The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 23, 1948 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, February 23, 1948
Page 6
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PAGE SIX BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COUKIER NEWS THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H W HAiNES, JAUES L. VERHOEFf. Editor PAUL D HUMAN, Adveiaing Bole Nation*! Advertising Representatives: WtUac* Wiunet Co, New Vork. Chicago. Detroit, Atlanta, MempoJi. _ , Published Eye'iy Afternoon Except Sunday Enterea u second class mallei at the posi^ office at Blytnevllle, Arkansas, under act oi Congress, October 9, 1911. Peacetime Censorship Served D; the Untied Preu SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier in the city 01 Blytnevllle or taj suburban town where carrier service Is maintained, 20c per week, or 85c pet month By mall, within a ra-llus ol &0 miles. H.OU per •ear. »2.00 (or six months. Jl.OO t->i three month*; by mall outside 50 mile zone. 110.00 per year payable In advanc*. Meditation Rejoice In the Lord »lwa>; and again I say, IU]olee.— Willlpplani 4:4. > • • ifi us ting even when we do not (eel like It, for thus we may give wings to leaden feet and .turn weariness Into strength.—J. 11. JoweU. BARBS Whenever Uncle Sam succeeds in keeping dust storms from uprooting valuable top soil, He can turn to the dub goller. v Campaign cigars arc what should be given only lo men who don't smoke. insurance stallstics show that women live longer than men. We've always heard ihal paint was a good preserver. ^ * • * If you're nol satisfied wilh your Inl, here'* * tip: plirit v»gelable« and flowers on It, come • print. A bank messenger was held up In a i evolving door—and released by cops even Ihough he'd been going around with the robbers. The Huusc Executive Committee is resuming its inquiry into a "classified information system" for government, officers Uiitt could seriously hamper freedom of the press at the discretion of various executives. During tlie war only three: <lt'|mrt- mcnts — State, War and Navy — were allowed to classify their in formation as restricted, confidential, secret and top secret. This was understamialjle. Hut the present security proposals would give 50 departments the same right. There is an obvious difference between inforniation| that would endanger tliu nation and information tiiiil mould expose inlompetence or embarrass some official. Protests by the press already have modified some of the original .security demands. Further investigation and modification is still necessary. VIEWS OF OTHERS MONDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 1948 It May Be a Long, Long Hike, Uncle George Washington — Warrior Against Intolerance Washington's Birthday lias been chosen this year a^s the starting day of American Brotherhood Week, which is 1 sponsored by the National Conference of Christians and Jews. This annual observance calls attention to the battle against prejudice and intolerance which must be won if we, as individuals and as a nation, are to live in peace. Today \ve usually think of prejudice and intolerance in connection with race and religion. So one might ask, why Washington? Isn't the magnmu- mouB Lincoln a better symbol of broth- erhood'than the austere first President'.' What did Washington, great man Hint he was, do in the cause of brotherhood? The answer is that he fought a long, bitter battle against prejudice and intolerance, though they -were not Hie same evils that we fight today. He led his countrymen in a war against an authority who considered them inferior citizens to their brothers in Knjrlmul. It was a war fought to prove that men are united in a brotherhood of basic rights, and that those rights are not gifts to be granted or withheld according to some royal whim. When that war was won, \Vashing- , ton led a bloodless but no less bitter fight against another sort of prejudice and intolerance. This time the fight was in the field of domestic politics. The prejudice "was against the delegation of state sovereignly to a central government. Individuals am! states were intolerant of a higher authority than existed at the time. The idea of a constitutional convention first took shape in Washington's home. When the convention met, it was Washington who precidcd. ile took no part in debate. But it svas Washington as much as anyone who kept the convention in session, and who insisted. that the result of Its work be a radically new blueprint of unity, not a patchwork of old laws in different design. Out of that convention came the United States of America. Out of it came the concept of national brotherhood, though its realization was not quick or easy. As President, Washington worked forcefully to make the ideal of equality, unity and common national interest an actual operation of government. When he left office the ideal was a reality, and the new nation was on its way'. ' Today, thmiks in no small part to George Washington, it is far move important that a person is an American than he is a Georgian or Pennsylvania!! or Kansan. t The job for all of us now is to speed the day when an American's religion or race is no more a reason for intolerance than is the state that he h*il» from. Something Can Be Done "The most stringent protection of free speech." said Justice Oliver Wendell Holmes in a famous opinion, "would not protect, in falsely shouting fire in a theater and causing ' a- panic." The eminent jurist u.scd this analogy to make clear that, llicrc arc limits to how one may speak again:;! Hie established order. But the us a knife that culs two ways. A "near-panic over Communism is afoot. A good many have already shouted Jlrc. Anyone who now calls for another hunt for subversive literature is taking tip ^he cry. 1 This Is tlie position this newspaper tia.s taken toward attempts lo "purge" schools and colleges ol radicalism. We have been unwilling to lend ourselves to anything that might whip on a wave ol largely senseless Icar. Perhaps It is lime now to say: There is iome smoke. Probably there is a little lire. Hut there need be no stampede. Many moderate and responsible citizens are troubled about, some of Ihc leaching, about the tone o( some of the textbooks, in nil levels ol Ihe school system. Part^of this concern Is based on fragmentary information, part on Juvenile reaction which will change with growth, part on inability, to distinguish between scll-criltclsm and hostile attack. But we cannot overlook the fact, that, whether Ideologically motivated or not, some teaching and some tcxtbooks*break down youthful faith I in long-established inslHutlons without building j up real nnriorstaiidiiiK in its place. They may 1 develop inniiinng minds, but they leave them drifting In a sea of hall-knowledge or of intellectual defeatism. This is a situation which can be remedied only siipertituilly by censorship. The problem is much more deeply rooted. Teaching anci lexl- books reflect the mental climate of the times as well as contribute io it. The worst thing possible, would be to turn loose the natriotccrs on the schools simply because they want to gel at them. They would only succeed in imposing thought-police in the sacred name ol American- Ism. But something can be done where good citizens feel action is demanded. 11 can be done quietly and calmly (with rare exceptions) the;on of any local school system or rol- Ifge. U should bo none with the constructive purpose of finding ways to cncomagc a more positive appioach to education. Expurgation ol an occasional text, or dropping of an occasional frustrated character who tmmd his way into teaching, should be no more than Incidental. ft would seem reasonable to go at this job by means ol committees on winch the parent, the gc.icral citizen, i.hc school executive, the teaching profession, and Ihc particular branch of teaching- under Inquiry arc all equitably represented. The layman will think In terms ol net results. He should temper over-professionalized views. But education of ihe young is a delicate and complex process. Only the expert is qualified to ndvUc on how those results may be achieved. His compel is indispensable. If there is any profession more openly sell, critical, more given to soul-searching than that ai teaching, we do not know of ll. Give its level-headed majoiny I lie sympathy, the co-o|wraliou and Ihc uackmg uccc. san-. and it will set the house of education in order. In fact, no one else can do it. -CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR. House Body Hears Marshall; Wonders About MacArthur THE DOCTOR SAYS * By HARM AN W. MCHOl.S United FPiess Staff Corresponednl WASHINGTON'. Feb. 23. lU.P. —The House Ways and Means j committee room, borrowed for Ihe l a "«»ect to the back more frequent In women than in] The ncwsrcel boys h, r .,.H me "' ! the < xwer c » five bis flood lights' Rest, both for the Joints which are i At lhe ringside some 7s wtwrters affected and for the body as a three from China shook out the whole, Is alwsy. desirable. Sim- sitting kinks and fetched out their , pie remedies to relieve pain, pro- | notebooks, scattering amone four ('J vldiug they are not habit form- | tablcs - ( <f* Ing, are also helpful. Many victims ] ' rl 'e witness, dressed in a steel- have a tendency to anemia so that K ra >' sjit > ma de a dramatic en- they may need Iron preparations I "! a nce a nd diplomatically dipped or occasionally blood transfusions. I ! lls ,r cad to lhe ladies and waved The diet for patients with rheii- to thp mcn - He scooted his chair mitold arthritis, especially during! ! c ™« '>'.<; green ™8. sat down, the early stages, should contain I [ ct<iled *''"> his notes, cleared his sufficient nutrient material and | Ulr0!lt a " d becan. should be high in vitamins. Heat. I, . . massage and special exercises are , i ,° f ,| Slat f,, ° eo '' 8e caU "A* ° ld 8<mcral. an. „, , oflcn orliemcly useful. Surgery of I « . c ! d , i° tlle ' out the joints Is indicated only In the i "I* VM v • V atcme final stages. | on China which was g Most doctors recommend any possible sources of infection, such as an abscessed tooth or chronically infected tonsils, be eliminated. This is probably advisable. ^ U ." c ! rt Jf'i 0 ." 1 .". 101 " 1 speaker m. to read what ''3 .. , was there for. He read It. aski- - lllal ! for $5:0 million to help relieve the misery in thc Orient. After lhe general had finished. Chairman Charles A. Eaton of , but it all too frequently fails lo New Jersey caressed the prickly ends of Ivs mustache thoughtfully. brine about Improvement In the. He said he was' honored incteed J0 '" , , to have (he general as a guest A few people with rheumatoid But he said he was a mite em nv,\M-i,it cuntv, *,. v,_.,n , J-.l I . __ llulc. LIJI- Congressmen Order Mammoth Batch of Figures But Show Little Interest When They Arrive arthritis seem to have been definitely benefited by a change In climate—a warm, dry climate being the most popular. Doctors also have used treatment with foreign protein injections with some beneficial results. In recent years preparations containing gold, given by injection, have been widely employed in this country and in Europe for palient.s with rheumatoid arthritis. When useu during the early stages, this I seems to have brought about good barrassed. H e and had been hearing his committee arguments pro By Peter Ililson i linns ami individuals in the U. S. NKA Washington Correspondent > making such sales were demande-J. WASHINGTON, (NBA)—This is ! And. as if that wasn't enough, they the .story of the world's largest or- j asked lor all information available dor lor congressional red lape. and on "unfilled orders." It was un- what happened afterwards. It is ; questionably the most staggering intended for filing with Speaker Joe Martin's collection of pieces, belittling Congress for some of the dumb things they do and ribbing them for it in a nice way. demand ever put on any government agency by Congress. But it w;is passed in about two minutes. When H came to filling the order, the Department of Commerce boys Last December, when aid to Eur- ! were rocked on their heels. A check ope was the big issue, the House | showed that, in the first 10 months of Representatives passed a rcsoUi- of 1947, there had been some three pers who filed tlie three million ex- and con on Europe, and this China thing came up as a sort of tail- eivder. Mr. E-ilpn said [hat he frankly didn't know where to begin. Such an added starter, he said, was bound to kick up some antagonizing talk .among certain members of congress. Mentioning no names. 5 The white-thatched Eaton wondered out loud whether It would .^,.,., n, .....^ ul v,, ib ,iv iiuuuv fcuwv, be smart to have Gen. Douglas results in many cases. Unfortunate-1 " la cArthur get on „ plane ant! ly. the gold salt* have severe side | com . e "" e '" tell about the sit- reactions in many cases and have u \, '". chl 'ia? 10 be given with great care. . . Eaton said he wasn't sure Joints Reconstructed wnetner it was such a good Idea In the final stages, when the in- port declarations, just to find the • "animation has subsided and only names of an estimated 20,000 40,000 original producers. Is it Legal lo Pry Into Private Business? There is a legal question of i the stiffened and damaged joints I remain, about the only treatment j that can be offered consists of general measures of support and diet. and occasionally surgical reconstruc- whether the go^cr meS ha th "<>" <" the Joints. Wonders have right to pry into private business in * em worke , d tn , "j e ' at ' ei ; ' this way Republicans used to liVvl ls extreme1 ' difficult to con- out the'New Dealers for all the ! struct a useful Joint from one which lion calling on thc Secretary of ] million shippers' export declarations i Commerce to furnish certain data ; fileo on the materials for whicn ' forms they required business to fill out. Now times seem to be changing. There is the slight matter of cost. has been almost entirely destroyed. THE DOCTOR ANSWERS By Edwin P. Jordan, M. D. in thc first place. But if it was. how was the best way to go about asking Gen. MacArthur —and how was a committee to hand got here? to r-ome group like the Tlie general on hand said he thought tlle Army could giy e the dope on the best way of getting Gen. MacArthur back to the states. But about bossing him around! Don't ask a general about shooting at the stars on another man's shoulders! At this point. Democratic Rep QUESTION: Is there danger in, Pete Jarmaii of Alabama busted on U. S. exports. Originally, dreamed up by Rep. Karl E. Mundt (R.. S. D.l. thc resolution called for a list of all exports to Soviet Ru.s- siu since Jan. i. 1947, with names of producers and exports and value of shipments. Congress wanted its fact.s. The only trouble was that they were mixed in indiscriminately with three million other export declarations on which Congress apparently didn't want any facts. The first job would have been lo i To have do e he whole job tx vt uuuc me wiioie JOD l.> • taki " g VHamin E with ° Ut way Congress called for. would have i cost an estimated S503.000 and would take from three to six months, if proper summaries were made after the data were in. - ln "I th * drawl to ^ ^ he wa . ? happy to be sitting up there gen- tor's advice? __ = ANSWER: Very little is known on high, looking down 0! about the functions of Vitamin E i eral. Particularly one from the in the human body. It is still un- '. North like Gen. Marshall. But Mr. certain a.i to how much good this j Jarman pointed out. what would ! vitamin does, but, so far as I know, j Gen. MacArthur know about things I" the end, the Committee or In-] harmful effects from Vitamin E''" Europe—which his committee is concerned about mostly: And first- things first, since China came up a little late. Woudn't some people on his committee. Mr. Jarman asked, maybe like to get Gen MacArthur 1 U. S. foreign trade statistics are compiled by the Census Bureau. The- figures are put on tabulation sheets tics for 1947 fill more than 1100 of these sheets. To give Congress the 15 Years Ago In Blytheville — This wns a large order in itself. ! sort out the three million pieces of ! tcl ' state and Foreign Commerce got have not been reported. But when the Mundt resolution jot | paper they wanted to tabulate from I a I)IE , bale of material about three I before the House Interstate and [the three" million they didn't want j feel n 'S n ' which is now stacked up Foreign Commerce Committee. Uio lo tabulate. They estimated lhe cost i '" lhe committee rooms waiting for members decided it wasn't broad f nt S200 000 • I somebody to come along and eval- enougl, So they broadened it lo j of col|rs a| , tlle six mi]ho ,, cx _ i « a " «. cover U. S. trade with lhe whole , nor[ declarations might havc been ^ OI c ' [.sent up to thc committee to IDOK So it was rewritten to order Sec- -, over in ils spare time. But that retary of Commerce Avcrcll Harri- • would have required a truck tram ! atlout 'he size of a senior admin- man lo furnish thc committee wiln ' repelling from lhe Commerce build- ' istrator's flat-top desk. Trade sta- complele information on all .ship- ! iu !; all thc way up Constitution menus of heavy machinery, farm ; Avenue lo Capitol Hill. implements, railroad equipment, i The dala on names of original ! data il wanted on these exports, it motor vehicles, coal, petroleum ! producers or maniifacluicrs was m j *' n5 necessary to go through sunh here and play a little quiet gam* of politics? iAf-\ ,,„,,, , ... The gentleman from Alabama W , J. J. Daly local manager of the i looked around at his Republican J. C. Penny store and Mrs. Daly colleagues snd cupped an ear for entertained the heads of the J. C. some rebuttal. There wasn't any. Recess for contract in lhe following manner, building materials, metals, meats. ; most cases not available. Ordinarily, sheets and underline the figures in | th ' e fi| . st t| . jck a|lrf won mt secolld which Congress said it was inter- lunch! Arl Draws Crowds NEW YORK (UPI—The Metro- with the club ace. He cashed the [ politan Museum of Art disclosed in ace of spades, and thc drop of the i its annual report fo: grains, "and other materials which [ the shippers filing the export dec- might endanger the national do- | laralions arc merely agents. ,ir eslcd. ^ ^ Icnse." That might be 1000 or more ' freight forwarders or foreign gov- j As for appropriating SoOO.OOO and ' (r. n Dy *East warned him against ! ing the year' 2,r68,700~"pc'rs'o*ns vi's'i- ci'itica! items. ] eminent trading monopolies like i authorizing the Peeping Tom sur- j leading.any more tramps. At Irick • ted the museum. Dcmanrtril Firm Names ami Ollii'r ihe Russian outfit. Amlorg, To run [ vey originally called for, it his ap- . f ollr he led the four of hearts, West I Data Complete details of ol down lhe manufacturers, it would I parently been decided to let lhe ! played low and the trick was won be necessary to. canvass the ship- matter drop and so save red faces, j hi dummy with the queen. The deuce IN HOLLYWOOD BY ERSKINE JOHNSON N'KA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD. INEA)—Danny ".Music Hall." Kuye must be grinding his molars ... over Virginia Mayo's new contract There's a powerful lesson for al Warner Brothers. When '"-miy Hollywood In compiirlng the opln- left. Sam Goldwyn for the •'< icr ion.s of the people, as expressed in ! of hearts was returned. West won Read Courier News Want Ads Fenny stores in the seven towns »:.*:>-« * ^ »*>..»!>;>; ^ 2 Suits lot. he told a reporter how . ..,py PhotoplaT Magazine's annnaTGal" Wliitliltflf f»i ft he was to leave Virginia behind, lup poll of pictures and the It was nothing personal, just that opinions of Ihc Academy voters ' i Danny thought they had been co- 1 hese opinions havc coincided only! starred too often. Now with vir- onc c in lhe last three years : >•-»••••»•••>"«••«"»•••••»;-•••«••»"« I declarer's jack with the ace and ex- which make up this district and •-"-"-"-'-" -- —-ww- itcd from llis h an d with the eijlit | their wives yesterday. of hearts. South won this with the \ The "Trade in Blytheville" corn- king, then cashed the king of j mittee of the Blytheville Chamber spades. A small spade was icii, ] of Commerce in a meeting at tlie throwing West in the lead. j city hall this morning, laid plans Now West did not have much j for a general meeting of retail mer- , choice. If he returned a club, dc- chants to map out a plan for a j clarcr would trump in dummy and ' discard a diamond from his own McKENNEY ON BRIDGE at Home' 1 campaign. J. J. Jeff Roland and Russcil Rinia at Warner Brothers loo. .she -,-i ilidy.^t'lJor ffnft'l^X SRHoli'CE^'^i c ' _ °. i hip. ranked lhe Goldwyn picture sot-oud and gave the top honor lo ' "The Jolson Story." ; The same thing happened in ln>!:i. Tl^. Academy whincr was "Thc Lost Weekend." But thc Ray Milland picture didn't even climb a.*, high as 10th place in lhe Gallup voting for thai vrar. The people's • choice was "Valley of Decision " | Only time In thc past three years ! Joan ('raufivrtl certainly rates an Oscar, or something, as Hoi. lyuuud's bravest Ral. She iii\ilccl lun of her e\-hllsl)aiids, llnu^ i-'airb.lnks Mr.. and Franvliot 'Innc, to her parly fnr Ntirl Cim- aril. is about to announce Ihal .she's ready to clu an- i thr-e polnions have coincided was | L -*---------------------._.......... I other nicisie. Her last was a year in the case of "Going My Way." SO THEY SAY If anollur war"ccn"""ir""r"l"oiiceivabic that the United States will be Immune for Uo \cars lo train its troops again.—President Carl Compton o! Massachusetts' luMUHtc ol Technology, urging univ?isai military tiiiiinng. • * • It has a bfHer c-hasu-t! to sucurd without disturbing the ,^-are if it operates as cnirt rrn- noinics lather than as cold war.-curtis F, Calder. NAM .••.iwkcsinaii, in emu a septate govcrnmenl, ogrncy ur board to run the KRP. • • • \Vr cannot rnfone iilra.s u|>oji scll-govn nnsg peoples. And « t should krcp oursMvc.s rnineiy 'f« to end our clfon.s wilhoul iccriimnaiion. -Hcrbc.t Htover. on minting MM 5 ha|[ Plan urt lo 15 months. " • » We have pussytootcrt too much In our public attitude on the Russia,, fnicst-.oti. n is time for » showdown.-James A. Farley, former Post, master General. The nish is This was thc Academy choice for ; .on In Hollywood to corner .-t,.:u-.s 1KI4 anil when the people caught jauDut liic unrnigi alion snvirr.s. * up with thc film Ihey agreed, since Mussolini's cx-mistir^ ui-.n- \ Hover mill t'aivados If you've read the hmk "Arch of Tniunnh." you kn<iw lhe imporlant loir played by cahado:,, a French ~ ! cd up iu Francisco. | International has one on th c Ininl. ' buinrr. "Illegal Entry." tjrecu as Catifor? Comedian Jackie Green, cmiTiuly al thc rlpiciuinc Gardens «uii Cirrliudr Ni< Is bnir.R ion:.i<l- r-red by Ecljiir C.llllnr to play Kd- dlc In the Canlor Story. Jackie m>: only <Uics a great imi;atiun i>; Eddie, but actually looks a L-irat dral like htm. .Studio.', arc liylng to lop rarl olhri- at:;iln. A C'lllple of >c:ir ago. >,!•<:;-M matte "The Cl'<«-k 984 3 Q S 2 AQS2 A83 * K 85 + QJ 107 N W E S Dealer A 10 v ion 7 e « 10 7 6 * K 65 1 •2 * A K J 6 5 V K J A « .M 3 4 A 9 Tournament— Bolh vul. Soulli West Nnrlli Kasl 1 * Pass 2 * Pass 2 N. T. Prfss -1 A Pass Opening—* Q Z3 Trade Daly. I hand. Most of lhe West players led ! Phillips arc in ciiarge. Ihe five of diamonds at this'point. j Mrs. Neil Reed study chairman and of course declarer let this ride i for Suctbm-y Parent Teachers Assolo lhe jack and Ihen led the three j ciation will lead a discussion based - of diamonds, finessing the queen. | on thc book. Youth In Conflict" j The diamond loser was eliminated when the group meets Wednesday and game made. ' afternoon. By William K. McKeiiney America's Card Authority Written for NKA Service Governor HORIZONTAL l.BPiclllrcd Southern governor, James 14 Get up 15 Apporlioner 16 Boy 17 Approached 19 Greek lelter 20 Prayers 22 Looks 23 Evergreen shrub Everyone likes to bvag about his , ._.....,, home lown. I suppose it is that spirit! =4 Distributed of civic pride that convinces Joseph i 26 Burdened brandy which has Ihc kick nl M nmle.s. When Charles Boyer. who co- j* sicdem.' pVsidcnri>('ii>c'c"hTcago! ^ T" rtls , . stars with incrld ncrcman In the contract Bridge Association, that • 23 Habitat plant 3 Srnnll ridge 4 Bone 5 Males 6 Salver 7 Rabbit 8 Indians 10 Missouri (ab.) 25 Chinese river 41 List 11 New York 26 Heads 42 Imitated lake 31 Jewish 43 Ocean current 12 Gained teachers 4.4 He is governor 13 Sewers 32 Chemical salt of (ab.) 18 Eye (Scot ) 33 Edge 47 Brown 21 Twisting 35 Hydrocarbon 48 Pronoun 23 Military 36 Expungcr 51 Anent science 37 Refunds 53 Exclamation film version, met author Erich Maria Remarque they disru.s-scd char- iu-lrr plot and motivations. "I thc best bridge players in thc Unit- cd Stales arc in Chicago. He is i 29 West Indies S.T Id motivation,,. "I sup- , , t bct U)ls fc , s noycr. "that ninny' ' ,.,.,,.„„ „,„,.„„ -.,,1 j.«,,,,,. narls of I lie book parallel your own [ chicago * (ab.) will demon- 30 Near story and thai you arc really : hero." i "Yrs." Remarque admitted.! !hr-]-r wa.s one greal difference." n- expected a carrUil dcclina- , c 1B mpionship brtdpe | 31 Bird the ; sllm| , d bc nlnyc() hica B o Is hold- i 34 Eater '' c cnlral S ' n '" rcsio " " w Is coming out wilh tioii of plot and careful character Clock." analysis. Tnls was Koillg to be . . Feb. 26. : 4i Rodents Stedcm will admit Ihcy play pvct- ' 15 Crack l.v good bridge In other parls of lhe | -*6 Evil Whal was Hint?" lie country loo. and that is why he, 47 Thehies Nol In tlie Mriul: "11 Infuri- a>kcd licmntque, and Itemarqnc re- • thought readers would enjoy today's! 49 Man's name ates nip «hrll an>ouc atts Miv- prisnl lliat lime I lUv mnn.ll .uul t ha\ft brcn li.i]ililly ui.irrlcil lor 10 )-car>."—.Iralicllr .MarDnn.iliI pHrd • "1 can't stand c.ihaiiixs." hand, which came up In a recent i 50 Repeated duplicate game in Chicago. [ 52 Sweden ---- - - . - Looking thc cards over, it seems 5-t Night song CAMBRIDGE. Mass i UPI— Edible declarer must lose a spade, • heart, 55 Pitchers • : lood wasted in Ihc United Stales' a diamond and a club. Stedem may 1 VERTICAL Producer Sam Co:,!o,v i s talking each >ear is worth about S3 9SO.- > havc been brngging ft liltle when rnursp^ TOirtrait with BNClyn KnlBhl !'>r O'.-O.CCD pt-.-ordms to Hirvnrd Uni- lie salt) thf.t prrct'cally every pnlr i j ' i" one of the lop singing chores In vci.suys department of nutritution. In lhe Chicago duplicate made the,. ^Jpuiney 13

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