The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 9, 1947 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Thursday, October 9, 1947
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BI,YTHEV11,I,E (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS THURSDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1947 NEWS .. ' JAMBB Ik TKHHOEFF, Editor •flTjf ft CgMAN. . tnnvs co. ' Publisher OEFF, Edito . Advertising Mantgtr W«U"» Wf O" Atlanta, »i«npb!». ' Representatives: New York ' chlcaB °- Detrolt ' XC4J* s" mitter «t the posi- under »ct of Con- ptts, October », Served by the United Press 'SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the city of Blylhevllle or any a U biib»n to« Were curler service Is maln- V.ar woo' tor Ux months. '$1.00 for three months; |/U rnili outiUle.W "lie zone, S10.00 per year ptytbl* in »dY»nce. .'•' vrhe h«« knoVelh hit own bitterness; and •'» Wkiiftr 'doe» not inter-meddle with his joy. /^-TNverta* "U:10. . ' •' . • » C"-t • ' ' i : If W« WUM »» •ihrr mau'i h«rt 'critl«l o* hh kn °* Whi * 1 h surcljr wonlrt lit less life itself. The answer to these u.uestions could work an miming difference in human existence by savins .time and money, opening new industries, altering present structures and designs, comitieriiiK f a ' tal diseases and prolonging healthy, useful life. . At the Unfverstty oi cnicago Ihese answers are being sought without recourse to public fluids or, as noted above, without sufficient funds from any source at.present. The program cx- poiits help from industries which might benefit from : its research, and from philanthropists who believe in its purposes. And some help is already forthcoming. It cost ?J} P 000,000,000 to produce the first atomic bomb. Against that figure, the University of Chicago gamble of $12,000,000 seems modest indeed. Looks Like He Might Have to Knock Off for the Day The World Do Move The Soviet: propaganda 'factory will probably sei/e upon Winthiop Aldrich's proposal of » go\ ernnfent hoard lo supervise «p«nding utider the Marshall plan with glee, and oilef it as riirther proof that WM1 St'ledi MS ninmnts the government > • < ; But it may b« surmised that the average American will be more , impressed by the spectacle of a Wall 'Street banker -aLUialK proposing the , creation of another government agency. It suggests that .t'He Washington bureau, like Wall Street, is here to stny. A Modest Gamble • All of us must sometimes wonder what has become of the plans for that ; better post-war world which were drawn up So hopefully in the last . months before'victory. It was to he n [ peaceful 1 , world, of course. But, if you will recall, it was also to be a world <>£ i greater production and efficiency, •| greater production and efficiency, ' greater convenience, comfort and health. Research into the means of. bniltl- mg armies and more deadly weapons was to 'produce the tools for better, fuller liv.inK- The clothing design for im all-weathVr war was to p give us potter, cheaper garments. The knowledge that went into bombers and fighters was to produce -a better airplane. Tlie genius that made 'possible "Hie atomic bomb was to , open up a whole new field of knowledge. We don't p hear, much about that post-war world now. Around us arc neither stable peace nor greater comfort nor improved health. Our attention is forcibly directed to disagreement anil danger and misery. Yd the VIEWS OF OTHERS Small Towns ana Drabness" better post-war vrorld has not been entirely forgotleg. It might bo well iC •we gave it a thought now and then. At the University of Chicago nt- tempts are being made lo bring some of our post-war hopes to life. U was on the campus of that university that the atomic age arrived five years ago, when a group of scientists set off the first successful nuclear chain reaction. Today, on that same campus, some 350 scientists—including many of the most famous names of atomic research—• are seeking' new, useful beneficial byproducts ol their destructive knowledge. The university's program is something of-.a'-'gamble, since most of its $12,000,000 budget is on the books but j .- not in the bank. Yet, it was decided to l go ahead bscause,'. as Clwr.cellor Robert Hutchiru put it, "the United States will hold it* world leadership in science and industry only as long as it maintains it* leadership in the knowledge of the atom." •Atomic «cienc« already can do such thing* M trace the, circulation of the blood by mentis of radioactive sodium atoms; trice a. plant's absorption of ftrtilizpr ^ bj vadio»rUve nitrogon; "watch*' 'the rtov*»wits of 'impurities irsidfc'* rf* 0 * of steel with the hel 1 ,' of aadioactive' carbon^ _ Bqt'iktfSjruc !K;lpnce is also considering su^h questions RS thrse: Why do metals, pli^le in their pure state, become brjUl«Vh>n.strengthening alloys »re introduced? Why v«i\\ metals sU-.nil * coivit^nt strain better thtm vibration'.' > Atomic science is seeking the cause anci'cure o'f v c'ancer with new v.-op-in-.n?,. lt'i» even daring to aik tile secret of Small towns In the South whose growih ha not,bccn guided by n lone-ranRC plan prepared by qualified people may present a drab appearance A'filling slalion may be limit, where,H IB most accessible, although the location be across Ihe street from H church, A mule liarn may stand within fight ot the courthouse, and a poultry house within smelling distance of Ihe. public square. The stores nrc Jammed together, so lhat a crowded street is Inevitable on a busy shopping day. The business district may be completely devoid ol trees, and plant life restricted to" weeds and uncut grass -Brownie on vacant lots behind the slows, Even Ihc most,, altracllce residences may be set close to the 'street on well kept, but .small lots. Tclcplione nml- electric light poles In the small town as well as In the city exhibit, stark progress without "making any contribution to the attractiveness of the strccls Ihcy line. ' Yet small (owns are the very communities Imvlne Hie readiest, opportunities lor developing livlo interesting and allractlvc places .lo, .live. They can alford spaciousness. They have ,less cause than a city to crowd Uiclr business Into small district or to confine, traf.lic to narrow streets. They have more opportunities to make broad vistas and let sunlight • and air cnlcr. l,i discussing the clrabncss or small towns ol the Missouri Ozarks the SI. Louis Post- dispatch columnist Leonard Hair says there seems to be a general effort In that region to do awny wllh 'RllracllVe.;feaHires and" substitute • new construction in an attempt lo look modern,', and Iho endeavor usually lans to achieve as much beauty as'the original possessed. Frcqucnily w changes,In the old structures would have been "sufficient to meet present requirements, and the pic'turesquc character ol the old could liave been* retained. • • . A small town or a large'city has every reason to shun Imitation ol other communities. No two areas arc. exactly alike. Each location has its own opportunities for distinctive and Individual development. A community can avoid an appearance ol monotony and drnllness by bMUdlhg B ccordin B lo a plan which will nflorcl the fullest use of terrain, sky nnd trees. It can build in a manner that expresses the traditions of the people, nnd employs local material In an honest nnd appropriate fashion. —ARKANSAS GAZETTE. Thing-of-the Month Club Grows On Dinosaur Bones, Boll Weevil BY FKKHKMCK C. OTHMAN (Unltfd 1'ress SUff Correspondent) WASHINGTON. Oct. ». lUP>-l am-ahem-lhe proud proprietor today of » dinosaur bone, i wovt month 1 may gel a preserved By WIU.IAM A. OJBKIEN..M. D. J™J$% go |dWt. a piece of a. meteor from another world, ic eyeglass, R genuine man- ruby or something else a* THE DOCTOR SAYS - . , Written for NEA SerrfM Sore throal, resulting from an acute Infection of the tonsils. Is most common in children between five and 15 years of ige. The dl- fiease may occur In young adults, fascinating as it I» useful. I am a member in good standing of tn« thing-of-the-month club. Each , ng -o- but It Is rare In infants or elderly lnolllh for my »4 a year I get a, er persons. \ thing. Maybe an atom, even, wicn Severity of tonsillitis Is caused directions for splittl"! by the large amount of In'ected tissue in the throat. Main tons'.li . . are located In back of the mouth, You know about the two dozen _ook clubs, now bending th, backi ol postmen monthly m th« inter- are locmea in DRCK ui UIB muui.ii, 0( postmen monthly m "" '""•• but identical tissue, which can csts of ji tc)a m re . They started th» become Inflamed In Uinslllllls, 1* ma |i. or der lodge member Join-up found in the upper part of the rfi The [ deil spread until throat behind the nose, on the uov if ' don .(. care how you look back of the tongue, In flie tubes or ^, ha j „ cat you c »n live by which connect the ear with the subscription: throat and throughout tnt wall o( Th . rirpew- Ihe Pharynx When all thtse tissues Theies a cheese become Inflamed at the same time, <=hib. numerous It Is not difficult to appreciate why clute and four Fp7dern7cs of acute tonslll'.is fol- dLvtributeVlo members such low contacts or susceptible per- a. patent can-openers sons with carriers or with those age fly-traps. T he i ill of the Infection, and through month club is doing .... —--.---. InfecUM food and mlK. Epidemics business. The dress-of-the-momh o" sore throat comnoiilv result club, which will distribute a rnonth- fr;.in drinking IniecL-d raw milk, ly frock sight-unseen to each fem- bcsl pr,'- Inine member, now Is being organized. So I was talking about these developments wilh my old friend and colleague, Dr. Frank Thone of the Pasteurization ventive measure. Onset o( acute tonsillitis is sudden. Patient complains of fever and chills, headache, backache, nausea and vomiting. Temperature rapidly mounts to 10:! lo 105 degrees, as the throat swells and swallowing becomes difficult. There is tenderness and swelling ot the glands under the jaw. Inspection of the throat shows red tonsils with yellowish deposits over them. Back of the palate and swollen and the breath uvula Is foul. •I-he Infection lasts about four Farmers, With 20 Per Cent oi U.S. Population, Produce 13 Per Cent of Income in United States or five days, unless there are com- mils Is Ihc second of tlirce ills- | shows up even worse, fn 19-lii, tbc l nia. Texas. Kansas, Oregon, and the avcrnec cas wasu> ncunc .. i ,... t ,..m, ,,.^.... ........ ....... -.---. hands was <>l]ly S52I. The averse • the lushest standards of hvingx 'hired man worked about five sollTlf. l)i:Sl'ITi; GAINS, • ' '' ' "" latches on Hie condition of the \nicriraii fanner toduy.) Hy I'lC'l'I'iK I'jDSOn ': ••»•-• ---- , - , - i NKV Washincliin Ciirrespomlent . I months on the farm, which pai'l WASHINGTON, Oct. Q. (NBA)—[htm 5301. The other 5130 he earned Hie S29 5 billion, which It Is now ] from non-farm work, estimated U. S. farmers will receive j These average ra ".' 11 . lil ' ™ r "' 1 ;^ for Uils vcat'.s crops, represents i arc low, in spile of hieh-uaKc late* about 13 per cent of America's gross I lor seasons: labor. In the present national product, tentatively put at j harvest season, ^wafies have avei- 125 billion. ' "~ J *"" " """ ' Present farm population of 'i'l,- 550,000 Is r.early 20 per cent of Ihe wealth,- it can be argued they aren't getting their share. This may overlook the Tact Unit tlic farmer reduces his cost of livir.g by growing his own food. He e:il3 belter than ciiy folk — nr.d look it all that fresh air he gels. But where the farmers' lower standard of living really shows VlO\VS 111) PVCll WHIM. Hi iJ-iu, ii.^ i •••••. • • • • - •-• ave a«e cash waso income for laym ! irrigated areas or Ihe west showed 4vn., tif,v- I.L..,.. . ..riL , . I.;,, I,,. „* c-riiwIorHc- nf \t\'ltlL'«. plications. is acutely , . Science Service, the non-profit news syndicate, which digs up and ( distributes news about science. He 1 said that so many editors of newspaper* asked for samples of the things th« syndicate wrote about that Watson Davis,- the editor-in-chief, started the Things of Science Club. Each month the subscribers get a pa^i- age of things. Dr. Thone said the problem w»* to hold down the membership, now numbering. 8,500, because genuine Dinosaur bones, for instance, aren't pllCallOllS. IMC pllUeltl- >3 n^MLt-Jf ULIKJ.SHUL UUilCa, 1UI I!l3l.alLI.C, «L1 ill up to this time, but he quickly | so easy to come by, wholesale. Lowest LOW levels are still found in in comparison with the-citv :olks' per capita income. Here li.'v a'.nurnau of Agricultural Economics taule that gives the picture: I'cr Capital Animal Iiiroinc Nun-Farm Farm 19a. r >-3S> (Averr.gel .;.;.; / $ 033 $2^3 - 1944 (Miclwar i>eak> 1200 688 1940 (First postwar year! .;.'....; 12EII 719 19*7 vPi-elimlmirv estimate) ;. 1305 853 This shows that, while per cap!-, ta -farm income lias gone up 2'J5 er cent 'since the war. -.lie non- arm -hlcome rose 220 u<v cent. IltEI) HAM'S TII.I, FARK HADI.V Comparison of farm and city i-utc.- aged $98 a month with board, SU4 without. Though their wanes arc three and four times as high as prewar. they do not begin to meet the city wasjc which, in miumfucturinR industries, now averages . close to S100 a month, with a lot steadier ! work. | In spite of Ihis nntavora' I parison, the livinK standard cl ihc farm |-,opulatioii has the south, though, during the war, tliis area showed more Bain, per- centagewise, than any other part of the country. Los Angeles county, . Calif., is the richest in the country, with products worth over 5100 million a year. | Today over 10 per cent of the i farm homes have radios. Over 60 improves as the swelling in Ihe throat subsides. ' LIQUIDS NEEDED Patients with acute UrasiHtis should stay in bed. and drink plenty ol liquids. As swallowing is difficult, it. may be necessary to feed them soup. milk, and a soil diet. An icebag on the throat is soolh- Bolh sulla drugs and penicillin arc given in tonsilllis. The former may help mild cases, and patients ina- not. feel quite so ill. mil the infection is not shortened. Penicillin may be injected into the muscles of the hip every three hours, and applied to the infected throat tissues. QUESTION: I suffer with osteo on per hard-surfaced roads. cent - . have electricity, 30 per BARBS ny HAI, COCHRAN With prices wlirre Ihey are.. Half Ihe world doesn't know how its heller half lives. Another heavy to? in London sloRau for the rilv: N.rw you see dOTl'l It. now yo greatly during the years oi war prosperity and since. Farm tenancy is now a't a low ebb. Only a 'third of the farmers .'.re share-croppers, in the early lOTO'.s it was 42 per A .'study ni'.ulc tills- past summer by the Bureau of ABriculturiil Economics shows farmers at least 2S per cent better off than they were before the war. Based on 1319 and 1945 censuses ol a county-by-coimty survey was -made to determine what i'i:y con- vcniencc^.irc no\v to tar found on farms Parts of Maine and l-Moriila. ttic truck garden and dairy farm areas from Boston to Baltimore-. tliV corn belt area from central Ohio wi-sl into'Nebraska, sections of C'alifor- fai'm Homes nave lauius. ^vci uu ^u^^^^^... - - ,.-,. nQ , per cent Have automobiles and are rthritls In my Hands and knees 1 - • • -.....- W hen I get up alter sitting for i ime. 1 have trouble walking. \Vha do vou recommend? ANSWER: Applications of heat md massage lo your joint,!, a good pair of shoes, and getting your weight down would help. i cent have telephone. Three-fourths of the farm houses now average no '" iiorc than 0113 person per room. While these figures, look good „ „ the American farmer the highest standard of living of any rural people In the world, there Is still a bia gap to be closed to bring farm standards up to city standards. In U S. cities, % per cent of the houses' have electricity. Ninety- f:vc per cent of the city homes have .running water, as against 28 sen on ISM., per cent in the country. Eeventj a'-ricultm-c per cent of ihe city homes have flush toilets, a-s against 20 per cent in the country. * The job of state and federal farm advisors is lo reduce these dif:ereiiccs. win for tiro farmers hipher income, longer school lerms. belter health care and the same high living standard enjoyed in i town. 1 15 Years Ago • In Blytlieville— \ Mrs. Wvatt Henley was hostess to the Ladies Bible Class of First Mcthotiist Church last, evening at • home. Mrs. R. A. Neal the president presided and the served refreshments later :!N HOLLYWOOD girl title. Diana is coins: places .vith Boh McKENNEY OH BRIDGE hosie the evening. The Rev. P. Q. Rone was a guest. Mrs. Victor Bray and son Chappie spent the weekend with Mrs. Bray's Grandmother In Union City, Tenn Farmer England who is employee in Memphis spent the weekend here with his family. "We heard," he said "lhat th« American Museum of National Hi*- ory in New York had a load o! pare parts from dinosaurs It had Ken assembling for its displays. So ve made a deal and It wasn't long before there arrived here at our office by express 300 pounds of assorted dinosaur bones." The trouble with a dinosaur bone. Dr. Thone said. Is that its likely :o be 10 feet long and as big around as an oak. To large for delivery by U. S. mail. "So I got a couple of husky boys from our mail room and gave 'em sledge hammers," Dr. Thone said. "They spent two days cracking dinosaur bones for the subscribers." Each new member, of course, gels a gift thing. I settled for a prehistoric bone, because the club vvas Jresh out of whey candy. "I guess that was the most popular thing we ever sent out." Dr. Thone satd. "Whey Is the problem child of the milk business. When they've got the. cream, butter, and imitation pearl buttons out of a batch of milk, the whey is left. A sourish thud good for nothing, much. But the government scientists kept on trying and they boiled it down to get the »ugar out and he first thing you Icnow they cams p with whey candy. So we distri- litcd that one month. Had so much epeat business there Isn't a bonbon left in the shop." He asked, changing tht aubject, lad I ever seen a boll weevil? 1 said I hadn't. "You will," promised th« thing-of- the-montii specialist. "Preserved m a bottle of alcohol." A dealer says small turkeys are better than large ones. Maybe because there Isn'l so much hash In them. * * « .Most ki.ls don'l S" to school—they're sent. * * * The greatest argument against 'hunting for an argument Is losing It right' afterward. By ERSKINK JOHNSON Staff Correspondent iy,.,.,., .., ,. - •--. - -Oct ft iNKM - i N'cal son of a Texas oil mlllinn- w^ivwood'^ nil social \rasoi-i" has : aire. bul she told me. "I honestly "a fed and. aUe,- at.cnrt,,, several! don't Uno« whether ™ *™buffet suppers. I am firmly con- ned soon m n , < n!-. ,". I vinced that practically everyone in ; was once. In, t oinn t wn, . . K. Hollywood has worked as a waiter ; Now l cion i belie*c in rn,r>,c- - waitress at one time or another, mcnts. The skill with which Gregory j But- Hollywood beiiur. wli;r. It is. Peck, for Instance. c:ui carry four'] o f course. Diana may be Mrs. Hot: cups of coffee slnmUancomly. and jjfal before this prts hit" print Ihe calmness with which Anne Baxter can balance a rnttcc cup and cake a la mode aton a heaping plAte ot food couldn't possibly ; to Night." co-starred with /Hc-hary IHJA1. DIANA Diana has the first role of her caiTcr In Uncqual Distribution Makes Kidding Gut; IIY WILUAM K. McKEXNEY America's Card Authority Writlcn for NEA Service The winter session of the ISM national championships tournament will be held at llir Hoiol Chelsea In AUantic City. N. .1.. Nov. 20th lo Dec. 7th. inclusive. One of Ihe players who. 1 Ihir.k. will make a good •iliowiim at this tournament is Mrs. ic Basher of Philadelphia. She :s Gc-rn'.auy never will get on her feet until j the world gets together on a imilicd plan of j reconstruction.—Charles G. Dawos, former U. S. vice president. * * * II serins that the first people to take art- vsnUjie of the wider discretion R iven to bishops In the new marriage laws are members ol ttic clergy themselves.—The Rl. nev. William T. Manning, New York. * * * it the UN is mature enough II should handle all world Mfairs. but we nclirve tiu UN Is a baby In swaddling clolhf-s without thf powfr lo act. 1 don't believe It Is capable of arm-in at this lime.—Paul H. Griirith, former rr-mmandor, American I«elon. 1 do not agree wilh the Ru.wans ,u«l I ain In favor of safesuardlng our inUlrrso. bv.t I do not want to go to war lor our ml lull-rests or tlio-e who have inirri^ls hi Cinn,.>;i ,.i:iels.— lit.). Adclpii J. Sabalh lU) ol ll'.ni.,.:. have been learned at dramatic school. Comedian Danny Thomas is a- warc ol this Ino. As he walked by balancing three plates and two glasses, lie said: "You can sn* uhal 1 once thtl and vrhnl^ I may lie. cloili£ spaln." The latest buffet affair s'ampe-i the film producing King Brothers m Hollywood's most lavish party- tiuowcr.s~-Bclorc Ihe press pro- view of their latest, film. "The Gangster." the three Kimr boys tossed R "Neptune Beach party"that's what ttic Invitations said — for MO cucs'.s. I I.KI-r-OVEK HA1.1.00NS Thc-ro -.vcrc bathing bca.tirsjn the pool, an orchestra, a 50- foot-lonit buffet table, two 20-!ool bars, .wond-ur-st silver, and oal- Scott and Ixiuis Hayward. She even plays a dual rol* 1 n 17-yrar- old blonde and a sophis'.ii'.rcd 27- year-old '.;.il in a brniH'Uf wit:. Tivo pirliii-rs «lii(-li cliiln'l j<-ll aces Mrs. Basher decided to 5lai, ont of the bidding for one round first lo find out how many ace l had. and. second, lo avoi inviting the opponents to take sacrifice. When North showed no aces wit t.he x five-club bid. and East doiiblcrt Mrs. Basher was positive lhat he partner hurt the ace of clubs. Ove five hearis. she went to six spades. It would have paid North and .South to bid seven hearis. as they would have gone down only two tricks. However. South doubled six spadrjs and seven was made because of Inc heart opening. Tin; contract could have, been held to six if Sonth had cashed the ace of diamonds. Comptroller of Currency Issues Hational Bank Co/I WASHINGTON, Oct. 8. (UP) — The comptroller of currency todal issued a call for the condition of the national hanks as of Oct. ». NOTICE OF SPECIAL ELECTION There will be a special electtffll held at Pawheen District Number 45 at the School House October 25. 1947 from 2:00 lo 6:30 p.m. for tht : purpose of voting upon the question of consolidating Pawheen School District Number 45 with Leachvllli School District Number VI. Signed: Philip J. Deer County Snpervisoi ioa-ie are . •i quiet, unassuminR woman who has done considerable traveling to various tournaments ilurinp; the past year and won quite a lew events. Now, with tin 1 nationals right m have kr-in llian:. off th,- M-IV.-II for | her own back yard, she will play | more tiian a year. .Slip w;vitnl ' six inunlhs for "l.iltlc Women"—j ' she was lo lie Amy—tlion it was caiici'Hnl. Then slip was li".l in HIP sluifflf when I'ar.imiiunl rast .loan CaufiHd invU-.iiI nf I!rlly Illillon In "The Sainlcil Si^lrr." Sri this slimmer. Diana did personal appearances in Chlcacti nnc' starred in "Dear Ku!U" ;it Hie Ll Jolln I.itllr Theater. ] i "Anil." si"' sins, "for Ihc first I time In my life ' h.»l ^^ ii' ll 'rs. Radio Singer l<«ns Irft over from a picnic of I the. Dairy Workers' Local 93. That's what it said on Ihe tial- | ooiis. 1 : of tlif King Brothers prrss lot mr push a lilnck rvr- n iiwnctl. Iml unidrnlltlcil. heroine into the swimminB pool tany- tor a laiiRli) anrl another ,,..- accnl whisprrert thai the parly woulil urt the brothers back ahoul J2SOO. IThry can rlcdnrt it on Ihrlr Inromr tax.) It, was n whale of a party but I think the money could have been better spent on a writer who nlRlit have nndc the movie, "The Onnirstpr," make a little more \Vl»-n .l.nie \Yillicis became a Irlilr U,,. ,,|h,.| il.iy, one of her !ii-iilr,\ Il>ill<niiii(l\ Nil.' 1 "0<cr- bceii-iiunicii - bclore b«liclor It's a Icrrifviiic look armmrl for » llirrr's no camera. " Diana's a^ent. Anh the producer rx|irrii'ni camera if • "li's VIM \ con vnicnt," Di:nin viki "\Vl>en I c.r: mad a! ihr pro- ciuccr I Just call up my agent am he hauls him^rlf on!." Anderson Asks Congress |_— For Assistant Secretory WASHINGTON. Oct. 9. Secretary of Acrlculturr Clinton P. Anderson asked conpiess today to authorize n new assistant MT,C- tary of aRricUllurc to coorrX ntc risilt down to the Brass roots !Hc work of federal, state and c«-.:!'.'y agricultural agencies. The i-cmte.it was incliuiod in a:> outline of legislative m-oiivmenda- lions Anderson submitted for improvim: ii^min;;.' rstti'vi lug imtional iarm piogr: A 7 V A J 9 6 •', 3 \ Q J S 6 + 5 Tournament—Neither vul. South \Vcsl Norlli Mast IV 2 * 2V •iN'.T. Pass r, f. 5 V 6 A Double Pass Pass Opening—V A with and against, many players whom .'•lie has met before. Mrs Bnslicr won the Philadelphia^ ope pair championship with diaries V Gnron ihis year, and at that lime admired her clever handling of th birtdir,.: on today's hand. Over one heart. Mrs. Bashc iWrst) chose to bid two cluhj. lirini 10 come in on a lower rout of bidding with tl-.c- spade su' Much to her surprise, however, h partner bid spades. \YMf-n Sou •il four im tuimp. winch i>-"s 11 liackwoud convention asking '° 3 Diminulive of Edg.ir 4 Suffix 5 Chief god ef Memphis 6 Spheres 7 Indo-Chinese language 8 First woman t Tenant 12 Paving material M Totals HORIZONTAL 1,5 Pictured radio songstress 11 Hecur 13 .lourncys 15 Employed 16 Arabian IB.Iacob's v ,, brother (Bib.t ,„ Beasts o( ID.Steamer (ab.) burden 20 College cheers 1( oxidi/cd 21 Sancto Mater coating Maria (ab.l 22 Trials 25 Insects 27 Stagger SBPrcvaricales 29 Jumbled lype 30 Article 31 Fall in drops 33 Encounter 36 Requires 37 Slaves 39 East (Fr.) 40 Small branch 4-1 Three times (comb, form) 45Petly quarrel 47 Scottish island 48 Hammer head 49 She is a l adio • 51 Begins 53 Pestered 54 Gaelic VERTICAL 1 Joker 2 Unfavorable 17 Sun god 23 Lukewarm 24 Slides 25 Fire 26 Stuffs 31 Autocrat o2Tape anew 34 Penetrates 35 Rounded 36 Promontory 38 Trartigressiorn 40 Fork prong 41 Timber 42Wlt!iih ; 43 Aeriform fuel 46 Malayan coin! 48 Golf term i SO While A 52 Symbol for U tellurium 1]

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