The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 20, 1947 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, March 20, 1947
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PAGE : TWELVE BLTTHEVILLB (ARK.)' COURitfR NEWS THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS . j THE COURIER NEWS CO. • (I. W. HA1NES, Publisher JAMES L: VilRHOEPF, Edilor ; PAUL'D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager ;Bolc National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Wilmer Co.. New York, Chicago, Detroit, Mlunta, Memphis. "Published Every' Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class mailer al the post- office at Blytheville, Arkansas, under act of Congress, October 9, 1917. Served by the Untied Press I SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In. the cits' of Blythevlllc or nny suburban town where carrier service is maintained, 20c. per week, or 85c per monlh. By mail, within a radius of 40 miles, $4.00 per year, $2.00 for six months, 51.00 for three .months; byj m»U outside 50 mile zone, $10.00 per year payable In advance. THOUGHT r "Whom having "°^ .srwj, ye love; in ivhom though now ye see him nol, yet believing, yc rejoice with joy unspeakable and full of glory.— I Peter 1:8. ! "I never saw » moor, i never saw a bc;i; Yet I know how Hie heather looks, and what ;i wave must be."—Emily Dickinson. * Reform in Radio ', Adverse criticism ol radio pvo.«ramb is almost as old as hromlcnsting, and fjbnie of it has come from within Uic industry itseli'. There has been seriotih soul-searching from time to time, but it has resulted in few changes noticeable to the listener. ! Now the industry, advertising agencies, and sponsors have annouiired p t lans for a self-regulating agency, something like the movies' Johnston uiijce, to be called the Broadcasters Advisory Council. And it wouldn't be surprising if the new group really 10 complished something. For the wartime radio boom is busted. . Advertising expenses no longer can b'e used to cut down the excess profit tiix. dome sponsors are dropping their shows, others are putting in less expensive talent. Agencies are feeling the pinch. Networks and individual t bLii'tions are cutting corners. As Charles G. Mortimer of General , Footis put it, "\Vheen the goose that laid the golden egg lias the pip, it's ieiibiijje to see what's the matter." r: Diagnosing-and curing ills of this fabulous-bivd. will be no easy job. For jhe radio people are dealing with a yei-y potent medium, the publicly spoken word. Its persuasive powers £re enormous, but so are its hazards. I Even-.wb.en the program planners. Writers,..'"and broadcasters are dealing wiiu advertising and iijws, their problems t ..,.are' radically different from £hose~bf the newspaper editor workim; HI the same field. Reading is usually a pastiijie:: Its emotions are inward. ^JbiiL when a i)erson listens to the radio, oven it he is alone, he becomes part of an 'audience. •~^iclivkjual emotions and audience emotions are different in the same person. As an audience member he is Tnore easily mov«l and easily shocked. 'A word which loaves him' unaffected in print form may shock him when it, is. spoken on a broadcast. A story yvhich might amuse him when told by a friend in his living room offends him when told in that same living tooni by a comedian on the air. : It'has been proved that a listener can be irritated and angered by certain radio advertising, yet find himself almost hypnotically compelled to buy the product so distastefully hawked. ; All tliis is well known, of course, | by broadcasters and advertisers. There has been considerable self-criticism : about those repetitive, bombastic : radio ads, singing commercials, andTTuT too frequent use of advertising. . Yet the sales have kept mounting j for years, and that is what counts with j those who pay broadcasting bills. Now i tt seems that tilings are different. The unnatural economic climate of \var- } ' time has changed. Competition is again * £ factor. So the present stock-taking :', >vill probably be in earnest. ; If- it results in a cutback of ur.- • funny comedians, mossy gags, patronizing, herve-wearing commercials, and jwetic pomposity, the radio industry will deserve all the added benefits and •: prestige that it undoubtedly will gee. I Progress in Housing ,1 • '*• has been noted lhat the now' ;t Congressional Directory contains the ; biography of only one lawmaker who ''> toast., of hai'injy brpji born in n log cabin. And therein w<> sec the domiciliary evolution of the American citizen. Once upon a time his potential path was from log cabin lo White llou.se. Currently the average infant's bow' pro'-pect is from hospital \rtird to quonsct hut. VIEWS OF OTHERS It Is a Promise Severn! limes during Ihe dcuntc on Uio budget, members of Congress li.ive mndc Ihc statement that the appropriation limitation now in process of being voled Is not a rigid celling bill rather n mark to be rct'nrdel, If that is nol too inconvenient. It is perfectly true lhat there is no llmilnlion on the Congressional iwwcr of the piir.se and lhat, what Congress does loday it. can undo la- marrow. Nevertheless there seems lo us to be Involved a mailer of fallh, In voting u limitation Congress Is going through a lot of motions with Its longuc in iis cheek, or It Is making a people hard pressed l>y laxes a commitment. If the majority or Congress regard a. solemnly passed resolution as a commitinenl, there is hope that tills country may work Itself oul from under Hie /limticiai burden imposed by the war nnd by n profligate administration. But If th« majority merely considers Ihelr action so much mumbo-Jumbo, neither the country's financial afialrs nor any oilier problem can be resolved, for Ihe simple reason lhat a country which continues to brook a faithless government has not the moral fibre for survival. The budget debate is not finished. Beloie It Is finished one may hope that the responsible lenders of both parties will rebuke the cynicism Hint has been rcvcuied. —WALL STREET JOURNAL. 'Who-Is My Neighbor?" A group of prominent Protestant clmrchmeu have issued n challenge lo Christians in lo- day's world. Natural science, they point out, has brought Americans and Chinese. British and Rural ins, ns close logclhcr as were formerly rsidenlf ol neighboring villngcs. Tlie commund lo "love thy neighbor qs thyself" cannot be interpreted In n "mccliiiulcnl mill naive sense." A Chrliillnti must lake praclicnl steps to "enlisl nnrt flpht against tKnorancc. suspicion, fear and linte"— the rool causes of war. For the American Christian lliis means above nil a determined effort to understand Soviet life nnd culture, Ihe ministers believe, nnd they propose a broad program o[ education toward tills end. An intcrcsling contribution hns been made by the Saturday Evening Post in a. striking scries of arliolfes. by Edgar Snow designed to explain Soviet, Ideology nnd terminology to Americans". ' This sympalhclic cftort to show what Marxists- mean by their wonts is not intended to justify but to clarity Russian thinking- OI cou'rse, "underslnndhig" Ihe Russian point of view is something less Ihnn "rcacniny an understanding" with Russia. Gen. Ilcdeli Smith, United States Ambassador lo the Soviel union, recentl urgedy i^rged Premier Slalin lo iiiul:'; "cultural interehnngc" a reality, but so far almost all American efforts In this direction nave been studiously and mdly Ignored by Moscow. Yet the attempt to understand each oilier is busic lo peace, and Christians do right in taking the first slcps. Tills endeavor certainly does not imply a weiik or umvnry npixMisrmcnt. of totalitarian leadership. It does menu that Hie Christian ideal of pcacelul ncighborl'.ncss demands a persistent, importunate ellort to find the "language" by which democracies can translate their iiims to millions shut olf from Ihem by ignorance. —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR. BARBS HY HAL COCHK&N A happy medium is a [prluiiolcllcr who guesses right. » * * Dry rot costs lumbermen millions, says a scientist. And just think whal it costs the U. S. government. • • • Now Is Ihc time when we put in that "tlnnl ton of coal"—every two weeks for some time to co int. « • • Men's clothes are lo bright, says n spiini; style item. And If price;, stay up bright and shiny! • • • Invest your hoarded money with your ^ov- crimwmt. advises a banker. From socks lo bond.;. SO THEY SAY Keepers of the Keys Russia's Policy of Continual Criticism of Other World Powers Poses Puzzle for Al! Diplomats Money does nol make yon "nappy, but it enables you lo be miserable hi comfort.—Prof. C. E. M. Jond, BBC official. « » • The Christian churches arc spending far too much time arguing about llicir dlllcrcnces while failing lo recognize their common unity. The church suffers much from Its enemies. It sutlers more from its friends.—Rev. Dr. Gordon H. Baker of Brooklyn. N. Y. * » M There are some things we can learn from Russia. One of them is to take education move seriously, and to tnke ideas more seriously.— Assistant Secretary of Stale William Beiiton. • • • Economically the counlrles of Die Middle Ensl face west and northwest.—Charles Malik. I/>)mmm I;N delegate. THURSDAY, lUAUCH 20, 19-17 Housing Bureaucrats Hammer Each Other in Washington ^*V PC «^y>JL.-j The DOCTOR SAYS BY WI1.I.IAM A. O'BKIKN, M. 1>Written for N'KA Set vice Paralysis of the racal nerve may fnHow cliilllng or (he side of the face in an automobile ride by an <>l>cn window, other cases follow car and upper respiratory infec- ;:ons. Sometimes the cause may be unkuosvn. Facial nerve paralysis was first described by air Charles Bell, .Scotch physiologist, in London in ihe early part ol Ihe 10th -.•f'.iury. Since then the condition lias been called Dell's palsy. The facial nerve originates in tlie brain, and as the opening in the skull through which it enters i lie check is narrow, congestion at this point may result in injury. In the a forage case the muscle.' of the face are only weakened because the paralysis is partial. The muscles on the weakened side of the face cannot be moved, Ihe pn- tient cannot raise his eyebrow or completely close his eyelid, and he is unable to draw back tlie corner oi h^ uioulh. There may be loss of ihe sense •>f Itiste on tiie side of the tongue on the affected side. There may ' In tlic early stages the patient should be put to bed and kept • rtiiiet. In persistent cases, massage 1 and electrical stimulation by gal. vanic shocks are advisable. Tlie i average case is well in three to 10 .vceks. it is usually painless and i heals completely without leaving a trace. • • » QUESTION: My hands and feet nre like ice most of th e lime. Is this caused by poor circulation? ' I!Y FIllvDKIUCK C. OT1IMAX L'lliled 1'rcss Slaff fonrsjiiiiiilenl WASHINGTON, March 20 — There arc s o many bureaucrats Irving to build houses with so many kinds O f hammers they don't seem la he doing much except smash each other's thumbs. That's me talking; not Sen. Robert A. Tiifi of Ohio. He's a ijinc more diplomatic. He s;iy s lh r government's emergency housing program was a fiw.le; if s subsidy scheme to get more bath tubs and b'Mlding bricks a failure. OlWi^ trouble is too many boss carpcti-4f lsi's in Washington. Sen. Taf{ wa.s appearing before Ihe Senate Banking and Currency Committee to urge passage of the WagJier-Tuft-Eltaider Iwusfn;. bil!. This document turned into a 112- page book, largely because tlie lawmakers had tu explain which nf the agencies, admiuislration.s. corporations, associations, departments and bureaus were lo do what. The main idea of lli p bill is lo get one boss, or at least a commission, which will lass out some of the government's assorted housing experts and force llio others to hammer planks instead ol each other, it i s a complicated bill. "In fact," ihe senator confessed, "this slum clciirancc section when we first wrote i: wa.s so complicated I h.'id to study it an hour or l".'o on the mornings of those days I was called upon to explain it. So simple, senator.) Sen. 'faft made a persuasive witness, though some of the Democrats wondered whether he wasn't trying to spend too much money. He said tile bill would cost about Sl.W.OOO.- a year for Ihe next 50 years He said he thought wc could afford this, if it gave us all decent llvint; quarters. He didn't accuse any of the government's housing experts nf being By PETEll KDSOM 'l»"<! >» nn irony-filled blast al Uic differences MM make., Pais.sian dplomat' to- have the way they do is something hal Ims pulled: most foreign of- ices of the world. Net cffecl ot .,(-,",. I"---""."-" »"•>• •»>•• IJIH Aiitliony Eden can get up in i IIH to brniB on .1 shoo short- the woniing. put on an old. nimp-l I i lllr .Mir','' 1 -' M""-' f 1 , 0 , 1 " 1 ' 1 "- 1 "'-" lC " """ ^"''-^CA suit, Weiir it to! ' "' •'' ll ' '' i-.ir/'lvrth!,',^ 1 './ 1 " 1 ' ,",' l u C ',, :l ' Sk '','i v " jrk — -mci by lunclit'mie it".wlll'looki .slid l.uhng:,. "I could rail the roll perfectly pressed ., . . . —•" -• and include almost evcrv senator ' heir steady stream of criticisms ou tlie other side of the aide as' if other governments Is to build :i presidential candidate Hut. I .p concerted ill-will. Uiirk they are gr,i,,,. to br" - on Often soviet blasts at the United ,. shoe shortage-there are ^>mg When CIO President Phil Mm- issued ills reply lo BUI Green's •'rancisco Conference xl Nations charter. Stern ran onto Averell Harriman who was then U. S. ambassador lo against D.ivid E. Liliemhal Mem- Moscow .Harriman was worried be- b.rs of the Atomic Enerpv Con - oltlerly to cvcT "roposTt nm^'llv ""if 0 " *'"" . vvho bc;mi tile mife he AmerlM.rddcsaTiom'stcnKsa 1 ',-! am? adr'.-V"^"' "" " K ' nick " nm " lie told Harriman to quit worrying new that they'll -that when the Russians cfjji-ctwl n,afc« (be same ir-h- '.he hardest, it meant that they correspondence were getting ready to .sign up. i ' That's the way it worked out.' '' Bevcrley BEXICI-. Hut they're afraid unconsciously tike in official critical. The houses are full of housing specialists. The Treasury, War, Navy, interior and Agriculture departments worry about houses, so do the Federal Housing Administration, the Fanners Home Administration, tlic invitation lo do a little co-opcrat- wanted to know, "did he mean slip of the tviiRiie, .McKellar called 15 Years .> In Blytheville — *,",,n.u iiujiiu *\Luiitint;vaiion tno J .\v. Shonse, who has taken over Federal Home Loan Bank Aclmin- the Fiifiidaire electric; refrigerator ir.tration, the Wai Assets Admin- agency here, has opened an office istration. the veterans'Adminisira- on North Broadway, across from tion, the Federal Loan Agency, the -he r.irnicrs Bank. Federal Works Agency, the Nation- was a Memphis al Housing Agency, the Federal Farm Mortgage Corporation, the tneville sophomore Federal Public Housing Authority, plenty of HIDII). use —.an. manage! 1 of the 'A. S. Barboro branch here, lias purchased from Charles Lemons tlie residence at 1116 West Main . ls " '' T ' 1U; TOJ.I) THKM SO Gerald D. Reiliy .former member of tlie National ' ' - - •• has [Stree •t. . cr oo But stern snid it didn't work member that way in dealing with mdi.-a, whoTm b e, vis ," n he u ti'd Clements among his own employes, states, gives this charic orfe- o The harder they hit him. the less of Anthonv E'ten f"h'-nlre<i D °v ikoly they were lo sign up. | and prc'at hr^ "( , i- L , ', r '-." y decisk:ns. While Re board lie was a minority of one Conservative whose conservative opinions were! A still does. Expediter wouldn't even speak to tup Reconstruction Finance Corp. because the latter wanted to go .sioiv on prc-fabricated houses. I The Office of Education has to babcr Relations Notice is hereby given lhat Ihe do with housing for veterans in bein netting a lot ol undersigned will within the time college, the Defense Home Corpora- out (if recent NLRB- Iix9cl h >' l ;iw apply to the Commia- lion is thinking about closing shop •v--- on 111' 1 siouer of Revenues ~ f * u - c*-,*- 1 -..^ ,>-- ^— — of NOTICE hereby given will within of (lie Uriiirh Parliament ;onbtant]y over-ruled by Paul Hcr- zog •by of Revenues of the State! and the RFC Mortgage Corp docs Arkansas for a permit to sell what you think. Tlie Federal Saver at retail at_ Was-ioul, State- ings ,, lld i, oan insurance Corpora- IHK AUTOSIAT1O ENERGY COMMISSION Sen. iMillard Tydings ot Mary- . luid Bcvin says opposition. AM l ihc British M. p.. always look litllc -ihr.bby. Their clothes aren't been 'way over to the conservative side. "This," says Reilly, I came out." 'is line. Mississippi County. The undersigned states that hi: uu i s n citizen of Arkansas, of good c . moral character, that he has never b:en convicted of a felo crime -involving moral ^.^ l ,^,^.^, thai no license to sell beer by the ...id'john M. Houston. Hei'.ly i'y resigned and was replaced James .1. Reynolds Jr. In re- - •—• --"«v ..*, ,,. M ..v*.. i>t»ranon is on tlic iob And 1. weeks NLRB decisions have b' c " convic-tcd of a felony or other, ,. tll fol . get u Federal'Home rrin^r> -hn-nlvUii, i T ir,r<il tn^TiitnH^- -, , .. \-^^n\i IIUUJL IN HOLLYWOOD We Will •Many I opening button. !uidLTsis:iicd has been within five years last past; and that tile undersigned lias never been convicted of violating the laws of tiiis state, or any oilier j By EKKKINE JOHNSON NKA iStaff Corrcsiimident KOLLY\VCOn, March 20. — We can let you in lod'ay on a secret nrle}- Chaplin lias'bren giiardm.,' zealously for months—the pint ol his new movie, "Monsieur Vcr- doux." Charley plavs n man who kills women for profit. His leading lady. „„,„„.„ ul(nl=] , Martha Raye. plays a gal who kiPs f,, m oiis 1,11- din •,,„ men for profit. Charley an,! M,l,--i r'ie.i on family jif». InA meet and spend .six reels tiyi.i^. vet" "T!-e Itum-ni to kill cncli olher. Charley says it's n coincdv. follow. piajl'ls ICLI r.n.il .. ..^— , m\\^ ui mis sLiiLt-. ur any cmei bid is justified on disiri-, st ntc. relating to tlie sale of a'.co- and I auicc. but aflcr | i lo li : Hmiors. Oijcniny with less than an original' ™ w " w ™ | bill, ti.l not cotilinue to b* aggtres- Prodiicrr ur.'ieriii-t nncriuLs will.'sii-c. release -Christmas Eve" in July.I When North bid one heart, the That's Hollywood Inr you. . . .(consensus was that South should Jack Haley is doini; a iS-mm. color! movie, "flow to 113?$ (H^ssv." lor ' > the J-H I'lu'Js. It's being ° :limed! at n cattle 'jrccdiiig ranch ia Ks-1 [•ondit'.l, Culif. ' Fiioji in;i;oi:s TO no.iis | Sudden thought: Clarence Hrown lion is a busy institution; so is tlie Federal National Mortgage Associ- a : ion. The Home Owners Loan Cor- poralion is on tlic job. And let us Bank system, nor the serve System, which makes 'decisions on what the housing specialists call the policy level. You know where I can htiy a tent, pending u couple of dozen mrrgcrs by Sen. Tnft & Co? A 10 V A K 103 More fue; for James four, with Hollywood. In comiti<> ma'.;;'.7,me story hr' s quo as saying: •I don't like Hollywood, brca lifr- doesn't -;o on out there." WJiatever he means! •be an Ki n cup ol. l There will always land—if it can have in iis hand. Angela Uinslury wcnl In NYw Yotk for snnic intrrviovs tu plus the movie, "Tin- Affairs of I'.el Ami." The interview rmilinr w.is prclly KrurlliiiK for her, but slic fnuml a way to beat fatlgur— liroviiiR lea as black as entire iu her snank Hampshire Hiuise room. "Only one shocked employe o, this plush hangout has taush! n-.e workins over p. hot stove." slu> writes. -But I have to have my tea. It civcs me a lift, -i-bon' halt way to the •ceiling." TAK1-OKF ON OI.l) (5AG I', is Dennis Morgan who rtva.'ls that wlien he mar:,- his de'-u; in tlie "diama" at Carroll Co:ir.:i- back in Wisconsin, a play do.;,v w.is called in !o view thri'r cfloii, and see what he could do t,i brighten Ihinp.s u;i. The play doctor looked ut ti'.i' first act. stccrt up as hr vvcari,'-. shocSt his head and snid: "Is there .111 acior in tin- ho-i.-o? 11 H«y )logei-N. :> widovicr. iv ill Irks his two j-ouns; dmiRlilors ou his roiloi lours lliis smurner. Sneak rcaclion lo "T| lc U.n-hrl»i- anrl Ihe noMiy-.So.ver" indicates thill Dlreclnr Irrin-; llel s has llirneil Shirley Temple into a lifilil oiiunlienne. i The Yi'iirlin;;,' iiis own. ij: aii those sto- "N'atinr.al Vel- Comeriy." and no lainily ot . K-.i.v Mill.iml tracks down a murder M:MKT< iti his latest {lir- luir, "Tin' Cloik." The Ml>iii-il lllrns mil lo be himself. .. T.vroni- I'oiver r.ets Hie lead in "Nishlliiim- Allry." Il\ a rliillise nf pin- fvmn his usual crlliiliiid heroics. He'll j.lav ;x lium. •a. Mayor . ber.iusc l:e . oilier movie mui-ii'.s, that will !>? Dutl.iivcd in c.iliforn » p roiK: ab.iiit lj. all those na-is wild racni:: a next W E S Dealer A A 7 5 4 y 85 •» K3 *QJ732 Tourtiamcnl — Nci South I •$> 1 A :i M. T. 5 4. i i her vul. \Vrsl North Eisl Pass 1 V Pass ii 4. Pass -1 -1 Pass .G * Pass Pass Pass Pass 20 G. W. WRIGHT. Srb?crfteil ano 1 sworn to before me tiiis 10 day of March, 1047. Eii/.abeth Mason, Notary Public. My Commission expires 4-28-50. Ice crpain sundaes at firat, were sou; only on Sunday, which gave them their name. said estate arc rcciuircci lo exhibit tlie same to tlie administrator, properly authenticated, within si:; NOTICE OF ADlIINIS'i'KATIOX ,..-,.,..., ......^.......m,. 1^,11111 01.1 On March 13. 1347. letters of art-: monthr. from the date of the first ministration upon tlic estate ol publication of this notice, or they C. G. Hires, deceased, were grant.-, will 'be forever barred and prerlucl- ctl to tiic undersigned, Howard ed from any benefits in sale', estate. Hires, whose address is at. Ellis Dated this l!l riav of March. 1917. Implement Coir;iany. 107 West HOWARD HIRES, Administrator. Walnut Street. Blytheville. Arkan- Maicus Evrard, sns. 'Attoriicy for Administrator. u\ll persons having claims against 3 20-27-4'3 Screen Star year. Harry \Varr,«-r. who virolf .1 rhc.-k fov S fli.fO .1 for three of Miyci-'s be.s;. c,u;:iit lo know whal he's cloij;-:. McKENNEY ON BRIDGE Don't lie With Lie/lit Opene I'.y \\1I.1.IA.M !•;. M Written fur M;.A S.rvirr Tr:.ve!n:^ UTi.und '•!,• roini'l-. HORIZONTAL 1 Pictured actress, I'aulcllc 8 She is i ; M Comes ISDiligcnl have signed the bidding oil with a 16 Fifth month 'jid of two clubs. In bidding a 17 sii r f.Jiade. lie indicated that h!> had [<) Noun sufl'ix to-,; honor strength. Certainly !'.c 20 Cloth measure 5-i-ouVt have realized when North 21 Coin bid three clubs that the bidding 32 Drcid I muMt easily got ou'. oi :iand. 2 ., Mu sieal note ! Instead of cidriin;; three no zsGirl's name tiu:r.;>. lii. s proper bid was fo'ir 26 Fiber knols I ch ( !>s. This would have placed the 28 Snarl 1 whole burden upon North, who. 30 Pastitr.e | v.u:i three small diamonds, would 33 Aqatloch j simply bid live clubs. However. 34 Algerian port i when South bkl three no trump. 35 Soft drinks North took him to four clubs.; 37 Knclish river Then when South bid five clic'j?.' j a s c i f cslccm North could not pass, with lour 39 Heights (Db.) quirk tri.-ks and a singleton. He 4opavcnt •I 2 Newts 3 Arid •I Tlic flods .'t Ancestral G Lease 7 Distinguished Service Cross (ab.) fl Comj^anion 9 Seas lOVcrmonl fab.) 11 Three (Roman) 12 Constantly 13 Wilhercd 18 Whether 21 Ordinary 2.1 Accounls :5 Avoid 28 Short-napped « Spain (ab.) '-' llrit; •!= Man's 29 Since :-"-kuome; 31 Sped .15 More ductile 37 Statement 10 Rodent 4G Hoi'^c's giji 4 . •17 Taverns 49 Art (Latin) 51 Worm 52 Kmploy M Eve -27 Skin openincs -13 Csnvas shcIlCTSfi Mount (ab.) and a singleton. could not visiinlizi:, with all that aggressive bidding. Hint S^utii did not have an original bid—and tic [<wk the contract to six clubs. . If Scuth liad i)een lu:ky enough • o- 1 to find the ac." 1 of diainnods in the I , l:e c6uld have conn act; but unfoitimate'.y tlie -iiiurn r,f diamonds were in tlv ht l:a:;d. Tims a game wvs itu-c(! by poor bidding. (lay. oui- finds i;i:o<l :.ri;!:-,e ;:!.u iii i-very ci:n!n;;iiniy. We met nuny line ;:'..l\i-rs at t\;e \Vinte:- Cavin- val TcurnaiMT.! :i f g-. p ;lu: ^i,:n.. •••.r.a thrir analysi,, «: -.iridno hurds was very mien >;nu.. Fnr rsain-V.e. ! listened in while a ^r.mp iti ..- cusi.c.1 seme points <if h-ddini; on today's hand. 1 a:n showins i>n!y 1 nf the famous painter. His fuli ihc .'.V.rtii and South haiu.s b.>- I natno was Rrmbrantti Hermaiv/ooii ,-.ai.-;i' it is :.,ni)i!y ihc ballin;: lluit van Kijn, I Rcmbi.mdt was the firs; name IS Foollikc part •16 Palm lily 48 Winijlikc part 50 Indian shelters 52 Footed vase 53 Tip 55 American ^talesman 57 Affirm 58 Six-lined stan/iis VEUTICAt 1 Spoil

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