The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 30, 1951 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, July 30, 1951
Page 4
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r THE BLYTHEVIKLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO ( H W HA1NES, Publisher' JIAKRV A HAfNES, Assistant Publisher A. A. FHEUHICKSON, Editor FAUL D. HUMAN. Advertising Manager •oto National Advertising ReprMtnlatlvfs: W»ll»ot Wltmer Co.. Ne» Vorlt. Chicago, Detroit Atlanta. Memphli. Int«r*d u lecond claw mailer at lh« post- office at Blythevtlle, ArkansM. under act of Con- »r«M, October S, 1917 Mtmber of Tru A««oclat«d Presi SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In ihe cliy ol Blythcvllle or an/ •uburban town where carrier service Is maintained. 26c per week By mall, within a radhu oj SO mll-s »soo per year. 13.50 (or jix months. 11.25 for three months; bj mail outside 50 mile zone. »12.SO per year payable In advance. Meditations Thus utth the Lord, Iran, nol Ihe my ot the kealhen, »n* be nnl dismayed al Ihe *lfn» ot heaven, for the heatken are dl»m»yed at them. —Jeremiah 10:1, • » ' » Seek and possess holinc.u. and consolation will follow. M assuredly as warmth fulloirt (he i/ls- j>en/iion of the rays of the sun.— Upham. Barbs It's fine to put your best fool forward, but a bit dangerous during the live-thirty rush hour. * * * A r>enitentiai7 In Ihe wnt ban a .rho.,1 ol journalism. The reporters can a»y a lot In on« sentence. * * * A Texaa hen laid So* e«gs In a.vr days-reminding u« of some of Ihe so-called TV comedy show*. * • • An fasy out—not Irylnj hard bei-*iiKt It ieem» hard and Irylni. . * * * Our reply to the scientist who iwld that lh« germ for the common cold Is too small to b« aeen by th* microscope; "Don't baclllll" Including Greece, Turkey In NATO Is a Wise Move Great Britain 1 * decision to »!ipi>ort th« inclusion of Greec* and Tnrkoy in the North Atlantic pact marks a bin itride forward in the buttfeasinif of Western d»f«n»»s. Argument against th« wove had been b»»erl largely on tit* fear it would st'.'etch ths pact too far geographically. R.-itni'n •nd the Scandinavian countries felt Hie »Hf«nce might become unwieldy »nd t.hut »v»ilabl« arms might bt spread ton thin. Ths alternative proposed wna a regional Mediterranean pact. It is perhaps significant that th« British still hope » resrionl agreement can be worked out as a supplement to tin larger alliance. They are convinced many Mediterranean and Near Eastern problems can be dealt with In this smaller framework. What apparently turned the tide In Britain wss a growing appreciation of how strongly the two nations, cs|)cei;iHy Turkey, felt about gaining NATO rm'tn- bership. To them mere regional tilli- «nc« outside the large pact represdntwl » sort of bargain basement .security on which they could not rely. Few diplomats would deny liiat Greece and Turkey will add strength to the treaty organixalion. Turkey i.s the real bastion of Ihe Near Kast, wish a tough, brave army of 5110.0(1(1 men ready and determined to hike the shock of any Communist drive in that direction. From llie first days of Ihe Truman Uof.rhiu, (liTwe.lias )>«en closely tio.l to the \Vcsi. Its fixhtiiiK spirit tested in the firc.s oi civil vvnr, i.s utu[(iest ;< <neil. The Ktv;ilL\L;ic inipurt:inco of il-.c.«e t\vu countries is grrator limn ri'tiornl. If by some mischiince they fell into CVtn- Russia's Juuids, the mil ion; of . Western Kurope would lie m>lfi;ir,licd. Top Western military men do n.v, fool they would have an even chance of holding Italy, Franco ami (lie l.ow Cnur.- trics tinder that handicap. 1 Perhaps the most heartening thipg about lliis new development i.s that it offers proof thai differences amon^ the Western allies can be ironed out. This is the second instance in recent weeks where Britain has yielded objections or accepted compromises in the interest of general Western harmony. The other xy>s on the proposed Japanese pi-aca treaty. So long as the will exists among the Western nations to magnify their agreements and minimize their differences, the fundamental strength of their alliance will not be endangered. Drav ing Greece and Turkey into NATO is a nu.vp that can therefore be hailed as « sign that the will to harmony it still intact _Bt/YT1TEYTTXT!, (ARK.) COUHTER XEWS Inflation Will Sap Defense Unless Congress Wakes Up No economic expert believes the in- flutioj) threat is ended Jri this country. On the contrary, the feeling i« widespread that as defense orders swell in the months ahead the inflation spiral will soar to new heights. 'f'he evidence pointing that way is available to all, including every member of Congress. No important economic /actors lead in the opposite direction. Vet in the face of this evidence, what i* Congress doing or planning to do to curb inflation? Government spending is a topic dear to the henrt.s of many lawmakers. Some of them have IHH'II harping on it for nearly two decadc». Hut the trouble U they never do anything about it except .talk. The economists agree thai here, again, is a field where inflation could ha affected through reduction of outlays. Congress each year plays a lillln game in the name of economy. Ths House Appropriations Committee reports out certain bills covering various' agencies, advertising sharp reductions from Die President's Ijtidtfct estimates of .January. These are presented us "savings." What follows thereafter is less well advertised. Often the Senate simply restores the cuts and they're forgotten. Sometimes the reductions actually represented lowered department estimates, btit Die lawmakers take the credit. In many cases the slashes are really guesses that money needs in particular agencies will not be as great as the Administration thinks. If the gncssox turn out to be wrong, then the affected agencies simply return Inter for more money. And they get it, in so-called deficiency appropriation bills which ar« acted upon with much lest fanfare than the major bill» passed each year, '['hose deficiency measures cover K multitude of quietly corrected mistakes. Some are department errors, but plenty can b« laid at the door of Con- gresn. Should a new inflation gnaw away at the hard substance of our defense, the thoughts of the American people in 1952 may well go back to the casual nltituda their lawmakers exhibited in lf)51, while there WIM still a chance to do something about it. Views of Others Wrong Gambling Tax 8«n. Ketauv* lnke» the view that the varlniisly called occujmtionnl tax or occupational tax voted by the House on bookmakers and "numbers" operators nmovmtl to a "quoM-lcgaliMtlon" o( Kninbling, Some members ot th« crime committee appear to agree with him. Our own similar belkf was expressed before the Hoiute acted on tlie bill. Gamblers can be taxed without Implying thai they hav» nny right to carry on businesi In violation of state laws. Congres* U on the -side oT propriety in collecting the income tax »nrl In Cixing a 10 per cent levy on Iheir grass. In stale usage, however, (he occupational license tnx i* .regnnlcd as a license to <lo business. Tlie retailer or wholesaler obtain* his city and stale licenses »s steps to Irgall/.e tils business. House sponsors (if this federal tax can argue until they are hoarse llmt (his is no license to operate, but anybody In touch with conditions can see tlw effect it will hav« on Ihe already lukewarm altitude of many state officials toward the enforcement of laws commercialized gAmblihR. Stime entorreruent agencies are halt-blind to various type* of Rambling- operations—slot machines In particular—on (lie excuse that they brtiijt in revenue. By the time their states copy (he (jruixwfd federal law ithe Si-nnlc has yet to i>8rce to Ihe House billi and sell the gamblers a $50 "occuimtlonal licenses" their eyes are likely to ueroniL* shut completely. Gambling can oeconle lampnnl If Congress en>:i>ms>trx the slate and localities to forget tlie enforrement oj Ilirir laws for (lie sake of revenue. Thru HIP cry will go up from Ihe Washington bim-aiKTnts and polilicinns that the states rmi't conlrol the rackets anil tlic government must act Step in cithpr lo license and control gambling for revenue, or to prohibit It. The very bi-sl lhal ran be snid of the bill ii thst it trades oft a vital principle for a little revenue which it could obtain In other anri better »syr. - NEW ORLEANS TIMES-PICAYUNE SO THEY SAY When j cnme lo Washington I n-»s certun alxnit evrrythinp. but now I want to make reset- VBIior.s.— Ann« M. Rosenlxrg, »ssisUnt defense Xo man wl:o has Jived with coivs on the ptauip anrt nho liaj studlerl ihem In the laboratory can (ail lo asy . . , \vh.v arn't Ilirre more contwitM pA>pl*7 — Dr. JBUIM Tucker fisher, psychlfltrist. * * • Tri? time ahen the p\ilx of cointrumtpnt coulrt b» regairlprt «,< sntfeiable is long suic« gone.— Erie Cocki, Jr, nalion*J oommmidf r, Ameiicxn L«- To the Mountains This Year MOMBAT, once over Tightly- A. A. FrearlcksoB Monday miscellany; President Harry is suffering from a n«w cas« of total chagrin on» would gather Iron, his speech In Detroit Ihe other day. HI* critic, he says, are dispensing "lie* a ,,d .lander" at the expense of (he popularity ol the administration. 1'ui.miy deep fret-Ms or a few RPO !oan«r a Pink liiiKi- here and there in-Hf Eastern policy or a few yards of influence peddled on a porceutaKs basis? Mr. T. adds In lily talk that "wa must, not be turned back by cries of bankruptcy. ..strong defenses will not bankrupt us any more than domestic progress has bankrupted. us." Not many of us have had to declare bankruptcy. I'll admit but current figures show that the present $257.MO,000.000 national debt amounts to 58,786 per family. And Administration clitics, H S T declares "are trying to stir up trouble and suspicion between the people and their government." How odd Now why would anyone wain to be suspicious just because ot a few The DOCTOR SAYS "Are either ACTH or cortisone ol any curative value for Iritis victims iiaving a history of arthritis? Would such treatment be less drastic than (rlple typhoid vaccine?" So writes O wme lint i« is •A Reader' who evidently has iritis as r care to ."t or luis a relalii-e who does ' g Unfortunately it isn't possiUe to , . that Is as close to bankruntcr give a direct and ........ ,. answer 10 these questions. There are still too many things we don't know about ACTH and cortisone. Both are powerful substances which exert some astonishing effects on tissue reactions. But they are reported to have a favorable action on Iritis— at least In some eases. Whether one of these substances should be tried, and whc- me I (her such trial would he more "dras- I them tic' than triple typhoid vaccine has I see where the Army, purchased . - . * -T t v\m-l«? I.11K AllnV'tlUtl st,.«h«<n wrt „„,,„„„ ?all „„„«„•,„ OM 5 , ear lor 1.5 million men, or 45 per man Building an anti-tank corps? The armed forces are reported to have 3,000 persons assigned lo th» related tasks of advertising, publicity and public relations. Yet most young me'n are not so much Interested In keeping their relations with the services .public as In keeping iihr™ distant cne as to be left to the judgment of the physician in each Individual case ff/ion'l Washington Column Why Father of Atomic Controls Has Disinherited His Brain-Child cause of this Inflammation is often ob.iciire, but some cases have been WASHINGTON—(NBA)—A proposal that the United States with- <tla»- from further United Nations consideration of the so-called Baruch plun for international control o t atomic bombs and atom- suer to a question by this reporter on a 'Meet the Press" television' trolj. interview, .says the Uuiwd Stales should now abandon. His reasons *«• International con- . are simple and direct. Here Are Ills KeaK>ii» First, Russia now has atomic bombs of Its own. So there Is no big —. ...... ,.**,.,. «</i,n« UJ nj» own, oo mere is no big ic cnersy prodvic- Ui'cret lor the VS. to share with lion • recently has • the rust, of the world. been made by] Second. Uavid B. Ullen-'six years thai. Mr. Is now rein C<KIB Russia has shown in the .sines the end of World War 11 that it has no Intention of Lillentlia! allowlnff representatives of other, a private , countries , o | mve [ lee movement ( consult- j within its borders. International ant. bill he was inspection is the key to effective KUKS|« Keepi the Iloor Shut Actually, tlw United Nations has , been moving In thU direction ever trace'd to infectious elsewhere in"the body, such as an absceessed tooth' mtected tonsils, tuberculosis or sv- philis. ' * . Injury also not Infrequently . . - -.1.1. lll»lt:<(<!t*[Jllv brings on iritis. For this reason besides treating tht eye Itself' with dings, heat and perhaps other measures, a search is usually made for a possible cause In another place. . Tiiere is risk of permanent damage to the eye from iritis. T]IB risk - greater if the coniiit'.oii has been glectfd and therefore anyone who .,*. . velops such symptoms as pain in since last October. That was when °" e e >'e. sensitivity to bright I1"IU President Truman proposed that'°. r ""usual watering of the eves atomic energy controls. 'armarlf chairman of the Atomic ty Commission, Before that he U.S. government official* how- chalrmnn of the small group ever, cxpresi no sympathy !or Ihe lading American scientists and i Ulicnthal idea ol 'withdrawing the Industrialists who In 1940 drew up - - he first plan for inlernatlonn! con- control. "We're mill for peace, even trol of e.lomic energy materials, though It's imprac'tic'ai.'^'sHys' Gorand production. So Mr. Lilientliiil is : cton Arneion State Department now in effect disowning his own i niivlsor on atomic energy matters h "'"-">" 1 " Ultimate international control of atomic bomb production Is considered (he only possible answer. The International control plan brain-child Alt.r th« Ullenthal plan was announced. It was refined for prcs- •ntatlon to the United Nations under the direction Baruch. of , a Bernard M., proposed bj- Mr. Baruch has been periodically reviewed bv the U S An internatlonaj Atomic Author- j Atomic Energy Commission. Chalr- i ,_,.i...i_..i .. .. .. •-• man Qorrion Dean and Commissioner Henry D. Smyth have taken special Interest in the subject. AEC scientists believe there arc arfe- -• - - .-,quate checks for keeping the most atomic weapons was to be tanned i accurate hooks on production ot by nil countries,, but development [ (Usionnble materials. These con- 01 atomic energy (or peaceful pnr-! ircls would also be effective In hy to be established. It \vas to have Die right to enter nny cmin- try. make land ami air surveys, manage minr.s. check accomuiiip, ak» reports. Manufacture of poses would be uspection. permitted, under ; dragon bomb production, since the A-bomb triggers the H-bomb. the UN deal with both atomic energy control and limitation of conventional armaments at Ihe same lime. Up U, now. two commissions hava been working on the two problem*, separately. Both have admitted they were stalemated by Rusii"!! refusal tions or » to permit inspec- census of armamenU. . Th« Ruisian proposals have been lor nil countries to reduce armed forcej by a third and to ban atanlc ,,, s , before U k L« up the often Incase eves ,! If.' go .'" s on tr e»tment right T-t,_ ' awav. The vision is too „„,, to take unnecessary chances. Drugs Help 'Hie correspondent whos 'unportant ions appear at the beginning of this column mentions triple typhoid vaccine. This and other forms of foreign protein treatment have Ion- h " n "'"" ' been cspcclnl'" In those --, ~-.,.--^,,,i JU I.IIUSS Id- stances where no apparent cause can b« found. ' Peil " thBt these substanes they may No country would have veto pow- cr over the Authority. Violators of Us rlccisirnj; would receive swiit and cettam punishment. In Furthermore, a group of 26 con- cressmen, headed "by Sen Ralph Flamler.s of Vermont, last March . - urged President Truman to seek change, lor these guarantees, the mmnlete disarmsiiient through the U.S. would share Its atomic secrets j United Nations, and to keep prc.=.s- wltli tlie world. These ore Ihe essential. 1 goal . — _ ...- ...^ ...^..,. „, ....^ , ..v.., "Complete disarmament" plan which Mr. Lilieiithsl. in an- I naturally includes a ban on atomic of the in?, for ! achieved. have also refused to sanction inspections uf any kind. That's what stymies disarmament moves. No meetings of either the UN atomic energy or conventional armamenU commissions were held last year, because tht Russian! walked out. A UN committee of 12 handheld three meetings to explore the possibility of combining the work of the<e two commission*. The committee's member* are representatives of the Security Council, plus Canada. B1 anlt C. Nash li the American representative. Thi) committee U now considering an American plan which calls for two thing*. First, "regulation, limitation and balanced reduction of all armaments and armed forcus. Including international security and police forces." Second, "The UN plan lor International control of atomic energy and Ihe nrohibltlon of atomic wcj- pons should continue to serve as „ ™. .,...-,. the basis for any plan for the I W " 8 * r therefore began the trumps control of atomic energy unless and ! '' y lc »<li»g the Jack from her hand, until a better and no effective 1 Wncn West showed out, dummy's this rather vague „„, bring; a s ,x-nt deal of "im,,.,,.,..,„,,,„ m s . Perhaps 11,1.? form of t re , t ">ent will be replaced before to"'" by cortisone or ACTH. his full values. As 11 hapnened however, he was perfectly willing to encourage a grand ,=l»m w lie indicated that he had a really good diamond suit. This was all Mrs. Wagar needed to hear. Her diamond holding was enough to fill out a strong suit but would be a liability if North had a wean suit, on hearing about the diamonds she promptly bid 'the grand slam. Thers tvas very little to the play Mrs. Wagar ruffed the opening club lesd and needed only to >rtraw the trumps without loss. The only dan- gar R.BS that one opponent "might have all three trumps. Since West had shown long clubs it. seemed less likely that he would have all the missing hearts. Mrs. system can be. devised." Headline on promotion of lh» Army major son ot a Jfeiitenant- colonel—"Duane Cason PromotaZv, • • " • ^*' After knocking o« an International counterfeiting rim;, federal authorities asked the public to b« on the lookout for phony 810 and S'O bills. I'll try. but I'm not sur« I remember what a $10 bill, much Kss a twenty, looks like. Dick Contino, the $4.000-a-weelt squeeze-box artist, has become entangled In draft-dodger proceedings because he },a., ctoiistrophobln, A tear of small places like closets telephone booths and most night c'luUs Most likely, however, his only Tear is the thought of being confined bv a private's J75-a-month pay. There Is a theory o n lunimer working hours that I am beginning to doubt. To evade the wilting heat of recent evenings, I was told, trv getting up shortly after daylight. It's cooi then. Also a very sleepy time of day. And unnerving'ly mii"t I tried it. it's cool, all rl»ht. B-it the silence sometimes suffocates t!i» br.iin. There's no traffic catapulting over the Cotton Belt tracks at 10th Street, the dog becomes surly when humans noise around In tjie wes hours, (her* is no coffee dA , less Heaven forbid—I make it. sW cigarettes arc resenled by my empty stf'iuach. Nothing comes out of the radio speuker except Imitation hlUbilliei who are cither singing or retching, I don't know wiilch. It's cool and it's quiet but there's nothing to pit Ihe mind against. I think I'll go back to toiling in the evening when the curs roar by, th» dogs bark, the neighbors' klo's wail and the radio blares and the sweat pours off. That's a time when t. man can really concentrate. He has to. T5 Ytari Ago In IN HOLLYWOOD Bq RUSK INF, .JOHNSON NEA Staff Correspondent Margaret Wagar of Atlanta. Craw- forri'.? jump ?o four hearts with the North hand Indicated & hand that was strong enough to play lor xame even if South had the' L. O. Nash and Ney Hunt har« gone to York. Pa,, on business. They left yesterday afternoon by motor and plan to return Monday. Mis* Effie Moore has arrived horns to spend several days vacation. She Is technician in the Holy Name of Jesus Christ hospital at Gadsden, Ala- 'M Mrs. William Tausch entertalnej| —"— —"' •••••"".j« 25 friends with a wlenpr r/>aaf »k ace waa: p „,«, Bnrt the proven fin- walker Park TtVday n ght n hono then -be taken through of Mr. Tausch'* birthday After «ip- """• various games were played. 30 HOLLYWOOD iNEAi —A nuivln , eonrl. cither. - - -•- ..»«.,». „,.«, U ie worst: who'.t broil lo;ina rl?o crowr;; -Holl^vood fa»s down by not ;lclnd of holding for her response loarhiiie r,tnis that we're all in ai°' one heart. 5;prioii.s profession." j since Mr*. Wagar nctually he.rf I < oiiRhrrt and weakly mullcTfc.; • a ' ine hand herself, .she nauiraHv "Jnily nnrlmif], Knrlilira Pay tun,! trled for » slam. Her bid of frve Gloria rip iiavm, C'orlnnr Calvcl?" clut > s showed ace or void in that t.tninta ktilUcti her bro\vs togeth- tr thoiiRhtfiilly, "I w;ts vrry lucky." she suiti. ''I liad a ittiirvrtous rnnily brhtiid inc.; :.. ui.^c iTunhcr. If vou cnn have this MTjncU-rful. .noral background De-, >iinc. yini, von have a chance of i nrhirvluir someitxini? solid. Other-i u ISP"-- I.tii-pun shfiok her head woe-i full':—"von H\P too qulcklv suri i v(Ms-r-f ^or.r al 21. " j "TmiMirtrtnt. r.'spmiMbi)it]f,i go I with slHi flniu. I've fcen .'itar?, who! '•veto tinvillins tr> take on fhe.ip; re^pnn^ihilitif-,-. come and co in Itol- i lywood, 'nicy «ere inlerr.stcn in I'UF ; money and M-,c th.tlls and the gla-{ S« IIOM.VIVOOIt Pa«e 8 5ccpter nicli tin to n rjiiuttor cif a century in Holl.v"n:»d dimtilfd hor nipJ^s today and said thir-t "IHOST .ir.<; n»c(l a KCXKI, ^ound S(v,tn:<ine ii-c a LuoiUh." !lcr .'Majesty l.orclta } nun". \\a\ •lllt;^ rich I <l»\*n lo Mir 1ml loin of's wninK «ilh aur^rnus ilnlls who fall on their fjcp-i \\hiU- the WR thrnnr. I l.outln. .indtdal^s fur llir wonrfsJu-d tiva'-. i iciU? About 10 or'12 \uMi3rl In- ji.,sf! icrlit. A "Ten Movir Qi:tM-n.-, Who Should He Spanked" li.>t. \\"o rouJt) art. \vilh a sh.ipr-ly blon<ic and "I worry about Ihrm ^n," ) .-.rrt- ta slslied. "Souirbndy now surf ex-; chine romrs up. Thpjj thr- riivorcc Ihluft Marts. I 5av, 'Har.c r:i . C irl sel solid,' I'm pulling for hrr every inch ot 'he \vny." ; "Shelley Wimrrt." T sahl. "Would you svv that SheUey neccicd a p*d- riliiV?" ' ' ; Re A I.ady I "To be A .si;\r, \ou have fn be a woman fir*1/ ^he opined. ''N'nbodi, !tkc-« a shell. Arlrp.^Ps .\re tiv-linrd 'o Ix- .shells In the motion putrre .0 M.i> on top and hold Itir public. YWI liavr in fill il iij) uili, MCTV- Ihlnp your n.nllifr t.nnlit vtiti." "Wnat Hboiit A\*> Ganincr in tin: sp.nik-ypaiik Hue?" "HoIlywcKKl." l-oretta yen* on, "](?',«: it? nctrrs*e5 cet away \vith t -o nnjfh. N'nt raying .*nythir.c Co ;< slar when she'? tv\fl hcnr? latr for sunk t? bad di'cipline. Koreiving t*r 5 JACOBY ON BRIDGE By (KS\YAU> .lACOHY Wrlttrn for NUA Service NORTH *K 10 V AS14 • AK1072 + KQ WEST (D) V Non» * 83 4 A J 108642 SOUTH A A965 » KJ 10632 EAST * 842 » CjS.t » .195 <& None Both sides vul. West North Eu< Snulh Pass 1 * Pass 1 y 2 * « » Pa.« 5 * Double Redoubla Pass 5 ft Pass 6 # Pass 7 V Pass Pass Pass Opening lead—4 A Sly Animal HORIZONTAL 1,5 Depicted animal 8 Pile 12 Learning 13 Fruit drin^ 14 Strays 15 Shoshonean Indian 16 Wild beasts 18 Playing card 19 "Smallest State" (ab.) 20 Dreads 2ZTiingsl«n <ab.) VERTICAL 1 Speaks abruptly 2 Ointment 3 English river * Eye (Scot.) ft Impartial 6 Scent 7 .'Mien (comb, fnrm) R Pronoun 9 Age 10 H is tound in regions 24 Wolriike 26 Minute 33 Kxhanslcrl 31 Closed - - 3fi Month part IB French article 37 Vegetables „ , . ITOlder (ab ) 42Svmlml tor 23 Imi.jmv.eight 20 Slan( , s » r i,rm,n, W Among 21 Wages «Adriinonjl 27 ilignt 28Crazy (slniig) 29 Italian river 30 Pnrl or "tie" 31 Nol (prefix) 32 Ancnt 33 Domestic slave 35 Preposition 3fl Measures ol •UStiflly ncal 4f> r'olds \fi Hebrew deity 49 Anger •SI Exclamations 53 ManKancbe (.symbol) 55 Diminutive of Susan Making a Grand Slam tin itornu off UK sot JsH't, Crawford or Philadelphia uid Mrs. suit. When West doubled. Crawford i could redouble to show control ot i the spcor.d round of club?. (It was) ''of obvious that they Mere ' io !:.,;io:,ai i.Hirnniuei-.; now he- not gorn? to play the hand nil Held in \\3s.-.inston mv.iuris ! clubs-' i Mrs. Wngnrs next bid. five 1 spad- ! e. 1 !. was equivalent lo bidding six i hearts. Her reason for bidding five ' spades on the any to six hearts ' was to suggest the possibility of a J araud slam. " | Ciaivforri Roulrf liave signed off I me of an unusual hand that ca:ue alDiis In ia-t \rar s u, chauip- ionships. As this hand went from one (aii.'e lo another very lew piiir^ in.niaceri to reach tlie tsydo\vn k:rai;d sl.ini. One Siiccpssfiil pair was John R »t six hearu Lf he hid already bid ' Icnfilh school 10Nulc"ol scale 11 Tries ITNirticI (synibull 18 High [;rie>-r (Bib.) iOSe.i skelcl<m 51 F'ast (iv. .(,' 54 TciiT 55 Avoid fi6 Paradise 57 (iertiNin rr.ei FT

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