The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 9, 1949 · Page 6
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December 9, 1949

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, December 9, 1949
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r PAGE six THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO H. VV. HAINES, Publisher JAMES U VEHHOEKF Editor PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager Soli National Advertising Representatives: Wallace wiuner Co, New lork, Chicago Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. Entered as second class mailer at the post- office at Blytheville, Arkansas, under act ol Congress, October 9, 1917. Member of The Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: fly carrier In the city ot Blytheville or any suburban town where carriei service Is oialn- tained. 20c per week, or 8Sc pel month By mall, within a radius ot 60 miles $4.01) pei year. S2.00 lor six months, $1.00 for three months: • by mall outside 60 mlJe zone $10.00 per year payable In advance. Meditations The cup of blessing which we liloss, Is it not Hie communion or the blood of Christ? The lirr.id which we break, is It not the cmnmiminn of the body of Christ?—I Cor. 10:16. * * » * We should come to the Lord's table with the confident expectation ol meeting Chri.si Uiere, ol receiving there a blessing,—Rev. Charles A. Sav- Bge. Barbs Isn't it peculiar how many women who claim to be masters of culinary art flock to the cook- Ing schools? * * » Nagging children while Iliey eat brings emotional upset which causes tooth decay, says a dentist. Whal'll you have, Junior, spinach or ,a denial drilling. * * « Unc!e Satn says that 20,000.000 of the -27,000,000 autos on the road early this year were of prewar vintage. With some we've seen, that means World War I. * * » A shipment of snow was taken south for some Floridans to look at It. As far as we are cimrmis, (hey can have all of It. * » . Ship your Christmas presents early so the mainman can avoid the rush, the crush and the slush. How About Other U.S. Citizens Heid by Reels? Americans everywhere are gratified at the release of Consul General Angus Ward, Vice Consul William N. Stokes and others of the U. S. Consulate staff at Jlukcie'n, Manchuria. But they have h'ttle reason to rejoice long. Here is why: On Oct. IS, T04S, Sgt. Elmer C. Bender, R Marine flyer, and William C. Smith, a Navy electrician, were'forced down in China while on a routine training flight. The Chinese Communists took them prisoner at Tsimotao. Today they are either still being held or they are dead—no one but the Reds seems to know. To U. S. citizens who want to see ns much concern shown for ordinary Americans as for diplomatic officials, the record in this case must appear ( |j s mal. Put baldly, the fact is that for more than a year the United States has been unable to win the freedom of two servicemen who fell into Communist hands by the merest chance during the performance of their military duties. Small comfort here for the relatives of thousands of soldiers, sailors and marines who might be exposed to similar |jorils any time. President Tliuman called it. an outrage that Ward should have been jailed. Secretary of State Achesun asked diploma-is of ;!0 nations to tell the Chinese Communists how gravely we viewed the Ward incident. No such high authorities have publicly deplored the mysterious disappearance of Kendor and Smith. To he sure, the case lias not gone ""noticed. Only a few day s ago Rep Karl Wagner, Ohio Democrat, demanded that the State Department, insist on release of the men. Previously Senators Taff, Douglas, I.ucas and Wherry had appealed for action. Wagner was informed Oct. 7 flint the Slate Department had learned July 28 that the I wo men were in Tsingtao m Communist custody. Noll)ing move has been heard. Until the Marines left China April 13, they had negotiated directly in an effort to get the pair freed, but with not the slightest success. Thereafter, according to Marine Corps officers, the State Department was urged l-eiioatedly to do all possible for the men. But further appeals have borne no fruit. The State Department apparently has kept the relatives of Uetuler and Smith abreast of its efforts. But a wliable radio commentator reported the other night that he telephoned Mrs. Smith, wife of the Navy electrician, and found that Hie department never answered her telegrams and other messages. Worse still, Mrs. Smith told the commentator from her home in Long Beach, Calif., the Navy had never reported to her at all. She said she learned of her husband's imprisonment from a newspaper story. Again, slim comfort here for parents and wives of men on duty in the world's trouble spots. No one wants this country to unleash its armed might to convince the Chinese Jleds that we intend to protect our citixcns abroad. Hut the very least any American expects is that.its highest officials gc>t as much exercised about two unfortunate servicemen as it did over its diplomats in Mukden. . ni.rnrRvn.T.K CAMC.) COURIER NEWS Views of Others Politics in Limbo St:Uc government opciidcs in a kind of limbo of American politics. Hanking somewhere behind the federal and local K omnmems in public attention, the .states also la K in modern procedures and frequently in honesty. This is nut a new oiwcrvution .Lincoln Stct- fCJis noted that slate (jovernmems hod practically been ignored. Earlier. Lord iiiyce wrote that the subject was "a primeval foicst wrcre the VPKOU- tion Is rank." Recently, tin; charge of apathy and Incompetence with regurd to state Bovernniem has been renewed. In -Our Sovercl s n State," Ktiitor Robert S. Alien and his colleagues have fo w kind words to say of any .state. The book's chapter on Illinois is reprinted in part on this past. What Ls wrong with state government? The major omissions and disservices can be listed In an imcomniendnblc catalogue: 1. Must slate constitutions :irc archaic. The Illinois Constitution is 79 years oltl, but us Don E. Chamberlain writes, efforts to revise it have been frustrated. Jyj'ilsiami's runs to 85,000 words Mlssom-inns may have- pride in the fact that their Constitution, though it still contains 30.000 words, was mtich reduced and rewritten only [our years ago Naturally siicli constitutions are not restricted' to fundamental Jaw and governmental lornis. They have been amended. In some cafes hundreds of times, to five into them all kinds ot rules which properly belong In the statutes. Olten the amendments are a device to guard special legislation against change. 8. Voting districts are not representative. The general failure to reopDorllon these districts means that many preeminently urban states arc dominated by rural legislators. In Illinois, the Chicago area has more than halt (he State's population but only 37 per cent ot the seats fn the Illinois House. The IMO census figures indicate that. 41 per cent 0 [ Missouri's population is in the St. Louis and Kansas City areas, though these elect but 23 per cent of the Slate Representatives, This "rotten borough" system leads Inevitably to neglect Of urban needs. Mr. Allen's writers think it aiso favors political conservatism and opposition to much modern legislation. •S. Legislators arc underpaid. The annual salary in Missouri is S15BO. In Illinois, it is $3000. and only New Jersey and New York pay as much or more. The states can expert -10 get just what they pay for, which Is low-caliber representation. Low legislative salaries mean inattention and hasty consideration of public business and -ilso advance the Influence ol high-spending pressure groups. •I. I.oliliyins is iiiu-imlrullcil anil in-rr.-isiic. Mr Chamberlain says monopolies am oilier groups wield powerful influences in Illinois. Missouri legislators recently complained that small-loan lobbyists ottered them ley a] business and other benefits if they would "vote right." While, ibe Federal Government at len.,i attempts to regulate lobbying, only 35 sutcs have lobby laws at all. and none clearly ufeimiics what is iii,.. ;; ,|. B1 ,, te ca puols „,„.,„, 01>eh rang< . for selfish intere.-ts. Unless the stales institute reforms m areas of neglect, the persistent ery of "states' n»nts" will grate on many ears. Too ottcn these n"iitv have been invoked, not to improve the Mutc./uul to oppose social security, federal control of tule- lajids cil. a,, MV.A and otlier measure. Decentralisation ought to be a con.-t.int lMJ n- sidnatim, in our guviTnmcntal system. Vet as the states nnw stand, it Is no wonder that so ninny people run to Washington when tliey want effective help or protection. —ST. LOUIS I'OST-DISPATCii 50 THEY SAY We in the Army know tile cieatcst drusaer is in ovcr-cxpandinc tlie armed forces and ov(i-b;;r- denliii; the civilian economy.— Maj.-C.cn, Clous Byers, Anny piisunnel c.xinrt. * » * I should say that the filendship .bctwe-n Aimy and Navy olficrrs) goes In dirert p;np,.iT. l)n to Hie distanlc y, nl get away from \Va.-,li:iif.tcn.— tien. Uttisht Ki-eiihowcr. * * * Hrrau.-c your s ,, c jai and economic rorainons an- better th.,n ot.-is. I have to EO a Imlc fuith." and use a !in; 0 more drastic inea.sinw. HI, ; ,,, '^ linn. o;i l..,,,s 7->enr I'lan which is similar to "Fair Deal." F->r mute ihr.n half the world the old chronic tindcrn>,urish;iu-i, t continues and Hun K er is si nice- one mi al av.i. f ro , n millions.— Norms Dodd, top United \alioiis food auliiorlty. * * » If you firil a house for rent today, yr.u can K'imMhT,i; is wrong with u. Any house thai is of v.ilue ran he sold and a builder or a real ,-st;,;, , n :in ins nolhiti? to L-HU, bv tei.t,;^. William lx'..u, iiromlncnt builder. Queerest Approach We Ever Saw J^IDAY,_DECEJIBE n 0, 1949 -. Primitive Practices Show Thin Spots in Modern Civilization Sunday School Lesson IS) IVlllkini K. UHroy, 11. I). One hears talk often of "social religion," and "the social Gospel." It is understandable that such phrases, with their emphasis, should WlfaT let"me" of* £* f 8 "' ; L mi L c, thou^^J'^,- pmases, wun men- emphasis, should ',"''''•' ""<• "' L "™Sht was a ,„.,,.. come into use in protest against <"''! 1! " dl fl ' om Johannesburg South the Idea that religion is a mainly,! Africa saying that ritual murders or purely, individual, personal mat-I'» .' " itlll ° ;"> d <"'« present "a the tor. I British authorities win, ^ fi, , .,... ... . I ,,,,,i,i,,,,, m AM,..;.*'" ? difficult man to man, and (ho fellowshin of ism ve encountered Washington News Notebook Atomic Commission's Initial Press Meeting Featured by Fun and Facts WASHINGTON -(NEA1- nus to give out more information nd improve Its public relations, the \tntnic Energy Commission has dc- irJed to hold a monthly press con- ei ence. The rive commissioners had a Anx-|to October. They didn't find anything, eillier. Says AIT! llaimirrcd l(y Investigation Cliairman Lilicnthal got in one of hot handouts for their ployert'iicltcr elsewhere, workiu r poye eter else rrt attempt. But outside of that, 1 the atomic cnerev II? imrsfmtim!, roT-nil. ..... i.. ^ ..... - - * ._..,, . . .^- proc ^.^ of lestifyiii!! before Congress. "Government red tape and an excels ef checks and balances can be over- cmnha.'.jzrd." he said. The subject ol bigger and belter bombs came nji almost Immediately if It •:ing, or i : in one ; A reporter wanted to know were true that hydrogen was itucstioning reveals only some rlful dodging. The whole commission lined up chind a big table in the AEC board inn, for its first critics] m.iss en- ounler with [he press. Retiring halnnan David K. Lilicnthal. In n retty perky blue and white nuc- <•- also did mast of the >dglng Adm. Lewis L, Strauss lint -Yes!" reaction when asked i to answer that one he thought more Information; Then somebody wanted to know uld be given out with safety, but [ if. once the scientist stated to herwise snid nothniE. New mem- I disintegrate hydrogen it •rs Henry Devvolfc Smythe and i puss" • • ' = • >• ordon Dean made a couple of: a bi» grin turned ISM-CI-.S nplccc. Jovial Summer T.: .Siuvthe.' author • of the famed ke BO very red in the face and j .Smvthe report. "Hem v," he aTed a lot of quiet chuckling at some •• --- • •' a.%keu, the tough questions tin-own nt 1 powerful. Lilicnthal said o decline «ct if there was congressional immunity in discussing atomic secrets What he implied was, "Could Sen' i.d (Johnson of Colorado reveal all j that, information he had put out on a television broadcast, and away witi, it.?" "I shan't be practicing law for month," said Lilientlial, "and can't give an opinion." . "" I Did this mean that Llllentiial was I going to open a law office? The chairman threw up a hand "T seem to hnve declassified a Liii- enlhal secret." he said in protest 'What I meant for a wiseciack scems lo have been llnsuccrsslul.' is much as man'.-; own persona! failli and his relationship 10 God. Tlie Hebrew prophets had sentially a social outlook. They ihniiglii of "Israel" as a people chosen and called of God. a nation with Oral-given privileges and responsibilities. To thai people and , -.---. '• nation they were supremely dc- ' ' Ahcl ' c l!lls horror still persists, voted in a loyalty that was itself' Those present day ritual murders 11 mutter of religious intensity They I '" Afl ' ita freoucmly consist of cut- thoughtof the nation and the peo- (i " s . lhl ' viclmi to pieces while pie a.s a whole, and lliev had much lie sli " is n! ' ve " le sacrifice Is made to ward off evils Oettine back to Basutolaiul the I bodies ol 293 victims of ritual mnr- ' (ler have been found by police in Ihc past seven years. And (here is reason to belive that twice as many cases have gone und'scovc'r- e<l. The Gold Coast is aliii'-f a-<a ' or ID say rciiarditiK the conditions and! principles that made for national s ° 0<l fm lmu '- all<l i« that happiness, security nud welfare.''"° '' Ol 'g' oll!i "' And, of c nurse. sense ••Righteousness e.xalieth a nation.' nil is ihe Lord." | ism involving htimati sacrifice, is of - ...ion." [ .inci, or course, such practices "Happy is that nation whose God aren't confined to Africa. Voorioo- ' •"- •••""• ism im<uvmg unman sacrifice Hut with thai social outlook they! found in some isolated parts ,., stressed the need and primary place ' 'he West Indies, and other rites of personal righteousness. A sound involving the taking of human life nation could be built only upon a! ' c carried out in primitive parts sound individuals. Hence every ele-I of tuo Far East- mem of personal evil and unright- j Much more common than the OOUMHSS was an offense not only horrors of ritual murder are prac- ^"f.u^^r^'K its inherent structure and endanger- manv parts of the v.o'ld For In" 1 H!s,nrir'. 11 m• vT "' its , c ". elni! - >s - *"'«• » lot <»' "Cud beliefs center HtstoncHlly. Achan and ins whole 1 in the Hindu Sadhus or spirit do- ly hud been put lo death when tors, who are round "not only in the I, llari hl'pll Fnnnrf o.,.,, :..* ' ^..j-.., ...» "..... ill 11 n. Acnan had been found approprint- ms to himself silver ami rich garments looted from the enemy, was that Achan was rabbins''?"' to all. and in thus c h iv soclnhv w;is weaken',, e innmty. This notion o~f the ness and intesjntv of the J » ni tin J - hoy'. ,iti com" ouel ' persisted strongly, ihe prophetic es-l Orient but in the West Indies. I ran into some amazing examples of these spirit rioctors TtinicUid a few years ago. T operated in secret in the jul. = -_ dislricis, because the police were hunting them, hut f managed to visit some of them through the assistance of an Indian col leg professor who believed in them. peciiilly in tiou, long dent, when sotieti' liad become more lo stop? Lilicnthal with to Scientist Lilienthal. but he hud nolhinar said he thought Ihe reporters were tougher than the romtre-snien about asking embarrassing questions. This was something of a tribute. The press conference lusted onlv an linur or so, but the Congressional Atomic Energy Committee Investigated the nmimission from March "w:ll you stop it?" "There is no danger of setting to j tlie atmosphere on fire," said the i reassuring Mr. Smvthe. un! Was it true that the Russians! know ia, 1 liad ra/cd mountain.': and clnneed I cn-on How diet tiiev ! encre The questioning went .-.11 over and around the Idea of shoring U. s atomic information with the British and Canadians. This is a subject which Secretary of State Dean Acheson, Lilientlial and other American e.vpcrt.s have again taken tonccp- ! Tllcse Sadhus treat disease with Her 'the Achan inci- ! '"cantiitiens. They drive out evil ^ < spirits wh'ch are plaguing folk, and . irganizecf But the princi- ' lhey mvokc disaster a"iiinst your pie was the same. Evil, selfishness ' C11<>m .v—for a cash consideration, of unrighteousness in the individual : COU1 ' SC - I was told by educated rolk was a socinl offense. Social n-li-ion' lllat tllpsc things actually work, | could be strong only when per- tllm ' ah >'°" "n't move it by me, sonal religion was sound. j U is n principle that om;ht to i be emphasized more in our modern democracies. Though punishments are not enforced, grabbin", for one's self against tlie common good is a.s much u social offense and wrong, in our complex society as' .. up for discussion with representa- resenta- tives of those two countries. What The entire district where I found tiie Sadhus MSS rcokuiu with Ihe supernatural. Not only !hc doctors but every native I talked with was wrapped up in it. Ghosts. cv il spirits pnri gone! spirits were !'[] over the Place. Here is one tvpical story I wa.s told: - ,- ...^ jL^.t.j ul The father of several sons had Aclinn's wrongdoing. ' : enemies whom he washed to punish. We think of democracy as con- ' He believed—and it wa.s common ntmg in majority rule. But the belief—that if you bury a body face true essence of democracy, and downward, its spirit will return and st-m bshing peonlc will, a whip. He desired a spirit he could corfc trol and so he killed one of hilP it wa.s the primitive society of ' that which alone can make 'democracy effective, is much deeper. is .self-rule, and the individuals ••• *'>u,m tuo Lfninciics. \Vhatl iiiuivuiuajs composing the -sons ann Dllrien Jii all the answers boiled down to was I democracy. In u democracy "every ; ' ! 'he boy's sijirit the *ons and buried him face down that the British and Canadians hadn't complained thus far about not gelting enough information and that It might be to the advantaec of the U.S. lo co-operate \viili them Thcti^a French reporter wanted in would ''Trie statements should from (he Russians," said Pi •Sim i he with a skeptical "Tliev claimed they did it." ('•in Concrrssmi-n nivuljc .Secrets? cr, s o Anutner reporter wanted to know sion." try didn't have Communist,": like Joliot-Ciirrie among its scientists? "When that set of farts exists" said Lilienthal. dodging artfully again, "come back. Tt will \K a interesting subject lor discus[N HOLLYWOOD HOLLYWOOD — thought double features were con- fn-illg but this business nf scfiuc new films at theaters and old tnov-, iC'S on television has given me the! T. V.'s—Tilubat:nii Virus, il.ook up "Titubating"—I had to.> On my television screen cvery- b"ily in Hollyv.oocl is irefling younccr instead of olcle;-. Evcrvhodv is InsinE weight. Evcrvtiiing is eoing burkwavcls. Freddie I!ai tholomcw was 6 ffM 2 inches tall and-still "lowing tiie l.v! time 1 saw him. But in "Lit- r '*' Lnrd Fami'leroy. innking tiir rounds of video, he's n curly-haircri litUr boy of in. Jimmy Cajincy Is so nice and plump in -White Heat." Hut television audiences sre a slim. bny:sh Cacney in "The Hauling Hoofer" filmed in IMS. Grant Withers Is a character actor at Republic but on television he's a slim-walstcd. battling Marine. Henry Fonda looked like n Inch s' r hool boy on TV screens in "Wing". C'f Iho Morning. Hnot Gibson anci ,l"hnuy Mack Brmui ore gcttinc; •"'•nicer every day as TV western Tlirn tliere arr all tlmsc stars popping up in bit rolrs in TV T movlrs. Such as Ann sheriilan anil llob Milrlimn. Ucally, it's cc^nlusins-. Latest- wrinkle- for tlie kids is: Dnv Rogers pajamas. I uiHlerstand tlii'.v have made parents very happy. because :!'s the iu,ly way they can . Ihoir kids lo lake off'their j nlong Ca^idy suits when he<3*l' )1 ' Wyau *s '.inn- rolls around. " : • • »i"i.t, m: I.OOKLVC llon'T !uok ncl\\ but everynne will ^' liokiug when they see Lana Turner in her new silver hlonclr hair. It's shnttor than ever and ••'hile I ana without hair would ap- !>r-:il tn on per rcnl of America's mai(-s. -.],,. W i]j ,, ow appeal to lO.i By Erskinc .Inhnsnn Slaff Correspondent •She and new husband Geary stcf- walkcd into tiie lobby "of the lingo Hotel and one tourist erl to another and .said: I'ink, there's that Powell <-irl "oin the movies. Think of it "un lu-ie «ith a man," B''b \Vc-lch. the producer, reports .< Hollywood delicatessen advertis- "'>" a ••I'iistraml Sandwich Named Iticardo Mcmtalbati Is burning 11 fi that national magazine story '•'I'lch listed his age as 37. He saysi I" 1 : •><>. "The studio." he crnans, | '"'• 'ryiiij; to build me up as a bcibbv- •: ifiol but I'm worried about what I'm cc.ing to tell my insurance com- ''',"';.''• - - - Barley Granger and • ..r!'<y Winters have agreed to Just '"' fi'ienrts. . . . Ham Goldwyn is man is his own king, and the weak- right and started to lash out ' " ..... came back all but nets of our democracies is that so jt got out of the father's control many have abdicated. , The result wa.s that the spirit wns Who can estimate the strength ' visiting (lie old home daily and and power of a nation, democrat!- j flogging the father, and mother caily organized, in which every citi- ; and other son unmercifully. This. zcn was exercising hi of self-government? ideal for humanity. kingly right That's mind you. w-.s a "rar : t" and Sec M?KI-:NKIE on 11 75 Years Ago In Blythevillc- The Red Pepper Club entertained members o! the football team !;,,! nighf irifh a three course supprr al the Country Club. There were 62 present. Following tiie supper there >vas South won the opening lead of the jack of hearus with ihe king. Then cashed Ihe ace of hearts, lie led I .,„ i..^.....", „„ -•••-•••• - ••••" iaoi> icam wnn ller.shel Mosley as the deuce ol spade.s. Dr, Robms. i ' Ml " v. ' q™!"";! I'™ 0111 ,"' «"". alleinatc. Murray Harris r,nd J. W. .. , s sitting West, played low. North won with the queen and returned „ spade. The nine-spot in dummy held , Usi the trick as South rchised to cover 1 u 'r Dr. Roberts now felt confident that' South had the king and a small i spade left in his hand. i At this point Dr. Robert*; canned ' the king of diamonds and led 11 .small Mnry Spain Usi"y referee u , the mock football game. Brief talks were made by the following- Miss Usrcy, "Kick Off"; Receiver. 1 John Tackle. Join, Burns; Covering a pass. B • il Lock; "Play- ina the Ball." Hershel Mosley: "lii- •evferrnce. 1 Dick Tipton; "Backing 1'ie Line." Kddie Saliba; Center, Robert Baxter: "In Appreciation" wi'.s given by Camev LasHe. The cheer leaders were N B. Mcnard and Mauvirc n^i.-hel. It wa.s announced that nick.Tip- ton has been named captain of the 1935 learn with Hershel Mosley as j Pintle wen: named honorary c:ip- I tains of the IO:H .season a.s individ- ! ual captains were named for each i game. Mu ic dining tiie evening wa.s furnished by Mis,s vcnela Eaxe. diamond to the queen. His 1 Food Fish jAnsv/er to Previous Puzzle the local release IIOI.LVWOOI) "n date r-.if.t- 7 on McKENNEY ON BRIDGE " IVilli.xm K. Mi-Krnnpj Anu-rir.i's Card Authority "ntlrn for NKA Scrvirj fiocfor Uses Head To Ccl Trump Coup AQ3 V J 10 7 6 3 2 » S2 *K 104 Dr. Kobcrls A A J 1 C 6 VQ5 » A CJ 6 * J6 N W E ' Dealer A'K 542 V A K 8 t IT) 9 7 + 853 A03 V94 » K J 8 3 J. A Q 9 7 2 Rubber— Neither vul. South Pass Pass Pass Pass West North East '•* Pass 2 A 2 » P3S. S 3 t 3 A Pass -1 A Pass Pass Opening — v J S alwfiys ccl around --V- ! .-rUrl before, it Isn't very o!ten llt I set the kind of hands from '; r..idc'i'.<i. that I can use In my However, I must say tha't Roberts, of Birming- •"ii. Alabama, sent me a group of iy -"Hi on.-s. Today's hand is me! iiir:n and I think you are point; I . enjoy it. * j Di'. Roberts, who held the We.st 'ids. !i;,,s played bridge for a Rood •'ny Near.; I remember meeting ™ «ne time at a tournament in hifatro way back in 1MO. He said us is the first time he has ever next play wa.s the jack of clubs, which North covered with the king, the ace winning In dummv. Tlie riuccn of clubs was cashed'and a small club ruffed. The dnctor thus, reduced his hand down In trumps to the ace-jack, while South held the king-five. Dr. Roberts then entcrr-d the dmn- 'IOKIZONTAL 1,4 Depicted fish, Hie black 8 It is used for 12 Peculiar 13 Operatic solo H Jason's ship (myth,) 15 Cover 16 Raised strip IS Fuss 19 Near 20 Saves 22 Alleged force 23 Cipher 2o Jewel 27 Ireland 28 Wither 29 Doctor of Medicine (ab.) 30 Tungsten (ab.) "51 Pronoun 2 Plural suffix 1 Brain passage ,1 Seines 38 Current of ocean 33 Paradise 40 Measure of VEHT1C.-H. 1 Comfort 2 Reviser 3 Augment •I Uncovered 5 Dry 6I.Mcr.-il part ' Hero S Xole of scale 3 British money of account II Draw- idly - 34liar.ini *' Jype measure 3G Bridge ished" 21 Faded holding .17Prccipitaled 42 Either •13 New siji r •14 KiicouraKc •15 Col or •"i Finishes 43 Married 51 Courtesy litl» 53 Compass poin ui . i^u«tiv,> LHVII (.IUL1LII LIIL' null,- *tlt:tl my by playing a small diamond. 41 Gave winning the trick wiin ihe iark ! ^ Negative reply .... . - ... ( .n> CI-|..I A The good nine of cluhs was led South discarded the eight of hrart.s and the doctor discarded his last diamond. He. now led K diamond, which South had to Inunp, The doctor over-trumprd. He picked up rp ,. . - "* ••"•".'-^ si-i -i.'M.uu • nMu. t f *.wu|i. cotnpictmg tne tr Talked to Jane Powell in Las Vceas. j it ,e is the way the play went, making n^ contract Soulh'.s king of spades with the ace. ^ Atlorneys •ISStntulc 50 Bird 51 Observed 52 Koman date SI Sell "if) Frozen \v.itcr SB Grant the truuv,) coup and j <nb.) 58 Color 10 II

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