The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 6, 1947 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Saturday, September 6, 1947
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SATUKUAY, SKPTEMHKK 0, 11)47 Bl.YTHEVILLK (AUK.) COUU1EK TBS BLYTHEVILLB COUBIKB TH» OODBIXR Km OO. B. W. BAINBS, PubtotMr JAMES ^ VKRHOKPF, Editor PAUL D. HUMAN, NlWt Bole National Advertbiog WaUnce<WIUiier Co, New York. Cblo*o, DMTOM. AUanta. Memphis. Every Afternoon Except Bond*? Entered u second cuts* matter M UM office at Blythevllle, Arkiuuu, under act of Oon- gress, October W, lUM. by the United SUBSCRIPTION RATEB: By carrier In the crty ol Blythevllle or any 8ubur>^n town where carrier servic* If maintained, 20c per week, or 85c per month. By mail, within » radius of 40 mllea, »4.00 p«r year, J2.00 lor six months, »1.00 ior three month*: oy mail outside 50 mile zooe, 110.00 per T«u payable In advance. Meditation Blessed are the merciful; for they sliall obtain mercy.—Matthew 5:V. * » * U is difficult f«r a man to be merciful sine* it is liartl'fur him to foreive in another man a sin he himself would not lommll. Of course he forgets that lie himself has other sins to be forgiven. Lnvc and mercy may be the same thing but few people love all others as much as self and Ibis limits mercy. Discouraging Reaction from current, reports Uio rciicUon of .some Chinese politicians to the I'imliiigK of General Wcdemeyer's mission is Ijoth .silly and discouraging. The reports -say that it' American aid to Generalissimo Gliiang is cut, or made .subject to supervision, a right- wing group is set to launch an anti- American propaganda campaign. The United States poured hundreds of millions of dollars into China to aid the fight against a common enemy. These funds seem to have been misused, largely to fallen the Knomintang government. America does not intend that further funds be so misused. Yet, instead of instituting any reforms, these politicians would embark on a program almost certain to estrange this country and compleTe the collapse iff the Nanking government. It may be hoped that wiser heads among the Chinese leaders will prevail in the end. The Anti-Communist Dilemma BEN GOLD, president of the Fur" and heather Workers Union (CIO), i.s usually referred to in the newspapers as "an avowed Communist." This may be because he has not denied the allegation and because he is a member of the national committee of the Communist Party. Mr. Gold is also a vice president of the CIO. But, fortunately for that organization, lie is not one of the 11 of- ticials who must sign an anti-Communist affidavit, under the Taft- Ilartlcy Law, before any one of the CIO unions can initiate any action • before the National Labor Relations Board. •. However, ho is required by the new law to hand in such a statement if he intends that his union should ever bring charges before the NLRB. With (hat background it will be interesting to see which of three courses he takes. He can boycott the NLRU in advance, or he can refuse to sign the affidavit. The results would be about the same. Or he can swear he is not a member of the Communist Tarty. In lliat case the N 1,1113, by its own statement,- will accept his affidavit and ask no <|iiestions. If someone disbelieves him the case can be taken to the Justice Department. The first two choices might work a hardship on Mr. Gold's union or any union which adopted similar tactics. Management could bring charges of u n lair labor practices to the NLKli, or a rival A I'M, or independent union could submit a jnrisdictional dispute to the tribunal. Mill if Mr. Gold perjured himself— assuming that he is a Communist—he might conceivably put himself in the clear. The burden of proof would be on the complainant and the Justice Department to prove him a Communist, and to prove it beyond tlio existence of a reasonable doubt. Mr. Gold could say that he resigned from the party and renounce its objectives the day before iic signed his affidavit, lie could destroy his Communist Tarty card. Since the parly has never exhibited any scruplous regard for truth when truth didn't suit its purposes, it might back up Mr. Gold's story for reasons of expediency. In such an event the prosecution would have u difficult time proving its case. • All of which makes this provision of the Taft-IlarUey IMW seem rather silly. Yet there is a sound basis for its inclusion. The Communists are an obvious menace to the labor movement. That goes for Mr. Gold, if he is a comrade, in spite of his reputation as an intelligent trade unionist. The CIO 1 officials know as well as any outsider who are Communists and Communist-sympathizers. Vet they have refused to take a stand against them, and save even condoned their accessin to positions of power. For this reason, Congress has felt compelled to legislate against them. Thc legislation may be inept and full of loopholes. It can probably be botlen around. That possibility in itself makes it all the more imperative that the unions forget the smooth talk of these foreign agents and oust them, for their own good as well as the country's. VIEWS OF OTHERS Labor and the 1948 Elections The American Federation of Labor says; it is lilmining a nation-wide work holiday Ior Uic 1D*8 election day. This. AF1. President •William Grccii makes plain, is to Insure ectliin; out the vote to defeat Congressmen who supported the Tad-Hartley Act. and to replace them with candidates pledged to Its repeal. Such a plan Is within the righls ol any group of voters in a democracy. And there is nothing especially novel about It. For it is only a large-scale intensification of the AFL's traditional policy credo: reward Irlcnds; punish enemies. Early announcement by the CIO ot similar plans would come as no surprlsc > although the junior organization ,1s less likely to define its objectives quite so narrowly. Thc CIO also pushes social welfare mid consumer interests. \ All of this needs to be taken into account. Nevertheless, it would be detrimental to the Nation and to union labor itself were so many votes actually cancelled between such limited considerations. Union members are | after all. citizens first. They, together willi other Americans, need a Congress chosen on qualilications a good rtcal broader than a particular stand en one particular bill. However, November. 1948, is still almost 15 mbntfis off' A good deal can happen'between now and then; Union officials, to be sure, can be 'expected to cling pretty closely to their uncompromising line. They are the prisoners ol their positions. But how solidly the rank and file will confine their votes to a strictly ]>ro- vcrsus anti-union issue depends on how well the Taft-Hartlcy Act works ill the meantime. There are increasing signs that management and labor lire searching for and finding ways to live logcthcr under Ihc new law—that Industry is, on the whole, much more interested in peaceful, productive employee relations than 111 exploiting legal advantages. First, there is the reasonable, intelligent rord-UAW compromise. Now comes International Harvester with newspaper ads announcing with some pride' an agreement with is division ol UAW whicn emphasizes arbitration and dclincs court action as a method of last rcsorl. For a similar consideration the UAW employees ol the Murray Corporation have just traded quite a package of "company security" guarantees. One big local of the International Ladies' Garment Workers has agreed with Its employers lliat cither side will go to court only il necessary to compel use of the abritration machinery Ihc contract sets up. Thc AFL Brotherhood of Electrical Workers has instructed Its locals to offer no-strike pledges (with no exemption from suits! to public utilities in return lor contracts which call for arbitration of all elis- putcs j and to any employer in return for the strongest union security contract which the new- law may allow. So the process of give and take is at work. It would be naive to assume that all conflict over the new labor law is evaporating. But it should be evident that Industry and Government, as well as labor, will have a hand In determining this one aspect of the 1948 clcclion —whether the labor issue is to stand out sharp and bitter, or whether it will | )C merged into n solution with other issues more wholesomely balanced for the American political diet. —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR. Like the Prophet WITHOUT HONOR. OWN VtXJ POOR WEAKLING! YOU'RE ONLY ABOUT HALF THE cuv YOU USTA Btr / " BuTABRQAC? OH.Boy 7 Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Data Shows Banks of Nation Stronger Than Ever BV ItOlir.LAS LAKSKN NKA Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON. Sept. G. (NEAI — For the past couple of weeks there luivc been almost daily reports and predictions. Including one from President Truman, on how there Is no business depression In the offing. But to those millions of u. S. citizens who worried out the last depression, the Information which In revealed in the annual report of the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation, just off the press, should contain the most real comfort. The report says thnt U. S. banks arc now stronger and In better shape than they ever have been. Chairman Maple T. Hnrl reports that, at last, "the substandard nssets which were held by insured banks In 1934 have been sold or chnrged off." Thc bank failures of the '30s were ihe real morale crackers. When your bunks begin to go under and savings are wiped out. IhiU's when you in to wonder if there K any «.- :nrity left at all. And It wns n crushing blow to many small coiriimm!- ies when the one bank In to\vn closed its doors. TI1RKK FEUP3CT YEARS For more than three years now he report reveals, "no bank dcnosl- or experienced a loss as a result ol ranking difficulties." And in addl- lon. no insured bank In America BARBS •T HAIL COCHKAR Home-grown cucumbers season is here—ami, with the little ones, Mom's in a sweet pickle! • • • Winter overcoats are being showni Thank ffoodness the thought of it can't make us any h«tter. Birds do not need lo be. taught to sing, snys an authority. He should listen lo some ot those ou the radio. * * * To cr»sh Ihe rotogravure section a man has to have six figures anit a woman one Rood oncl » • • An Illinois judge disposed of 3S5 cases In three hours. Some included men who tried to dlsiwse of as injury crises in less time. lias failed since May. 10-H. Only one bank which got a llltlc shaky In 1946 had lo be merged wllh n stronger one with the aid of the PDIC, but nobody lost anything and its business continued us usual. A'nather comforting fact reported by tlie FDIC is that the current Inflation Is not weakening the banks, the way the real estate boom and the paper boom of HBO did. In tc of what the rest of Ihc business world mlglil be doing, Fl'Jic claims !t has helped to keep bank- Ing practices sound. The high level of^biislness activity, however, hns increased ihe / profits of banks IS per eo'iit in the ; p'asl year. PDIC reports, to give them the highest gains on record. The lalest net operating earnings nre reported lo lx: SI, 100.000.000. ' One of-the more interesting things revealed In the report is that the PDIC now has earned enough to .start pitying tlie Treasury back the money put Into Ihe program .since its birth, nflcr the famous bank holiday In 1934. If PDlC's earnings of more than $100,000,000 a year continue, the taxpayers' original investment In the whole Idea—S289,- 000,000—should be returned in a .sliort. lime. And thai slill leaves the I-'DIC with its reserve fund of $1,000.000.000 which Is rcciiilrcd by law and which lias been earned dur- Lady's Manners and Habits Cramp Traveler ®t fc • By FREDERICK ing Us existence. MUST ACCOUNTS UNDEK SliOOO According lo the figures in th report, lbc latest tally shows (U, 055,000 different bank accounts I Ihc'U. S. Of this total. 711,17:1,001: itboul 9<» per cent, arc accounts c SMOO or less mid therefore are cov crcd by I'Vdernl Deposit Insinanc Tlie bulk of these arc the saving and checking accounts of the nvei age person. There are 1,120,000 at counts between *M<] and $10.000 722,001) iicconnls between $10.000 an $'25,000; nnd i:il.OOO accounts i mom Ihan $25,000. Thc fll'fil $5000 q Ihc ilarge .accounts -an], also Insured. • Furlhermore'.ias of the first of Ihe year.,then- were about SfiO.UtH.OOO.OOO In savings accounts alone in the U. S. This should also nutke a nice cushion for any depression. The rcporl stales thai (lie FDIC will continue lo perform IU three main luncllon.s: to examine and help banks which gel Ihcmsclvcs In longerons positions; 1 to try to merge l.anks which arc about lo fold with stronger ones; anil lo pay off the depositors to the extent of the Insurance In case u bank does. fall. Tills protect Ion Is nno of the cheapest .services the government gives Us citi/cns. It doesn't cost the taxpayer a cent. Tfc« DOCTOR SAYS ly Wl I.I.I AM A. (IBRIKN, Ml D. Written for NBA Service Injections of human blood are cd In n variety of conditions. The llscovrry that the wliolc- blood h ot needed in every condition lea 0 lb c separation of lite blood Into' is various parts, called blood deri- •nlives. When large amounts of blood tire o.sl Ihrouijh Itemorrhngc, or destroyed In burns, Injections of pliis- nii or suit, solution Icmiiorarlly tide lie patient over, but n •whole blood ninsfuslon Is needed lo replace he blood which Is lost, bate In World War II II was discovered hat, svhlle plasma was beneficial, whole blood was often needed, and ;i Micec.ssful system of shipping II overseas was developed. 1'lii.sum Is collected by separating (lie llfliilil iKirtlon of the blood from I ho .solid, or cells. Th c blood cells may be kept In salt, water mid Injected into piillcnls wito' have anemia, injcclcd col's last as long as 100 days before they wear out. but they must bo handled with care lo nvold Injuilnil When blond I.s iillrnvcd to clot, the liquid portion, wblcli is known us scrlum. rnntalm a prollen known us albumin. In slarviitlon, and In diseases In which excessive amounts ;>f albumin leave the body by way 01 tile kidney. Injections or albumin nre helpful. TWO Kll HI.DOI) TYPES Thc discovery Unit there arc two types of blood mil positive and lilt negative) has partially solved Ihe problem of special blood reactions In the newborn. II is possible lo withdraw thj. harmful blood from Ihe Infant and to replace II with-blood which docs nol. cause a reaction. Animal blood hits been used In transfusions, but the severe- reactions they produce make them Impracticable, 'rite normal human body contains an extra amount of blood .so that u donation can l>c made at regular Intervals and this will provide a regular supply of blood and blood derivatives for the sick and injured. QUESTION: I have so much pain iind stiffness In my knce.s that il Is difficult Ior'liiu to gel around aild do my work. I can hardly sleep al nlghl because ol lbc pain -and soreness. AM3WEI!: I'alu. silliness, and soreness ot the knees Is u common cHocl of ostco-ailhrilis. It is u (orm of chronic rlicumallsin which I don't suppose there is any worse exjxsrlence than'' silling ^neat to "A A, fat' Indy 'In a. 'fotlr-*<<tortd'' a!ri '•*' plane while she ca|s,b»ninaa and ,. neatly stuffs the skins Into' Ui«. eeil'. / . l»ckel with the time tables and the free sun goggles.r,, : -;•.•.,.-,\o The 'dcluxlcr-the'-plane;'''•ppar' 1 ""' 1 eiitly, the 'more trie' Ueiy"di«e»'ev«r"'»"' tlie side of Jici sea't and: onto the '•"•--^ party nl her led. I know what i'lh :•'••: talking about; I'm •• writing toes* -i 'Jliips with one arm stUfr'Urom the.-, -. lady leaning on.it.)niicl«a becomes more eeminon we lor older, help. Ask your physician S/5 Years Ago •':/« Blythevitte^ Mr. and Mrs. Percy Smith havfi as Ibeli' sliest for several days, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph A. Phillips of Eunlb Texus. •(! Mrs. Harry Hriwn of Corcoran. Calif., formerly of here, arrived to-r dny l<» be \vlth her mother, Mrw. Florence Blythe who Is seriously ncnt distaste. (Induced by her)-lor ,... bananas. . ..,.••• ^•••-,i, t!» !;,o:;-,'-: I hntc to sny It,,' airlines; 1 but;fii ( ! " my travels lately as; ^-cftsh ciiito-i :.,- incr over assorted route«'.>"»"(ionie''"i-' of which charged extra lares for,, special service— I .was. reminded.,J... of excursion rale rUlln« ou-a-.-da-y.,. ••• coach of the YawJo and.Eastern.-,•,.,.. Squalling babies, crumpledi pa-: '.•.•'.•:•. pcrs, ladles lurching to,Ihe rear 1 or ,„.•• the coach Ior a • > (trlnk-i'0fi r w*terf'":•'•* snorers. playlnl brats and chaihped .'"'- ': seats all were present..at 8,500 feet i '', alliliule. Only the cinders , were.:.,,.., : missing. ••/.••) <:,. ., • ( ^.. My principal coiriplalnt'j" fellows,'''•"'"' concerns Ihc way 'you rlppcrt out ••• the roomy chairs' In ' some 61 'yotlr 1 • Constellallons and 'Oc-«'*,'>" and:''-" Jammed up to ft'J narrow 'pcrclifi" "' Into nlrplaiics originally intended ••* • to holci some 15 fewer 1 ' passengers'.' " A customer gets a' more'cohUorta-'" '" ble. ride on the local'bus t'b Ta'-i'' •"' koma Park. • - - ' - . . - -..•• ^.,-.;.,. These planes 'Used i 'lo u .^ 1 'Jf)!' l ..*W"\ > rows of double seals i'itii ,a'n'aisle!" ^ ., In the middle us In 'a street car." Then some muster mlilrt c'\it"trit"'"" width of each seal, smK>czcd"'ili£ ""' aisle so light the thinnest slfswiir'a^"''•"" ess has to walk crab*isc,-and.put [ live passengers abreast instea'd'of "••' four. -'•• :. <••! '-." .-w-iouf. Six or seven hours In.thc'ce'rile'r pew between the •hungry fat 'lady -—. and sleepy gent whos'e feel-kept"- 1 In mine ts"ch6i'ij,'b t'o'iiiaice"" ' ti customer peeved. And even cay'si "-" him to write an essay llkc-thls. •'"-•• ••- Thc Washington agents of the lines whose aerial day coaches I rode were Inclined.to smile nj. my -,•., , complaints. -They sald' : only some- y~ of thcli' ships were Jammed with' " so many chairs. Claimed Ihcy* bfliC "J the jamming not because of. creed, .-.t but to lake care ol the crowds^ Maybe I playeil In hard;'luck, but' """ every loiir-motorcd'pljtiio |i'''ro^lo'| „"„ had chairs suitable only.for Holly-.-.. ',, wood's thin man. . . , Hablcs alotl arc something- 'else. "" liaelt ];la,jic I palroni^d.Qa'rr.lcU.JU ''/rl' quota Of Infanls. i ha.vc .nothing,,.''!!.', nijiilntl bnbles as such, but when - . their cars bcKln to hurt, they '. •'" don't know aboul ynwiUii'i; 't9.!ct)U-,;| u ',',,, all/c the,, pressure..'on.rlhelr.V.car' "!!.'.!! drums. So they cry and .'they r keep on crying. This..Is. pitiful. It also is hartl on the'nerves,' '."'_ ,. u '-"j'' . An airline can't, ban babies^likb '. Il, docs dogs, I know. Bui I understand one oulflt flying between Los Angeles ,;ai|d Stint nr^ubiscc, jj.,;.; has Installed soiihd-prooY nVirscrle'j'- ,.'.. for alr-bonii! babies. -That'ls; ilJ'v'j; 1 "airline for me. Otherwise 1 have no siiRgcAlloijs ,^-, ', The firms which whisked me?-to -if-v Now Orleans. Mcrlda, GuateiiiaU .ru,^, Clly, Memphis. St...Louis and sjiidk .,ni,i home did so with ,thc sryatestjtpf 1 t< ! !*i K ciil-c. They iicyifr s,qa,rqd i}i(i-, r .o^ijp_. r ,,j ,,| They cun'tc close to 'no mouiilaVnsV in,,', skirled every storm. The ^idling ;r, IN HOLLYWOOD BY ERKK1NK JOHNSON NKA Stuff Orrespomlrnt SAN FRANCISCO. Sept. 5. (NKA) — S;tn Francisco has three famous world wonders today—iU two colossal bridges and r\ noiseless poiKiorn i>a£ for movie theater patrons. I made fi quick flying trip from Hollywood lo preview what I think the greatest film entertainment invention since talkies. 1 he noiseless popcorn ba^; was sensational, Ihc first lime in years people will be Tible !n hear what Clark Gable is raying to banu Turner, instead of missing il all because of the deafening crackle o: popcorn bags- I made the trip despite Abe Burrows' erack at the airport: "A 'noiseless popcorn Si AJJ? HiMiry. Tell 'cm to make 'cm noisier. 1 can still l]par the dialog." •But Abe i.s a fellow who doesn't like popcorn, anyway- so I just ignored him. Millions ol people do like popcorn, und apparently they only like it when Gable or Flyim or * Power arc whispering things into a lovely lady's car. tome day I'm going lo ask a psychiatrist a- bont that, SALAAM TO MK. LEVIN The KrenLe.st invention since .sound - Ehc noiseless popcorn — was discovered by a fellow named Irvinjj M. l/ivin, district manager for an independent San Francisco theater chain. found Levin — my nomination for Ihc man ol lh* year— in the iinpcorn, too. Out of u noisetc,ss uopcorn b;i£i of LOUIM:. Irving Levin bcamcci in tiin rlark- iic.ss. "All of pur palrons an- h;i]-py since we put them in." lie conllctrd. 'The boxoffice I.s way up. Popcorn sales have doubled. T hi: liiigs cast seven times iniorc Hum the nousy ones, but it's well worth it- Now we're planning to wrap cundy bjuMi with the same s.tn!f." FKOM JUICE TO COIIN orange Juke i.s hack 01 the contented ixipcorn fatrrs. A company in Oakland, across the bay, n vented the biig.s to pacKaat; Iro- j zcti orange juice. Hut California!!* didn't like Iro?.en ovnngc juice, or sonic thing, and tlm company wa.s stuck with n lot o' buys. frviny Levin saw one. or them, discover it was noiseir-s.s and nought up 3CO.COD of them tor his popcorn vending machines. "II was .-» freak discovery," hi- sairl, modestly. "I bud Itmi looking for nnisclrss popcorn haps for yrars. But I could ncvrr Mrul our. If the Academy ol Motion I'ir- Uirc Arts and Sciences docs.. I award Irving Levin of San Francisco an O.scar in March, I'm uoin^ lo award him one. His name should £0 down amon,; the greats of the movie; wot Id. Thomas Edison invented the movies, D. W. Griffith look them nul of store fronts ami pnl limn IIKO Rical plush palaces, Warner Hies gave us sound. Now another immortal. Irving Levin, is responsible Sylvia i.s the nM who always dors the wroiiK thhif;, but it always works out I'litht. JK-re Is one of her hum!. 1 ; lor you. On Iho opniljnu .spade lead East went up uith MIL* ace mid Sylvia f-Sonth) ch'oppt'd I lie kinn- Kn-st returned n sinnll heart and Sylvia, won wilh tbo Jack, Now she rcal- i/uii ihiii. if Ihc king of diamonds wns on her left, .she was Jill riKht; bul it slit: led u diamond and Ka.sl won, undoubtedly he would return another trump -and Sylvia would not be able to trump any diamonds. At this point .she Ird the jiicl: of sp-atU's, then took three rounds of truni[).s, lobby of Ihc Balboa theater in San for noiseless poiKom bags. NexL we need someone to eliminate popcorn in the movies. Francisco. He was standing beside a popcorn machine in which there wa.s a big st&n heading: "Noiseless Popcorn Bags.'' Levin and the popcorn machine were doing a tcrnfi" business. Hc handed me a bag ot popcorn, looi; one himscif and we weni into Ihc Ihcalcr and sal down. "II's sensational." bcvin said. "Listen." lie dug into bus bag of 'popcorn. I dug into mj bag of popcorn. II WAS sensational. There was no deafening There wasn't a sound. I could slill hear the diatoi; on Ihc screen The lady silting next, to me didn't stick a hatpin In my ribs and •Quiet, you Jerk." -She was eating McKENNEY ON BRIDGE Wrong Play Turn Out Right. R.v WH-l.IAN K. STr.KBNNBY America's Card Aullmrliy Written for NKA -Scrvirc We have not heard Mom oui Irlend Sylvia for a long time 111 nt Ihe home of another cliuiyh- A cj 7 y r. i to !><i 3 in:t 7 I KI7S I . A tj.i'n N W E S Dealer A A n • K ,MO a President of Thuringia Falls from Soviet Favor; Mysteriously Disappears FRANKFURT, Sent. C. HUP) An liitcii.sc scarcli was on In Central Germany today for Hndoll 1'atil. state president of TluirlnKla re- pmlcd to Mnv c disappeared Ihree days ago after lulling Irom Hiihslau favor. U. S. Army rcixirts of the hunt for Paul said he was believed lo be trying to flee from tlio Suvict to tho American occupation /one, Ills wife was reported lo hav.: disappeared with him. He wa.s known a.s the Russians' "German fron r , man," and unofficial Soviet z ambassador to the Western occu- p.tllon areas. American. Russian and C!crrm:t palrols aloiiB the zonal border were increased and special dctaclimcnUs frequently because thby were warm milk to the IjiSra:... This refreshment did no' gtxidr The" ; yowling ncVcr' sl6pi>'cd. ";~ „'",'' n ^' ,'cr c 'aid. For Complete Protection : " Against All INSURA8LE HAZARDS Phon* 3545 ^ |V W.J.POLlAR0i . Glenco« Hotel Bldg, 1 24 W. Ash St. A K .1 V A K O .1 7 » A 8 C :) 'J. llubbcr — Neither vnl. .South Wc.st North IV IV.ss _!*__ Pars Now .she had out 1 cnliy into (lummy, llic ncc of clubs, and then shri could di.scarfl a (llamtHUl on UlC C|U(TM Of S|W(|CS. 13ll( .SllC Sllll would lo.sc llircc diiimund Irlcks. Should stic lead toward Slip queen (it <lianiuiuls !>ud hopo that the king wn.s on her (cH? Not .Sylviji. She Ird tile eight of clubs and played Uir jack Irom dummy, East won and he had to put Sylvia Irack Inlo lhf dummy. A cluh return nllo.vec' hri 1 lo dl.srard two diamonds on the arc and queen of chibs. and another one on tlic <iueen of spad I'hu.s she last a .sp.Klc. a dlamonr: and a dub. Dentists to Meet •UTTLE 'ROCK. SP1>1. 0. (UP) — AikanMi-s' dcntl.sl \\ill \\arni up foi their talVcs about molfu.s by singing i\ Rolf tournament, In Ii'.ltlc Rock Sunday. Monday and Tuesday the annual st!\lr Dental Seminar wil" be held. American Jurist HORIZONTAL VERTICAL 1,7 Pictured U.S. 1 Roue fiber Supreme Court 2 Profit associate justice J*g. UEludcr IP* 14 Bird 15 Horse's neck hairs 1G Nested boxes IB,Sprouts 20 Hole 21 Type of fuel 22 Legal point 23 Limb 25 IVcr (conlr.) 26 2'l hours 28 Aged 20 Musical note 30 Chaos 31 Dress edge 32 Editors (ab.) 31 Footlikc part 35 Summer (Kr.) 37 nnlancc (ab.) 3B Dread •laselt-cstccm 44 European mountains . •IG Russian river ,47 Ancient Irish capital 48 Insect 50 He is a senator Irom Ohio 52 Mistakes 03 Drowns bread 3 Raved 4 Poem 5 French article 6 Kail in drops 7 High shoe 25 Evade 8 Chaldean city 27 Sweet potato 9 Chest bone 28 Individual 10 Journeyed 31 Assistant 11 Of greater age33 Emits vapor 12 Promontory 34 More ashen.. 17 Compass point 36 Heron '.. 18 Sun god 37 Intant * o,V 24 Storms 38 Bug 39 Eye (Scot.) • 40 Article /,-... . . •U Log float.- ,. 43 Boat paddles 45 Station (ab.) "} ---47. Malayan. cnil .j.— ..,.49 Lieuteiwnt •• — *"^~* ' . 51 Hawajian'.lJirdJ .1 ^

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