The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 9, 1948 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, February 9, 1948
Page 4
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PAGE FOUR' THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TO* COURIER NEWS CO. II. W RAINES, Publisher JAM£S U VERHOEFF editor PAUL O. HTJUAN. AdvertUng Uwager 8cJ» NtUoaal Advertliing ReprestnUtlvei: WtlUc* WtUner Co. New York., Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta. Memphit PuWishefl Eveiy Mtcrnoon Except Sundnj Enterea u Kcond class matter »t the poct- ofiict »t BlytheyilJe, Arkansas, wider act ol Congress. October 8. 1917. Served by the United Preu SUBSCRIPTION KATES: ' By carrier In the city ol Blythevllle or an; suburban town where .carrier service la maintained, 20c per week, or 85c per month. ( By mail, within a radius ol JO miles, 14.00 per jear, 13.00 for &lx months, $1.00 iir three montha; by mall outside SO mile zone, 110.00 per year payable In advance Meditation Slnff unio him & new song; jiUy sWUKully with A loud nols*.—Psalms 33:3. » * * Such songs have power to quiet The restless pulse of care. And come like the benediction That follows after prayer.—Henry Wadsworth Longfellow. New Hat in the Ring Well, Mr. Truman has one more political worry on liis mind. For Gov. James E. (Big Jim) Folsom of Alabama says he'll seek the Democratic nomination for President in his stale's ' May primaries. Big Jim has already done a tfood bit of spade work. During his campaign for governor he did a lot of baby kiss- Ing (fejnale, tlwt is, ages about 1 to 21). And since his election lie's spent a lot of 'time fighting with his legislature. Any man with that rich background of political experience can't be dumissed too lightly. Another Job for Uncle Sam There h»ve been two appeals in the iMt few days for the United Nations to ut up tn international police force that can stop the fighting in Palestine before it. flares into major war. One c«me from Harold Stassen, in the course of a political speech. The other was made by Mrs. Golda Meycr.son of Hie Jewish Agency on her arrival at UN hwdquarters from Palestine. It i* a wonder that there have not been more appeals. It i s R (Beater wonder that the UN has not done something long since to carry out its order of partition. For the organization stands to lose the prestige it gained in the Soviet-American agreement on Palestine by -its inaction since then. Th« UN was clearly warned of trouble ahead. On .the very day that par- ' tition was voted, representatives of the . Arab states told the General Assembly that their governments would not abide by the decision. It was evident that opposition would take the form of concerted international action. And that 18 J ust what is happening. The Jews have been guilty of some needlessly bloody reprisal, in P a | es . tme The British have been guilty of a halfhearted effort to keep the 'peace. But ,t was the Arabs who started the nghtink. Some have said that new nations ar€ born slowly and in pain. They point " our own long revolution, and to the bloodshed from which many other £ ov- thK tB °V° day have emcrged - But this does not mean that history must go on repeating itself. The UN h as coated to change the pattern of his- »tory, to put an end to wars, declared and undeclared, and to preserve peace. Effort* have been made by the UN' "i India and Indonesia to stop the figlU- ' n «f there and settle disputes. Thev have had some success. But the trouble in Pales me-tronble born within the Assembly chamber-is i^ lore(i . Partition was unpopular with the' Arabs and their supporter,, an i he Security Council knew j( tie Commission If the invasion is not halted or s no halte broken up by international actio, , lateraU c{lonbyaUN , mc|iib be surpnsmg. Britain obviously is n ^•ng nor able to take that acti on Ad what other nation is near enough „ J strong enough to step in? Ncm , t Russia, of course. Some people with an understandable suspidon of Soviet policy think tt t Russia s agreement O n partition wa. »^e with just .uch an 'outcome •„ BLYTHRVILLE (ARK.) CQURIEK NEWS view. If a major invasion of Palextine should come about, the future of the Jewish Mate and its people would be seriously threatened. It is not easy to' predict where the Red Army would be sent and how Jon# it would stay, once it %vas in Palestine. But the possibilities cannot bring much job to Washington or to London. Evidently London is going lo do nothing about it. So, for the sake of justice and • self-interest, it looks as if it is up to Uncle Sam to break the silence and slir the Security Council to action. VIEWS OF OTHERS Congress and the Citizen One , of the noteworthy development* of American government in the last two decades has been the growing _use of congressional investigations. This essential luncllon of Congress has become a major instrument not only tor obtaining information on which to base Icgtslattcn but for shaping public opinion and building politlcm K-jjiiin lions. President Truman's own curccr Is only the masl notable example. Increasing use of Investigations has also evoked sharp controversy and at, limes wide criticism of Congress lor permitting abuses. Tills newspaper, unwilling merely to criticize, has been searching for reforms which would control abuses and preserve the great values in this Instrument. In tills process we have questioned several distinguished people who liave also urged reform or whose experience throws light on the problem. Their views, approaching the question Irom a number of angles, coincide very largely with our own analysis and arrive at a remarkable degree of agreement on certain fundamentals'. Abuses falt> Into two major classes—sensational- Ism »nd persecution. Remedies also follow two main lines—th» pressure of public opinion and legal reforms. We have great respect (or the view that the ultlntkl* answer Is an alert public opinion. Congressional Inquiry can never be bound by the rules which govern courts, and even those rules are subject to abuse. But public opinion will be most effective if it Ins some standards by which to Judge. Anything, then, which helps to define the legitimate purposes of Investigator and the basic rights of Investlgeej should help. Therefors, it miy be useful to start with » discussion of specific abuses and proposed remedies. One of the strangest criticisms It that investigations are tumcil -nlu tucu-otn. Some publicity if i useful accomplishment of Inquiries— although such groups as the President's Committee on Civil Rights, like the royal commissions of Britain, achieve a monumental effect simply with a final report. Certainly, the temptation to use the investigation sounding board lor partljin or personal purposes Is rery great. And too often the press an8 the public seem to prefer -'circuses to bread. They clearly share part of the blame for the sensationalism of the recent Hughes and Hollywood hearings. Senator Hatch makes one proposal which would have some restraining ' cflect 011 this abuse. He urges that the La Toilette-Montgomery Act's ban on special committees bc carried into effect. It Is quite true that, the special committees are always under the necessity of digging up something startling to Insure approval ol their continuance and their money. Having any necessary • special inquiry conducted by a subcommittee ol a regular committee should also keep investigations near their original pur- 4 pose—gathcrinj information needed in making laws. The second main class of abuses covers the tendency to use Ihls great power to blacken the reputations nf individuals, corporations, or groups. Congress properly has a far-reaching right to inquire, and Its legitimate use should not be blocked by legalistic obstructions or false refuge in unnecessary privacy, But loose charges, brow-beating, secret hearings, doctored evidence, and an appalling disregard of individual rights hss too often characterized congressional Inquiries. A committee, not governed by a court's safeguards, can yet punish a citizen. riii;i his leputation and his ability to make a living. We propose lour simple rules; 1. No secret hearings except where military security -requires. 2. Right of a witness lo have an attorney present. 3. Early opportunity for any accused person lo make answer—If only in , brief statement. •(. No "committee report" by a minority or before hearings are finished, and no "editing" of testimony by a commillcr to .suit iudl. We believe fundamental justice demands these minimum safeguards. We are convinced they will not hamper proper hearings, for they already have been applied in many effective invcs- tisatmm. We hope mat the public win im, s t on reform until Cmi 8 re*s provides umtorm protect™, or the Supreme Court erects defenses for (he citizen. —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR. BARBS Thinking thc worst thincs in life art the bc."t thlnfs Is what makes thc worst .<or< cf n failure. * * t ^n Ohio boy discovered J> schrwl fire ind turned In »,i alarm. Wonder Imw many school friends he has left, * > " I'm not as young »i' I used to bc" is being Proved every day on the coaamg hills. ' • « • There Is *. lol more health to he found out I" Iht op«n than In » box or bollle. The Modern Rip Von Winkle MONDAY, FEBRUARY CAA Target for Screwy Ideas On How to Improve Aviation THE DOCTOR SAYS By Edwin p. Jordan, M. D. Written tor NKA Service In 1944, about 575.000 people In (he United states died of diseases of the heart and blood vessnts. According to the American Heart Association, u-hlch Is conducting a nationwide campaign this week, one person In every 20 suffers from orTf fiE'nU' "* WwW n ™* ™Xn d ^L,r*S ... The Civ tin,, h hi" h . B - v ""man W. Nichols Sl; " f Correspondent) ' ' n! »'ttes Admintstra- ' informe. that everv- ' arol '" d cM*rl- ments • of Pa"k" p*''' 0le '" fl 'om a suburb i vei led » ni'™' ? M - v he h« "'' the clanger out o?1, ','"" a " ° f the bisect h f fl - vln «- I'' 11 *» 'the b?,Se b0 ?, n '""vlatlon since 'will wop]"',,,'? f' d ' No |0 »<W Wiling dow, a, ter ° ,; TOrry (nb ° Ut . Flights he (hc - v Rct ""• .' his plane („ *.,?' can bc '" a de In 1 The FV,,,,,., ,•""' w ">tl and snow. --;-—• -..•„ develops most of- • r\» nie all f atj of the comnetitinn .«_*«-,.chKdilood. Research on , X^^'e^r" -^ '« mv own u'Uiin.•.__;;_' 3na I want Congressional Hopper Flooded To Broaden U.S. Social Security . , -allying ol apoplexy. Coronary thrombosis, which 1< For example, yesterday the CAA —.... ltll is a ? , memo in Soanish from a man clot in th c artery supplying the, ., . Anas «>. Puerto Rico. He wrote ' ' ' tllat he was grieved by all of the mtc-nf.. „_ _i , - • ' UJC heart, and aeir.a iiectoris "are also < , ne wns frlfved by all of the common complications. Much has'f , - v , caused b v Plane crackuns. already been learned in preventing In fa . c ^, so wofked up he had done the advance of some of these con- I » mc 'hlng about it. Another new dltlons. Nevertheless, they take an i l )|nne enormous toll of life anfi health.) , Tl "? sni l>- h " 'aid, i s kind of R Outlook Improved ; tl ™-!> 1 y affair. One plane on ton Most people with heart disease' 0 ' V' e oth er. The bottom one has need not necessarily look forward f" B ' nps and also carries all a , to K IIf e of invBlldlsm. Thc outlook "] c '"Sgage. The top one-atlach- Is milCn npft^r than T»-H •. t. i._ fa. Of i»nnrcn_ <> ~.v. ii_ . hoTh* he ' terlv , thi ' n "'us formerly though, and the care of many types of diseases Involving the blood '• vessels and heart has greatly im, a j r , e * dy Nevertheless. ,-«e n rch Is neccs- j i . — aac- M course-is where the people " Sa - v - sald (| i= Inventor, that von l'e flyins from London to N' PW Y °, rk ;, A ' 011? com « ^»*'ne troubl" n " d »w Plane crashes In a swamo «»'-y if we are to expect further j (Hc didn't say how the pilot progress. More people should be' Boln ° to find a swamp In made aware of how much can be' middle a! the Atlantic) """•• for them, especially If their! " No " v « are lost," he said. chanoin. (i K ,-i y^ , • m ' es P ec '»"y 'f their! " N ° '»'« are lost," he said "be- nruY^ L tv ? i paymeiu for - ,h I Isv , ftmnd c »rly- m all of cause all of the folks are on thp mnn ' the amount of tm s work, the American Heart As- i '°P Part where thev don't feel f id cairn tH hcncflciar y receives Is soclallon and oth( , r j nterest( , d or . i jar. although usually most of th?' an.inat.en. , ganizatlons are making a real con- I equipment fa damaged " The man toun,ll will Report Again In June' tn ^ r1 . t l?^, nv , ! <"dn't explain thing, any further e, the council will make a| ^ ut - r !ON: My hair, eyebrows,; A man from Holland airmailed report, covering passible anri <V ela '*es are falling out. Whst I his plans for a eadfet to take the Out ol .11 this confusion there is ! To pay for all these additional ben. some possibility that action may ! eMs. it might be necessary to levy sr.nd 0 • T™"""" Says he wl " send a special message to Congress on the subject. His budget mcssaec called ,for increasing benefit payments 'by next year cost of the system Is 5750.000,000 a ,»y- , ng passble changes In unemployment coinpcn- ca .satioii. the payment ol cash sickness benefits (or short-term uncm- ' yplcal ae e , nlacc of parachutes. His Invention : Your condition sounds ilc sa 'd. is neither a plane nor » of a'°P«ia areata. The 'cl«'(e. It's based on the counter- c " rr ent-roto-princlple. That. he • U.-M oenents (or short-term uncm- 1 - p>u "' OI Alopecia areata. The <™ite. It's based on the comiter- ploymont on certified illness and P allse of thb condition Is not currcnt-roto-princlple. That he the rates of public assistance nay- i know "' but '" the majority of ca- j said, slows the speed of the fail and mctUs to thc poor. SE s the hair eventually grows back, i t hc lumper comes dovm kind of on While not even the council it ZT7 I "? c bla . s r at a 6n df sree ansle. Tliat SPlf tllmvc 11-in *- ;> ,.,jn .. _ _ ^^—^~^^— "" ' ' , El VPS Jllin ^ rVian/-rt f ^. ^~_ ...1 cent on both employer and employe through 1949. on Jan. 1, 1950 the.' rate will go to Hi per cent on each ! On Jan. 1. 1 SH . it wiii B o to a per'! rh^, me> ,! r , niadc thcse ««m'meii-' nations before the Senate Finance Committee's 17-member AdvfsSry Council on Social Security. Clialr- -„„ ._. -• --- •-••• ••"•" jM»-, m an of this council is farmer It-r roll taxes of S'2.500,000,000. The bal- ! «lary of State Edward R Stettfn ance I»nrc lutn ™*~~,.~- *_.. ,. , ! ;,.~ ,_ „ . ""nin i\. OLeciin- not even the council it self knows what it will recommend on any O r these .subjects, it U con- sltlcrccl likely that as other ben" Yanrv * €ftrS "lents will b e cut down. These two major reports of tli Advisory Council on Social Secur ity will go to the senate Finance .; --- - chance to sec where hes goinc; so he can pick his I landing place. His Invention l s carried on the back, the Dutchman srftd, and Is about three times the size of a normal person. If the " i CAA wanted all of the dope, he ti, . ' CA wanled all of the dope, he MlS5 Cora I ' ce Col <>nian, County «Tote. it could send a scir-address- nce ' H ?™ C ,» DcHionstration Agc nt has "" enyelow. A stamped one. The '"^ 5 ° me su esi- ' CAA didn't. payments. Allmeyer Wants Minimum Payment Scl At $20 Commissioner Arthur AUmcycr nf thc Social Security Adinlnlstraiion has already outlined his aKeni'V- recommeiidations. minimum bncfit payable should be Inci'caAcd from $10 to S2Q a month lhe maximum paid to any one family should bc S185, instead of the ' present S85. Workers should be permitted to earn up to 540 a month . nc .\i :inoll ^.^ of ^..^^ Dcl °s Walker of Macv's Alberi Union of Provident Ufe^ Prank v a !' C of Sta ' e Government Council. F, mHtevc'of ' 'm k ° f O1 °- 5 ° me su B8estions- [Or - ..^- ^-u i^^jjto wvujLi iiave uougni only 17 frte cent loaves of bread. ^, , . *ji.nrtit: r inance ci, committee, which set un th>> i-nn., , —,-- ^^Bs^vjutba i^r cil last July ,,nd gave it S" ,aw rn ? oaservl " B both food and money for i A Carman wrote and said that conduct ^ sLIdr. ChjIrmJn of tl e " ollscwlfe ln A««lMippi Coun- now ' ha '' ™'™ not mad at Oer- committee Is Sen EucenL Mniil ^ : y: . l: A JB -l™'nd srck of flour "'""V »">' more h e felt proud to (R., Colo.) ' "imiKin ( costing 85 cents has been found to j tllr " over HI S latest think piece. Since social securitv matfor - ' nlake 27 loaves of bread besides j T ' is a sort o{ airborne all-plane considered as taxation and since S^T* Cak6S ' P ' es and rolls.! ca "- ier - The man said it was a no- the Constitution provides that Tax ^ S? C -l nts wou!d have Alight ( y^'- ""<! tint's puttine It mildly. (,;it *h«»u> 'ViTT» LJldU L.HA ntllir >7 f i»Q /^nnr 1n~..- r . . iTIV Q ntnl-V.n - ' bill must originate in the House it is entirely possible that the re- I porU to Senator Millikln mav hp i,, .u ' V-— —""' * J ' 11 - " a " u •-* — • • ma> ne i use the.liner portions for nillf- APL and stymied. That has yet to be work- He believes th, I vaTe''^^.^'^^ th ' rd - ^^ ° ! pr '- ,=ayable s hou,d be ' ^,, ^^, ^^^ ^ tune in March on three principal subjects—extending th c coverage to more workers, increasing benefits i to workers permanently disabled bc- ! lore reaching retirement . ed out with the House. J -. -.— .««, tD U i uluilu< ,It's a mother plane with four L ^i 2 ' i?°1 ie ground wheat makes an : 5 . ix "We planes inside. The car^' food. Sift It and ; rier approaches a landing field, the Pi'ot pecks a button and out drop all of the liai e planes. The big plane cruises around unlil all of coarse pieces for cereal. I This could _,be purchased In De- • « «.. .« • cember for 20 cents per peck 'I 16 Passengers, who had been slt- Committee, which handle tax mutters has so far shown nim • P ulc hased and ground at home. • self interested only in cuttlne ix" : ?"" " tluolleh the Binder twice. , IN HOLLYWOOD" HOLLYWOOD — IN'EAl — Ann Blj-tli coyly wiggled her tail and said. -Come down and see me sometime!" Wiegling her rubber mermaid's tail, for her role ol the ineiinaid in "Mr. Pcabody and thc Mermaid " nas hard work for Ann, she whisperer! to me later. "There's 25 pounds of lead in it." she Reeled. "The l c . u l kct . p ^ Hie tall ilovn when I'm iti the waler. Thc first lime I wore the ] lail. it knpt poppinj; up like .1 i cork." There were sonic other Ihinus about this movie mermaid tliut weren't like other mermaid",. She n-iis wearing „ 10^8 moticl fovm- fittint' bra. The censors insisted uixm it. despite producer Nunnaliy Johnson's fcivcnt plea: "Who ever heard of a mermaid wearing a bra?" "Who ever saw a mermaid?" demanded the censors. iVuntially couldn't answer that to his mermaid is wearing a bra. Waterproof Itair-lhi ] Ann also had a waterproof coif- fine, which I'm sure would lie ruled I Illrcal by (he Mermaids' ASMICU- tioii. It's a long blonde wic dijjped In lacquer and guaranteed to withstand a dunking beneath Niai-ara Kails. ' j Well, anyway the picture ouaht to be fun. William Powell catches i Die mermaUl while swnrdli< IIID- ofl thc Florida coast, ta^cs her home and jiut-s her in hi.s wife's bathtub. Tlicn thc Inn Ix-tins , And. as Ann ^aJ^. "I tinallv I j?cl lo usr my uiiilcr-uatcr pen." Kis» "» a branch ofiitc in Cilcn- i dale. Calif., lor "Honest John." the Hollywood used-car de.ilci. "John's Other—A llirillin s drama nf and suspense. Also 3- I'ailillacs ilaiiy ,-,1 rediircd 1'riccv" age. •«••••• i BY ERSKI\E ToHf^SON""' NEA Staff Correspondent >•••«• ••..„«••••,.,.,..,., •••••^7«^r can't find another one. Here's a new one. Dypsomani- i acs arc now supposed lo reach for i a record instead of a snort. Re- '• formed tipplcre in Alcoholics ' Anonymous have sponsored the re- ', cording, in Hollywood, ot a com- ' plrtc album of "pep talks." Voiced by psychiatrist Mason Rose the ' lectures are titled, "Your Peace of Mind." • • • ! Howard Hughes and Rita Hay- i worth have been [juietly dining together, and lellhig head-waiters to please not tell the press. M-G-M will make a series of film ; cartoons based on classic film features. Thc ilrsl burlesque Is "Dr Jckyll and Mr. Mouse." .Vc»- Companies Click The Initial efforts of two newly- formed companies are hot Academy Award contenders. John Garficld's first picture for his Roberts Productions. "Body and Soul." and Kanln Productions' "A Double Life" are both auspicious starts for infant companies, A striking example of free enterprise at work. Jim Backus says lie knows an aclnr who uses MI much cotton ill his shoulder p.ids that when lie wants his valel la get his coat, he hollers, "Lift that bale!" Ida Uipino has her eyes on a new play script by Carmen Capalbo called -Metronome." It's about a world-celebrated woman pianist . . . Gregory Ra| 0 n cabled Myrna Loy a Marring offer in a story to be lilmcd in Italy. She's interested for use. Wheat may i lin? '" ll 'e little planes during the and ground at home. • f "?ht, get out and other passen- self interested only "in cuHlne'tix" : ?"" " tlH ' OUEn the Binder twice., e<*s get in. Then Mama plane es. If he decides that noth n^ ' Large slzed tilble cloths are hard I swoops down, scoops up her brood should be done about chaiiBhw so- ' , T.V ^^ ' he l° P ^ f the table i ""^""r-'?' 0 thC bl " e She 8 ° es again ' cial security law, that will be that i ?, ? y f°^ r anfl tht " wax (t " t J h ,f CAA docsr '' t know ' WHAT to -— , uni^in oe that.; Makc a t:lb]e ru] , ni , r all(i p i atc , think of that one. | doilies from flour and feed sacks.' doifTi 5 " 11 "*^ 5 s "' 1I<!rt °" a l:lb ' 0 Church the whole cloth will not have to ! ^ EtISy j be washed and ironed. The child- tent on ;he Pacific Coast that this year the first half ol Bridge Week will be held in San Francisco Feb. 18 to 23. the second half in Los , Angeles over Memorial Day week- I It K83 V A K 6 4 3 4 > N'one *Q 10542 ^ Q T -1 2 VQ 108 » KQJ9 7 2 * None N W E S Deoler Rovere A .7 ft 6 5 V J 9 « 6S4 + U87 3 A A 10 » A 1 0 8 ,1 + A K J 6 Tournament— Both vul. South ^v e 1 » Pa s' North Fitl 5 1 V 2* 2» 3* 3 N. T. Pass 4 * < * Pass 6 4 Opening-»K Pass Pass Pass Pass 9 . - ren will not be so careless as If eating from an oilcloth all the time. Read Courier News Wint, Ads with Hie ace of diamonds, Rovere Immediately took four rounds of clubs, then led a heart to the ace. cashed the king of hearts, anci gave up a heart trick—the only trick he lost. Mothers MINNEAPOLIS (UP) — It's easy 'or parishoners of Hennepin Av». Methodist, Church who have children to attend services. A nursery has been set up In the basement, with IB cribs. Children three months to one year of asj may stay in lhe nursery while their parents attend services upstairs. Each mother has to bring th« baby's food formula, one blanket, a rattle and an extra diaper. Read Courier News Warn Ads. MCKENNEY ON hrmrmbrr Jun Mman? lie's the , frlu.w «lu> found a needle in a hau-lird an ostrich epir. .f-f'ld an irrlKix to an Eskimo, etc. iftow lies facliis his loneliest as-| pilcnnicnl hn w;i:, rvlcird fnmi' his llolljwuocl apartment and he I Karl if Tri'int/ Lead Is Key to fy Clubs H> William i:. M-K-nnry America's Card Authority Written fdr NK.A .Service Bridge has groun lo such an ex- end. There is probably more concentrated bridge activitv in' California than in any other state in the Union. Their weekly duplicate Rames ate tremendous and their Bridse Week tournaments average nearly 100 table% per session. Ernest Rovere ol San Francisco recently became Life Master No. 100. When today's hand was played in a tournament it seemed to present a problem to a number of players, but not to Rovere. I think his partner in the North bid thc hand very well. When Ro- vcrc jumped to three no trump, Nortii rcaliieti he held a strong hand. The four club bid was made for the purpose ol giving Rovere a chance to show thc ace of spades, and he did. Most players allowed the opening lead of lhe king ol diamonds lo tome around to the nee discarding thc three of spades' from dummy. Rovere (o)lowed this line, but then some made the mistake of ruffing a diamond In dummy and leading a club back to the closed iiiind in order lo ruff another diamond. When West showed out, marking East with four clubs, they bccame coniuMd. Tlic-y still could have marie the hand If they had not marie lhe mistake of ruffing another diamond without first setting the dummy. After winning the opening lead ^J-i Ambassador HORIZONTAL 1,6 Pictured U.S. ambassador to Argentina 11 Soften 12 Second vending 14 Prayer ending 15 Curved molding IB Ireland 19 Twitching 20 Hastens 22 European coin 23 Type measure 24 Behold! 25 Milligram <ab.) 2iNot (prefix) 28 Drawing-room 30 Declaim 32 Tavern 33 Relationship 34 Evade 36 Bar 39 Apud (ah.) 40Street <ab.) 41 Right (ab.} 42 Preposition 43 Follower 45 Takes oath 50 Tree 51 Get up • 53 Crimean river M Horse's gait 55 There 57 fondle 59 Birds' homes 60 Pull up VERTICAL 1 Girl's name 2 Fish sauce 3 Males 4 Verbal ending 5 Cease 6 Reared 7 Ancnl 8 Employ 9 Mind 10 Draw forth 11 Prices 13 Harden 16 Earth goddess 1'Eye (Scot.) 20 Poems 21 Tobacco users 24 Yearns aiAiS..Riv t ci Izi/vmjlgi 26 Grain for 47 Hebrew deity 2 9Cover' lg « Par, of "be" 31 Insect 49 Speed contest 3-1 He was In the 50 w 'orry . business 52 Editors (ab.) 35 Choice 5-1 Musical 37 Indolent syllable 38 Harbors 56 Suffix 44 Slave 58 Man's «Combats nickname ',/' |v7

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