The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 3, 1947 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Friday, October 3, 1947
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srt ULYTHICVILLK (AUK.) OOURIKR NKWS FRIDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1947 THE BLYTHEVILLB COURIKU NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. RAINES, Publisher JAMBS L. VERHOEFF, Editor PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager Sole National -Advertising representatives: W»lJ»c« WItmer Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit, AtUnU, MemphU. , ' Published Every Afternoon Except Sunrtny • Entered «s second cl»ss ,matlor Mt the poit- ofTloe it Blytheville, Arkansas, under act at Congress, October », 1517. Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION BATES: By carrier in the city of Blylticvllte or nay iiiburban town whore carrier service is maintained, 20c per week, or 85c per month, By mail, within a radius of 50 miles, $4.00 per year, $2.00 for six months, $1.00 for three months; by mail outside 50 mile zone, $10.00 per year payable in advance. Meditation Count it all joy, by 'brethren, when you meet various trials, for you know that the testing ol yoi'- faith produces steadfastness.—James 1:2-3. * * * How will yon know the slrencth of your faJUi cxocpi that U I* sometime* tested Wheat or Meat Herbert Hoover suggests that we restrict use of \vliont for animnls and •ave it for humans as a slop toward feeding a starving world. This is Kood •rough advice from the cost viewpoint, because bread is tlie cheapest human food. But from a iiuU'Hiomtl •tandpoint, Mr. Hoover is on thin ice. Proteins are absolutely essential to health, strength, growth. Wheat is not a complete protein itself. But feed it to eow«, hogs, sheep, hens, and it comes eut M the complete protein, in the fprms of. meat, fowl, milk, cheese and eggs. The only complete protein that can hs produced without grain is fish. "Unless we propose to live on fish, in view of the drought-caused corn shortage we must feed wheat to animals to get the proteins that make the differ- ehce between. lowest-level subsistence and healthful, zestful, productive living. Newspaper Week offending publisher out of business. But wherever the ciraitation of I rue information is discouragod, there one finds individual freedom weakened and the cause of ptuicu In this country our far from interi'ermg, is cndcavonn:; through treaties to guarantee a greater measure of press freedom abroad Let us hope that many other governments niisy follow tho American example, for in it lie.s (ho biwil hope ol better understanding among nation*. The American people's heritage of a free press, which they have guarded and protected, has clone much to make this nation strong and keep it free. The pivss' own lu'rilagi', bequeathed by jjencu'iilions of intelligent, honest and responsible newspapermen, has also been guarded and prolocU'd. That heritage, in short, is the obligation of newspapers to give its readers the truth. So long as that obliga- lion is met there is no danger that either the press or the people will lose their freedom. '. Once a year we in the newspaper Hiiiness invite the attention of our reader* to the function of the press in community and national life. The feeling that prompts this invitation is a mixture of gratitude and pride, with th« former predominating. : We have the blessed good fortune to operate under a govenuAenl which permits us to report news without interference or censorship, except, in cases where national security is involved. But it does not seem immodest to say that the American press as a whole has appreciated its freedom and cherished its good fortune in such a way that that freedom exists uiulimiii- ished after 160 years. The slogan of this year's National Newspaper Week (Oct. 1-8) is "Your Newspaper—Sen-ing Freedom by Serving You." It is not necessary to catalog the many examples of public service which are evident in every edition of an American newspaper. That service can be summed up in the words information and opinion, two indispensable elements of a true democracy. The unhampered gathering of information and expression of opinion by private citizens may not be the most important factors in a government by free people, but such a government could not endure without them, in order to know the issues facing their government—local, state or national «nd in order to' choose wisely the officers of government, people must have access to information that they can trust. Lacking that information it is -almost impossible for them to guard • their civil rights intelligently or, o^ce those rights are taken from them, to restore them without violence ;i nd bloodshed. This is the history of too many countries in the world today. Suppression of information and free opinion has reached its height, of course, in Ihe Soviet Union. There the press is simply part of the government propaganda organization. Criticism is permitted only of those persons who deviate from party line or government policy. Truth is not only unimportant; it is an active enemy which must be silenced and banished. K Elsewhere this control of free ex- •pression takes the somewhat milder form of suspension, of publication by toVernment order, or withholding of •ewsprint which eventually drives the s/IEWS OF OTHERS Arabs and Palestine Thn Anita Hie jiiursnullmt; "11 tneir diplomatic rO.sources to rncvmt n Uiiitcd Nations decision to divide PaKstme into Arab aiul Jewish states. Such a rt.ctlr.lon* has Decn asked for In tlie report of llic Unilcd Nations special Committee on Palestine. The question is now being debated in Hie General Assembly at Flushing Mcndcw. !l is one of the two most Important items on the Assembly agenda, the other being Greece. While Arab spokesmen in ihe Assembly attacked Zionist "nBijression" and the UNSL'OP's projected solution ol (lie Arab-Jewish contlict, the Arab Office at London forecast measures which the Arab world might tukc nganvsl Western countries if the UN decision should go against Arab wishes. These include a break in cullurnl and economic relations, possible withdrawal ol oil concessions and steps ufletting Western nghis on air fields in Arab territories. To I his is added the threat ot war in Palestine, in which Palestine Arabs can, It Is said, expect aid Irnm the entire Arab world. How substantial such threats ave only time can surely tell. They envisage disorders throughout the Middle East. They remind one of earlier talk that if Britain made R decision in Palestine contrary to Arab wishes ihe Arabs would be driven into Russtn's arms. To be sure, disorders in llie Middle East svovilrt invite new Soviet pressure.. IhrouBHom thnt region. But could privileged Arab leaders really welcome, these 1 / The ultimate etieci ol Communism would lie to weaken the very system on which Arab leaders now depend lor power. Whatever present Arab calculations may be, the UN must move courageously to sonic decision on Palestine. It may salisly nobody. Bui the UN decision will al least represent an international judgment. It may be favilty in rletnil. II win not express Cfiual rights as between small and great in the UN. Bui it still will be the must noneHil that Ihe combined good will and wtNdom ot mankind has been able to contrive. To learn 10 live by such judgments is part ot the pattern for survival for Arab, for jew. [or all. —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR. BARBS Hy HAL COCHKAX A CftHfoNiia b:\by ol 2'?. months for U\ be v;l In our lauvu^i;rR. Inuqir.e AU^t she gvo\v.- up and gets man K ti! Praise for good \\fit k w lose Ititcrcat—\vh^>; n Give a Thought Today to Your Newspaper Boy MILLION* OF POLLAR-; WORTH MACHINERY PRINT if FOR BuT WHAt OOOP WOULP IT ALL BE IP, IN SPiTe OP k'AlNJ/SNOW, H/ML, SLEET, P-4RKNES4 OK iT WASN'T .J56LIVEEEP TO VOO DAV ? Othman Presents Fishy fc/ecr or Criminologists to Taste unday School Lesson WILLIAM E. CILROV, 1). D. This lesson U tlie first of a three- loiilh scries based on the messages f the New Testament Epistles oth- r Ihan those by Paul. In the King ames, or "authorized" version of the 3iule, tlie Episf.e to the Hebrews is Unbilled to Paul, but from early .ays in the church there was much ucstioning regarding its author- hip, and the American Standard Revised Version, and "The Bible: An American Translation," by Pro; Smith and Goodspeed, along vitli Mofialt, Moulton, and other raiustations, follow tiie prevailing >pi!iion of Biblical scholars in omtt- mg Paul's name. Hut one fact concerning the Pauline Epistles, the Epistles by James. Peter, and John, which Paul certainly did not write, and th? Epistle to tlie Hebrews, is that they are all agreed in a common faith i Jesus as the Messiah, in belief m His saving power, in His resurrection and living presence through the Holy Spirit, and in their conception of the Christian fellowship •md the nature of the Christian life. This could be demonstrated in many parallels of actual expression, though each Epistle may have its particular emphasis. Jame.s, for instance, emphasizes works as the * l!y FRKDKRTCK C. OTHHAN (United Pr«s SUM Orr«pon«*n«) WASHINGTON, Oct. 3. (UP)You know ylial. »'M th« mttt«j with Adolf Hitler? Al Capontl Jesse James? They wouldn't t>< fish. Made criminals or tm. And before anybody gets th* idea I'm on the secret payroll ot the Amalgamated pith Mongm A»- sodation, I hasten to report thai Dr. Carlton Simon, the New Vort criminoloelst, Is tlie man wh« believes that fish are better (ot controlling crime than handcuff* Having fortified himielf with a tish dinner, Dr. Einion expounded before a convention of police ehitjs at, Duluth, Minn., -the advantage of a finny diet for those who would slay out. of the ookey. He aald luck of iodine mokes a fellow emo- tionaily unstable. Next thing you know lie's llkelj to rob a bank. Fish especially those which swim in the <xi-an, are stuffed with Iodine. Eat plenty of them and you'll never apply dynamite to the vault of the First' National. My special Duluth correspondent a trained observer, reported thai the police chiefs regarded Dr. Simon with a cold and perchy «y«. No wonder. If he's'Hght and tvwy- body eats all the fish necessary to curb his criminal tendencies, we won't need any police chieff. Or J. Edgar Hoover, either. When confronted with iclentlfie developments concerning fish, It long has been my custom to refer evidence of faith where Paul puts them to Fre<1 Q Orsinger- wno h « the emphasis on faith, but in Paul's ' (Ievote(i h)s Me to tne g 0 v e rnment'i more extensive writings one ^'outo j guppies. He retired a few <v«k« ago as chief of the federal aquarium, but liis interest in the fiihy facts of life is undimmed. find many passages that, as strongly as James, stress the practical nature of the Christian life. So. also, though John is the apostle of brotherly love, all that he says only strengthens what Paul wrote of love in I Corinthians 13. And when Peter writes of believers as "partakevs ot the divine nature." it is precisely what Paul has written in Ephesians 3:19. I stress this, because it is a Some Doubt Exists Whether 1C rug's Report on US Resources Wil/ Ever Reach Hands of Taxpayers matter ?taoirt which there should I either, he said. . "Fish as a solution of the crlmt problem!" lie exclaimed, "tlial'a not news. . I thought everybody knew that. " . Every day of hix life, prsinjef said, he has eaten fish and h« hasn't been arrested yet.. This IB not because iodine is good for the running muscles of the human lei. BY VETEK L'DSO.V NLA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON, Oct. :!. IHFIAl — The study of U. S. resources which viewed, it is not a shortage of dol- Piesident Truman asked Interior lnl ' s mlt " shnrtiim- rif uoods, which the U. Si- lien nf !hc world balance of trade is looked upon as around 185 today, there fs plenty ;•. shortage, of dollars with which to of capacity to linn out more goods buy American products. Properly for wherever they^may be needed. A UKrOHT, AN API'UAISAI,, SocTrlary J. A. Knm to inahc three nunyths aso is now nfnviiM; voivipltv IMIV from the L'O.st bvme. its ecnnomy AM) A RKCOMMKNIMTION 111 iuvjl analysis. hoNvevrr, these things aren't going to he settled on U. S. .supplies ol thin-IE like I in :i »V economic basis. The play is for of which this country has none at > hc Knl B report to go to Chair- all- must, of cour.'C. bi- imported "™ii >' :cl «''» G. Nourse of the Prcsi- tinn. This Is I hi: first of three in- vc.stju,alions to .see hnw much aid the U. S. can furnish Europe without going broke. First draft ot the Kins; report before they can be exported in' man- dents Council of Economic Advis- is a typewritten document abnut ulactiired amtiis. In a slightly riif- cl 's. wlin will appraise the impact of three inches thick. When finally fercnt category, the U. S. doesn't 'he aid program on the U. S.- approved by all government agen- produce enuush copper, lead whether it jvll! cause prices to rise tic policies ns on the European aid program. Main thii\v", the Krug report may point up is the need for greater ^U. S. imports, particularly o[ the raw materials it \ncks. 13. S. have not come close to i exports .since '30 and '3' in their conviction that Jesu.s was the fulfillment of the Messianic hope, and both write from the background ot Judaism; but Paul is cliietly concerned with doctrine, while the writer of the Hebrews emphasizes the priestly character of Jesus, mid the fulfillment ot tlie ritualistic side of the Old Testament heritage. Bc-liei in Jesus as the Messiah, and the fulfillment of Jewish hopes and prophecies, is dominant In the Christian church; and it is at this point that the devout Christian and' the devout Jew differ, though they have the Old Testament -in common. The devout Jew may regard Jesus as a great teacher, a view now more widely held than formerly, but he looks still for the coming of the Messiah and the fulfillment of the prophecies. It is a difference of belief that is not unimportant, but ft should not in any .sense be an occasion ot intolerance or unbrothcrliness. If the Jew lives up to all that is best in the Old Testament, and the The President wili then send a Christian up to all that is best in There ts cnouch American coal ! message to Congress. Congress will ] the New, the spirit of both Tes'ia- to last for centuries. With any Kind appropriate the billions it considers | incuts would make impossible tin; cies that have had a hand in its 'zinc for its own needs. Any ex- : sti " higher and things like that. _ preparation, the report goes to tlie porfs containing such metals must Both reports then go to Secre- Presidcut. It's up io him to decide necessarily reduce American stock- t ;lr y O f JConimerce AvereVl Harrin and his. committee ; of ID—10 business men. six college pro- be no misunderstanding, and abo;it which, from my own study o[ the New Testament, I have strong convictions. Tliis unity is emphasized in the "And consider my sons, Vlewr, Billy and Francis," lie added. "They teethed on trout. They had fish chowder before they were able to chew and thereafter they had conception of God's better revels- scrod and, whenever possible, Nor- tion in Jesus, as presented bv the folk spots. Now look at 'em. Victor manages a theater; Billy a physician, and Francis writer of Hebrews, and as presented by Paul. Both are intense whether the report will be made piles, unless trades can be made [lul ' n nll[ ) his. committee-of ID—10 public. It should be. for increased imports of these stra- Therc has been a tremendous legit: materials. amount of conflicting information put out about America's dwindling resources and its inability to product 1 more. Value of tiie Krtig report Is that it will be n complete poatwnr appraisal of U. S. surpluses nnti shortages. As .such, it should have On m:itcriais iltce nigtl-grade iron ai^ ar.d pr!rr'eu'.u Ui 1 : stui'y i-., .sull different. L~. S. resiTves may be exhausted within a generation, though they are more than ,-.\niple now. Here it may be shown there fessors and two labor leaders, seasoned with one representative of the pub'.ic. ex-Sen. Robert M. LaFollette, Jr.. of Wisconsin. They'll bal. ance these two reports against the requirements for the Marshall plan drawn up at Paris, and make rec- is need of sound conservitbn prac- ommcmlations to the President on as much bearing on future domes- | krl ., , m( , j h[ , m , T( ,) (: ' n ) noI ,t m 11L , W what he ought to do about the. processes to ictine, low-grade ores ! whole thing, und shnlc. hnporUf Today. now cxporliti!; about cicht per cent I eriy. It is in good will that Judaism and Christianity both find their highest expression. trucking magnate. Grown men they mav be, but their father vnsfsts they continue to eat fish. He i» taking no chances. The Norfolk spot "a smallish fish with entirely too many bones, Orsinger said, Is perhaps the n«t crime inhibitor. I thas the .tioat iodine. The older a Norfolk »pot becomes, the' more It smells like *. drug store. A full-grown spot tastes like a bandaged finger. In Norfolk, Va.. where spots are plentiful, criminals aren't. ,t In his day at the Interior Department (a,nd mentioning no names if you .don't mlrid) ,• ,OraJnr» . er said that sometimes his'regular dietary precautions"were to no avail. Some fish-hating - bureaucrat, with the iodineless heart of » kidnapper, would make a decision that boiled the blood of Orstnger. "And you became emotionally unstable?" I prompted•T became a would-l» muifi««r, Orsinger replied. Before slitting the boss' gullet witli a fish-knife, Orslngcr invariably ate a halibut lunch to giv» him strength. The Iodine would, permeate through his system and Orsinger. no killer now, would ' ' 'eed the io ,-ge some tish and nin« times out of ten he'd turn Into a. of co-operation from the weather- necessary, and that will complete j intolerance and prejudice that have i |augV| Thc] , he wol ,id. f e( man. the U. S. can produce all the the daisy chain. j Ie<1 to _ s ° much suffering ami trag- . djot in cn;irge so me fish food that's needed. The drain on That means this whole involved exports are rinuiliii! at the rate of l °P sail lo Hr<>'.v. these extra sup- ; business will be settled on a politi- S17.1 billion while imports are $5.7 l llics is In-iianificwiil. if e n "d farm- c .,] basis. The factors will be how billion -a 3-to-I ralio. last venr it in ^' methods of nonnal soil conser- i mw \-, more burden ihe American was 2-1o-I. And. while tin- U. R. Is vation arc fnllir.ved. ; taxpayer will stand, the cflect ol llie Any "Idea thut the U. S can't nid program on U. S. price levels, I clubs, then the four, then the four, of its gross national product of $225 turn out rmm?h manufactured and the degree to which European [ eight; and when the last spade billion, il imports only three per soods for its own nec'ds and Europe's governments will co-operate with , was led. he finally let go the nine 'of course, fantii.-iic. With the the U. S. in return for aid received. [ of clubs. U. S. index of industrial produc- In short, how much is America will cent of that. SHOUTAGK OF Wf)IU.l> GOODS. NOT 1'. S. DOLLAIiri . Declarer realized thai West had let his worthless clubs tion down from its peal: of :'3£>, in Ing to pay to keep Europe from go- To Ihc rest of the world this un-j 1S13. to HO, in 154(3, and a rate of ing communist? what in ft It cs the \vovk- •IN HOLLYWOOD BY I:I;SKINI: .IOIIVSON MCA Still't Cwlr.-i^'Mud-nl HOI.LYWOOU IKF:A>- !•::<, ;-i i- Yilirs: TV Power vaoii'd i i'lirner thai hell be shiunui .• go in order to protect hearts and and thus he marked the king and jack of on A Mi^ourl juriqe rulec :i okay for a <vite to loot her hubby's ;>oc:;cls v.ir.ic he Is slcoping. it might be even bcitoi lot some o! us ;o «r-t KJI and lieip litr imr.t. * * » A PhUadc\pWa« was robbed wUen be stoppctl hi* car for a traffic signal. Tin- rcrt light alwa>s has nxcant ilAngcr! * * * If you doubt that it's the little things thnt COULU, Just ask any first grade tcucher. SO THEY SAY Europe's economic crisis is ricvclopnic inurJi faster than cxpccled. anrt some type ol A-urn- can action lo liclp relieve thr si\\i^uon \uu be necessary bftorc the enri ol th)5 year.- H.>i:» :t Ljovett, Unrter^ecretary ot State. WE inlcjid to do our be it to prnurlr f. help to those who are prepared to hfip selvss and each other. But our resource? a unlimited.—President Truman. TJic fue great powers hold the tJiilar.rr hr- twern war and peace, and. 'he (Inure ;^'.Ks gloomy, Mith people sponkwg ol a thud \\v-nci War as one speaks of the wcaiher- l-^uv r! Khoury nt ftyvia, reliving prcsldeut of Uic KC- curlty CouucU. Tii.-,iiS.-~lvillJ. He ref.ir darkc. 1 -' Aiiicn is<>v. L'3. L the rule of a gal mcrcn.nmd -snap- slio[" with Clark Gallic ui "Homo- coinir.u." Before Ica^iiiL \'\ i;;nc he 1 : ;i biacolct cu::ravc(i ' Tn liir : Be.-:. Uovclnpcd Snauslun I Kuo'. 1 .." [ I Tiie Danny Kayos 'arc Headed [or . : a reconciiiation, . . . Al'.cr mucn r shooting and re-shiKMin;:. :;K. G;cor r Garsoil picture. "Ucsire Me." will 1 be released -soon Alirr :;^ lu ' Mio.<k prcvir.v I'.'.*- i)iL\iiif went 0:1 Ihr .siiclf until Director ^ieLv^ll Le- U<i>- could rc-fihn a cood portion ol 1 it. Grt:rr will niaki- a I'Ut.'k ol 1:1! dio apl'c.irancfs t<i r<'\;\<' ir.:riTs( aiui 1!ir p;c,ui\v IJu-K N'r\. by : hr way. is sjill rarr\i:'LL: i that un\U for Miss G. Jl,tl>' Garland w;u ciance routiiH' 1, : .'.\\ fort' in:: tliat .sl-.c's luliy uvi Ihc iili;rt.> that sent her in lo £in;ill\' ncioi's :u'c . i>pf inn cliani;ef' llit- line. a line v:\\\i tli' ior ;>. M.THC in "' "Il's MO U5f . .^'jiH. "you ni'ivi - ii.'ippy." Thr !->mo \'nu.ciU. the c v o:ncdia:i. u:M tn-(i SMI atiiiim ol kid s'.oiir:-. . . . :u Drew's trip to tin- it" pit.i! c's expcctini: a b.^lu ;n i ;c.\ :;th.>i '.'a.s far more: sr-nous til.in tir:/. -.iciiviiltcd. ftliP iiat', l:.i b'.oj,! r:,uls:i:s ; .":!ls. ihnn'KS.to 'i'?i::-:i :!ie !}:•!;> v. ill airive I-A s-lictiulcd. V.ITH A (Ol/r NOSt More uh::r.sy ii^in Colunii)'.:; : irn o. r October" is thinks her dead u >fi to cartii in !!:. McKENNEY ON BRIDGE Si* rij)-aiid-Kn(l Play illakcs Little Slam Uy WM.I.IA^I E. MrKKXNKY Amrrira's C.irrl AnMunity Written for NT,A Service A difficult problem faces the declarer when lie has the queen and severnV- of a suit in one hand and Ihe ace with one or two in the other hand. Should he le;ul a small one towairl the queen? In today's hand, for example, should declarer ca.sh dummy's nee of clubs and then load toward the (Utren-tcti in his own hand? The avcr.iee \il.iyrr mi';lit humtle it, that way. iinti if the finesse lost, he would .= ay, "Poor piiess " The expert. pUvyer tries to reason diamonds, East with clubs. If East had been alert, he could have protected himsc:: nSsin.i; GS- clarer's strip and end play. North now cashed the ace, kiut; and queeti of hearts, theu lie cashed the king of diamonds and led a small diamond toward tlie ace. East was not on the job. He played first-rate citizen. »•*•••••••••••"• • • 15 Years Ago i In Blytheville— \ Mrs. Joel Chandler has returned from Booneville where the has spent several months because of ill health, she is much Improved. Miss Minnie Mathews who 1* taking a beauty course (n MeropaJ* spent the weekend at home. Blvtheville continues to lead »U Arkansas compress points In cpl- ^ on receipts this season, according t o ti ic inte.st report of the Arkan- s;ls trade association. Receipts last we ek at Blytheville were 12558 the six and live on the two ri: Vonci ! bales bringins to a. total for the tricks, so declarer next leci dum-{ 3eason a total of 35,307. my's third diamond, throwing East i ----- ------- - - ----- ---in^ the lead. There was notlitnc for (he king of clubs up to declarer 1 ! East to do but to lead away from queen. Hungarian Leader _ objections .inri Tom l.ir. . . . nan \\'\iv: air re tact lor n p;is,,n, tills wint': T"" nrvi llr.ll; in: up ^ill word n|>|tio,.rh f,, r Adolplll 1 .Ml'l j rll is '1'iHik N'ru- l.iiL;is," career in in<ivirt!iv n lotle (jrceimimd j.s ,1 hit! ••• -llf .' iv\-l,1c .in v.,is s;tt;:'.c no table.tynn: "I'm sure I knn-A liiiu—his ftuo is so ifiniiliar." Tno friend insnrr.ifd l-erc- that the f.\- miii.ir fsicc WAS c'.av's Gable's. A A 7 4 V Q87 » KS3 A.I <f ,1 10 fl 3 $ J 1092 A 9 S ! '2 N W E S Dealer A fl f. «7 2 v fi A •: « CJ i" 5 •»• K J 3 A K Q 10 5 3 V A K 4 » A 7 4 A A 7 Tournrinienl—Xeither Smith' \Yi-st North 1 A Pass ? -*> JN'.T. P.-.-s 6N.T. Opening —A 2 F=.S5 Pass out some other line of pl.iv. Tills ; I hpiirt came up In the . masters 1 mixrri tr.im .of-t'our rhampionsliip j and several cmiri f,in;s m.idr the nr. "It ,«r tils .01 •;]!.- i Diunmy played low <>n thf oprn- ,i::".: - in : >p:uic lc;ui. West p'.aycd the j i ilut j'.-cX .Mid (irclairr won. Then lie ; dec;) ; cashed four more sp.uli' tni'ks. j Wi'.st discarued iir^t the u'euce of ' HORIZONTAL 1,7 Pictured former prime minister of Hungary 11 Calmer 12 Iterate 14 Wolfhound 5S Dry 17 i\VLied boxes IST.lt 19 Hirer duck 20 St;-ve • 21 Unit 22 Decay 23 Intrepidity 26 Melts 28 Area measure 23 Anent 30 Greek letter 33 Frighten 37 Slaff 38 Golf lerm 39 Gcmis of herbs 41 Suspended 40 Folding beds •16 South American rcdent 47 Bewildered 48 So be it! •19 Play parts 51 Bunting ^3 Ksscntial being 54 Discover VERTICAL ICVJiUe 2 Rubber 3 Lease 4 Half-em 5 Bird's home 6 Indian ^ Compass point 8 Sacred bull 9 Classes 10 Pelennial herb 26 Coin 41 Own* 11 Drawing-room 27 Dealh goddess 42 \Ve 12 Resistance .10 Snares 43 Require mnl ' 31 Koman poet 44 Entrance 13 Homesteads 32 Draws out 45 He recently (Ens. law) 34 Kind of bomb to the 16Sungod 35Remaincler U.S.A. 24 Huge tub .10 Middle 50 Eye (Scot.) 25 Age 40Slaffs 52 Preposilion T

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