquee rvails, "Frrr Rlnunha and Sumlia Lessons Tonight-" There's an Arthur Murray dance studio ni'ar the popcorn machine in the lobhy. Switch: Jack Benny is writing an .utK\f,tor s national maflrzine -in Unb.u.i st;u»v.yck. ll:.s UH-.SL.S: her :>p.ukhn>r \\ii. Bj William E. McKcnnpy Aincrlra's Card Authority f Written for NFA Service f Onci? a yam 1 want to present to j you the ever famous bridge hand | cannot be blamed for doubling. The opening lead of the king of heari.s is t rum pod in dummy wi»« the six o f spaee.s, and a small diamond is trumped by declarer with the spade deuce. That drops South's king. A small spade is let! and the ten- K pot I messed, then Ihe five of dianfcnui.s is trumped with the four of spades, Sauyvs ace dropping, A il dec la r er has lo do now is l<ead the /in; of .spades, finesse the queen, lead the ace to pick up : South's king, then run nil of the good diamonds. Thus he takes 13 trlck.s against thc biggest hand in the world. I rbk 'h" American Federation of Labor hp coming (lie first of his snr>ri» »o do so. species to Oscars master got an hoimrar* membership f or Owor in th American Guild of Varietv Artist* (AFL). Albucker said Os-ir Istha fourth of the animal kinedoin tx> becom c a member, (he others be- inR two Hollywood does and » talking crow. | Frogs spend the winter hibernating in mud. while moles go derper underground lo spend the cold months. , ( h None ¥ 1098 TS » 10042 * 10987 ^ A Q 108 76 ¥ None » Q J87 653 N W E S Dealer A 5 -1 3 2 » 5132 * None + 654 3 2 •^ None ~~ ~" — 4KJ9 \ » A K Q J * AK + AKQJ South \V«st Norlh Fast 2 ¥ Double Pass 2 A 6N.T. 74 Pass P;,ss Double Redouble Pass Pass Opening — V K 7 si<iii riO-r.o ELBERTON. Oa, (UP)—Jollll Hnrvpl's lio'xind. Ivying to find a rnllblt, fHl.^llCfl ,1 Prtrlriripo ins(c;l l Ilarvrl shol il. A ll!\\vk mntchPrt! might U fell. Itarvcl let llw litrtl * I at thr hawk \vit>\ thc other barel Hiere's only one tvpe ol Jtuy Hoi- i The dog got thc hawk—and Harvel lywood stunt men don't like—the ' toolc the partridge. known as thc Duke ot Cumberland hand, nnd as I look at It I am reminded ol a Tcinarx marie on Christmas Day by little 3-ycar-old Lrc Dcimi.son. Mrs. McKcuiicy ami I were thc gi:ests of Capt. Robert Dcnnison of the U.S.S. Missouri for Christmas dinner. \Ve had just entered thc captain's cabin when littlo Loe lonked ui> at her daddy nvul said "Wlierc is the ship?" There she was. right in she middle of the biggest ship in the world! Now jjlnucc Rt the South cards in this hand. Although it may look like the foi?r;est hand in the world. \\hcre iivt 1 <he i ricks you are going Id make v.ith it? As tlie story poos, the hand WAS .suuke.l and a. fortune lost on it. Of course it dat« back to the early days ol whi*t, and while I have some bittrliiii? here, you bid it differently. However, Movie Producer HORIZONTAL 1.7 Piclurcd movie executive 13 Things to be done 1-1 Fieedom of access 15 Born 16 Steps 19 Fruit drink 20 Icelandic myllis 22 Hoy's 11,11110 23 Nan o\v valley 24 Chinese measure i'26 Symbol for selenium 27 Encounters maniin.il 35 Domain 36 Fixed look \ VERTICAL 1 Native of Denmark 2 Old 3 Eamboohke grass 4 Registered nurse (ab l 5 yards <ab.) 6 Tardy 7 Nothing 8 Answer lab ) 9 Symbol for niton 10 Russian i i\cr 11 .Surrender 12 Sharp 17 Morindm dye 18 1 am (conti '.) •21 Modified 23 Not local 27 Written fonn of Mi-tic*' '.>8 Ume 31 Paving material 32 High priest 33 Rooms (ab ) •10 Tibetan pne •<! Soon !2 Rodents My :e -H Symbol for silver •15 Preposition •tfi I.o\ e god 13 Arabian gvilf •ID Grape ielu:,c .SO Gaelic o2 Decav S.ISainfc (ab.) 5G Medical sultix 58 Svmbol for u j i s . mbol for I do not think you could help your,self much in Ihe pla.v. It is more fun to have East the declarer it seven spadts, which South cert»inly 40 Rendered fal 43 Companion ~ Crippled Collection .<r s-jiyitiHs T^ Kurios ~tA fnuuin lunbf - tree 53 He i* a piciin e 57 Musteline m^nnn.il.s 53 Handed bOSitlma 5a it i:

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