The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 28, 1947 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 28, 1947
Page 4
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FOUR THE BLYTHEVILLK COURIER NEWS ' • .THE COURIER NEW* CO. ,• ' ' : Jt:,W. HAINE8, Publisher t JAMES L. VERHOEFT, Editor PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertlslnj Man**** • Bole National Advertising Representative!: : W»ll»c» Wltmcr Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit, ' AU»iit»; MeinphU. " . Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday- 'Entered' as second class mutter 'm the post- office at Blytheville, Arkansas, under act ol Congress, October 9, 1917. ; ; ••;•-. Served by lh« United Press • '-SUBSCRIPTION RATES:' By carrier tn the city ot Blythevllle or any suburban town where carrier service U maintained, 20c per week, or 85c per month, By mall, within a radius of 50 miles, »4.00 per year, $2.00 lor six months, $1.00 for three months; by mall outside 60 mile zone, »10,00 per year payable In advance. Meditation Great peace have they thai love thy law: and nothing shall offend them.—Psalms 119:165. * * » The.UN Is tr.vinf, without too much success, t« find » formula for peace even thoUjh the Fsmlmlst hart the answer many centuries ago. Another Edict From Caesar But there k no record of • m«wib«n!iijp vot« on ths Hubjei't. "We" w«r« Mr. Petrillo and hit obedient «x- ««utive Hoard. It remains W> b« «««n how the members who depend for part of their livjujr on record* and transcriptions will lake this. Mr. Petrillo would do wfclt to remember that John I,. Lewis, also a powerful man, got A jx>werrul comeuppance at the recent AKI, fon- ventio mvhen he irie<l to make his personal prejudice ami personal ambition mutters of Federation policy. If that is Mr. Pctrillo's intention, h« also had better have H lot of good excuses to give to the boys who imike th« music. VIEWS OF OTHERS Farming: Beyond the Marshall Plan James Caesar Petrillo's bun the making of records and transcriptions by members of liis American Federation of Musicians has caused t|uite a stir. But, to anyone who has followed Mr. Petrillo's career, the move \vas not unexpected. It was simply the longest and boldest -step he has taken toward'two goals which he has lung been Irving to reach. One goal is to bring technical progress to a'tslalidslill. Mr. Petrillo, liates the radio and its offshoots and the phonograph because, lie says, they destroy employment opportunities for musicians. Probably he can no more stop this progress than the bu&K.v- ';ers could prevent the development (he automobile. Hut that doesn't keep him from trying. The other goal is to. reduce the music business to a tlead commercial level of full employment. For years Mr. Petrillo has been working to minimize, even destroy, the competition arising from the wide variance of avlistic skill among union musicians. His attitude is best summed up in his now famous appraisal of Jascha Heifet/.: "He's another fiddler, ain't be'.'" ', - icre i£ some" justice on the Al-'M ant's side. Certainly il is not i.^ that a tlisc jockey should make ?40...l)nO a year—at least one is reputed to—. ust for selecting, iinnmincing and pla\ .,ig records and reading commercials, while the musicians who make the records get nothing but their initial recording fee. hi the realm of serious music, Mr. weaknesses. This ban on records and transcriptions will virtually drive the record manufacturers out of business in time. Jt will seriously hamper the operation and entertainment standard tory, thus causing unemployment and sharply curtail local programs. In the realm of serious imisis, Mr. Petrillo will be doing both the public and the symphony orchestras a disservice. Most of these orchestras have a hard enough time keeping out of the red. Cutting off their recording fees and royalties will only make their task more difficult. Mr. l-Mnllo's ...wyers argue that their die .as ;i right lo sro out of business. But Mr. Petrillo is not a manufacturer who shuts down a factory, thus causing unemployment anil perhaps curtailing the business of subcontractors or parts suppliers. For the manufacturer cannot forbid his em- ployes or his subcontractors to seek similar work elsewhere. Mr. Peirillo can, or thinks he can. Perhaps the most interesting thing about the latest Petrillo move is that it is the first lordly prohibition that he has decreed since the Tart-Hartley Act became law. This law no longer permits the AFM president to have private, exclusive control of the $2,0011,000 in an! nual royalties which the record manti- ', factu.rers. pay the union. There is a • suspicion that the new ban may be a dog-in-the-mangcr gesture of defiance: if Mr. Petrillo can't do as he pleases I with the'record royalties, then lei there 1 be no royalties and no records. Mr. Petrillo's announcement of the recording ban began thus: "We're ( ( uit- ' ting. Members of the American Fed, eration of Musicians . , . ;,re determin- , ed once and for all that they will not make the instrument that will eventually destroy them. That "we" at the be, ginning implies a decision of the full complex the American people have ever laced. It Is not wise to form too precise Judgments until the expcrtsi-tho farmers and the farm economlsts-^-have done some debating ot the 'details. In' broad perspective, however, tour aspects of the program stand oul: 1. It represents a prudent endeavor lo es- slablish long ranee policy and a program into which the Marshall plan canbe fitted, foreseeing that otherwise the very urgencies of an emcr- Kcllcy measure might unbalance the tarm Industry for years. 2. It approaches the problems liom the side of abundance and high production more than from the side of engineered scarcities. 3. Its emphaslF, therefore. ieMs on supi>oris lo consumption more than on limits to production. 4. It reveals lacil acceptance ihut American agriculture must be "insured" and regulated indefinitely—at least for the foreseeable future. As for the Marshall Plan: Doutnlcss the questions uppermost In the minds ot American tanners have lo do with what will happen lo them when Eurojw Is again producing us own lood. They have extended their acreage and stepped up Iheir production by heavy Investments In fertilizer ami equipment. Will they be caught, NK they were In the late depression by a calamitous drop in demand? Some assurance ot insurance against another such blow is probaoly prerequisite to their all-out support ol the Plan. As for Ihe "philosophy of abundance": Botn the farmer and the Government faced bitter facts in tho early 1930s. Consumer demand had -'. dropped, Ihe bottom had fallen out ol prices, and huge surpluses wcro piling up. Yet the farmer was driven to produce more to enrn anything. "Plowing under" seemed incscapaDle. But as Ihe basis of any permanent program, in- centivps to produce lrs.s smack of deleausm. A policy ot developing foreign markets, opening up new domestic outlets, distributing surpluses lo low income families lo keep all Americans above some minimum level of nourishment, has a more hopeful ring, although its admlmsira-' lion in not without its ditnculties ami dangers. Must Americans settle down lo Government stabilization of the (arm industry. There seems lltlle doubt thai they are doing so. much as most or them regret the necessity. The question of that necessity has almost ceased lo be a partisan issue. Only ihe manner of meeting it Is disputed. It would be hard to I hid much conflict between the general approach of these. AK- ricullure Department's proposals and that ol the farm plante In the 1814 Repi#jlicnn platform. There are factors tn the farmm K Industry- Its utter inriispensibility. Its dependence upon cllmalic conditions, Its multiplicity o! unoVgan- Izcrt competing units, the slowness of the natural pro»ss upon which It is built—winch mane it peculiarly vulnerable lo economic cycles Farm incomes fluctuate as others do but'with twice the severity of the aver,— it looks as though agriculture must continue to have considerable regulation to remain even as free aj \t ic TOMCAT, OCTOBER it IK. -CHRISTIAN' SCIENCE MON1TOH. BARBS Bj IIAI, COCHKAN Holding Back the Wheels of Progress ~ Othman Writes About His Farm To Prove He'll Not Mention It THI DOCTOR SAYS Bf WILLIAM A. CKBRIKN. M D Written (or NEA Hcrrlee Fewer deaths from certain varieties of cine«r hav« followed earlier reporting and belter treatment. Some form* .are Increasing In spite of control efforts, When early cancers o* the uterus ar c treated, the majority ol the patient* are permanently cured but the percentage U small when those who are treated come after the disease U far advanced. If every woman had a complete examination of her pelvic organs every six months and proper treatment, was given at once If cancer was found, it would not belong before cancer of the uterus would be a rare disease. Cancer of 'the lungs apparently on the Increase, Miysiclans detect a few more lung cancers today, probably because of better methods of diagnosis, but.there Is a real Increase as well. Suggested reasons for this are lar Irritation from excessive smoking and use of tar In manufacturing and building roads. Cancer of the skin Is rarely seen n Indoor male workers or In'wom- By FREDERICK .C. OTHMAN I United Press Stilt Cormpmdent* WASHINGTON, Oct. M. (UP)-~ The charge has been made ttiat I have bought a farm for the sol* purpose of getting a subject l» write about In the papers. This Is ridiculous, as I intend now to prove and as the Mexrt. John W. Snyder and Clinton f. Anderson, secretaries respectively of Treasury and ol Agriculture, will be glad to hear. John Clinton don't know H yet. but GOP Booming of Eisenhower for President Leaves Some Among Democrats Concerned I1V Pli'l'KIl EI)SO\ ithe parly. NKA Washington Correspondent 'A HITCH NAMED II&XKY WASHINGTON. Oct. 28. Republican "Etoenhower-lor-Hresi- r liiich In this pi dent" booms now have Democratic politicians genuinely worried. As a result, a few young Democrats of the New Denl persuasion HINGTON. Oct. 28. 'NEAI— I There is of course one great hip. [can "ELienhowcr-for-Presi- ! hitch In this political pipe-dream. Harry Truman would have to be persuaded to step aside. It is a political tradition that every tnst-ti'im President, n.s the litre in Washington have been toy-'.| party's leader, has Ihe right to .suc- iilC with the idea of trying to persuade General Ike to declare himself a Democrat. Whether he does or not. they are looking around for backers to launch a boom to make Eisenhower the Democratic candidate for President in 1948. ceed himself. But the New Dealers who fear i Reiiblican sweep in 1948 unless drustu: measures are taken now. advance the argument th'U Truman Isn't too happy In the Whi'.o House. They think he would ! gladly .-tep ;,sir1e if a stronger candi- The way these Democrats figure j dale presented himself. it, Eisenhower could be elected President hands down, no matter what ticket he ran on. If he ran a.s a Republican, a lot of Republican candidates for Con- >:rcs-s would ride along to victory on ni.s coat-tail.s. ThiU v - would mean that Ihe present slim Republican [ none without the knowledge or con- majorities in Congress made bitter. Thr W'ay these Democrats figure it. Eisenhower would then become the captive ol this conservative Hc- To the liberal wing of the Democratic party, which isn't any too hot for Truman anyway, an Eisenhower boom ofkrs the best opportunity to ditch the man now in the White- House. All;this politicking is, of course, would be (sent of General Eisenhower. An at- j lompt on tile part of a lew young Democrats everywhere batik on the fact that, the one political appearance which Eisenhower made was pub'ucan majoii'j^ 1 in Congress aiu! lie would have little if anything to say about policies. On the other hand, say the Democratic .schemers in launching their | trial balloon, 11 Eisenhower ran as ! Presidential a Democrat he would unite the Nor- i Hoover. He as a youny Democrat in Kansas. His brother. Milton Eisenhower, was a Department of Agriculture administrator in New Deal days. The last greal "what-is-H?" in politic* emrgcd was Herbcit from World them and Southern factions of the i War I as a great inde[>endent, nonparty. He could also carry alonn | partisan administrator of food anrl enough of the Democratic candi- j relief programs under Democratic dates lor Congress lo upset the prc- [ President Woodroiv Wilson. He sent Republican majorities. Their ! claimed for a time by both Demo- Ihoory Is lhat as a Democratic Pics- j crats and Republicans. The argu- ident, Elsenhower would have a chance to become the real leader of mem raged unlil Hoover himself decided he was a Republican, and iw Announced. As a great general and a great non-partisan administrator under Presidents Roosevelt and Truman. Eisenhower is In a position similar to Hoover's. If the Democrats launch an Eisenhower-lor-President boom to steal some ol the Republican thunder, the General himself wilt have ta decide which party his heart really belongs to. IKE'S RETICENCE MAY BE INDICATIVE Neither of these spontaneous uprisings has any support from the General. II all this political chatter ix embarrassing to him, he can easily stop it by saying that h« would not run if nominated. Why * k that when Presidential bees are buzajng around, so many oiherwise great men will expose themselves to getting stung? General Marshall is the only important figure in the public eye today who lias had th« courage and sense to say flatly, "I never can he consider, ed as a candidate for any political olfice...! never could toe drafted.' Tile idea that Eisenhower could not refuse a further call lo public service is bunk, when a man has served his country as long and '£* faithfully u eilher Marshall o- Eisenhower, he. is entilled to retire to his farm or the comparative obscurity of being a college president. But somehow the General hasn't thus far been able to say, "No!" Until he does, friends and admirers, and would-be President-makers will have lo I* pardoned if they go on assuming that General Ike, like Barkis, is willin 1 . th«y'r« going to help p*y for th« Ottiman *creK. My piece of the cood «uth ttret- che« over a medium-sized hill and a small dale at the village of McLean In ralifax County. Va. K te complete with A house for my chickens, another for my bride and m«, a barn for my cows, an orchard which should produce a couple thousand bu&heU of applet (wiih any kind of coopetatlon from the Weather Bureaul and two big fields for my main crop: Irish potato**. If the price of potatoes next year U high, I won't bother Clint. If It Itn't. I'M expect him to piy me. according to law, for not digging 'em up. As I understand it. he sends out a man lo estimate how many potatoes 1 would have If I dug 'em, In the next mail com«» en. It is more common in the j my check for digging south, because of greater c xpo-! We farmers have some sort of *. sure to the Irritating effects of sunlight. As a result of better ccohomlc conditions, more patients in middle and late life ar e having their teeth repaired and dentures Installed. As Irritation from rough ragged teeth and poorly fitting dental appliances is the direct cause of mouth cancer, the number of cases will decline as more their deal with the government, which I don't rightly understand because the legal gobbledegook Is complicated, whereby milk sells herea- bounu for 21 cents a quart. And anybody who sells for less is a bum who's likely to go to the clink. I do not know yet how many quarts of milk a contended cow if ' supposed to spurt, so'I can't start aging persons have their mouths | multiplying my profits. They put In order. | should be considerable. It Is estimated that about one- ] If these calculations should »o Ihird of all pancers are curable I awry because of any misinterpre- with methods now available. Bet- j tation of congressional intent, then ter results will follow through co- j I fall back on the U. S. Treasury. operation of patients in reporting j Should Clint let me down. I mere- early signs and symptoms, and In ( ly tell John to deduct my losses having periodic examinations while from my Income tax. I can't lose. they are apparently well. MORE METHCAI, AWARENESS As a preliminary to these fiscal and agricultural manipulations, I Physicians also are becoming j have become one of Clint's best more conscious of their part ins customers My bride phoned th'e cancer control They aim to dis- | Agriculture Department and said cover the disease earlier and, if j she wanted to know <1> what kind they do not treat the form which ! of cow to buy and (2t how to ex- Is detected, they refer the patient j tract the milk from same, to someone who does as quickly as ; She wanted to know what to possible. feed the chickens aside from angle Even though cancer deaths may, worms; how to fertilize the trees go up as the number of older per- so apples would sprout like jingle sons increase, because of the rela- [ bells; whether she should buy a tivlty larger number of cancer? | mule or a tractor (I don't believe which develop, many lorms of Cancer are now showing a decline. QUESTION: What Is hyperten- sive heart ANSWER: High bloi>d pressure in a woman pulling a plow by herself, and what kind of bug juice to sprinkle on the potato bushes. The man, she reported, was wonderful. He gave her what advlc* ihypciiensionl does not csuse any ( he could by phone and he said symptoms. When heart svmp'-oms perhaps she would like a few pam- develop. the condition Is called ny- phlets. Boy[ You ought to see our perlcnsive heart disease. • IN HOLLYWOOD BY F.It.SKINE JOHNSON NKA Staff Cnrrespundcnt HOLLYWOOD. Oct. 2& iNEA> — Clark Gable and Lana Turner aren't getting alone on the "Homecoming" set. Gable blows his top when Lana comes in a couple of hours late tit's been happening frequently. . . . Dairyl Zanucfc will shrive Olivia Hiivillnnri's "The Snake Pit- after Jan. 1. He wants to concentrate his Academy Award aspirations on his pal Boh Preston ajt number one support. When l'«ck bowed oul, Trcslon still agreed U> do the role. Hut when Cnrnel Wilde uori Ihe Trek role, Preston sairt "No thanks" and look a walk. Lloyd Nolan will be FBI boss uo i Bnggs again in "A Street With No , Ul l I Name." He played the role in "The House on 92nd Street." Jack Wrathcr and Bonita Granville will gr, to Honolulu next month for big civic festival. They'll also pre- Ihe Gregory Peck film. "Gentleman's Agreement.".. .Bob Walker, whose i recent "illness" sounded strange, ' sa>s he's ready lo return to'wor*. j ot Willie Hunter." Was the "illllrM," M-G-M 1 * * yanked him out of "Stale of the i Aside lo M-G-M: How about tak- Utuon" and replaced him with Van' ins Kathrlyn Grayson out of tho-,e 15 Years : In Blytheville— \ Dr.. A. M. Washburn Is staging There's only one person more pessimistic than a foolball coach. Anolhcr football coach. • * * A slat rook hflnk offers ||,e favorite of mm. 11 sounds like x l<il of baloney. • * » An Ohio farmer reports thai a pet rooster spends every night perched on the horns ol one of his cattle. Sounds like a cock and bull story. • * » Onlf rules My » player cannnl c han RC his He—MI when you reveal your score, stick lo It. » « » School kids eel liltle r.rertit for original mens when they concern spelling. SO THEY SAY The Marshall Plan Is only a temporary mcas- uie and will not halt the westward match ol Soviet Russia.—orrgoire Niculescu-Biursli, former Romanian foreign minister. Johnson? Carmen Miranda's 10-w*M>k night rlub tour left her in ill health, and she's under a doctor's orders to 1 spend a iot of lime at Palm Sprm^s. I Rho won'i rr turn to (he cameras mill alirr the first of Mir year Eve Aid en has \\ntmi "1 mis" to • romance with Danny Kayo.... Brian Don levy's attorneys havn :i LI red out that Mnrjorir Dnnlcvy ulcl bo hi'ttrr off to drop her s^si and collect thai $750 a month alimony. She's a ruich to irxse, they say. JOLSON'S SIDE Depart m rr-.t m oxpi a nation: "Dor-.i F.iskttir; '•Thi.s is innie n! nu ou.-iri^ss. bn; 1 spoks- to Al Jolsoii ofirr rrnclin-: yonr c"l;imn. Al stated thnf hp \\o\iiri lovn to h;i\t> l^rirry P.nks on his program ;^ * ^nest. i: lie could, but Larry \\a^ iuvini? troub'r with thr sturiio ar.d, m as touch ;*s his contract rioc.^ nor permit him tn >:o -.n ll\p air w ; ; l-,ouJ t i:ri: pmnisiion. nothing r ,r,:: t i bo di-nc aboiu it m (he prwcnt tnr.c. "I don't k;-.fV A - \vliv 1 „ my nose in ihis Uiiny f <;. ;>t that J love Al and Lairy and I m^ vvnui to see Ihr record kcp; .str.uph' i fSigncrt) Gii:u:i:o Maix.- McKENNEY ON BRIDGE ~W££££££&££tt~&££W&~ Reverse Bidding Indicates Power O By WILLIAM E. McKENNEY America's Card Authority Written for NEA Service (Secon'l in • s*rt« of tixtpeclal Ix«A«n Ifandi.) Todays Lesson Harm aeRis with reverse bidding. We hear a lot about reverse bidding this year. Rnd it . r , can become a contusing subject My view Jack's latest film, 'The Quest suggestion *«• do not pay too much ' attention to its complications. However, today's hand gives you a simple rule Lo follow. With the South cams you nave R ' biddable spade suit and a biddable • heart suit. The reverse bidding rule . Is a_s follows: If you bid the lower- | ranking suit, and on the .second | round you have to bid two in order ' to show th« second suit, that means an Anti-Diphtheria fight again this year in Mississippi County in an effort to further reduce the number of cases of this disease. At the present time there are ten cases of diphtheria in the county. With colera prevalent in numerous places in Mississippi County an extensive campaign is gcing waged by J. E. Critz county agricultural agent in combating the disease. December wneat dropped today to [he lowest price at which any future has sold on the Chicago Board of Trade since futures began trading 70 years ago. December wheat is now 44 1-8 cents a bushel. Mrs. H. H. Houchins who for the past several years has been residing in Little Rock will arrive here tomorrow to make l>«r home. Mr. Houchins has been here for some time. library. We have books from the Government Printing Office on how to raise raspberries, till the soil, kill the insects, trim the hedge and. In general, turn our farm in- i' to the technicolorcd cover of » seed catalogue. That isn't all. The county farm agent ts going lo test tmr earth so well know what will grow upon it. the Inter- strength justifiM opening with wie heart. • Do not make, the mistake of bidding two diamonds with the North hand. To go into the two a»ne. North should have at least one and a half tricks. He l« better off 10 national Apple Association (which has nothing to do with the government) Is coming up with free advice, and the Virginia Agriculture Department has offered to help any way It can. This cordial welcome to the land has warmed our hearts. We are profoundly grateful. And that it wliy . I .say the charges against me are poppycock. I wouldn't think of writing pieces about my new larm, except maybe when I'm snowbound, or recovering from being kicked by my mule. Anybody know, by the way, where I can get a good strong one with a gentle disposition? Canada U larger than the United States proper and Alaska combined. t A pair ot house mice can bar* 1000 descendants in one year. make* the reverse bid at two spade!. North" knows he has a good hand and is justified in bidding thive spades. South of course properly takes it to four. In the play of the hand declarer must be careful to establish on« diamond trick before he picks uj bid one no trump. Then when South | the trumps. Nominee j sweet little girl roles and giving 1 her a glamor doll buildup She has r nne of ihe best figures in Holty"wood—if you'd onlv look. T "JOAN" HORIZONTAL 1,7 Pictured U. S. official 13 Captivate H Type of fur VERTICAL 1 Paper measure 2 Single 3 Baseball club 1 Type measur. 5 Play parts. Slory hihhiil .Icrielm." Ortiir first picked i,, H There's little doubt -that Inpnd Bergman's "Joan" Li Hollywood's bluest Miprr-colossal epic of the year. Thr picture has a $4.600,000 budget and another million will be spent on iuUrrlisitij-. Jt uill be before the cameras for 10ft Hays and casting riirrrtnr Billy Sclwyn will nse a bunt 4300 extras. Ingrid is insisting upon her usual naturalness. She warned camera- ! mfin Joe Valentine: "Now don't make me look pretly. Jor. Mako me look like a peasant." Producer Walter Waneor and Director Vir Firming still hope to . lr»!k David O- Selznuk out of his r\zM to the rule, ."Joan of Arc," which hr reeistevpd two years afco ; us a smro-cancelcd film for Jennifer Jones. H's odd to FCC InRrid working on the same Hal Ro.uh Mages, where „ J5tnn Lrmrr! and Oliver Hardy and Chnrley ChHsr once threw cnMai'd jnos. Believe mo. aient rare was 'akm to u'liH- The euMarrl remains !rom the walls bc-lore Ingnd \vcnt in woik. you have a rery powerful hand. 15 Altitude (ab.) 6 Malayan coins 16 He also ii a 1 Forest Therefor*, with & biddable spade and heart suit, you must bid the 19 Station (ab.) 20 Mine 21 Rankled 23 Half-cm 24 Legal point 25 Drone bee Z7 Mind 2fl Fondles .12 Conclusion 33 Cooking utensil 34 Tidy 36 Disavow 37 Short sleep 39 Low caste Indian { 40 And (Latin) 42 Truman appointed him general counsel of the Labor Relations Board 47 Place (ab.) 49 Rodent El Aphid's honey tube creaturn 24 Fortification 43 Row 8 Made mistakes 26 Drive off 44 Inslatlmeol 9 New Mexico 27 Fowl pa id (ab.) (ab.) 28Conipsss point 45 Ex< ., am ., iOT , 10 Belongs to him 30 Unit of weight :er slake 31 Pigpen 46 Midday 35 Light brown 11 Pok 12 Intend 17 Weight (»b.) 36 Split pea 18 Biblical 38 Antiquated 39 Miracle food 40 Work units pronoun 21 Gave food te 22 Diamond- cutter's cup 47 Body of wat«* 48 Not a« SO Scatter 52 Genus of grasses 41 Ancient Irish 54 Paid notic* capital 56 Two* (Homnn)' "Th,, \v.i|| s of y iv r (, wn<. I lie .^. Hie ro | e ^jif, Road Courier Newt Want Ads spade suit first unless you do have | a powerful hand. If you have lour' S2 American spades lo Ihe ace-jack-len. and five - { wrilcr _ ' S3 Lubricate SSStrorg vegetable* yi More sorrowful J£ Nymph* ~ hearts to the ace-queen, you should open the bidding with one sp«dr>. Then, il your partner bids no trump. or two diamonds, or I wo clubs, you can bid two hearts. j However ,in today'* )MIH( •on*h'« •tt

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