The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 15, 1947 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Monday, September 15, 1947
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EIGHT (AUK.) COUR1EH NJfiWS MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 15, 1947 j'HB BLYTHEV1LLE COURIBK NEWS .THE COORDCR NZW8 CO. H. W. DAtNBS, Publisher JAMES Jj. VERHOEFF, Editor PATJL D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives: ' Wallace/Witmcr Co., New York, Chicago. Detroit. Atlanta; Memphis. Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class matter at the tKwt- oHiee at Blytlieville, Arkansas, under act of Congress, October », 1911. Served by the United Frew SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the city ol Blytlieville or any suburban town where carrier service la maintained, 20c per week, or 85c per monlli. By mall, within 1 radius of 40 miles, *4.00 per year, $2.09 for six months, $1.00 (or three month»; oy mall outside 50 mile zone, »10.00 per year payable In advance. Meditation Truly, Iruly I say lo you. hi? who believes in me will nlso do the works that I do.—lolin U:12. » » • A noted minister anil autlior says (lint anyone who will read Hie Mill cliiiiiler of John once n month will never leva- Ilk trip when disaster strikes. No More Air Races? It has been siiggosted Unit the Cleveland air races be abandoned us a spectacle wbo.se dangers to participants and spectators alike outweigh its usefulness. This year's experience make the suggestion worth considering. There were four cruckups in one event- at the recent Cleveland races* One flyer was killed and another badly injured. A third barely missed crashing into a field crowded with spectators. It was only good fortune that some of the disabled craft did not land fi\ the grandstand. *' The conventional, reciprocating-engine racing planes were souped-up models of surplus military aircraft, so their performance proved nothing new. '[here may lie a better excuse 1'or the jet-plane competition and the cross- continent races. But the mad races and stunting over a populated area and a field filled with 50,000 spectators offer an increasing annual hazard which might 'sensibly be dispensed with. A Far Piece A member of tbo U. S. Atomic Energy Commission warns that the peacetime use of atomic energy is not just around the corner. In other wonts, it seems to be in the same block with the United Nations' effort fo agree on a program for outlawing the atomic bomb. members are veterans wlio are refreshing or expanding war-learned skills. 0tliers are youngsters receiving training which will be useful in civilian life. In a time of tension and uneasy peace, when the Army is below strength and universal military training is far from a reality, this recruitment drive deserves the fullest support. The do-* mauds of National Guard membership iiro not onerous. The rewards in safety which a full-manned, well-trained and well-equipped National Guard gives can hardly bo ovor-estimated. Kven if universal training should be established, the need of a National Guard would not be removed. Nor, we believe, would many of its members wish, to see it discontinued. As. I he country's oldest defense force, at least in tradition, and as a truly democratic organization, the National Guard has a proud and cherished history. The .spirit of its membership perhaps is nowhere better expressed than in a motto inscribed on a beam in the San Juan, I'ncrto Ilico, Officers' Club: "National Guardsmen an; cittv.cns most of the time, soldiers some ol 1 flic lime, patriots all the time!" VIEWS OF OTHERS No Time to Speculate DCS pile Ihe hU;h prices of lunn pixxtucts, speculative Inlying of laud by farmers is much .smaller than after the first World War. One of the innjor reasons is reineinbi nnc-e nl the collapse of farm prices which then sproiul D\irin{j the fanii-lnnct in Ma lion of the first- v-'ftr many fanners in the corn and wheat belt. 1 ; ami el.se\vhf-re paid fabulous prices lor more lt\ncl. Frequently the purchasers mortgaged their f;inn.s, and, when price-; suddenly slumped en the close of Ihe \\">\r, lost all their hi ml, new at id old. I r urmt:vs did not buy much land during tin; .second wiir. Generally, anybody who hnd land used it. Production Increased 25 per cent- above what v. r as collect normal before Ihe war. When a fanner hns raLsed his production a third, lie usually feels no necessity to enlarge his acreage, farm leaders observe. Best of nil for the fanners, there has been no sudden drop in prices such a.s came two years after tlic first war. when farm export:; lo Eurojjc slopped. This time the continued shipping of American fontislulls aboard, plus high consumption at home, has .so far saved agriculture from a hurtful price break. But obviously the artificial support ol prices given by foreign shipments will not bu permanent. This is peculiarly a time for purchasing only nt prices justified by long-term income. —CHRISTIAN SCIRNCK MONITOR. 'Patriots All the Time' On Sept. 10, 1940, the first National Guard units were called into service for the emergency which resulted in World War U. President Truman, ;> former Guardsman himself, has selected the seventh anniversary of that date as National Guard Day, which opens a two-month recruiting campaign. The campaign's object is to stimulate the rebuilding of the National Guard to a strength needed to protect the peace which 17 divisions of Guardsmen helped-to win. Since most enlistment!? had run out before the National Guard units were demobilized, peacetime reorganization had to start from scratch. There had been 100,000 enlistments by July 1, of this year. The goal of this two-month drive is 88,888, which figures out about one new Guardsman a mimile during that period. But that is only an immediate objective. Tiie long-range targets are 250,000 men for the present fiscal year, and a peak strength ot 682,000 by June of 1951. The National Guard is a direct descendant of the pre-Kevolutionary militia or home guards. The present Guard, though modernized and mechanized, serves essentially the same purpose. Its members devote two hours a week and 15 days in summer lo training, and they are called on only in cases of emergency. All the emergencies are not of a military nature. The National Guard has pel-formed valuable service during floods, tornadoes and other disasters. New developments and knowledge which came out of the recent war are being used in training and equipping the present Guard..'.Instruction is by Regular Army officers. Many of the BARBS BY UAL COCHRAZ* The best picture of health is not the hand- printed variety. * * * Always, about this time of year, the latrst hoy uomlcr is when dor;; school begin? • » * Of the 321,000,000,000 ctgnrnts Americans used in the year ending Junn 30, your BUOSR is as good as ours as lo how many \vrio smoked hfhind the woodshed. * * * Sprnktrig of wilil movements on foot, have you watched our modern tccn-agp dancers? * * • Fast, stepping doesn't help a hit in keeping up with running expenses. SO THEY SAY 'Shake the Hand That Greeted Dewey! Othman Finds One Happy Man; He's Gloating Over Price Cuts UN General Assembly Opens Hew Session Amid Charges That Russian Vetoes Ave Death Blows (This is Ihe first of four dispatches on the lorihcoining-st'.ision of the UN General Assembly.) Hy I'KTHIt KDKON v'^'A, tv-ivii ing tort CorrespomU'iit WASHINGTON, Sept. 15. <NEA> A3 «t me man in ihe -street what he thinks nf the United Nations or- :niv:;uion loday and he will pro- blv MIDI it up with. "That bv.nch of guys out beyond Brooklyn ain't. ,101 n anything. Leery time they come up with an idea, Hussia vetoes it." Amid mounting public opinion thru tiie UN "can't do the job" it w.>^ .supposed to do, some fiGO diplomat;; from 55 nations, with several thousand aides and assistants, \\ill formally open a new session r; the United Nations General Assembly at temporary UN head- rniarJprs in Fliir-ihmp; Meadows. N. V.. tomorrow, To .say th:u this session is crucial puts it mildly. With the world cap.si7.nit*. any straw that can be grasped is n Jite raft. That efforts arc being made to ivoid (ii.sitsier bj the Truman dtic- ,rlne for Greece and Turkey or he Marshall plan for western Eu- •opp — both nulsklc the UN — i.s nken by .some people as an imncn- ,i;>n that UN i.sn'i doing its job. A group of \'2 senators an:] 10 congressmen lias proposed ilia? the United Nations charier be revised. £uch a responsible citi/on as ex- Suprctne Court Justice Owen Ro- terts ROCS even farther, and says :ho UN Ciinnot maintain peace He nc:v; fr-ueration of slale.s j nri.-.inj; iinmediately out of the to .surrender their sover-I war, bin to maintain international ' peace after just settlements had ! been made/' of t!o- Ameri- wants wiiliii;: (•irnty to keep the pence. A.Ml'KK'AN* STAFF NTT ri'SKl.MlSTH' There is no such spirit fcati.stn on the pnrt of the can .staff which, under SmTLary af Slate Marshall, Ambassador io the United Nations Warren Austin and hLs deputy, Herschcl V. Johnson. I A ill represent thr States at the •fonhcoming G Assembly. Pan, of the popular impression that llie UN is a hiihire is cine in unfamiliarity- witli what, the world ' UX CAN'T TOUCH WAR i'KOIU.IuMS !n fact, .settlement, of problems arising out of the war were definitely ext*ludrd Iiom consideration b> the .UN. Those problems were left lo (ho liiic Five and tlic .smaHci United j Allied powers, which were actually General nl- war with the Axis. To date, pence to do. Pro- t on Starch for racls. nol opinioi^. Gtitlirr rxixpl inforinnlion. Then form your opinion ttitli lol- oicncc.— Secretary of state Marshall. * » » 1 rannot lielipvo ihat n. tliird world war conltl conceivably be perpetrated. However, hascfl on evenu Hint have occurred in tiie JKLU SO-ndil years of American history, it could happen. . . . Without adequate •military' niiyht. to guanl tlir (\cnicrratic pattern nt life, we coulrt lose n liyht. — On. Jonatiian M. WahiwiiRlil. U. S. Army. • • • /.iiuthei- year after the war's MIC! liiuK Hie world without peace, little recovery in production, increasing danger ol starvation abro;ui and alarms of another world war. One nation nlone. by refusal of co-operation and destructive acts. is responsible.— Herbert Hoover. * * * We must have a well-informed people. We nrc under ideological attack this very minute and a shocking number have surrendered already to that attack.— Gen. Jacob b. IJevers. commanding general. Army Ground Forces. * t * It is too early to pass a final judgment ou the United Nations. But why attempt to inde Hie delusions which two years linve brought us? •-Pcuu-Hemi spaak, Belgian Premier. • * • The recovery of Germany Is so far behind the general recovery of Europe that it is dragging down the recovery of Europe as a whole. That has to b« changed.— Lt.-Gcn. Lucius D. Clay, commander, U. S. Forces in Germany. ontani/ation is suppose ceedin^s *,it Lake Sue-cess have be- j is too e<; me UK) hard to fallow. They don't rc.id as e.i.^y as the spcrt.s or sociru pa^e.s. They have no stx- nppenl. NVv.'.stKiper readers and radio listeners are, t;>eie:ore. not n<; familiar with what j:oos cm in the General Assembly or the federal government. It- may take a full generation, in which the American public has been mude aware of what the UN crtn do and how it docs it. lx-i\>:-e thr out:it catches <in. OOIIST»\S ' -\ the UN may have to he taug'nl ::'the hiv:h sclinols anci rnlleiz"-^- J1 1 p- <lcnls of I he. 1 -' 1 coursr; PIU-I ;;roiv up in an atmosphere c' i:il":•n:i'.i:v:al affairs. A.s rre.sident Trutnan pointed on* in his .speech to the BiMV.il] :m Congress, - *\Ve must keep ever in mind thai ihr United Nations \va'> not intended to s f -Ii!e tiie problem/- treaties have been concluded with only five, cf the Axis satcMue.s. To c.\])cct tlic UN to function before pr?nce treaties have been :i»]io.se(l Auslt'tn and Japan Gertnai^.v much. In sjiite of this, the UN r has made a start ai tarkint; some of the i problems of the postwar world. If its propre.sy. seems slow, it is necessary only to compare its speed with that of the U. S. Congress. It i.s not unusual :or Congress lo take from five to seven years to effect needed reforms in American <;ov- t'l'nmcnt. Any liUlp tiling that the UN accomplishes is therefore that much net [, r ain. There was unrnicstionably n desire on the p:irt of the American people in 1 the UN to .succeed. It de.serve.s a chant'e to be understood. In the hope of contributing a little ir> that understanding, sonic of the more important, issues before the forthcoming session of the General Assembly will lie outlined in snccerding dispatches. Th« DOCTOR SAYS liy WH.UAM A. O'lirtlKN', M. O. \VriHeu fin N'KA Service Although high blood pressure may develop at any time of life, the condition becomes more common after the age of 40. High blood pressure, as such, does nol produce any symptoms. Its njain effect arc on the heart, brain or kidney. Hrgli blood pressure is more I common in women, but is more serious in men. The majority of women 50 and older have high blood pressure, while most men do not develop it until past GO. A number of diseases, affecting the kidney and endocrine glands cause Irish' blood pressure, but most persons who have the condition have no other disease. If high blood pressure Is discovered during the course of a general examination the physician usually asks the patient to rest ,'oi 1 a lime before a sccc'JKl reatlnin i.s taken. Repeated observations over many days may be necessary before definite conclusions as to the height of the pressure can be drawn. If it is apparent that the high pressure is constant, a study i.s then made of the various organs to see it" any damage has been done. Hardening of the arteries is not a. cause of hij;h blood pressure. This change, which develops with advancing years, Ls made worse by high blood pressure through increased stress and strain on the vessel walls. Diabetes is another common disease which intensifies hardening of Hie arteries. AKTKIIIUS CONTRACT Chief difficulty in hieji blood pressure results from nervous contraction of the small arteries throughout the body. They aci like laucct.s in the circulation, opening up to deliver blood when needed and shutting down when the demands have been met. In high blood pressure they fall to open •their usual diameter, causing the heart to exert more effort to force blood through. Although most patients are concerned about their individual blood pressure readings, physicians know lhat minor fluctuations are nol significant. High blood pressure is a common disorder as we grow older. Although the majority of adult-s develop high pressures sooner or later, the condition figures in only one-fourth of all fatalities. QUESTION: I have been told thai I have a cardiac neurosis. Is ihis a serious form of heart ail- 'ment? ANSWER: In cardiac neurosis, the heart is normal. Your difficulty is failure to control your emotions. Treatment, should 'oe directed to the mind, and not the heart. * 15 Years Ago In Blf/theville — It's circus dav In Blytheville as children and their adults greet the in-ciii Hagenback-Wailace Show. While organized effort has not been started for raising funds fo/ Walker Grove to be used as a City Park, Max B. Reid, fund chairman, announced that hx- had received SG03 from Lions elub and several law- By I'KliDt'KICK C. OTIIMAN (t'niled 1'rcss Slaft" ('orresjkinclniit) WASHINGTON, Sept. 15. (UI'I — There were Ihe headlines about $l-a-pound butter, buyers' strikes, grocers' laments, aroused housewives, worried politicians and threats of a new OPA. They indicated to me that in all America there was only one happy man left. I phoned him. "Come right on over." chuckled Paul T. Truitt. "Yes sir, things were never better. I'll wait for you." Happy man Truitt, president of the National Association of Margarine Manufacturers, was standing in his doorway 11 few minutes later with his hand stretched out for shaking purposes. His smile was so broad it crinkled his ears. While prices of all other foods have been soaring, he said, the cost of margarine has been dropping until now it's close to pre-war levels. Anywhere in America today a housewife can buy a pound of margarine for around SO cents. 'Business is booming as it's never boomed before. I Truitt was in the midst of telling' how sales had doubled since >G!0 and how America's 22 margarine manufacturers figured on turning out a whopping 700.0CO.OOO pounds this year, when the phone rang. New York calling. The trustees for a number of hospitals were appealing for expert legal advice on what to do about the slate law prohibiting the use of margarine in public institutions. "Their budgets just can't be stretched lo include butler at today's prices." Truitt said. "And this law, which long has been in effect, will not allow margarine." He's dispatching aid to the hospital chiefs. He said most of the artificial legal harriers against margarine seem to be crumpling under the impact of SI butter. No wonder. Trnilt chortled. ! He added land I'm quoting him. 1 dairy industry) that margarine i.s | more nourishing than most butter. j more sanitary, more uniform in quality, and certainly today a far better buy. What makes him hap- licsl of all is the fact that Margarine, the one food that has gone down in price since the war. also is the only food that gets no federal subsidies or price supports. "H is geared directly to Ihe world price for edible oils," he said. "The price of Ihese oils has gone up in the last fc\v days but there is a bumper crop of soybeans in the making and if there arc no early frosts, well . . There'll be little or no advance* in: margarine prices, he meant. Truitt then reeled ofT some facts about margarine. The word comes from the Greek, meaning pearl-like. All of today's margarine contains a hefty slug of vitamin-A. Almost nil margarine is made.either from cottonseed or soybean oil. The finished product has a natural yellow cslor. The mamifnctmcrs must blench this out to comply \ritfc the law and then buy artificial color for the housewife, to mix In again. This long has seemed silly to Trnitt and Co., as have the many special taxes levied against margarine, but their fight to have the laws changed so far has been unavailing. Not thai tiiis matters much now. j So long a.s bultcr' can be eaten only 1 by the rich, the demand for mar- yers as voluntary subscriptions to- i enrinc wjn ' zoom n tastes bet ' |cr : IN HOLLYWOOD • • ••••••«•••••••••»••••»•••••••*!•*• ;KIN'I-: JOIIN.SOX Sept. 15. iNE.Vi — in a panic over iJi iiish lilni ta>: I'.V I'KHKIN NKA Slalf UOLLVWOOI3. ollywoorl .still L tl'.c 7S !-or CPiH (a 30 pt'r crnt In.s.s Li n Moviegoers aio in a the ilumslii ol :i li,t ol vies Irrvin rTnllywoutl i 12 mcjnths. Fashion desit;nors an- b:ailin'.: over the "New Look." with pric?:; goint^ up and hemlines ^;oiuij down. AIiin\- veterans reec-u'ecl their terminal leave mo!iey and iini3iechau-'>- Mifiit it. A lol ')[ pcopip tllinfc ihrri! will be a third World War. £0 totlav there win be <nily :anun r . iu this cohsinn. d Jio^e.^ Fr:ii-.> WhitUock, M-O-M's stwii'.) atUcrlisinu r manager, reeeiveil a let- lor (rein air M-O-M tlica'er inan- at:f-v in Arabia atier a sho'-vrnj: o[ Uilhrr Wil'iains i]l "Bathing lieau- ly." A!l tiie sheiks except two were s'lilini: ([nielly Inoking at the film, li-iit sin- I wo 'exceptions were iti^ a di ,tuvb:in^e. Eiwv lime Esther appeared or. ihe srrn-u. tlH'.v \vonkl throw u;> tlii-ir li.-i!>i!.'.. nhnkr their heads :n«l wail. The ijianae.er Iir.all>- went <iov,a to tlu-ir .seat. 1 : and askccl what troubled lllPHI. "Oil. nil. irti." lliey tiio.iii».<l. "\\ K sil lirre. \Vc look up tlicre LiTld then — \ie thhik alinul onr At'TO AOi: C.i:tiediau Havvey Stone, headiinIUL: the iloor show at. Ihe El R.ui- cho Vrsjas. wiios that Las Veuas is a creal. pla:'e. "I just r-a;v a eoti]:!-.- t;et m.xvried and divorcr-tl viiluni' f'eUim: out o[ their car." • » « Steven Corhran was clohu; a pt't- feet imitation of his bn.ss. Snni Guld- wyn. \\hile GokUvyn locked on an i :ai!Rhed. Said Sain: "lie .sounds mote like me Tluui it lie was." IJuriiiK a lull in '.ho ftlmini; of "The R"d Pony." Director Lewis Milestone Uilrl Myrnn Lnv niul Ilo'o MHchum the following story: Seine yeais :igo, he \vjis direcl- iug a pit!i:re tilled. "The Captain Hates Ihe Sea." [or Harry Colin at Columbia. Much ol the picture wa.s being ti'.med on location at the tiork.s in San F-'ranris"n. and MiJr- .stoii! 1 was way over - i c'>iedule. wha: with fogf-y weather and a couplo of players who iii:;; steel oil bc p iu,T drunk constantly .<nu holtiin^ up production. Cchn finally ixiuld .stand it no !oii(!^r av.d f.C'iM 7\Iilesf<nie .1 tclcsram reading: '•'I'Vr rust is s tanner ins;." Hy re I urn tclr-ratn, i>filcstnne replied: "So is tiie rast." SUC.1IT fllANT.K Joan [/,'slve t ipp-r-'l us off ;sbo;i" that road sisin rhe Fia;le L:r-n coiti- pany hac! ti> v-'-ss every tlav tin;;, 'ACn? up in Canada J "NorDnvi'-t SluinpeJiv" ] j.aicJ. "Tra.-Kjrs unct hi'js pml from usin;; tit:^ ro.iM," But cornir; rubbr-'l nr.id nvr the "Ti "irftotors." then today's hand came alnm In • the last quarter. T'-.e winning team i '.vas Charles H. Goiv.i of Philaclcl- • phi:>. Wnlcleniar von Zedtwit/,. Lee '-- Ha^eii, Mis. Helen h'oi:el and K. -J^y I K?cker of New Ho-k. Their oppo- ! ner.ts in the filia's we:e Sidney Si- Irdor and John H. Crawford of Philadelphia, and Howard Sclirnkr-n, George Uupec and Samuel Stavinan of New Yoik. • I have given you the two sets of biddine, a.s il occurred :u bo:,h , tables. When von X.cdiwitz played ' the hand at r:x clubs. South opened ward the project. The Police of Ulytheville Jiave been advised to use more leather anc: less yas by Mayor Neil Reid in a n-.ce.lins ol the City Cov.nc.il last night. Tlic order followed a very sizable pas bill presented the council and wa.s frowned upon by it's members as well as Ihe muyor. "A policeman can cover .'noi-^ territory walking than riding anyway," said the mayor, in urging '.he cops to use more -shoe leather a:.id less gas next month. The annual family party for patrons friends and graduates of Sue! 1 bury School will be held Friday night al the school, beginning at 7 o'clock. This parly is free, and all arc cordially invited according to Charles £tl'bbs. principal. anyhow, said Truitt. And if any creamery mogul cares to defend dollar butter. I shall be delighted to interview him. Marriage is compulsory among ,cmc Eskimo Iribes. P.ead Courier News Want Ads mond led, that contract would have been down one also. Of course, at seven clubs Ihe ace of trumps hid to be lost, anc: theSik'dor-Ciawford- S,~henken-R'ipe«-Stayman team lost ihe tournament by one of the smallest margins in tlio history of the game, -10 points. Shipment of Bassinettes Just Arrived! TOT SHOP 110 So. 2nd St. Phone 2308 /-LtiV.t -year-olil :iiul Henry r,ji:- da's the '.uninn'f r:\mp this "Wnuklrr; \v,u iik,- tr» knt»\v they're .sax nr.- al)i»ui us t ii;hl iniiiUH ?" - 1 -.'!';! Jonn t:> Fi>n<1:» clay on tlic • Oaisv Ki ny-m" "y"r>.," bl;:s!n-(t llrnry. Jon P. tvt'.uui t.ur \\hen Chii oninc t if>: ne. JShe I old her time Hank ;:<>v up. wha: he lor breaklasi and other liMlr ily secrets. Xi-Xl day Jonn Fonda about, il. "H \\nrks holti \i ays." hi- s;iid. "I rvcn kntiw that yon "r.ir thai new kin it nl rr;lilso\Mi \\hieii comes \\.iy tip t<: llu'n*." McKENNEY ON BRIDGE ;Vo Grand Slam Without Crump /Ices UV WIM.IA.ii I'. rtfrUKNSKV America's Card Authority U'lillcn tnr \l-;,\ Si-rvirr The world championship Master> knockout tcam-of-four title was decided !his year on the lust iinai'd. At the end of 42 bnards, the winners were 2'ISO points behind, and K Q 0 ! X A Q ,1752 £ None . *K Q.I IOC None » K K ,1 » G HOKI/.ONTAl, I Pictured I-'iench premier, Paul KT>arl of "be" :Ulreek athlete •» Afiesli ament — N-S vul 1i Cicatrix 2 lie fund of •i:i Solar <ti:,k '1 I .Simple I''.!icouiiter r>0 Anenl coins 51 Sleamslii|) (ab.) 1! '.!() 1'llinnc :>.\ Keaii :'..'.( 'onli-nd l!:i Upi in 2(i P.istme Kithcr Area iii :il) lie th Double 7* Pass I'ass 15 the cir-nee of hearts, on whi-'h tiie kin:; ol diamonds was discarded. A trump wa.s led [mm duminj and von Zt'dtwitz made six clubs dou- blrl li-.r a plus fro;'-! of 1C9». At. She other table, it was a qnc.s- ,:or. (if who was t'.-yinr. to outbid worn. If Kapee had passed Decker's MX heal t bid. his team would have won Oe championship. Hut Hapee iliou<:ht Hint the opponents wcr-> iryiiu; to take a sacrifice against !i« sure slam. Hapee might have mado six spades if .South opened the deuce of heart;;; but if the ace of clubs was cashed fiist and then a dia-

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