The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 10, 1948 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, February 10, 1948
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PAGE SIX BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TH» COURIER NEWS CO. U. W HAINES, Publisher JAMES U VERHOEFF, Editor PAUL D HUMAN. Ative! liing M»n»ger Sole National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Witmer Co, New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta. Memphis. Published every Afternoon Except Sund»» Enterco as second class matter al the post- o(Iice at Blythe.ville, Arkansas, under act ol Congress, October 9. 1911. Served By th» United Preu SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the ells 1 ot Blytbcvllle or any suburban town where carrier servlc* U maintained, 20c per week, or 85c pel month By mall, within a radius ol 50 miles, 14.00 per year, »2.00 [or six months, »1.00 til three months; by mall outside 50 milo zone. 110.00 p«r year payable In advance. Meditation And the Kini of Ifnrl answered and sahl, Tell him, Let not him that jlritclh on his h:tr- n«s boast himself as he thai puttctli It off.— I Kings 20:11. 4 • • There is no limit to the vanity o( this world. Each spoke In the wheel thinks Ihe whole strength oj the wheel depends on It.—H. W. Shaw. Only Yesterday Several million Americans, by conservative estimate, will i'ecl like congratulating Mrs. Shirley Temple Agar on the birth of her new daughter. But most of them aren't goiiiij to 1'eel any surge of grandpanmtial pride when they do so. Why, it can't be more than a couple of years at the most since Shirley was hoofing and singing on the .screen as s golden-ringleted 3-year-old. Couldn't be some of us are getting old, could it? Soviet Union Adopts Defensive Mental Attitude In a statement of polite, reasonable and devastating' logic, Dr. Albert Einstein has aswored an attack by four Soviet scientists on bis support of "world government." His reply to a typical restatement of current Soviet policy includes these words: "Although! your letter, in the main, Is clothed in .an attack upon the non- socialistic foreign countries, particularly the United Stales, 1 believe that behind the aggressive front there lies a defensive mental aUilude which is else but the trend towards an almost unlimited isolationism." The truth of Dr. Einstein's diagnosis is borne out in the new decree of silence that the Soviet government lias imposed on its subjects. Henceforth foreign representatives in Russia will get the answer to (iue'stions on "matters of substance" only through official channels. The Ministry of Foreign Trade will be permitted to answer questions in its own field. All other official and journalistic business will have to he Irmis' acted through Mr. Molotov's Ministry of Foreign Affairs. Clerks and tradesmen can talk to foreigners in selling their goods and services, but they can't indulge in other questions, answers, or friendly conversation. Their freedom of speech will be confined "within the limits of carrying out their natural functions," This is a great pity, for the Russian John Doe seems a likable guy. At least a lot of our soldiers liked the Russian GIs they met during the war. There was something pathetic in their reports of the Russian's hungry curiosity about America and Americans. His ignorance sei-mod only tu be exceeded by his surprise when he hard about American customs ;uid freedoms. But even those few rays of light were too strong for the Soviet government. So now the incredible regulation of its subjects' lives is almost complete. Now those subjects are forbidden to hear the truth as well as to read the truth about the outside world. The gate has been closed upon the view of happier lands. Short of closing its borders, Ri, ss i R llas igo , atcd jts ^^ »8 thoroughly as did the feudal Japan Of a century ago. , Now the Soviet propagandists can prey upon the Russians' fears and prides without interruption - tX ccpt when some brave, soul sneaks to * shortwave radio. It «eenu that every American writer who has got outside Moscow and talked to the people has brought back the same message from the Russians: W« don t want war." They want only to wpair the devastation of the Nazi invasion and make another start toward their promised Utopia. Yet enough faltt and fearsome glories of aggres- might find them in reluctant readiness to fight, if the word were given. H is a cruel and ominous thing:, this Russian gag. But (here is one hope for the Russian people and for the rest of us. Soviet policy has taken some sharp turns in the past and it probably will turn again. Meanwhile, the Kremlin's latest action seems a perfect example of "the defensive mental attitude"—an action born o£ fear, desperation, and uncertainty. VIEWS OF OTHERS Planning and Small Towns few of our towns approach in size or wealth Dcdham, Mass., which has a population ol 10,659. But both our large and smiil) cities could take u lesson from Dedham. The Mnssiichuscltt coiiimunily is diiiwinu, up a master plan 10 lol- low lor ttic next 50 yours. The present residential character will be maintained, it Dedham succeeds in uettim; the legislature to make changes In lown-iiluiiiiiiig and zoning laws. Even in the face of industrial expansion, most Arkansas towns can expect to retain their semi- rural flavor. Most of manufacturing enterprises arc of the small type ami deiive from the land. They t-an be filled into low.i patterns without, detracting from general appearance. Yet lew towns in Arkansas seriously consider building both business structures nnU houses to obtain a unified, pleasing result. Most, are marked by haphazard ai'chUcclure which docs not take advantage of the natural setting. Eacli structure Is considered a unit all by itscll. individuality In the looks oj a (own is lost by lack of Interest in adjusting personal taste to the rtomi- nent style of architecture, to public needs, and to the distinctive features of (lie countryside. Prtscotr. affords an example of what has h«pp*ned In a larue part of America. Lucius Bcebe, New York cafe society journalist, in his "Mixed Train Daily," writes enthusiastically ol the countryside. He says that Ihe Prescolt fmd Northwestern railroad, which leaves the Missouri Pacific at this place, is "one of ihe most photogenic and ]Kistorally beautiful railroads in the land." Prcscoa itself lie calls "unreasonably dreary." The town li orderly an<| clean, but ils appearance docs not differ In major respects from that of numerous other places from East Texas to Alabama. The area of which it is ih c elilei Hade center embraces prairie, hills and river bottoms. Tins combination gives a unique beauty. PrescoU could have capitalized on .setting, making itself distinctive, u could still plan (or the future, and in time break the monotony of the last 10 years. —ARKANSAS GAZETTE. BARBS Us not much fun to sit around with you mouth shut, but think of all the laws you're obeying. • » • Oo as in u eh walking aj , WSB ib| c If )ou lv< , nt to live long, M .rs a medical adviser, nut slay on the same side of Ihc street. + * » Accordine to « Mexican scientist, man evolved from a centipede. New York subway sillers will tell you that man s un i s a centipede. » • « People wlin break [heir word find mil that U never again Is as goixi ;ts , 1CW . • * • CUecr up! After you're all Uirouul, shoveling co*J Into the furnace this winter, you can g.t out in the spring and dig a garden. • » » We're wondering wh at the weather really hss to blow about, i,, numerous places it's butting only jero. SO THEY SAY Unless we Ixmave like raving lunatics, there will not be another w.ir. But there « iilivnys the possibility that men may be lunatics.—Sir H. IU _ ley Shaw-cross, Britain s attorney general. * • • There's more money tonight In the 10 Marshall plan countries thjt could Be used lor private investment than is asked for in the entire Marshall Plan.--SMI. George Malonc (ID of Nevada. • • « Unless each man produces more than he receives. Increases his output, thc.e will i>e less Jor him snd all the o;!;, is.-r.nnard M. B;mirn. " » » I don't care whether 1 »,„ pr, s ldeut oj the Unittd States ugain as long .-,* there , s world peace.—President Truman. * » . Tin President hasn't sol any U s , )Un . u s Just i plan lo buy \otcs Jor 510 apiece.-Rep. Harold Knutson <R> ol Minnesota. We cannot win anolhu- war. No one can wm mother. »»r. Therefore. « c m llsl „„, ,,„,,. an . other war. Our only hope in I Ins atomic aRr ls to apply our sticnstl, f irm iy a ,. t | : t( . 11(h | y [01 . peace »moni nations.—uen. H. H. Arnold, U. s Army, retired. • « . Anwlca must cnsaec for « time In power politlcs.-Dr. Ksiold w. LkKkls. piciirtcm, rnnrc- tcn University. « » * The exploitation of industry by rcgmirol.nicm means the death knell of individual enterprise. —Alfred P. Sloan, Q«n«rW Motor« Corp. From Now Until November Second , FEBRUARY 10, 1943 > Ohio Woman Launches Move To Clear Up Leap Year Mess THE DOCTOR SAYS By llarman W. Nichols United Tress Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON, Feb. 9. (UP) — Here it j s leap year, and look 3t the mess things are in! According to the almanac, peo- 1'le ought to be /ailing all over ona another In a mad rush to the altar, instead, fny the folks who compile inammomal 'acts and figures. couple are staying gu: unhitched in By EdH-in P. Ionian, M. D. Written for NBA Service There if a small gland lying near the base of the brain, called the pituitary gland, which is much more , - ,important than one would expect i u ™°>inted droves, from its tiny size. I A P°" conducted by the United The front part, called the an- | As fou »d that the marriage 11- lerior lobe, produces a growth nor- j I. ,?• sincRS ^ °» the skids. Maymone, a hormone which acts on I ,,? , , the unsettled times. Mayba tlie thyroid gland lying In the neck, ! ,, Jllst as . 'h e census bureaus says am! hormones which influence oth- i n e wld o«'s to everv widower er internal glands. The back part, | , casc of not enough bachelolrVJ President Truman Gets Nation's Attention Through Device oi Numerous Commissions WASHINGTON COLUMN WASHINGTON (NBA)—President' The I 3 ie::idetifs Committee Civil Rights hns recommended a on [ eminent. Truman's increasing u.,c of special,'reform program to "corre"c't"7xktine t i, Vl'A .'""if temporary, civilian, non-guvernmcn- '-' LMsung|i s that, if The main [rouble with Ihe system t.il commissions to make recommendations on governing policy Is beginning (o lit tract attention. Tni- innn has been President less than three years, but. in this time, he hns named nearly a scor abi K. T. Keller of Chrysler headed the Merchant Marine Advisory Commi.Mim which recommended spending SliOO.OCO.OOO in a four-year program of U S. flag of Hie musclts which are not undsr the power ol the will, such as the muscles of the intestines. Tumors or diseases can affect, this important pituitary gianri. Thtre is, for example, a disease called acromegLily, in which the side ol the face, jaw, hands and [eet enlarge. This, of course, is the result of Interference \vith the growth I hormone ol the anterior part of i tlie gianri. It is rare and it i.s more ! likely to afiect women than men. : Jn this condition, lieadaclie is I common. Tlie features srarhially become heavy and tliick, and the necessity to buy larger gloves an.t hats may come before any other noticeable change. There are other .symptoms, of course, but these are probably the most common. Acromegaly occurs in people already grown, it is related to gigantism—those unfortunate people who grow excessively and are know eiybody talks about it,' but nobody ' does anything about it Nobody thai b, except our old fricjui Nolle B. stul! ol Elvria O, Uiti-f is a woman who can act and t talk at the same time. She is ! , founder of a chummy little group f called "Widow and Widowers Club \ of America, me," It was organized, i to combat loneliness. ! Mrs. S. feels hurt down deep when .she thinks of the gal who can't find herself a man. Particularly a lad> with wrinkles. So she wrote in on her green-lettered stationery in green ink) to let the world know thai she is organizing a new club. a sort ol subcommittee of the other one. It's called "The Try Again Club," a tnke-o/f on the "If at first you don't succeed, try, try you again, etc." Nelle D., a plump, motherly sort of lady who brags thnt she still has only one chin, shoots right, 0 . .,.. -.m.,0,. ,.,_j ,iim Ain fkiiuvM! rt-» : i . . , . " — human gianls. This condition of gi- S , c hlp whm she talks to the j •.-> null,. LL Congress doesn'L want I to pay any attention to commission recommendations, it doesn't have to. Thai's been the fate of most of Truman's commissions. Hold Koosevells. Hoover Used Commissions Truman Is not the first President ... . -, . - -—«• passenger - of these ship construction cd the toll of determining how much aid the U. S. could aford to give Europe. givini; the right answers. Included in the list of commis , , s that have reported lo date are the.se: The 1945 Lnbor-Maiiiigement con. Terence, supposed lo find a path to f A industrial peace. It didn't. The American-British Commission to Investigate Palestine. Anoth er impossible assignment. The Lilicnthal Commission to shnpe a policy for international control of atomic energy in March. 1946, Truman set up the first Famine Emergency Commission, lln[ i ci . Herbert Hoove, to conduct an "eat les.s" drive. There was a second such commission under Charles Luckman last year Tlie President's Advisory Commi- sioii on Universe Military Train- ins, nuclei- Carl T Compton, last June recommended six months' s er vice for up to 050,000 17-veai -old's to cost $1.750,000.000 a year" A 28-tncmbej- Conuiiis-slon on fdr cation, under George P. Zook rec ommended doubling college enroll •ucnt by 19CO. better high .,chr '- mirt M year's free all Chi) Riflits Conmiiss liccummendcii Reform: . Ch " irm1 '" Tho K. FinleUer's ..... Policy Commission recently re- I ported on the need for more pintles by 1851. Still to be heard from is the 12- member Hoover Commission, study-' «iK how to save monev while in-! easing government efficiency. This 1 advice. They all caught criticism from Congress, too. According to Carl Marcy. now an adviser in the State Department, whose "Presidential Commissions" is the most-i-cccntly published research on this subject, the first President to set in trouble with Congress on this matter was John ! Tyler, in 1842. When Tyler named ^anti.sm also is caused by overfunc- lioning of the pituitary gland during childhood. Treatment Possible The pituitary gland, therefore, is exiremcly important to us. Research, carried out, over the past 20 years, has enormously increased our knowledge of the actions of hormones secreted by this gland. In some cases in which this gland is diseased, it is now possible 10 treat the condition by operation, by X- ra>T or by supplying the hormones from other sources, » » • QUESTION: What- is the rice diet Jor high blood pressure? ANSWER: The rice diet for high blood pressure has been described in medical journals, so thai every doctor has access to information on this type of treatment. It seems to be useful for some patients with high blood pressure and not for others. a commission. Congress asked him is (he only one ot the groups created ' t "' wllat authority he had appointed by congressional action. All the' the grollp including n number of le«- C i He replied that 15 Fears Ago In Blytheville — The 6B group of Central Ward' School has organized a "Good Mar-i kee P a secret. old gals. "You ar« too demanding," she says, crocking a finger and acting mad. "What do you have to offer men? Your glamour has melted and you are competing with the young market." Mrs. S. thinks there are two ways at least, to get x man. One is the rosewater (or cologne) method, hooking a man by the nose. Well, she says, the 'old gals had best forget thai one. The other is throij|V tiie stomach—good food, The "i ones really car, sling a skillet in that department. While she iS'Cducating women in the ways ol cupid and the altar. Nelle B. also has a word for tha men. In Jier book the male animal could be a lot smarter. "ff you feilows would just reai- ize." she says, "that a young woman makes a fool out of a man. but it takes an old woman to make a man out of a fool—well." If men did. she adds, we wouldn't be in this awful dilemma right right here at the start of leap year. It's disgrace and a shameful crime. And if you have any private ideas on the subject you can get in touch with our Nelle B. She is the only woman in the wide world who can ners Club" in their room. Eutopia Whitworth is president, Eugenia the Constitution ! Crawford is Vice-president and Jan- have been set up by Die f , ves ' c . tl '" " 1D President aut'firit.v ice Walpole is secretary. President, iiHlependent of Congress '• ' to B ' vc Con Bress from time to time "" -- ' ' '" information on the state of the union, and to recommend to their _ i consideration such measures as lie eduti . have served useful purpose. Truman is a Democrat. Congress is controlled tiy publican —-' "• policies are imn litical group of distinguished citizens' says it, (hat's different. Publication of a presidential co;n- inision report also tcucis to build lit) discussion of its subject matter. miijoritics. Any extreme' sha " J |lt| se necessary and expedient ' the President recommends : CDngrcss Iet a <lrO|> at ""-'• uediatcly subjected to po-' ln tne !ast 40 l' CRrs . the most 1m- inipfng. If a non-partisan ! pol ' ta "' Presidential commissions were Tlicodore Roosevelt's on Conservation and Country Life, Wilson's on Industrial Relations, Hoover's on Law Observance and Eti- forcecmnt, and F. D. Roosevelt's Temporary National Economics. century. She says. The following pupils of the 6A arithmetic class of Central School made perfect records Thursday: Joyce Somers, Dorothy Hyde, Pauline Pasley, Billy Meharg, Guy Rog- 1 ers; Buford Nichols, Peggy Long anci Bobby Marie Rhodes. The pupils ,in Miss Outlaws room are planning to plant vegetable and flower gardens soon. IN HOLLYWOOD"" NEA Staff Cctrrcspundcnt fiatc set for March, immediately after she completes -Key Larj»o." Short short story: Several yours Hy Erskinc .fnlnison NKA Mtalf CmiTSimiidrill HOLLYWOOD. cNEAl -- Lun luiucrs hair has become almost -is much of a problem as Hie lady hcr- scu. To be .specific. Iltiih ,<ood hair ox- pen Fred Fredericks"Is =on;a cra'sv Uie'Ina^^'lnu'naturarhHuMo ^j; 1 ^ Ulll « T "™'"- >™ ^We dye it the shade It was bclore shr "°«noocl. McKENNEY ON BRIDGE -'•" >'•"#" * •*'•» 3, » +>„ * ,v + --• - ' Makes Declarer ayo a yoim B fellow with an unruly , f,'j/r«s Wrnun Plr,,, head ol straight hair, a farnwav „ „,,,., ' '"'# ' ' a £/ look and a half-apologetic smile " y ". mlnm '•• ^rKciinry was hanging around the Santa I America s t arrt Aulhority South had been void of diamonds, he might have shown the void in the bidding, just as he showed the you have played the queen of diamonds on the five? If you did, declarer could have figured East definitely for the ace and queen of diamonds, because there would be no reason for East to go up with the queen if lie did not hold both the ace and cmen. Then it would have been a simple play for declarer to establish tivo diamond tricks. Hossant, however, played the are Chiropactric Examiners Defend Licensing Policy The State Board of ChlropracM" Examiners will fight the charges.J[S.., ed against them last we* by PrK- secutqr Edwin Dunaway, Little Rock, who brought the charge at the request, of the state's Basic Science Board. Dr. Torsten Llndqulst, said yesterday on his return to Blytheville from IJttle Rock where hi conferred with board members on the litigation. Dr. Llndnuist stated further: "Since passage of the Chiropractic Act In 1915 the Chiropractic Board of Examiners, acting on the local opinions of the attorney general, has issued licenses to practice in this state by reciprocity to qualified pcr- lden it i\l it lor "Green Dolphin streo:.' And you can't set much more con- lusing than that. Turner's convertible top was tinted thai new fashionable gray shade for ••IJolphin street" and husn t Si-0-.vn out to her natural iciiii^i. blonde. At the moment it's a go] pb.iir.um. The studio «,•«;(.* bU'iicic lor "The Three .Miu so Lana trotted over to .M flx pa;, I a::ti iiliatc-.er rise th-i p,!e on a Sul's hciid. Linn and Bj\i '!V.-itpi:-u. bv !he w:, : , Hollywood cnic, i.r.rt hid bcliind Ihtn napkin.-, wlvn a pii.jln-iap'i- r-r tried to pliutoj.rnph ;;:c:n. Rulinrl Tun? Dni'is Da> »».•. iciich;.;; in .somc- oudy's colutntl lli.^t .^i;o ;,::ij .Jac'\ C:u:-.o;-, liad iTsuincd. Hi l eo:timcnt "Rcitimcci? Resumed wii.u? Fighi- ls pirt-.rs roles. Ik- says mo pn in ile G.in.Mrr" will be Ir.s ] a l . . Canotl N:us'|-.s Ui-ycin-t)!d drfllj;h- trr. tll.unc. is tailing diauihtii- le.s- iiius nncl is dieamln.: ol .1 Bio.i'l- »"> (:el,;it. . . . li,,b T;:ylnr h.r, TM! owed .In, ,n F, m.ui'.r.s tj;V>. nut l.vrn thr- tan m;i;arne pilblivli- rts r^.u't figure out Ihls Due. An AlCractUr co\,-i ,>f ;1 (rni!ninc shu ran Im-rr.iM- lHac.izinc sille.N bv J. - . pi r ci-nt A liwlr star on tlic l"\rr hiiiis |.>riil.il'«n, \?( «o- iii.n arc the liis;;rft hu>rr.s fit (.in m.<W.nn. J:unes Potnllij wired !>eimi.s«loii to l)u k Il.iyinrs to snukK th,ec refolds HIP; will be p'.i'jcii c,n the Freedom Train. . . . chirc IYe\or ai:d Milton Bren hiv« their marriage A member of the Little Theater, Me; Wi.von. inana--.ec! to get the lad with the !;iraway l<K,k a chance with the sro\:p. He didn't know it then, mil lie was launching n sizable career. Ho lliihft Km;ft The protcite did ul; right in the Little Theater, but that was years ago. Today hi- is a .star at Columbia, but he'a not Die kind to forget a favor. ] When the lad with Ihe faraway j look hit the J;icspoi In the starrlnz I roll' opposite Rita H.tyworth In \ ' CTilriri," Mel Wixim i;ot the job as his siand-iti And another tncmb.-r of the froup in aantu Monica was ciicf-en as Mund-in for Rita. The '.ad with the faraway look is GiCnn Foru. and Mel Wlxo'n us si 111 his Munci-in. Tnr pnl. Gvncc Goil- nwi, \- stili under the lights for Rltn Ha.vworth. If you were maktnt; a motion picture .\tory oi these little happenings bdniul Ihc sciccn in Hollywood, you'd urilr ,1 h.ippy ending—the boy wlio stood in lor the star umild h.-iir- to fal! in love vuth the gill who Mood a 1 , for the loadin;; liuly. Weil, things liappcu that way In iru<- h^e. toi>. MM \Vi\in and Graec CMW.IUI r.re m.^kini: plan.s [or wedding bells m'.xt, mnnlh. And the boy witii the liirawa; look -stands Jy ino Miiilrs. It's hard lo find a nicer RUV than Gienn Kord. sons who have been licensed in other states. Insofar as Hiis board l> concerned, we have always complied with the laws of our state and always will. "Chiropractic as a competitive science has had to fight for Its existence In Ar'tansns for years. We have been compelled to defend our, ,. , -, - : selves on three separate occasions of diamonds on the five. Then dc- ' in the courts on this question and (claier figured West for the dia- each time the issue was carried to !: Imond queen, so he did not try to the hithest court in our state We Written for NKA Service ! sct the dia '«°nd suit. He tried to have never lost faith nor couraqc Many people are under the 1m- I gucss the club sltra ~°" a » rt he and this case will be defended witli prcsion that the Life Masters of' S uessec < wrong. That was '.hs trick ; all the right and vigor at our com- bridpc devote most ol their time to I thai set the contract. mand." A AK6 ¥K3 » K !035 * A J 10 7 A 05 2 VQ982 • 864 3 *!) i W E S Deaier * Q.I 11)7 ( » A 6 5 Ros^aiil A 83 V .1 1074 » A Q 7 2 *Q85 4 * J + K 6 3 •> Tournament — Nci her vul. South West North East Pass Pnss 1 * Pa*s 1 * P.iss 2 A Pais 3+ Pn 5 V Pj *s 4 A <5 6* Opening — V 2 T';iss I'.ISJ 10 British Official HORIZONTAL 1 Pictured British official, Emmanuel 8 ?"ixed look 9 Genuine 11 Salary 12 Ireland H Breach 4 Roman emperor 5 Se.i eagle 6 French article 7 Loiter 8 Palatable 10 Tardier 11 Peel 13 Symbol for iridiiun 15 Type of fuel | the panic. That is not true. There are uiiiny business and professional' men a:non« the Life Masters. For example, Simon Rossnnt ot N'cw- York, who cave me today's hand, is the head ot Clip Graf! Corporation, manufacturers of chil- ] drcn's educational construction sec-. i Rossant pulled off a tricky play. in -ttinc the contract on this I haixi. You c.in .--pr that if declarer) could Kliess the club finesse he I would not have any problem. Or I if he could establish two diamonds • 24 Ponderous volumes 29 Hoot (mini 16 Head covering I6 Mountain pas< 30 l.imhs 19 P«ui notices S! I.ukc\v.irnl 21 Glances MWoKMe.-s coqueltishly 34 Press 22 Approaches 35 Onager 23 Pastime 39 Check In dummy he could discard his two losing clubs. The losing heart of rBv;!s It Fine course could be ruffled. MOSCOW. IDA. (UPi.-Use of n' South won the opening lead of device sen: line enough tn IUC.IMII-C ' (lit deuce of hearts in dummy with daily growth of a lire's, diametor , the kuip. anil Rossant iEast> pUycu dov.n to one one-thousandth of an the four of hearts. Now declarer led Inch was reported in a research dummy's five of diamonds. paper by Dr. M. verity of Idaho. E. Deters. Unt- and f)r. R. F. Daubenmire, Collegs. Washington Rossaiit ding th-' reasoned from the bid- South had five spAdcs State I and four clubs, probably a single|ton diamond. K* thought IhU M 17 Palnfi.-l 18 Beverage 20 Constellation 23 Benefit 25 Shelf 26 Harbors 27 Musical note 28 Mystic syllable 20 Diner 32 Networks 36 Iron 37 Czars 38 Little demon 39 Pal 43 Lettuce 44 Courtesy title 46 Bear 47 Container •18 Darling 50 Heron 52 He is a • VERTICAL 1 Pigpen 2 Laughter sound Jlrkj 40 Hour (ab.) 41 Employer 42 Priestly casts 45 Unit of i elnct.ince 47 Honey C;;tthrrcr 4!) Rough lava 51 Hight <ab.) nr

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