The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 27, 1947 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Monday, October 27, 1947
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PAGE BIZ BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS MONDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1947 THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS '< . TUX COUR1KR NEWS CO. ' < 5 H. W. HAIMIS, Publisher • . JAKES L. VCRHOEFP, Editor • * PAUX> D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager Sol* National Advertising Representatives: WallM* Witmer loo, Ntw York. Chicago, Detroit. , Atlanta. MemphH. Pnbllined Brerf Afternoon Except Sunday • ' ' InUred u second class matter at the post- ofllc* at Blytheville, Arlcanus. under act ot Con- October >. 1»17. Served by th't United Press , 6UBSCRUTION RATES: »» carrier in the city ol BlythevWe or any •Sburbap to»-n »'her? carrier service la main- tiined, ?0c per week, or 85c per month. BT mall, within a radlui ot SO miles, $i-00 per Ttar »200 (or aix months, $1.00 Jot three month*; by mall outside 50 mile zone, J10.00 per year payable In advance. __ Meditation By faith we understand that the world wai created by the word of God, so that what is seen..wat made out of things which do not ap- pttr.—Hebrews 11:3. • • • All Invention! and scientific discoveries have lint keen dreams In the minds ot men, and would never hare been more than dreams odt a large measure of fall)). wllii- Ripe for a Cut "BREWERS WILL CUT USE OP CORN BY 25%" says a newspaper liead- = lint. And now, if it isn't being too obvious, may we suggest that Mr. Luckman approach the gag writers aiul commvli'ns of the radio industry with a similar proposal? Uniform Air Safety the type of dodge that IB charged in the present situation. International air authorities have recommended SUCH a step, but the governments have J'ailed to take it. Th«. liarrowing -experience of the Bermuda Sky Queen's passehgers has done all aviation an injustice. This near- tragedy is bound to stick in the public mind, despite the remarkable safety record in trans-oceanic flight established by the armed forces' transport services and by commercial carriers. The least that aviation authorities and operators can do ijr offer the international air traveler reasonable assurance of safety, by whatever line or plane he travels. Ah, Enters the Hero It i* fortunate that the Civil Aeronautics Board is investigating the :m>n-sch*duled, .or charter, airlines afainst a background-of narrow escape rather than tragedy. But the rescue of 69'persohi. aboard the Bermuda Sky i^'^ueen in • the storm-swept Atlantic i r ido«8 not make the forced landing of jlYithat flying: boat more excusable, or \ the investigatign less necessary. f Two sets of CAB regulations now [ "govern the operation of scheduled and ' non-scheduled airlines. The commercial j iWj^lines, for instance, must carry a thre<- -: hours' supply of extra fuel on over• { seas flights. Their pilots must have had at least 1200 hours' flying experience to obtain a license. There ars iir.nother rules regarding maximum loads, •"""runway lengths, and so on. .jj" 1 ? The non-scheduled carrier need .\liave only an extra 45 minutes' fuel ^supply, which is why the Sky Queen '•:•'' ;had to be ditched. Its pilots are required ;...r .'to have' only' 200 hours of experience. Load and runway rules do not apply. Human lives, of course, are involved in bot h types of operation. But, for reasons of economy, the CAB seems to ... have assumed that the lives of the - arose from the CAB's decision that, .-important..' , ; There are reports of many illegal operations under minimum safety rules, sine* the CAB forbade the sarrying of passengers by charter lines. This ban arose from the CAB's decisionz that, with faster and more frequent scheduled service by domestic and foreign carrier*, there was not enough business :to warrant the non-scheduled lines' car- ;rying passengers. ( ' Since the ban went into effect on Sept. 10, some non-scheduled operators, if reports are true, have been getting - r ~-4w»y with potential murder. They are „„ Mid to have leased their ships and .crewfc to foreign travel agencies or 1 " Airlines, or to have set up phony cor- f - J»*»tiopa here. : i ' There are other questions that need p" answering. For one thing, why nas the N CAB been so lax in enforcing its ruies? I» it shortage of manpower, in- pV Efficiency, or something more sinister? , ^' 1** board was one of t"e. government ->- . agencies hardest hit in the last budget «t by Congress. If that is the reason I iff » •ituatjon which is a threat to the I'* BM« of »ir passengers, then certainly I _thf CAB should be given enough mon- I «y tfl e»rry out its duties. If" ' 1* it butter to maintain two sets of I**- v Mf«ty regulations or to permit charter If? 1 - airttiM* carry passengers under a uni- K'' "-Ann Mt'of rules? Whatever the answer, m^'J"tlfV ^rh> h»v« vibjated the present ban H^ «||i, 1h« traofroc«»nic transport of pass- f charter plane should be dealt VIEWS OF OTHERS Double-Barreled Diplomacy The world's chancelleries Hyjiear less Interested In the Murslmll proposals nl Flushing Meadow as ft move to slrcngthcn the Unilccl Nalions than" as a move lo strcnKlhcu Rn American ol- fcnsive In Ihe diplomatic struggle with Kyssla. Concern over the secondary efect seems lo over- jlmdow enthusiasm fo^ the primary one. Yet it is Important, (.hat the purpose ol suv- inu UN should be kept to the lore. Us genuine friends recognize active steps are needed to make UN more effective.'They nave Been deply troubled by the apparent impotence .of the peace machinery on which so many hopes were Built. They feel that while the Charter did not attempt to set up. a world government, it did not bring forth the hope that the Security Council would b« able to act. Repeated Iriisuauon o! this hop* In rapidly discouraging the public and losing the vital popular support that UN mUJl htve.' In these circumsUnccs we may hope thai the Marshall proposals will find much support in the Assembly and will be carried forward. They are naturally tavored by the small countries. Moreover, the Assembly should be Iriendly Localise the plan for a "dogwatch" committee would increase the Assembly's own weight in UN. Concern over the diplomatic ellects takes many forms. Moscow was thrown olf balance as the cancellation ot Mr. VIsnlnsKys speech disclosed. Parts Is deeply disturbed. The Rama- dicr Government has been walking a tightrope for weeks and It fears ttiat French Communists . will push It olf 11 the Russo-Amcrican diplomatic struggle becomes sharper. London is extremely cautious and some English papers are critical, intimating that changing the machinery lor peace will not succeed unless the will to. peace. is achieved. ' : •'• \ It would be wise for the American people and the American Government lo take lull account of "neutral" and friendly misgivings. For It would be possible to win in UN ana lose in Europe. European countries do not wish, to become diplomatic ]Wns in a struggle between Russia and the United States. Much less do they want to become actual battlefields in such a struggle. Even those most opposed to Russia are uneasy about America's long-range anility to make Europe safe for democracy. ^ Standing themselves in the midst ot economic quicksands, they see the United States moving very slowly and gingerly to their aid. Some ol them resent the cluditions under which that aid Is offered and others feel that the -American people have not had the experience that would fit them to deal with the'world situation today. They see Washington tending to bite olt more than it can chew. And they see American military power in Europe being weakened at a time when Its diplomatic obligations are extended. The Marshall plan for UN seems to us a necessary step. To sit still In lace of Russias conftnued use of the veto to stymie action sucn as that regarding Greece is hardly posslDle. Moscow may say It is merely using the Charter's provisions for protection of a minority, hut actually it is enforcing minority rule. Some action Is required to prevent complete frustration ot UN. * Yet the Marshall Plan tor JJN cannot be disassociated from the Marshall Plan lor b'u- rope. In one sense the UN move Is ?one barrel of a diplomatic offensive. As such its success- even In UN—will depend very largely on the prompt and effective discharge of the other barrel. That means economic aid to Europe. —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR Woman Voters League Passes Up Fine Opportunity to Talk THE DOCTOR SAYS BY WIM.IAM A. O'BRIEN, M. 1). Written for NEA Service TUBERCULOSIS ol the lung has started to heal when the patient has felt perfectly well and has not expectorated any tuberculosis germs for at least six months. He must exercise special care for some time before he c«n consider himseir safe. Modern treatment of lung tuber- culofls Is rest of th.« lr)t|»med lung. As soon «> the disuse is discovered, the patient should go to bed, since lungs move less while lying down. It healing does not begin on bed rest, air is Injected between the lunt »nd thj chtpt wall to flatten the lung. A small amount of air may be breathed In through the main bronchus, but it cannot get; Into the lung. This stops most movement of the organ and helps start healing. Most critical period In a sanatorium patient's life is the two years which follow his discharge. As a general rule, lie should wait from six months to a year before going to work. Each day he should * Bv FREDERICK C. OTHMAN (Unfli-tl I'ress Staff Correspondent) WASHINGTON. Osl. 27. <UP>— You know about Jim William's cartoon, "Heroes are made, not born." He meant n;e. I am the poor, imrjViunsie, InK- staincd wretch wno had to invade the chintzy headquarters on Jackson place'of the National League of Women Voters and say: "Ladies, is it true that you are a bunch of Communists in skirts with the new look?" The ladies excrci-scd remarkable restraint. Or else they were too startled to start throwing crystal paper-weights with built-in enow- storms. "Who." they asked after the first gasp, "is calling us Communists'^" So I had to tell 'em about Walt Disney, the proprietor of Hollywood's leading cartoon Foundry, testifying before the House UnAmer- ican Activities Committee on pin- kos In Hollywood. He said that when a Communist-inspired strike was called in his Mickey Mouse department, all the Communist front orga- ~ nations, including the League ot Women Voters, put him on their smear list. "Goodness," the ladies exclaimed. "He must have made a slip of the More Than Food is Needed to Help Europe Get Firm Footing on Long Road to Recovery By PETER EDSON I rope, U.6. domestic steel cuneunip- NEA Washington Correspondent ! "on Is now at peacetime peak WASHINGTON. Oct. 27. (NBA) i Stce ! Production ii runninR at 97 - Carrying out the Marshall Plant 1 '" cent .. of r ", tetl capacity, but to aid - Europe Is going to be no ' f tln can ' Produce .enough , for breeze. The outlook for getting the " ome ncetl s- Europeans enough to cat is bad, I CAN OUK STEKL ^NDUSTKY but the outlook [or getting them ! SUPPLY DEMAND? enough steel and manufactured gM'ds ts worse. Tills Is shown by comparing Import requirements of the 16 western European nations with American surpluses 'available for export. The things Europe needs worst arc things the U. S. is also short of. The Paris Report of the 16- nation Committee of European Economic Co-operation admits there will be a'"four-year shortage of 12 million short tons of ingots and semi-finished steel. This assumes that Europe will be able to import all the coke it needs, plus 15 million tons of rich iron There is a first-class fight on whether the U. S. steel industry is big enough to Lake care of today's over the next four years. U.S. PRODUCTION STILL LAOS The Krug Report says U. S. production reached a *peak value of $18 billion iti 1044, but Is now running at a rate of only $11 billion. The volume is a fourth less 'than indicated, because prices are now 28 per cent higher than in 1940. Exports are now 10 per cent of total U. S. production of industrial be a little more active, until he is on a normal schedule. If the ex-patient had job, he may go back to worl tongue. He must have meant somebody else's league, or something." .. .. j Oh no, said 1. growing braver by 11 ! l!lc niinute. Disney said lie meant , , . , , , !i . i what he said in the lirst place He for part of each day, to see how he ] s( , emed a mtlc e!ins|)el . ateli . He said look at the stenographer's record. There it was in black and white: The League of Women Voters. "Well," exclaimed thc ladles' gets along. If his old job was heavy work, he has to be retrained for a light job. REPORT EACH MONTH Most sanitorium .physicians ask patients to come back every month, during the first year, for special ex- 1 aminations. including the X-rays of thc chest. At no time, during the first three years, should he stay a'.vny longer than three to six months. . Tuberculosis germs in the infected lung remain alive a long time alter healing, and some of them never are destroyed. If the patient Is given sufficient time, s hard scar will form In his lung which will lock in thc germs and prevent their escape under ordinary conditions. QUESTION: Are X-ray treatments of value in epilepsy? If a cure is not possible, is it advisable to send the patient to an institution? , ANSWER: X-rays are not used In treatment. If you plan to send the patient to an institution, consult your physician for advice. demands. The - big steel makera equipment, or about $1 billion worth insist it Is, and they oppcse expan- ' a J' cal '- Theoretically, it would take ; sion. One of their arguments is i »«'<>. increase in volume to meet, i that there are not enough raw ma- European requirements. But again terials to feed Increased steel-making capacity. Another is that any contemplated expansion would, Itself, copsumc needed steel. the things Europe needs are the same things that American industry wants -increased electric gene| rator and line capacity, more or Europe apparently needs'all three I bigger steel plants, greater petro- •---•-•- ••-'--• -j -'--• leum refining capacity and more petroleum to run through it. Agricultural and mining machine- requirements for Europe can —raw materials. v steel and steel- making capacity. Th e Krug Report Indicates there i is plenty of American plant capacity to manufacture all the freight ! probably be taken care of without. bre. eight million tons of scrap and I cars, tractdrs and neg machin- depriving American farms and three million tons of manganese, cry needed by Europe *- if the | mines already mechanized of needed There Is i no assurance this can ! steel Ls available. The x Paris Report : equipment. be done. The U. S. is now exporting says Europe will need 103,000 freight! Looking at the whole picture, as steel to Europe at th e rate of 1.5 cars in the next two years. Euro- : Secretary of Commerce Avcrell Har- million tons a year. This Is about pean freight cars only half the size ; riman's Committee ol !9 will do half of the three million tons re- of U. S. cars, so the need Is trans- ! when it meets again, it will be ai) r qulred. The U. S, may be able to-supply all the ,coklng coal that's needed. There Is, however, a U. S. shortage of cokes and scrap. Before the war. this country had great surpluses of scrap which were shipped all over thc world — Japan as well latcd into 51,500. It is no great order, ! parent that-aid to Europe under the considering that the U. S. car-build- : Marshall Plan will be no cinch. Ing Industry turned out 80,000 cars • Smart management and thejjxerci.se in 1941 and has an annual capacity ' :J '"'" * of 204,000 cars today. But in the first half of 1947, only 54,000 cars were turned out and it bee n impossible to get produc- — as Europe. It's no longer here, tlon up to 10,000 cars a month. Scrap collection drives may have! Industrial equipment Europe • ' ' needs Includes electrical, petroleum and steel plants, agricultural and ______ . ...... _„ ______ _, r ...... mining machinery. The Paris Re- national resources and aid to Eu- port puts the needs at M.5 billion to be relnstltuted, as In wartime As shown by Secretary of the Interior J. A. Kmg's new report on of considerable government control over exports and allocations will be necessary to put it over. A Congress not too sympathetic to the Marshall Plan concept can easily lind plenty of reasons for sabotaging it. And U. S. labor disturbances or crop failures of magnitude during the next any four Misses Jane McAdams and Marjorie Wood entertained 40 of their friends last night with a Halloween party at the Wood home on North Fifth Street. Colored lights strung across the back yard made a color- Ung 7 Vhe'^ommUtee council" fill nlnuorminH fnrtVmnnrtvc-nmAC> ._ spokesman, "Shall we go over to his hotel and, wring his neck?" I think she was kidding, but I am not one to foment mayhem. I told her that that was a decision for the League of Womens Voters; that Othman was offering 11 a advice. Last I saw of the women voters, they were holding a conference to decide what answer to give Disney, if any. They promised to phone m» when they reached their decision. So I guess we'll have to wait a minute for the result. We might as well u.se the intermission for a look at the gray- suited, black-mustached Disney under the spotlights ol the investigating cotnmilee. He came all he way from Hollywood to testify about Communists in his business; in iO minutes he was ready to return to j Donald Duck boulevard. That's the name of the itreet within his studio, where Disney maintains his office. It is 'around the corner from Mickey Mouse drive. Here in a series of air-conditioned red brick buildings, with flowers out front and all streets named in similar whimsical fashion, Disney and 600 helpers turn out a never- ending stream of technicolor cartoons for distribution all over the world. "With exception of the Russian countries/' DLsney said. '•Why not?" asked Robert Strip- ful playground for the party games. A picnic lunch was served in keeping with the holiday motif. Sam Landrum, Miss Helen Sigman and Mrs. W- Waddy left last evening to spend the weekend in Russellville. Ala. Mrs. J. H. Redman will leave tomorrow for her home in Hiawatha, Kansas after an extended visit with her son, C- G. Redman, and family. Grandma Chuckles 'JEANNETTTE, Pa (UP)—They whistle at grandma in Jeannctte. and slim, chic Grandma Natalie Lauffcr smiles with appreciative nonchalance. Mrs. Lauffer became a grandmother at 35 when her 18- year-old daughter, Mrs. Eugene Dietz, became a mother. years could easily wreck the whole j business. .1 • I ding with one diamond. South I should bid two spades, not one, m irder to tell his partner that he IN HOLLYWOOD McKENNEY ON BRIDGE W.V. BY ERSK1NE JOHNSON NEA Staff Correspondent • .,,e Academy of Motion Pictui'.: ! Arts and Sciences, the studio will tfettcr 1 OUT HOLLYWOOD. Oct. <»— (NEA) ' P«scnt all members ol the behind- , c j ,„_,_., C,, r ;,, c » -Im glad to hear that M-O-M i the-scenes crew with minaturc In /vCSoO/f .5C/ ttb ' Oscars. lor watch charm bracelets. chains and •€•••>"•¥•••••'•••••••«•••••••••••«. BARBS By HAL CO€IIRAN ebviouV need i« for the oft|«Konp l«ga(, economic 4*4 »aftty T*r»lationi' by all govern- operate, or whose nation- •perat*; pau«r«er -flights outside Thia would prevent A lot of fall cleaning is prompted by folks seeing the hand writing on the wall. will star Oreer Gerson in a comedy, l suggested it In this column two 3-ears ago. Greer's latest, "Desire The recipients will Include elec- Mc." took a terrific beating Irom trlcians, wardrobe mistresses, hair the New York film critics. Alton dressers, prop men, assistant dl- Cook of the World-Telegram '*roi« i rjctors, make-up men, assistant this priceless gem:: | cameramen, the set policeman—all The M-G-M cnstins director irui.s; have had a lapse oi consclous- :s when he east Robert Mitchum . ana Richard Hart opposite Grcer Oociz. I sincerely hope this plan Garson. Not that Mis^ Garson is • to honor Hollywood's little people crandmotherly. but in some of thc will become industry-wide, sequences it's hard to decide wheth- | ... cr she contemplates marriage or adoption. 1 ' "Desire Me" doesn't oven List a director in the credits. Mctvjn Lc- Roy tried lo salvage wiiai someone else botched up. Greer Is taking ti'.e ran for a studio's rrrors. "I don't really know," replied 1 Disney, "but we can't do business with J em. Some years ago they bought 'The Three Little Pigs.' We sent 'em a bunch of others to look: at and they ran 'cm off and turned 'em all back to us. I guess they didn't like 'em." Why the three little pigs should fit in with Russian ideology while Messrs. Duck and Mouse don't was a question their creator did not attempt to answer. He. . . Bulletin! 1 The League of Women Voters Just phoned. Said the ladies had-pondered the matter and decided it was beneath their dignity. Silecence, they decided, would be their answer to Disney. And if you will excuse, me, I'll-wipe the cold sweat from by brow. trick? He should not. The lead of the eight clubs indicates a singleton or doubleton, and East should play to defeat the contract in case West has a doubleton. practically had en opening bid. Four spades Is the normal contract \ Declarer wins the first club triclc, movie actress report* the Ihclt ct T»lu«bl« jewels. What were they worth? Oh, about a half<co!umn in the newspapers. * • ri Il's Ihe little worm's lauit thn the nuts now being jilhered aren't what they're cracked up to be. (First in a scries of six special Lesson Hands.) With Ihc increased interest in tournament bridge, this coming winter undoubtedly will be the biggest in the history of contract. In my tho-c'°milc' poVe"Vh7 V conmbuYe ! travels I «<" impressed by the num- -, film's mc-f s ' S 001 " ot 3 ooct uncl KC players both in , a nims suc.c.ss , Unitcd stnus ami m Canada. My congratulations to William ' _ to arrive at, even though It can be deleated. West is confronted with a problem on the opening lead. Naturally he (iocs nift want to lead away Irom an ace-nueen. North bid diamonds, so it will cost him a trick to lead that suit. Theretorc the selection of the doubleton club is a wise one. Shou'cl E st win the first club and you can see his predicament. He could take three rounds of trumps, but he would then Ios9 three hearts and Ihc ace or clubs. His only chance is to lead a heart, hoping to rulf one. But West wins this trick and plays the six of clubs, which East wins with the ace. A club is returned, West trumps and cashes the other heart trick, defeating the contract. Record Clark Living costs »rc affecting men's lnt worn much flatter. Who remembers when wives used t« apply irons to shirt fronts instead of to golf links? • SO THEY SAY Even V )th 1(3 ^-eaith and atom bombs, the United States will never win a third world war. W« hive not atrong allies.—Henry A. Wallace. WEDDING OFF Sopl'.ic Tucker ha.s canceled pan* lo wed Marion Scooy, thc rich hotel man. . . . Jimmy Zito will fl^lii June H.iver's divorce, so .she's FC^K- j ing a church annulment. Mramvhile June will RO to Evanstrm. Ill . .soon o adopt » baby (roni Thc Cradle. . P.iul Henriccl will play a duali'il.: his next. "Hollow Triumph." He'll be a murderer and his victim. Telegram u* F.I 'c Jjhnston: More Ihan to mcmhrrs nf the child study Icwlrrs group nf tlie Fnrt DotlRC. Io«a, Council of Parents »ml Irarhcrs. vi;«rou<,l> protest thc making of the Al Capone film and similar piriiircs. (Signed) Mrs. Karl Stoufrr, I'rosl- dcnt. My pica for rccosmtinn for the little pcoplt o[ Holl-.-J.oort who ansxevcrt at one studio. William make the bif people big has been Goctz of Universal-lntcrnolionai can take a bow. In the lu-.urc, If a UnUers»l- InUrnali-nr'i li.m \r, vctctt Ihe be;.i picture of thp yo.ir bv mmihm ol Flash: Grcpr Garson just liarl lu-r tclcphtnic number changed —tn avolil trlcphone calls Irom Kichard Ncy. .MONEY-MAKER "MtRTON" "MERTON OF THE MOVIF^" Is clicking bip at the boxofficc, tllr.nks lo Red -Skelton's ma;;niti- ccnt Job of holding up the entire ItUn. . . James Craiu is set tor a Icsuve holiday season. There are 3300 turkey.s on his ranch headed for the chopping block nl 11 a pound. . .. Another film star's offspring hns taken wing. Vic Mclng- Icn's dauphtcr, Sholla, is balling out .--tones 'or national magazines in New York. A J 103 ^ « 7 5 A K 108 * K ,J 7 4 A 97 5 V A Q 8 G • Q 7 ! 3 + 86 N W E s Dealer A 62 ¥ K !>4 3 » J 9 5 A A 9 5 3 A AKQ84 ^ r J 102 » 62 I.CJ 102 Lcsfon H.lud— N'ci Ihc' vul. South West North Eist PasS P.TS5 1 » 2 A Piiss 3 A PilSS Pass 4 A Pass Pass Pass Opening—* 8 27 1 am devoting this week's articles to pointers which will s've you H better understanding of the game, and every Thursday from now on I will sK'c von a hand which HORIZONTAl- 1,8 Pictured White House official 14 Interstices 15 Waken 18 A largt number 17 Comb 19 \Viste allowance 20 Follower (suffix) £i Sequence 23 licfore 24 Tellurinin, (symbol) 25 Pronoun V: :^ear 2BPrcposilion 1'a Sea caplcs 61 Mourners VERTICAL 1 Ham's descendant 2Expungerx 3 Hire '4 Lad 5 Hebrew dcily G Speed contest 27 Tenth part 7 Kip 'c, Created 9 Irish (ab.) in Chance 11 Entice 12 Alkaloid 13 Remainder 18 Measure 30 Neither 32 Mohammed's son-in-lasv 30 Mute 36 !;:eal stale 38 Church festival 21 Arrangements SD Groups ot 22 Moslem ships 25 Blend 45 Kind ot beer 47 Employs 48 Low Latin (ab.) 43 Be without 50 Bacchanals' cry 51 Serf 53 Observe 55 Eternity 57 Near (ab.) 59 Anenl So you think things arc rxpen- snr in t!:r U. S.? Director IJrlmcr Davts, filming "To the Victor" in Fans, sent a suit out to lie pressed. ^ It cay«e hick with a MS hill. Den- ] d j n j"^r Tod'ay's'hand. Some players i nis Morgan and Daves aent to a ( m | g)u vaK lhc Sollt h hand, How- ca!e one nlsht, had a bottle of cvcri mos i tournament players will . champagne and the bill was S150. ] nwn thc bidding with one spade. 33 Leaving S4 Atlantic (ab.) 35 Swell 37 He Is of I will improve your britlse. ' First ol all let us study (hr hW- 40 That thing 41 Type mcssure (Scot.) Joan Craw lord is the lirst Hoi- ly-Aoorl Mar to flcn up for jpon- >o.-\!ilp lor one oi thc HAlljaood Guilds Salinrlny aftcriionn parties f-oi the war woundr'd. Bhc'll pay all lhc party expnif.es and will ' nlso dish out the hamburgers. When North bids two diamonds, South will bid two spades, and Noith then will lake the hand to four spades. ' If South does pass on the first round and North openi up the bid- Summer," was such a hit on a na- Fox will soon have a lleet of p'anes ' non-wide theater tour that the :iyinfr £l"rs to lo:r.tlo». . . Larry studies tre (rantlCKlly bidding for i $0 Acquirer* sirvpuii, 1»U h"»rd in "Onlfnnlsl i hln fervlces. ' nickname 44 Tennis stroke 46 Sulky SI Compass poml 52Hero>c poem 54 South European 55 It all an city SSKtnd of cretd SSChaplct

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