The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 17, 1952 · Page 3
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July 17, 1952

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, July 17, 1952
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BtGHT (Anx.) COUBIKR THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TWB COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HAINES, Publisher HARRY A. HAINES. A\sisian< Publisher A. A. FREDRICKSON. Editor PAUL D. HUMAN. Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Witmer Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. Entered as second class matter at the past- office at Blytheville. .Arkansas, under act of Congress. October 9, 1917. Member of Tha Associated Press SU INSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the city of Blytheville or any suburban town where carrier service IB maintained, 2fic per week. By mail, within a radius of 50 nulP.v li.OO per year, »2.50 for six months 51 25 for three months: by mail outside 5C mile zone. $12.50 per year payable in advance. Meditations And these all. having obtaJmrt a Roort report through faith, received not (he promlM?,—He- brews lliSfl. • * * When you have sivr-n yourself to Christ, leave yourself ihrrp, and go about your work as a child in His household. Barbs It's the thing these days for the clothes r>[ the woll-drefsed man to be impressed. How rfces it seem to be right In style, fellows? * * • After nil the moulds <if tedious wr»rk, It would he hard lo realize that you're driving to your vacation sjwt if It weren't for the detours. * * . * for a lot o/ people who are eoing ta the horse races these days, now is the time to roll out the barrel. * * * An astronomical e/fcot that fwn-a(t#rs rton'l mind: K full moon m.iktnj: an aiilo run out r>f jfas, /• * » * The woman's place is in the home—shortly after the bridge club breaks up or the drive-in theater closes. •U.S.Motorist Has 2 Choices: Sacrifice Speed or Himself Looking for the cause of 326 traffic fatalities in the nation during the Fourth of July weekend, e new record for a three-day holiday on that date, speed must rank high. Comhined with overcrowded hip;h- ways, a comsiaratively large number of inexperienced drivers out for a holiday, hot weather and short tempera, speed can and does rank high on the list of traffic killers. • This point is given weight by what happened the first day of the long weekend on two of the country's best-known speedways, the New Jersey Turnpike and the Pennsylvania Turnpike. On the eig-ht-month-old New Jersey super-highway, where the speed limit is 60 miles per hour, a heavy trailer-truck rammed into three automobiles parked st the side of the road. Five persons, including: a Ihree-yenr-old boy, were burned to death in the flaming wreckage. Later in the day another crash on the turnpike cost two more lives. They raiscrl to 25 the number of deaths on the 118-mile hisrhway-since il was opened last January. Rut the speedways weren't yet through for the day. On the Pennsylvania Turnpike five persons were killed in R (wa-ear crash. The New Jersey Turnpike is a mod- - ern miracle of winding concrete—wide, sweeping curves, no cross traffic, no towns to go through, no nothing much except sit (here and hold onto the wheel and 7.01)111 along at fill. This sounds fine ami it. is. for a while. Then (lie whole thinp pets to be a little monotonous. And Hull's where a 1<". of the turnpike i rouble apparently comns from. The senses lose some of their edge. lulled by the steady smooth pace and the motor's hum. The reactions seem lo imss (ho fi-rsim-m tost of dealing with cross traffic, turns, starts and stops. Also tlio driver is im-linrd to lose ?ii.'ht of thp fact tlusl h<= is traveling f."^t. So when an emergency does arise, when a c;ir cuts sharply in front of him, or someone ahead brakes lo a sudden stop, his senses often arp not up to coping with ihe swiftness with whirh things happen, and accidents result. .At high speed such accidents can be bigger killers than ordinarily- five killed in Ihe Pennsylvania crash, five dead in Ihe New Jersey one. Ry engineering standards, the turnpikes are marvels. But they don't, and can't, lake into full account human behavior. The relationship of man and his machine can he a satisfying and productive one up to a point, but the machine steadily becomes stronger and faster and there comes a point beyond which man cannot follow it and remain tho master in control. So some time along about now, man, the American automobile driver, is going to have to make up his mind whether he's going to sacrifice speed, or sacrifice himself. Voice Needed to Answer Red's 'Hate America' Drive By now the world ought to be used fo a Russian veto whenever the Reds find themselves defeated in the t'nited Nations Security Council. It happened again when Ihe Russians were faced with an overwhelming blast, backed by nine of the 11 member nations in the Council, against Communist charges that our forces used germ warfare in Korea. The veld by Jacob Malik, Ihe 501 h Ihe Soviets have used, was a great surprise lt» almost no one. And therein lies ils greatest danger. In the I'. S., particularly, most of us have probably shrugged off .Malik's veto us just what was lo be expected—as something like a little hoy's reaction to being caught smoking behind the barn. 1,'n.forlnnaleiy, not all the rest of the world will shrug off the veto—or what Russia said in explaining it—so easily, Pakistan, for instance, abstained from voting. The reason, said Pakistan's delegate, was frustration. Either the U.S. had used germs, he declared, in which case the Asiatic people were facing horrible perils; or the Russians were lying, in which case the Asiatics were being bamboozled. Since 9 previous Malik veto had wiped out any chance of an impartial in- yesligation of Russia's charges, the man from Pakistan argued, how could he or the rest of Asia—tell which side to believe? Pakistan's frustration is not Isolated. Russia is making a louder noise, and getting a bigger audience, than we are in either flu rope or Asia. Leon Dennen, NEA'a roving correspondent in Europe and an expert on the devious ways of the Kremlin, reported the other day that Russia's "Hale America" campaign was going great guns because we don't seem to be doing anything to answer it. \Ve have untold numbers of government specialists, better known as press agents, all over Europe. But, as Dennen concluded after a survey of a number of nations, these -••U.S. tub-thumpers seem to be keeping"VJrtiial]y mute. The little people of the world don't pay much attention to what goes on in the UN. And they do -not always understand x Russian veto, HS Pakistan's frustration has clearly shown. What we. need is a louder voice, not necessarily in the U:V, and certainly not in the form of silent government press agents abroad. The Voice of America cannot lalk softly—unless we want to he drowned out by the masters of screaming nonsense. Views of Others SO THEY SAY THURSDAY, JULY IT, 1!)52 "! Yield the Floo- Walter" ',*•' ,''"—, •'•••* v i"'V>^fc'f,'''-—»4rv— ~f *-'-•— ' "^^^r-f^^^/-^iJqg^iJsij^B.~-yji '_'.' *' .:^ '^'i-',':'• <j .'••': ' ' • ••'* •••••", "-f-*; .-.,'-^1' *TTT.." ~~ r " : r*~^t>_— —- +*-^pfr —> Vj'. *•' I'/'.v V' ' -_ Erskine Johnson IN HOLLYWOOD HOLLYWOOD— (NEAi —Close- nils nnd Longshots: The chatter of players on the adjacent Lake- sicie Rolf (-our.se wn.s playing havoc -.vith the sound recording of "Mississippi Gambler" on U-I's buck lot. Tiir- director sent an assistant over the fence to otfor the players S5 each if they'd cut the noise. The assistant name back with a sly Erin and reported: "They all aerec-d except one f-uy. He held out for £10, His name Bing Crosby," was Crosby— The until led story outlined bv Samuel Puller as 'a vehicle for Marilyn Monroe in a secret studio confab the other day bears more rhan a faint similarity to (he life. story of .Jean Havlow. It has » Hollywood background, too. Thorn's a mysterious clause In one of the contracts orginally signed belwec-n Producer Frank Ross and the lale Ijloyd C. Douglas that prohibits Fox from casl- inR any star who's been divorced or might be having marital woes in "The Robe." Thi.s has lo be the toiiahosi casting assignment in Hollywood history! is still too ill to do her musical numbers in "The Girl Next Door" at Fox. Only reason scenes have been postponed asain is hecnuse Dennis nay Is in Europe, nrher cast members are busy at oUier .studios and Dan Dailey has different plans. Say, Haven't \Ve Mot. . .7 ftay Jifilland's still howling. A scene in "The Thief" has him buying a bottle of Scotch in a liquor store. Without letting Ray In on the Rag. the liquor store salesman turned out to be Don Hclmcr, tha same actor who .sold Ray all those bottles In "The Lost Weekend." Peter fdson's Washington Column — GOPs Old Guard Has Been Dealt A nother Defeat in Ikes Nomination Tension on the "Ruby Gentry" set. with David O. Selznick bom- bnrdiiisr Director King Vidor with wives and special delivery letters on behalf of \vifey Jennifer Jones, who stars, and Vidor refusing to rend the missiles. The two men (angled in 1946 when Vidor walked off Selznick's picture, "Duel in the Sun." Those Eternal Headichen! ' One-half of the screenplay of "From Here to Eternity" is'now OK for the cameras and the word's out that the Pentagon won't give ! Columbia any more headaches about the movie script based on the James Jones best-seller. But the character of the girl who plies an unmentionable trade has been scissored from the movie version. CHfCAOO—CNEAl— They should have tried air conditioning on Republican national conventions before. A breath of fresh political air swept through the stockyards amphitheater here when D w i g h t Eisenhower w a n nominated ns Republican candidate for the presidency. When it was all over on the first ballot, the OOP's southern organizations „ . _~and the o I d Fet" *"••» Guard looked to be on the skirts. The trouble is that In the last three Republican conventions, the Old Guard was handed similar defeats. Twice by Gov. 'Thomns B. DeM'ey of New York, once by Wendell Wilkie of Indiana and "Wall Street." And when these candidates were defeated, the old Guard serenely moved back into place and took over control of the Republican party machinery again. The Old Guard, like old soldiers, never dies. Whether they will fade awny for good this time remains to be seen. The only sensible course now being recommended to the Old Gunrd I is to join what Mr. Eisenhower calls hi.-, new "jsreat crusade." The alternative is to so off in a corner and sulk, continue its mnd, take candidate to be chosen by the Democrats" here in Chicapo soon. Hangover of Defeat Expcc.u-d To Wane Thij handover of despair In defeat is expected to diminish somewhat, however, after the losing delegates get home. The prospect of Senators Tan. Oirksen. Bricker, Kern. Cain. McCarthy and Representatives Clarence Brown of Ohio or Carroll Reece of Tennessee ever voting Democratic is impossible to conceive. What this group could become, however, in case General Eisenhower should win the election, is a hard core of "Northern Dixie- crats" for lack of a better name. They would be the opposition, within the party, lo the "program General Eisenhower called for in his speech accepting the*-nomination. This Republican opposition. voting with the Democrats, could completely stymie the Eisenhower program. In such an effort. Senator Taft, the loser at Chicago, might become the winner. In the last hours of the Republican convention. Rep. Walter Jurid of Minnesota tried hard to make Senator Taft the vice-presidential candidate. General Eisenhower apparently turned it down. And Senator Tafr also turned it down. The "mornintr-after" feeling in Chicago is that this was just as ! no part in the cnmpaicn not vote : %vc "- wllile il mlslu have helped '—and to give the presirtencv lo | " m(e th!> rilvldf;rt Republican ranks chose as his running mate young Sen. Richard Nixon of California. The general congratulated the convention on this choice. But it was his idea. The convention would probably young guy. it is the opinion of This k Hollywood. Mrs. .Tones- Ann Miller wore an "I Like Ike" pin—in diamonds. Marlon Brando's profile, "Actor on Impulse." by Grady Johnson in the, .Inly Coronet magazine is »n eye-opener. A.s his press agent in Texas on "Viva Zapata," Grady reports: "He did YOR! exercises on the lawns, practiced running broad jumps Into swimming pools, rode in fast.moving automobiles with his head down to see. he. explained bow traveling looked upside down, shot firecrackers in hotel lobbies and serenaded .lean Peters from I treetop at 3 o'clock in the morning." They've created a swamp so real I expected to meet Chloe at Motion Picture Center for the Jennifer Jones movie, "Ruby Gentry." As /ar >5 the eye can see. thi>n> nothing but sky. grotesque trees with hanging moss and fog. squirted from oil guns, drifting up from the brackish water. Jennifer and Charlton Heston huddle in the mud and water until Director King Vidor gives them » signal. Then they crawl into camera range and speak their dialog until Jim Anderson, playing Jennifer's brother, shoots Heston from ambush. The scene is taken over and over and finally A crew member mutters: "It's getting monotonous, A guy get* killed H hundred times in Hollywood before they decide he's dead." Skip thp rumors that -Jim* B»v«r decided that the two tnlfwing aces were probably divided. If cms play- were many political observers that he does not strengthen the ticket. The siory behind the selection is that Paul Hoffman, one of the gneral's closest advisers, i.s a t strong believer in youth. He has j He just, drew trumps with the ace a great enthusiasm for the young J and king and then led the king of people of today and he has impart- j clubs from the dummy, ed much of this feeling to Gen- [ The Idea was that East era) Eisenhower. had done either there wa.* zood chance tha,t the ac« split. Thera was no sure way to find out who had the ace of diamonds, but Sheinwold thought he r.ould find out who had the acct of clubs. '5 Y»an Ago In Blyiheyillt I surely play the ace of clubs if he Senator Nixon was picked be- i neld "•• Then declarer could trump cause the general regarded him as a symbol behind which the young folks could be recruited into the Republican party, as replacements for the Old Guard. The rno'-t import;-.;'' postscript on the Republican convention is that, a week before. Senator Taft had the presidential nomination j easily within his <>rasp. He lost it; Country-Fresh Politics Those o( (is n-ho niiroly •* n ( c h trtevufnn fhcmlrt perhaps stay oul ol ihe rn« brlupon Comedian Red Skelion flnd his spnnsiH-F, The comic. il jccms,. »Rs called (he nniion's No. 1 uliot nn a recent Sunday niplu .-hnw anrt prnmpny ro- ifii-ird, "Do you mean iomome has stopped clo'*-n tn XV-ij-hnigfan?" Varirly. the Ir.ide paper, quotes a spokesman !or SfecHmi's sponsor as juslifyinp iho n ackrtown on ihp comie in this wise: "After all. there nre slil! fl fr\\ nemocval.s aronnrl \vhn hny snap." Time was when iis Ilrmnci ;\ts were otten re- (rrrrd to as the gloat llnw.ishert. not «n nci\v In this eia of mink coals anri drrp frr-ere.s As a m.iuer of fart, we refill the idea that n-e need mnr-h snap. Alter all. \ve Ji.ivp Crime Biislcr Kelanver. the human rhlnrophyl lahlet. on our side Alrrady the n.iusrmis orjon fit nnfinnal p<ih_ tlrs liavr given way lo cnst.e n[ ,-ountry-fi-esri air. - Dallas rrcx. i Mornlne -\'e« s again hv clplatilt Ihe Oeniocrats m November. Some of Senator Taft ^ loval, hard eorfvs of die-hard rieleeate?, a.s the\- left Chicaoo, we.ve fhreat- eninc "to tnl-.e a pood lonk nt Ihe ade an apppalinz ticket, the combination jtis.1 wotilrin't have \vorked. Teef .\t\on Doesti'i StrcrtRlhen Tiekel fnstnarl. O^npr^l P7l5pnhon-er j anri conlci proceed on the awmmyv- tion that. t.h> ace of diamonds was in the West hand wines the ace of clubs had turned up In th« Ea»t. hand. The trouble _wa.* that Ea»t, unhesitatingly producer! a low club when the tin? of clubs was led from dummy. So Sheinwold ruffed and assumed that the ace of chibs WM in the West hanri. He got back to dummy with » heart and led a diamond. Emit, played low. anri declarer hopefully played the kine;. This last to the ace. and n second diamond trick \vas lost, later on. Who was the genius In thp. East seal? We'll have to withhold his Senator Joseph T. Robinson, leading Arkansas Democrat and Senate majority learler. was found dead of a heart attack In his Washington apartment today. Blytheville Water Co. ha* sunk » new well, B. N. Allen, resident manager, announced today. Approximately 28.000 (fee textbooks, arrived herfi by special shipment from Little Rock yesterday for us* by th« 5.641 students In Mississippi County public schools for th« summer session. It marks the first time the .statii of Arkansas has mad« textbook* available at no cost to itudents. through a series of blunders the convention by his own generals, principally David S. Inpalls. his cousin and campaign manager. The Intense "hai.e Dewey" cam- paiqn which the Taft organization launched in the last hours of the convention backfired completely. H name, because his brilliant"plav'ofi there is any rift left in the Re- „ low club was an accident The/ publican ranks that, needs heal-[ aw [„ duhs w,s stuck under the me. it i? this hstred of Governor j „„„„. anri h e didn't, know he hart Deu-ey which has now boon im- the ace until the hand w a8 almost planted so firmly in the Midwest-1 finished. rrn rnir " 1 ' What, a way lo lose a slam. the Doctor Says — Hy F.1>\Y1N P. .1OUIMN. M, O. Written for XEA ScrvTre 1 II rnr.v srrin tn many proplr *h?J ; little pici;re.-s has been ii!;i do hy : rr.MMiTh workers in 1 hrir iUifimpi-'v to tronfiuer the dread (iisoLi3o. pnlio. This, hnvirvrr. i 11 no: thr rn P, and ' 'Tiiu'h intormatioii [5 lie 'OIIIIHE; .iv,T;!,ibfr \vh:< h is oj>rn:n.': nru , rorr.~ aticl \\lnrh inp.v r*vt-;'.vi^Uy lend Tn rv.urr r-nri-t^rim v tiv iirvMc of pn.MTn r ing this {lu^.i: p. ;uirt of A K:tni;n<irv of n fr-.v nf ihr tlr- CIT/H hnp,-> Jor (hi*; h.-c;hrrr f'.iturr. rvtMi t"no',!;h '115; how sfmif o' Jh^sc inf'f. cnn or u-rd in n iT;ic i nc,il \\ay is not y-; cniirc-ly rier.r For rx'Mrtplr. it is now rr.ili/orj tlin* u hm a s(^ (Mr rn c j of por.o nli ,Tt!lv lii;e m tlif! \-in:r e of ihr lie i vo :^= ,- yiTiptoms iha-e ^ ho do, For :it Ira-;! 35 yenr5 rc^pnrch \vofji(rs have been trying to <Ie\rl- op sLjrh a trst, and even thouch JACOBY ON BRIDGE Good Meihods Will We've decided it's an odd world. Traitorous American, English and Swedish weaklings are being arrested all tht time for passing secret information to Russians. Nothing Js done, though, about the Russians who ar« in these countries just to gel such information. © NE* Go fo Your Head Answer to Previous Puzzle in Help Improve Gome j P.y OSWALD .l.AfOP.V I cb ; Written for NK..V -Service ' | As .«ome o: my n.uicr.s pi-'il>,ihly I -•• - • 1 "«'- I've mi' cri a rntiplc of the this h.i! not VM. come, their effoi-is recent nslional toiini.iiiicnl.s he- 1 will siTi-rly il" CTO-.vticrl wirh sllfcrss rn-,i-,- 1 -,vas nil fl-ivy -.vlth the Navy i somriime \\,i'n a lerl is nrrfectert. in .Japan and in Koira I'll be eel-! il will )-.-rm;i muny olhrr lovward ; iinu b.vi- In Ihe srrucele of the tepr, tn br Mini. j rnstrhnnnls. hn-,ve< -r, " n-hen' the' !hn--.i:!il hv rNim nl-srr\ ers of pnlm , ^"mrinnal i J |]y 2fi. i HIM ox.;-^;vr pl;vsica] rxcrlinn. farinur. or snrne nrhrr form nT ?1IT-S r'n-zht ^^;-,( an unfavorable action nn (he rii-ea..e. I'.rcl Krst AtMsrvlile Now thp Cnnummi^ mr.s thr e^n in thp kirt- nrvs -- a knifp bet\\rrti thp shmitdrr blarl** -- ann. of mnr^r. people ,T;T im:T)rri or rhey rio no* exist. _ G^TV Tvipht rv F.L'rnhnwor. * * f \Vo i Ytia^P!JU IIMIM -in no! drrr»rn n * sotnc fn i*r mrr Tnr.«te. hrranv t do no» flunk Kt? problem if ruffle irntly Important to ytarl onr.--M^r- ,'hsl Tito. * * * In fl r-pntinp brawl ^ith tho^r fellrm-s (North Koreans* you Itumefrately eft down lo their level. Th^re are n r> rules nnrt no r^fn-pp. — OhiM Lruce negotiator Maj.-Gen. William K. Harmon. I' :« ^N<> replied thnt 'hr vit'i--; ] \v]»i"h r.iu.^fs polio dr-- v ?, nor nt- ej\- ; fsnrily annck rhe nrwou^. svs'rtn j ."nri r.iupr p:tifilv.<:K nnd fh.i' in (ar;. m.-<n\ ha\r fJtc 0!.;ra-c \\ithnut : f-ver havins nnv nervoi;^ or niu-i'vi- | br p^-nipfonis. Obvin-t=ly, th;> m^v ; evrntn.Tlly lead to ,^:r.o '.n--po;-nnt rh.inces in treatment, rr pre\ rn- nun. ; Avo'her imnor'^nf rrsr.K ,-h o>• vrlormrnt l: r > in !he rr<-rn* ra^i'ov- rrv tint 'he virus r\m hn si ov, n in ;n (^-u^-eisIfniT "(r?r uii^e. p,nn tiul , mu<-h ivoi-k r^n he doiir -v r,}-\ the ! lirLi"! in thi^ in/'nnrr \vh:.-!) f-^p-.t-ih 1 | roiiM be rortoMiicri onlv ':v,- iijinc • mcn^.rv? n =• rxp^i inf nrr=l an'.:! 1 .. 1 '^ j 'Vhi= \v:!l ivaVe r^.-'irr ?.nrt ;r-5 I rxpniFive iv.^nv sMur.ff -'hi ii m.iy h.i-.p an in>ro?-i;ini befnnz m\ thr I ri^0i*^e. 1 One (hniff which 1* hn,i]v r.ee-ied is n. tr^t "\ hirh -A \\\ nin^e ;; no-I *ib!o fo rt!.T~nn,- rt pnl-fi r.-rlv T k ', ( -5 ;n tho.-e parents who do not ha\e ai\5 In nne re;v-.,-t. 4H pnrirnls with potul frnni ;!irrc e'nldnmirs ypre .-1':d:rd M .'h rr--nid In tlir amounl of |i!u --.-nl ^rruTv \\h;-li Ihcy prr- fovmrrl aro:i:ui Uie time when their i] It ! hat nhvsKal artj-.-ity done before Ihe riisr.i-f- had arlinily bcenn rii<i not ^Cfnl tn i-.nve much effect on the F--ver:ry of rhr pai-aiysis. Kn\v.n-er. \\hr-n physical activity u.i- r-;iri.-rri (i:;r after rhe sicm of iUnr.'= 1^,-i appnarcd. even before they iiarl bTnrnr serirms. theie dirf 50rm ro hr a drii!ii1p increase in the n-imb"rs of those \vho developed p.ir.i )•-s's ,?nrt ni The j-fvcrifv of such U NORTir A K!>65 VKQJ f 9 7 * K 8 fi .1 WRST (D) E .\ST A N*one & 7 i V10937 VS3" 1 « A fi 6 i S 4 Q'.S~:> *1097i +A,qj42 SOI;TH * A Q.I 10332 V A 6 4 » K J 10 «•* None North-South vut. Wcsl North Pasl Smith Pass Pass r.ic s i A Pass 3 A P.i« fi A Pass Pass Pass Opening lead— (f 10 HORIZONTAL 53 Weight 1 Brimless <<„*,..,-, covering lor henri 4 Turkish head 56 Permit covering 5 ' !i °<*y rra S 7 Shaped covering for the head 10 Operatic solo 11 Head coverings of n multitude of forms 12 Roman pr*:t H Weights of India 15 Beverage Ifi Howing implements . water 58 Scatter VERTICAL 1 Indian 2 Ventilates 3 Glilcrs 4 Destinies 5 Before 6 Ardent 7 Flexible coverings for 17 Chemist's tool 18 Land parcel 20 Requests 23 Exclamation of sorrow 24 Native of Latvia 25 Italian city- head and neck 2fi Go by aircraft R Gvandparenlal 27 Genus of ft Weary shrubs 28 G " n!nck catch 13 Doctor of Holy 29 Number (pi.) one ill the players, on my tram will he my asso.-iale. Alfrrrt .Shoin- \vo!d Today s liar.d thnws him s:nb- I bine his toe. but his me!hot) of playina the hand may appeal to you | even though it didn't \vork. ' . \Vesl openrd the ten of hearls. ! atid dummy won \viih the kme. The t , only problem, obviously, was to V"." A:v.i".:.in< live in the prr-s-, anew how to pl.iy the diamonds, ^n tcjise. — Mrmpliis Pirss-Scim- Who had trip are o! diamond?? 1Ur- i Aluy wine Uioiighl, Shcmwold i ^•enrr of pnlin in the com- innniM 'n n;:t rvrrv yoiincstrr \rifh nunnr sv :ir.i-o:i>F -n hcrl for a short. t'.me vuiril or.r i.= suve that the disease is nor polio. dawn 22 Prophesy (var.) 23 Vigilant 26 Sea bird 27 Devotee 30 Fewer 31 Worm. .12 Golf device 33 Pcu-ter coin of Thailand 31 Steamer (ab.) 36 College official 37 Female saint (ab.) 38 Card game . 38 Toothed wheels -10 French coin 41 Collection of sayings 42 Derby 45 Moslem headdress 40 Bacchanals' cry .10 Interest (.•)!>.> AS "?-,m«r»W Is*" < ab -> .15 Traveler 36 Most adored 3.1 African antelope 40 Fro/.en rain 4 1 Perfume WWnacr « Ellipsoidal 44 Had on 46 Liver secretion -!7 Dry 43 Fiber knots SI N'cvv (comb. form)

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