The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 1, 1951 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Wednesday, August 1, 1951
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BLYTHEVIM.E, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS .WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 1, mi THE BLYTHKV1LLE COURIER NEWS . THE COURIKR NEWS CO. H W HAINES, Publisher HARRY A HAINKS. Assistant Publisher A. A. FREDRICKSON. Edllor PAUL D. HUMAN. Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Wltmer Co. New York, Chicago. Detroit, Atlanta, Memplil*. Entered as second class matter at the post- office at Blythevitle, Arkansas, under act ol Con- greu, October 9. 1917 Member of The Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In Ihe ctt.v of Blythevllle or any suburban town R'here carrier service Is maintained, 25c per week 'By mail, within a radius of 50 miles. »5.00 per j-ear. 1250 for six monlhs. $1.25 for three months: by mal] outside 50 mile f>one, 112.50 per year payable In advance. Meditations But thou shall have a rx-rfcrl and Just Wright, a perfect and jus! measure shilt tliou have: that Ih.v days may he lengthened In tile land which the. Lord Ihy G«d Klveth thff.—DfUt. 25:15. » » * It would be an unspeakable, advnnlnpe, both to the public nnd.private, If men would consider that great truth, that no man Is wise or sale but he , that, is honest.—sir Walter Raleigh. Barbs In the good old days a man \\lio hoarded money used to be culled a miser—now he's a magician. • • * H»v« you had am jond (arilen lips lately— those on the end of asparagus stalks? v » • • The favors given at a party aren't always the ones with strings attached to them. • • » When a rljht JEU.V goe« wrone a lot of wrong lujs are alwayi ready lo go right with him. » • * Coffe« wu originated In Africa. Was It the long trip that made It so weak In some of our restaurants? Touring Solons Deserve Credit'for Job Weil Done It is a pleasure to be able to commend Congress for something: The opportunity doesn't arise very often. Some members of the House Foreign Affairs, Appropriations and Armed Services Committees and the full Senate Foreign Relations Committee have just completed » tour of Paris, London and other • European capitals. Their purpose was to collect data bearing on the foreign aid program they must fashion this year. Not since 1947, at the birth of the Marshall Plan, have key congressional • leaders gone abroad for first-hand information on aid requirements. This time a good part of the testimony ivbich will form the basis of major policy decisions has been taken overseas. Reports indicate that the committee members who participated in this tour. had at all times a responsible attitude. They sought evidence objectively, they posed searching questions and they struck a constructive note even when critical. ; They talked to heads of foreign governments..They heard the views of the Americans who administer both the economic anil the military phases of the- as- .s-sliinte program. They got the fullest possible on-the-spot picture of the state ol' Western defenses and the condition ol' Kunipe's ecoiKimk'.s. In past years many lawmakers have complained they heard only the Admiu- isti'i'.tion side of the fora >n aid story, liul now (hoy have done llie one thing best ci'.lculaied 1 0 givo ilu-m the raw ir:itcijii| Tor an ir.i'opiMidfnl jndgmunt ol Europe's necus. 'I hc.y have alloi'ilod tlie nation and tiit- world nn admirable display of I lie miagmalion and energy of five lawmakers at their working best. They have, at least in this pi-eparatury phase, nu-a- sureil tip to the demands of responsible government in a critical period. Some of these legislators are home already, and others are drifting back from time to time. Their public comment on their inquiry offers additional proof they have approached llieir job with sober good sense. It is significant that none talks of wholesale reductions in aid money. They have been in the front lines of the fight against Russian communism. They realize American help is the big bulwark against Red encroachment. The statesmanlike mood created by this inquiry is a far cry from the irresponsible clamor for sweeping cuts which greeted the aid program's presentation a couple of months back. It is a fine object lesson to all who would legislate from ignoranca and prejudice instead of facU. Moral Weakness Is Not Geographical It is shocking news that eight Itrad- ley University ha.sketball players havt now been revealed as bribe-takcr.s, When the sweeping bribe disclosure* involving a number of New York city colleges were made last winter, little Kradley, otit in I'eoria, III., in the heart of rural America, adopted an air of sanctity. The school decided not to play again in the "unsavory atmosphere" of Madison Square Garden. I3ut, tragically, it appears that vulnerability to bribe offers has no special geographic limits. Nor is it exclusively a characteristic found in "city slickers." Views of Others How Two Young Americans View Military Service Joe Harrison Hill l« described in news Ait- patches from Kaurair.ciUo, Calif., as "a cieco- ]aled hero ol Ihe Koican war." It is perhaps not to his credit lhat ne enhv.cd lir the Army because he "couldn't get along" with his parents. But his record with the Army LS one of which most people will be proud, although it is not wise lor them lo say openly lliat they approve ol under-age yuutKs enlisting lor military service. That Is «lml young Hill did. He WHS discharged from the service last April, when it was discovered lie was under age. and it WHS not until July 11 that he became 11 years old. But he already had won his rank ol staff sergeant in a battlefield promotion. A superior court Judge now has given him permission to continue his military career. Sergeant Hill, despite his tender age. is typical of those courageous young Americans who not only accept but actually demand the privilege of fight- Ing for their country. The story of another young American is not so inspiring. His name U Dick Contlno. Conlino »-RJ a butcher boy who became » M.OOO-»-weelc accordionist. Though he had prospered under our way of life, he did not consider It worth defending. As a matter of fact, the record seemi to show quite clearly lhat he Is s draft-dodger, and he was brought before a federal court jury on that charge. A clerk ol his draft board told thi Jury of his Jons light to obtain deferment from serving In, the imiKi forcei. At first, Contlno contended hi was the icle lupport of his father, mother, two broiher*. a sister'and an aging grandmother. Then he claimed he was unfit for service because h» couldn't bear to be away from his parent*. Th« p:o,<*tutor told the Jury that Conlino failed on two occasions lo report for induction. He WAS given a 60-diy delay because of & cyst. He then appealed the fourth time on grounds of hardship and lost. Finally, he arrived at camp In his convertible and promptly asked (or a mental examination, but waft told he met the Army's psychiatric standards. The next day he skipped camp and five days later was apprehended by an agent of the FBI. We should be thank'fitl lor the fighting spirit of our Joe Harrison "Hills, and we should also be thankful that our cowardly Jick Contlnos are but- a liny minority among the young men of our nation. And as Sergeant Harrison wins his legal battle to continue the privilege of [ishling for his country, we hope that Dick Contlno. who has pleaded guilty, will find safety behind the walls ol some federal penitentiary. —ATLANTA JOURNAL British Medicine At a flat fee o[ $2.50 per patient, if every British doctor signed up the maximum number of 4,000, he would hnve an income of $10,000 per year before luxes. And laxes being what they are. autl the amount nol so much in purchasing power. Ihe British, medico must pel force get as ninny pntlcnts as he tan. The crux of Ihe argiiim-nl between the '20.000 British doctors and the minister of health Ls Hint thry can nnt adequately s.'rve as many patients us they n:uM oljijun In order lo make a fair living uncle: cxi..tms sori.ili/cd medicine scheme The sound argument I hat American medicine lias marie all a]on« aenlus! the Idea of soclallra- tion is that a doctor can not properly serve too inar.y pati'-nls. The Hritl.sh medir'til solution Is to set a higher tvr and to reduce the number of palient.s necessary But l!ie higher fee Is golns to have to be oald by (he patient Indrlcnlnlly. you have anolhcr argument coming up when ,«clcr-tivlty in patients sets In. — DALLAS MORNING NEWS SO THEY SAY Slythcvill* P«r*onaliti«i-l One-Time Railroad Employe, Harvey Morris, Renounced 'Office Job' for Career in Office By CLAUDE E. SPARKS (Courier News Stiff Writer) "Once you start railroading, It's In your blood, you can't quit." For many an oltUimc railroad limn, (his maximum of loyalty U> the great Iron horse has stood year upon year as an unbroken truth, but Hirvey Morris, M Iss I ss i p p I County circuit clerk, discovered some 25 years ago that this Ls not always the case. Now probably you never thought o( Mr. Morris as a railroad man ana the triilh of (he matter Is, neither does he. "I was a car clerk for the Missouri and Nor lit Arkansas Railroad at Searcy for four years." Mr. Morris says, 'and I guess I Just, didn't gel Into the proper part of railroading, I -A-a? doing office work and offic'p work anywhere Is still office work so I left." But Mr. A^prj-is soon discovered thai it wasn't office work he disliked, for lhat was In 1926 nnrt. shaking a stray cinder from his cuff, iv- i turned to Mississippi County where he was to begin a career of office work which now has been extended j to sonic 25 years. Bon; in lleber Springs, on J t- 9. 1901, Mr. Morris came to O. «n- \ la May 1, 1Q2G. with his fntr.e;-. A |, G. Morris, an abstractor, t:> mak" , a set of abstract books and has i since remained in the county. oftce over lightly- Bjr A ». I At Ihe risk of losing my charter membership In the "Harry-Truman:| Is-a-Bmn Club," ] wish to concede trut 1 agree with administration thoughts on a couple ol poinU. But before snatching thli rose I throw the Trumanltes had best look closer, for it has some long thorn.. ' KKKPEK or THE The administration, through some of lt.s more impressive mouthpieces, has screamed "Apathy!" at us citizen.* We also have been accused of "letting down" at the thought of peace in Korea, and of aiding and abwting the economy —Courier News Photo 'S—Circuit Clerk Harvey Morris checks s a deputy i over a phoioslatic <cpy of a document in "Deed Record 118." Among his ! alate. Tht DOCTOR SAYS B» EDWIN P. JOROAN. M. D. Written for NKA Service Several months ago after writing fi L-\\-\\\\\ on kidney stones in which I remarked that diet, was often 1m- ;i?mnt in lessening the possibility of tlie formation of new stones, several people wrote asking for the details of such a diet. One even .said that he had four stones removed and that their composition was cal| ciiim phosphate and calcium ox- It is not possible to describe a SKC the First National Iiisin•••/• re ! tlmi( ' s ai ' e ltl(3se of ex-oHicio recorder of deeds and mortgages, ex-officio j "• Ia ""t uus-siui Agency here, a job Jie held for five I thanct-ry court clerk, commas inner of chancery court and ex-p/ficlo clerk riiet "' nicn would hi years bciore itrtuming to (he clr-j'>f common picas court. suitable for all persons who have had trouble with cuit clerk's office when appointed j by Gov. Carl E. Bailey Feb. 4, 1938.' Since then, he has been elected .seven limes and never lias had an opponent. About 70.000 deeds and moitgAge* have been recorded In his offices here and In Osceoia during lenuro. And these are in addition to th^ countless thousands of Judgments, court decrees and other documents which are recorded in his office yearly. Approximately S.fiOO rhattil morl- kidney stones. The most Important reason Is Ihat there are several ne-ss. Mr. Morris said his knovil- kinds and the chemicals entering edge of abstracting, learned from mto their structure are different his father, stood him in good stead in his new Job as keeper of Innumerable records for a county which gages alonfi are Mtcd in his office j in 1950 numbered 82.000 persons, each year, he says. j When he left the railroad busJ- | "Our records must be permanent NORRIS on Page 8 Peter fdson't Washington Column — Tafts Left-Handed Compliment To Lewis Needles Head of ESA WASHINGTON (NEA1—John L. to come In after he got it and ap- NPA decision. Lewis of the United Mine Workers, ['.prove it retroactively." who in 1950 wrote Ictlers to the coal operators telling them l.ot to let Republican Robert A. Tali make campaign speeches on their properties, has now received a grudging tribute from tile Ohio senator. It happened at a Senate committee hearing. Economic • Stabiliza. tion Administrator Eric Johnston was the witness. He was testifying that without wage and price controls, U. S. wage levels would have advanced far Feter edwm more than they have. Senator Tstt .challenged this Idea, saying he didn't think controls had marie much difference. 'I disagree Intensely," said Johnston. "Look what Mr. Lewis pot for the coal miners In January before wages were frozen.' 1 "Just supposing Mr. Lewis had had that business thiee months later." replied Taft. "I would be Willing to bet you a hat that he would have gotten what he wanted. ... As n matter of fact, you had Fish-Eater DiSalle Price Stabiliviittion Director Mich-'- ael V. DiSalle made a speaking tonr swing out through Minneapolis, Dllhlth and Fargo. Mr. DlSnlle is no great beef-eater himself. But every place he went on this tour they served him fish. Finally lie cracked: "I don't know whether you're serving fish In my honor, or because of me." Can't Freeze Tombstones Office of Price Stabilization has just put out an order decontrolling tombstones. Reason given was that they had no appreciable effect on (he cost of living. Wilson Backs NTA Old line government bureaucrats are finding Mobilization Director C. E, Wilson a tough man to deal with The Department, of Agriculture recently went to him. asking that allocations of aluminum for rural electrification cables and tin plate for canning be raised to help farmers. Wilson told them to take it up with National Production Authority, which was supposed to handle such things. Agriculture people had tried thai, and it hadn't worked. But Mr. Wilson refused to overrule the Wants Full Power Delay over appointment of and consequenlly they need different kinds of diet. But it is also true that people differ from one another in other respects besides tlie chemical composition of kidney slones: some are fat, some thin, some are young and nlhers are old, some may have diabetes or another condition which would effect the kind of diet they should have. Kidney stones, of course, sre not really "stones" at all. They are chemical compounds which have chyslalllzed out of the urine because the latter, no longer* carries Ihem In solution, They form in some part of the kidney, nsualy a sort, of open space known as the pelvis. / Also they grow little by little and iio not appear suddenly as fully formed masses, h i s slow growth Aircraft Production Board has beer. I generally means that symptoms are largely due to argument with Har- not produced for years, and indeed old W. Boyer of Allison Engine, director of production engineering for General Motors. He was a member of APB in World War II. But he drclined to come into presetit defense mobilization set-up unless given absolute power. Defense production officials now in Washington don't want to give Boyer this much authority. It would glvt aircraft production priority over everything else. If Boyer does come into government, he will be first General Motors executive to join the ttnm. Surprise Business Lobbr Another surprise on the list ol Washington lobbies is an organization of businessmen who are actually in favor of price and wage controls to tight inflation. Founders and heads of the organization are Ed Stevens, of Slevens Industries, Dawson, Ga.. and W. L. McAllester of McAllester Hosiery Mills, Chattanooga, Tenn. Outfit has taken the name of "American Association of Independent Industries on Controls and Tax- See EDSON on Page 8 IN HOLLYWOOD Bq ERSKINF. JOHNSON NEA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD — (NEAI- Guys and Dolls: Patricia Neal ha.s s.:id! Strain" to the evil husMc,<5 .she's I been playing and from now It'.s ills real name and he coniided: "I wish I'd never let Hollywood '".[change it. It's an odd name. G:z.i. ^lo be some sweetness | but its easy to remember. People their names have been there's and liRh h , radiating Irom the Neal] with Z orl)s - lucky. Lock at Pinza and Lanza No murr man-destroyers for Pat I ami Zanuck, That Z in his name unlc --- 5 • • | isn't lor zero." "Unle.=.s.' said the tall, husky- j Universn. once sprinkled the voiced anninl. "the emotions of the 1 .Stardust or. Gcza—I mean Charles wonvn ni'i deeper than one inch. I ve been playing bad women who ere too blamed independent —as a threat to Charles Boyer. you probably find yourself on the Moor with no points at all. In last year's tournament there was a great deal of Jockeying for unusual results, just as there «s in it is not unusual to find them unexpectedly in an X-ray film taken for some entirely different reason. It is usually when the stone starts to move (which it may never do) that real trouble starls. Most of them have sharp, ragged edges, and snafu by a "gimme" in d "get-it- W'ni!*-the-getting's-£o<xi" attitUM So be U, Some ot us are apathetic come of us are getting up to leav, before the ball game's over and others or us can see retirement just over the next government contract. But belore liring 0 St their fat yaps so loudly and at such length it would behoove Harry and his of- licial family and political ln-!aw« to look around. They'ra residing in a house that's getting glassier by the day And the general public U not pleaseu with the vie* ol skel«- IOM dangling in th« cloMts mnd endless yard* of dirty linen. If we are amiss in our duties o» negligent in our attitude, it is because we are following the only brand 01 leadership being dispensed these days. And a. straggly, vitamin-shy brand it is. The theme and guiding princlpl. of Ine In official circles ha* been astutely mil concisely expressed bf one Gen. David Crawford who. upon being trapped with his mitt to the till, said with evident chagrin: "I end nothing that »nyone el« wouldn't have done—only someont caught me- at it." This deans* is u old ai *n insanity plea in > murder trial and ' I don't know whether it U refreshing or nauseating to hear -it finally booted out into the open as a fr^k admission of standard operaSC procedure in federal activity. It Is a formula or modus operen- di or a philosophy or somethini ' that haj, oeen used by every miscreant who. because of his uieptness, felt lie WAS being singled out from among a:i his brethren for punishment. And so the list grows—ex-Rep. J. Parnell Thomas, ex-Gen. Benny Meyers, Alger Hiss. Owen Lattimore, Gen. Harry Vaughn, Johnny Maragon, Donald Dawson and his mimc- ccated wife, Samuel Mason. Gen: Crawford. . . Some convicted, some accused and still at large, but all tightly linked to the skullduggery that booted their names into headlines. We don't know who will be next but as w- sit and wonder we can be sure of one tiling: there will be others. Yet as it becomes evident that government morals-are based. as they begin to move dp»n th"!»" the ability to filch and flee ai._ urinary passageways they cut into stay uncaught. our elected leaders' the delicate tissues producing bieeri j remain at * loss ss to why we'Ie'^- ing and pain that Is likely to be er cltizeirs are not ablpz'e with'fia- terrific. In fact this pnln Is often reallv unbearable nnd may- tale several injections of morphine or similar drug before the victim can do anything but writhe in aaony. Treatment In a way there nre two stages of Ireatment. The first Is the problem of .the particular stone *hich is passing. Often the stone is eliminated by itself but sometimes its passage has to be aided by one or more of tlie methods which are now available to speed its coune. The next step Is to finci otit if there are any more stones still in the kidneys, lo analyze chemically the one passed, and :o ahvise the patient v.-ith regard to die/and other measures which may lessen the danger of similar trouble later. spot to run to—and the contril<;l "- the tournament now being held in tne contril<;l "• *'»* Pr<W sure Washington. One of the "best bits | be "seless 'or his oppAients. ol horn-wnggling occurred in the How «<=r. East doublfd, and all hand shown today. ~°"' A """' "~" 1 " 1 4 " - "™ " Dave Warner, of Philadelphia, held the douth cards. He knew he had a miserable hand but hoped but n: 1911 he beat it back to New York. arumd men. Audiences don't like! "I hnd h couple, ot bad pictures. tlm - ] that's what happened lo me." he "Helte bavis hud the right for- ! groaned. 'I also had bad advice nml^. Sht was mean and ruthless, i ;rom my a^enl. I consider this a but in the end she always gave up:lrc.«!i s:.ir' m Hollywood." eivryihh'}, lor tlie love of a man." j NOT TOO QUIET SOW P. t's tre.'ies nave been darkened: "Knock 01. wood. I [eel that my !or hrr widow role in Ul's "Week- | .'areer is getting somewhere." end With Father' 1 and she explain- } Phyllis "Jhax.er, who tcok ed the d>c Job with: "I A.UY what happened t[> Mir i-:i- rfe^ nf .Tanr W.vman anil Rctte Davis «h*i> they left off the prrnx- the i i-ouiit when she left the sound! stages for a year to be a real-life; iiuima. talking. ] Site's selling as many parls loss- lile. Great women's rolrs rarely ril at her as Cary Grant antl Gre- conu' tn pcrox'ule bktitlfs." j sory Perk since she bounced back NO FUN FOR CESAR j to'the screen in "The Breaking Os.u Romero shu-jlc his head I Point." Mnn Thorpe." and her cur- sarily on Llppcrt's "FBI Girl" set I rent. "Cotuc Fill The Cup." and opineo that the fun had gone On the subject oi her days at out of Hollywocd. And ;t,-, sot Cc.iar feeling down- MOM. "I wa.- too quiet. The parts with NORTH 1 *A974Z V J 109 » A13 4105 WEST EAST (D) *KQ10»S A js ¥875 WA43 »K »Q J6 4KJ92 +AQ763 SOUTH triotism. It is conceivable that the lerri- hle-temperf'(*••" Ktf. "Truman hat apathy confused with disgust. Per- hajxs the "gimme" and "setWfr now" processes are reserved for V greater mortals and should not b» tampered with by unfilled citizenry. Rank hsth Its privileges, y'know. W* are "letting down," bur leaders say. I can hardly view that M a startling phenomenon consider-, ing the.number of time* w« h»vt been let down by them. J5 Years Ago In Blyth»Yillt— O. a. Daniel, Mr. and MM. Benton Btlles and Mrs. Velva Uedel have returned from Kalamaxxi, Mich., where they visited Mr. rhm- iel'B daughter, Mri. Mayrne Jordan. Miss Lois Nell Stlleu. who accompanied them, remained for a month in Kalamacoo. Mr*. Carney L«ll« and tf«ught*r turned today from Brunswick, Ga.. where they spent two month! at Simon's Island with Mrt. !»•- ^. HarcMa (_ • 1098752 + 84 Neither side vul. East Soutk Wtrt North ' + 1 A Double Past Pass 1 N. f, Double P»s« Pass 2 ^ Pasj Pass Doubl! Pass Pass p asj Opening lead—• K to get a good result by playing at some LOW diamond contract. For If you want lo know how homemakers feel about politicians toying wilh their dally Bread, bring down a bunch of congressmen and we'll put them to work isellm? Sl-a-pound-sleak' at union lates. It's about time lhat congressmen . . . take some of the JiinlshmciU.—Joseph Bild- ncr, piesidrnt Klncs Super-market chain In N'. J. In order ttf make newspaper headlb.es he 'Republican Sen. Wayne Morse of Oregon! yets up on the floor of the Senate and criticizes his own parly,—.Sen. Homer E. Capehart (R. Ind.». * • * 1 think a Joint budget committee ifor handling federal taxes and spending i Is vitally important, I don't Ihlng Congress can function without a brala.—SML Bob«rt A. T»ll l!L, O.J. right slum about everything, even i (ire went to Lana Turner and June (hat purpose he made a psychic bid the Inumcsn ot making movies, j Allyscli Vul then I did t pltture I and then gol on his bicycle S»io he: called 'A!;er E?o.' It never should south's spade -overcalf was "1 doni care what I clo as long have been made." promptly doubled exactly as he as I'm pa M My illusions about this! "I kno\. I'm never goins lo be a } had expected. If he had then im- buslness have Rone. Hollywood's Jan stcrlmj! or Ava Gardner or j mediateH bid the diamonds Ihe changed ,., awful lot. : ?hel:c> Winters." walled Phyllis.! ,, pp0 ncnu ml?ht have seen the trap "a,., .1 -. - r_. .- ._- .. . an(J RTO1( j e[ | -- -- - "Why 17 years ago. when I first 'But there> a tot more to me than came her? it viasn't a frantic place., Hollywnr.d realiz"s." People hart fun even when they 1 worked. But today the> don't >>ive you enmuh tune to have any iiiti.'j There's .1 touch ot diMtugui.^hccl I gray in nn hair but it doesn't wor- i ry him one bit. "At this late dale," Ces.u v;pihfd. "I don't, tl.iuls Ihcyre EOinp to (alt on me lo play Juvenile* " liul afifr Hollywood %rrs him In "Happy <;,. Lnvrly." a j.n miisiral If You Want to Win JACOBY ON BRIDGE By OSIVAI.O .I.ACOISV \Vrltlcn fnr Si;.\ Srrvice Push Your Rival filmed tn Knglanri, they're Koine In call on him to play A lot of role*. : It. Hence he first went U> one no-trump. West oromplly doubled one no-j trump al^o—and who can blame' him Now the time was ripe for Warner I', mention the diamonds. West quite properly passed. Hej had already shown a good hand • aud ?ood spades. He didn't have) ?ood dia.nonris. so he could afford f to pa.*s ano hear what his partner! Ivd to say : .^t bit and never felt :he hock.' !HC sliould have know that his Yiv.i i-a;i't sit still in a chain-1 partner was short in diamonds " ' i>ion.«h:p tournament and haveUince he had tailed to double. He [ Dmrt He surpri.-ert i; ciwrlcs points drop into your lap. When i l.miself nari only three diamonds,' Kcrvin b.it). in Hollywovid for an- you gei tnc right sort of hand you ' -n It wa.s fairly" clear ihat South; other try M stardom in P it's "Lv- mii^t try to push the opponents was :n » fairly goott tnimp suit, dia B. llcv ' dre.vi't switch ha mon- ..voiind h bi:. If :hry fstl down you \Miafjs more. South must have ikv u> a«u Korvin. | ge ; > nm score. H thej- step aside,, known in «dv»nce that he had this passed. West opened diamonds, and dum he ace. Now all Wa was two trumps, twoiclubs and a heart. Two diamon Mr. and Mrs. Samuel announce the engagement of then- iidering the fact West were spread I trump. daughter, Hazel, to Charlea ton Murphy, o* Charleston, S.C. An»w«r to Previous Punl* animal / < ab -> 7 It is found irl 5Sln «in« volet the SlatJ 6R 'P 7 Prod 8 Bird's homt 9 That thing 10 Cravat 11 Printing mistake! 12 Distributor 33 Exalts 31 Metamere II No good (ab.) 36 Expunger f 20 Sudden rises 37 Most painful in streams 42 Portent 21 Detergents 4.1 Get up 24 Labor groups 44 Beast of 26 Nullify burden 45 Plant 46 Unoccupied or employed 49 Mongrel 51 Mongolian town 53 Down 55 Pronoun 27 Sea eagle 28 Fruit 29 Exists 30 Giant kin)of Bashan 31 F. of surp: 32 Sodium (symbo 33 Domest&lave 5 Follow MMispla 39Romai emper 40 Part of be" 41 \Vomc7s club 4T Area itasure

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