The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 10, 1950 · Page 6
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January 10, 1950

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, January 10, 1950
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PAGE SEE BI-YTUKVn.T-R (ATUC.) COUIUER NEWS THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. It. W. MA1NES, Publisher JAMES L. VEHHOEFF, Editor PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Keprpscutativcs: Wallace Witiner Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis, Entered BS second class matter at the post- office at Blytheville, Arkansas, under act ol Congress, October 9, 1317. Member ot The Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the city ol Blytlievllle or ans suburban town where carrier service is maintained, 20c per week, or 85c per month By mall, within a radius of 50 miles 54.00 per year, $2.00 for six months, $1.00 for three months: by mail outside 50 mile zone, S10.00 per year payable in advance. Meditations Therefore also nnw, sailh (he i.ord, turn je even to me wllh all your heart, amV with fasting. *nd with weejiing, and nllli inunruing— Joel 2:12. * * * Before God can deliver us from ourselves, we must undeceive ourselves—St. Augiiscinc. Barbs Just a little over It months and ir.-e can smut the incense burners we got to somebody else. * * * FA-CII Hie snail lias its adranlagrs, says a irrilrr. At least his wife can't live under Ihc same roof. * * * A hit-rim driver in Philadelphia ran right out of his shoes when he lied the scene. He also lost his head. » • • What with today's prices, when a fellow takes a jirl to lunch Hie girl takes the fellow over. « * * Who remembers when an auto stalled and It took two cranks to start It? Definition of Profit Vital To Price Investigations Tlie sizable price cuts by Buick on Borne of its 1950 models slant! in marked contrast to recent boosts announced by the steel industry. The natural thought In anybody's mind is: What goes on? There's probably nothing tougher than trying to figure whether a price hike is necessary. Too little of the information necessary for s judgment is available. In this instance, the steel firms maintain that the cost of new pension plans, plus other added charges, is enough to justify the increase. It's hard to dispute that claim without an impartial look at the stee] companies' books. Senator O'Mahoney, Wyoming Democrat, wants to make an investigation after Congress gets back. But he has already declared his disapproval of the increase, so his inquiry may amount to something less than an impartial review. Any of us ought to welcome a really careful study of industry's pricing policies. More often than not, when labor has won a round of wage increases, industry has countered with price advances. Labor has promptly shouted that the wage .ins could have been absorbed into tlie existing price structure. In rebuttal, management has pointed to higher costs. Where the wise course lies no one can be sure. Congress repeatedly has looked into the related questions of profits, wages and prices, li did so in 1049. But nothing definite and conclusive ever seems to come from these efforts. One reason why results are so poor is that labor,, industry and most congressmen go into the problem with their minds made up. None of the facts or theories advanced during the inquiries changes these minds. For example, labor has one view of profits, industry another. Neither is ever convinced the other has si sound approach. And yet profits are critical both to wages and to prices. Unless there can be sonic basic agreement on the nature anil character of profits in a five economy, lliorci'll never be an understanding on Ihc olhor points. We'd like to suggest thai tlie next time the various parties sil down to investigate the workings of American industry they focus on that one fundamental issue. When they have reached a clear conclusion as to what profits are essential to the best interests of ail sides, then it may he possible to decide when industry is over-pricing and when it id being squeezed unfairly. • • • Saucers Fly No More U can't be said that the Air Force is indifferent to the worries of the ordinary citix.en. From Washington we learn that over a two-year period U. S. A. F. officials have checked np on no less than 375 rumors about "flying saucers" and other weird sights in the sky. To track down all these reports, the Air Force needed a special team from its science staff, plus help from college scientists. Tlie conclusion: There's no substance lo any of the rumors. In other words, flying saucers arc n myth. We trust that this whole category of scares and frights may now be quietly embalmed along with Orson Welles" famous "Men from Mars" panic of the thir- ies. Jlay 1050 and the years aliond sec people taking a calmer view of life—on and above the earth. TUESDAY, JANUARY 10, 3350 once over lightly— By A, A. Firilrkksnn Having steepi-d myself in ihe TruHiaulsrns that liave emanated from the ; IMOIS < ipful UHUHJ the p:ist iflOssngtt-fiLlpd tiiiys, I lisive about decided to tc;\r up my insurance ]>oHdcr Jf lunch a nmlrh U) my war bonds and consign my puny hank account to the Home ft>r A^-d ami Indigent Vacuum Cleaner Salesmen. Thus cleansed of the taint of free ciUerpriAc, I sliall fling myself Inuly and soul Into the pattern of life a. la rnir iipni. Armrdinfj to tht ninn m tne While Howie, the average income is mr-v something over $1,200, which means I am duf> for quite a rai.se. in five years, the man .says, the nveiiifje family will have a 55.200 income and by L'Ono A. D. we'll all- .still assuming we're average, v.hiitevtr lliat Is—have $12,000 rolling in each ypnr. Last Thursday, Marec Truman he say puity soon they nln't gon' be no mo' poverty; all Goti's chilhms gonna huve employment. Ye.ssir, after, putting (he torch to the bridges nil of me, I shall dive headlong into Truman's Land of Milk and Honey. [ need a roof over my head, so I shall erect a smnll castle of mine own with some of this 100 per cent linatiniinj business obtained via PHA and GI loans and mortgage insurance. Come 20 or 30 years—when i nave about finished paying the $10,000 principal and interest on my $5,000 house—[ should he making a Truman salary of $8,000 or $10,000 per annum so paying off shouldn't he too rough. Keeping body and soul together and stocking the larder shall present no problem, for isn't Mr. Brannan going to fix things so the farmers will get filthy rich while I'm buying loot! dirt cheap? Youbctclm. I c.iti't lose my Job, for if Mr. Truman hn.s his way my boss will be stuck with me. Under n Fair Employment ['radices Commission, I can a (ways file a complaint that my boss Ls trying to dis- einploy me because he doesn't like the way i wax my moustnche. That, brother, is discrimnnnation, and it makes no difference that I yt)t no talent for this noospaper business. Should my health falter, there'll be public health insurance to cover my ailing days—whether or not J want the premiums chiseled olf my pay check. My kiddies wiM tie assured of having schools, for the federal government has big plans lor poking its nose into this essentially local Unit-turn- Maybe later we'll even have free textbooks from the Government Printing Office On such fascinating subjects as "Pendergast's Political Science," edited by Hurry S. Truruaji; "How to Win Medals and Influence," by Maj. Gen. Harry Viuigtian. author of the philosophical work "Deep Thoughts on Deep-Freezes;" "The Decline and Fall of ttie Republican Pnrt-y," by William Boyle; "The l/>st Fnt:e," by Dean Acheron (translated from the Chiiie.se); "The Good Substclimi Earth." by Cnurles vF. Brannan; "Business Law: If It's Big, It's Bad," by J. Howard McGrath; nnrt "Contemporary Art: Red Ink Ls Prettier than Black," by II. Trn- mnn, who al.so authored the ente on music entitled "The mUlot Ballad—Thsit Old Missouri Sclmwli/.." It will be a yreat relief, too, not to have bank account troubles. Mr. T. will fix this, on ;uM'<mnt of I won't huve a bank account to tn.-j.s over niter hr.nding back most of my paycheck each vwefc to cover (axes. The rest will so tor all this cheap food, cheap housing, ami cheap public power we're all going to get. Yes sir, things will be cheap. Just like (Muse apartments you con hi rrnt during the war for only 535 n month if you bought Ihc rutis aurs dooilruobs for $:10Q. * * t SATT, TO SAV—In his budget ine^.ij;i: yr^U'r- day. TvEr. T. $ai<t "1 :mi convinced that tin- irroin- iiK'mlations I :un making. - .will contribute (n continuing economic developments," Sixjkcn \uth<>iU fear of contradiction, no doubt. IXCIDII.NTAI, INTlif.LTtiENCK—Did you know that T-VI). li-ll is to be National Kraut anil Frankfurter VvY^k? Honrst. Not only a nr\v "\vrik.' but a nine-day IHJP at, that. So They Say I regret that thero arc stil! Utrtic muuhcrs Japanese who arc slill detained, m Soviet HUS and Communist China.—Premier Shii;ciu Ytcsm of Jnpau, * * * The «>i:>.nv;iti\C'S in America n:uc Ixvim' anit'iil.ite to n point \vheve then* vnifo r.m .• do credit lo their ideas and often dui^ Oi"ir i .HI a rnKiim'e, disservice .—Dr. Jamc-a H. Mi IUn IL i'fttt'rn University. Tli** aims "f the two principal p;iiue> i cold v.;ir. Ku^ia and the \\vMrrn jnr.K'i bettor pprvc-d by n cold war. I would be i\t : .- m surpri?nl if either party rcsorhxl t» :t .-[i.ii-i \vai.—Historian Arnold Toynb^e. * * • Revr.al of the (Civilian Conservation* (:•*•••:?•>• ... ia> . , . modified basis would tn>i only h the \oiitli5 by giving them the hrcjifc HUM, met and ktrpinn them off the crowded *t:iri. i would permit everyone to prosper n<mi un ir tons.—Kop. Keva, Bosoue (D) Utah. Poor, Little Lonesome Lady! Split by Britain, U.S. over Red China Creates a Bad Situation The DOCTOR SAYS Jfy I'Mwm I 1 . Joiihin, ^f. I). \Vritlcn for MCA Service In olden days herbs, crushed beetles and all sorts of strange mixtures were given to peojile who were ill, some of whom recovered. The cures were - often considered as miraculous. Those who got well were in a better position to boast of the.se cures than those who did not- Actually Motlier Nature was responsible and the fact that so many of them lived was In spite of the treatment rather than because; of it. Today there are other CIIK& of a similar nature. Again wishful Ihhikins and the strength o£ the human body are usually responsible for recovery hi tho.se patients who do survive. There is another type of treatment which is sometimes referred Washington News Notebook Republicans Heed a Sound Program If Party is lo Cope With 'Fair Deal' Hy DrSVitt M:ic'Ki'iuI c A I* ruri-ljfji Affairs Analyst Failure of Britain nml Aiiii-rlcji to fiml ground for common action icgfirdfns rpcoHiiiUon of Cormminfet China lm.s created a sitimtkm which ninny observer* regard tus mirortu- nute. It could huve lar-reaelnn" results. * Marshal Slaim must tje smiling broadly to .sec the.se two old allies \v3io JKIVC been lenders in the cold war agiuiwt CominutiLsni, now split over tills Chine.se issue with Britain granting Rod Chlmi full rccn<*- nition whJ)e America withholds reco</ntlion indefinitely. Moscow cim't be blamed if it lo".s another victory. = However, while considerable fcel- ing has been engendered on both sides of the Atlantic , ( > ne thiirOJs sure: Britain and America -ii'.T't »oin;,' to .swap blows uver this fcsiie The Washington State Depart- menL holds that BrUi=h rcco»nl- lion of the Chinese Communist »ov- I'liunetit doesn't mean a .split Tvitii . ---- - •>*to us a miracle cure. Many of tlie | America over basic aims for a chine \v discoveries of medicine like | J'a Iree of foreign domination. Th isulin lor diabetes or penicillin have been referred to as miracle this is most un- there is nothing drugs, Actually fortunate .since miraculous about them. The discovery of insulin, for example, was bused on careful Inbor- atfivy studies and animal experiments in many different [i:irts of the world. When it finally became possible to use insulin ill human split Ls oevr the question of recognition itself. Naturally a lot of folk are asking just why Britain should jn.si.sL oil recognition immediately. Was she impelled by principle or expediency? Well, the answer seems to be that she has acted on what she ro- gard.s a.s the realistic attitude and in order io protect her own vital interests. In this connection. Wash- diabetes, this boon to humanity itiyton, white having strongly main- wris t!u> result not of the efforts tallied that, early recognition of the Chinc.se Red.s wasn't advisable, has ' the same time taken into account Britain's interest in .safeguarding her vast Chinc.ve trade ami her big colonial mtere.st.s, including Hong Kojig. In maintaining their realistic view of the situation, the British hold that recognition of a government shouldn't be confused with rights or wrongs. Rei-tigiritLon isn't an expression of approval ol the Red regime in China. It merely ari- WASIIINOTON —<NEA)— Do you feel that the Republican Party has a program ttuit cun compete with Truman's "Fair i>;at"? Ninety-on e ]ier cent of the 3-15 U. S. newspaper editors replying to a 19.il) 3-olitieal poll cDiuiuctecl by (hi.s column .say "No." This opinion prevails eight-to-one In the und West, it is a 10-to-unc In the Midwest ami 50-to-one in the South. Only seven per cent of the editors think the OOP rtixis have n belter program thiin the Democrats. Two per cent expressed no opinion. '•Little as \VR like the Democrats and their pr»onim," the editors seem to be saying, "we tin not believe the Republicans have jiny- thhur to beat it." Tli'ey -say this in spile of the fnci timt fiX per cent o[ them think ! Harry S, Tniinnr. ^hmiir 1 m-t run' for another term in the Whiter ; notice. They say this to confirm anuther opinion lulcl by Gil ;^r . cent of them, that there Ls un : chancr; for the Kepublieans to wieist : r-ontrol of ConRre.ss from the E3emn- crats in the I9riO elections. The 723 American OLlittus ;,ub- jicrUnni; to this colucnn W-LTC a^kfd for suggestions ot\ what the Republican platform should contain to offer voters a winning formula. Twenty-seven ju-.r t-ont of the 'te'i editors who filk'tJ out the rutostion- naire refused to answer. They Kiiid the question \\$s "mian-swentljU-," or "too deep." Or as the H-;-iuv,u Ala., Times-Journal and Tort thur. To:., Nens agrotcl, "Only reniarks: "The only GO* 1 pos- i mont and the ArmapolLs, Md., Cap- sibiiily is in outpromislng Truman." But the Montgomery, Ala., Journal says that "A GOP Santa Clans would be worse than a Democratic one." And, the Gnmbvidgc, O., Jeifersonian observes: "A ital, came the advice to Republicans; "Paradoxically, preach Jeffersonian democracy." Sen. Robert A. Taft of Ohio seems to be a big center of dispute among the editors. They are for change in economic condition^ is! him and against him. The Boston, "The ftcpuWi'Mm.s can'l win on a rLcent platform," snid flic Ni.".v:uk O,, Advocate. Others shmM (hi.% view. "The GOP will probably liavr to continue to take lu.-Vm^s uniil tho fa 1 Incy of \ he welfaro si;i 1 r dawns on the voters," observed UK Tul^n. O^la.. Trilmii-. 1 . Auful Dark Out On the utter ho[>Irs.'.ne.^s of 0!O! ! . prospects, tlir Atlanta. On., Jour- East the only thing that will put the GOP buck in the driver's seat." "No winning program is possible for the Republicans," said the Macon, Ga., News. "A majority of the ptiople think they're getting what they \urnt," said the Manhattan, Ka.s,. Chronicle and Mercury, "and j tliru'.s a situation hard to beat. r> i TliU point of view was perhaps br.st summed, up by the Athens, ; Ti-x,, Review: "To win, call for a • bi^crer fair deal. To he intellectually honest, reaffirm capitalism." "Anv middie-of-the-road party Ls inuiJiodi't!," said the McComb, Miss., KnU'rprise. "Conservativps of i\U pariirs should unite to thwart soc- i;itisin." This idea of a possible merger of North-srn Republicans with Sou- thi'rn Democrats got considerable intention from the editors- "Give IT Uhe merged party) a new name, The American Party,' maybe," suif- upMtecl tlx? lAibliock, TRX.. Avalnn- chivJourniil. "Republicans should L'oiirt the South," urged both the Florence, Ala., Times ;nni Mexia, Tex.. News. Similar views came irotn such widely ^eparntrd papers ;:- the Estherviile, ta., News and \Vnincinucca, Ncv. Star. QucsUon of Stales' Kighfs One contributing factor .seems to i;" a growing demand for Repub- iif-Lin .support of .states' rights. "EI- :r:iniat.? federal Kranf.s to state and ]i'<-;il govet'ntncnts," urge the Jnck- ,-'!i, Alich., Cittaen-Pnlriol a n d ^•^iiiaw News- "Return to home risli 1 ,"' say the Rirminghmn, Ala.. p<;:-t; Danbury. Conn., News-Times; C'hico. Calif., Knterpris-; - Record :n.<i Natehrx, ^fis5., Guard. Then, 11 Mm the Greenville, S. C., Peid- Ar- . Mass., Herald-Traveler calls for 'The TnCt program, mimis Talt foreign policy," The Ashtalnila, O., Stnr-J3eacon and the Yuma, Ariz., Sun and Sentinel agree: "Taft's program is the answer." On middle ground, "Taft's program .should be the testing board," .si\id the Muticic, ind., Press. But on the other extreme, the Jefferson City, Mo., Post-Tribune hands down the opinion, "For all Taft's honesty, better get rid of him." On specific issues for the Republicans to adopt, etittors' suggestions ranged nil over the hod/on. Many mineralised, choaching the parly to adopt a constructive and positive— not negative—platform. But nt least- 50 different Issues were raised repeatedly by from two to 10 per tent of the editors. Many have a familiar ring. They are the issues the GOP has been hammering at since 1936. Here are the dozen mentioned most often, with typical comments; "Quit t>;ing the 'Me Too' party." — Pittsburgh Preps ivud m a u y others. "Economize." Dallas, Tex., Times-Herald and Roanokc. Va.. Times. "Taxes are (lie NO. 1 issue" — RetUanris. Calif.. Daily Facts. "Balanced budget, government reorganization." — Memphis, Tenn., Pv*.ss - Scimitar. "Stand against 'Statism'." — Bangor. Me., News. "Less big government and fewer controls." — New Orleans, La., States. "Stop meddling with business." — Bridgeport. Conn . Post and Telegram. "A stnu«htotit attack on labor racketeering." — Cluster, Pa., TimesNext: *Mhcr sprrifir proposals for I lie GOP from U, S. Uaily newspaper nlitnrs. of a single man but of many. li is no reflection on the great work of Banting, who received the Nobel prize tor the discovery of insulin, to say that others had done much of the preliminary work. The same thing is true of penicillin alhough in Unit case two groups of workers were primarily responsible. The discovery of penicillin, however, was no miracle but rather the result of years of patient labor in the Moratory, There are thus two kinds of .so-called miracle cures - one of (hem based on pure superstition. Such "cures" unfortunately are pushed on an unsuspecting public usually in the hop-e- of financial gain; the other Is the result of hard mental work and patient observation, * * * Note: Dr. Jordan Is unable to answer individual question from readers. However, each day he will an.sw<;-r one of the most frequently asked questions in his column. * * * QUESTION: Would the juice of one !emon taken in a glass of water upon getting up be of any harm to the body?—D. A, J. ANS\VEii: Barring the presence of a stomach, nicer or some similar cumlilion. I <Io not see how this could produce any harm. ter overcalling West's club bid with a diamond, he said his partner decided to do a little pushing. They ended up in the right spot. If the opponents had gone to four hearts or four spades they would have gone down. Mr. Lyons made his four-diamond contract in the following manner: On the opening lead of the ten of clubs the deuce was played, West winning with the king. He returned the seven of clubs which declarer won with the queen. He cashed the ace and king of diamonds. Then the seven of diamonds was led and won in dummy with the queen, which picked up the outstanding trump. He led the five of ch'bs and trumped in his own hand with the ten of diamonds. His next piny of the queen of spades was won by West with the king. After a long hutUHe West decided to play the ace of spades which Mr. Lyons trumped in dummy with the EIX of diamonds. He ashed the ace and nine of clubs, AscavUmg the eight of spades and ive of hearts. He now conceded a heart trick, 1ms laslng only a spade, heart and mils the fact that the Communist government i.s established. Then, there is another aspect to ' commonwealth nations of India, the British side of tlie picture. Tho i Pakistan, Burma and Ceylon-i^U close neighbors of Communist (fji- rm—already had granted recognition to the Pciping government. Eng- : land felt that she couldn't stand out against that. Britain's recognition of Red. China of course has hit Generalissimo Chiang Kai-shek right between the eyes in his effort to make a last ditch fight, with Formes?. ELS his' b;ise. The Chine.se Nationalist ambassador in London, Dr. Cheng. Tien-shi, declared that the British action was equivalent: "to burying us whilst wo are still very much alive", and he added: i ''History will say that China has received a knockout blow, not from her foes but from her friends and former allies." Simultaneously, General Chiang's Formosa headquarters broke off diplomatic relation-s with Britain. We now have this epculiar and. [ |2 embarrassing situation m the Unit- ' ed Nations: Britain will be ranged} oil Russia's side against continue- • tion of the Chinese Nationalist re- ' gime a-s representative ol China In |= the Security Council. As Britain was recognising Be See MACK EN/IK on I'ago S IN HOLLYWOOD lly Krskiiii; M;.\ Stuff ru Dr. J U-yrur- untl Iho hfudliu;-^. -A* ^. '.S Asprii, Cnlo., moinr • . . . Tlic Jcs,e Lnskoy -M- rtl to iivndnce "Tlie Lif," will h;ive uo;npcti:i":i r An Iliiluni; Mulon" M:ti .sn li;i.s plan.^ to niaki 1 Uii U> N11G :llKHlt (liMl show n In Bob .Mr . Elizuhrth Taylor 'nii fo Ifu-st tlif wtiuUo !K',\ roiidy to sttrp into t.l:i\->e if-r .Mid Latin Turner vizi's. ommentary ,'omi'ry. . . ' Hfviy in Jamiiit > chty.- 10 yc;U'rt lia.i n'.i.-hC'd tlin unir !<!M.i'thfS" .srji way. r,o-s Sl'-'o.iX);} : .M'C Jo;ni Ihi iia'i •inpany RiiC'.-^ u> Ciil r !<«Mtion 'Cdlt'.-i. i;i coint- Sh^'U out Oorppnus G:ims hlrf GmbU: le^ ballyhoo, after !i,i.s been going on now for al- i H years. It was , lavtpil by -^ a^ront Jciin Ho.sqiict when f y v/.u-ji an unknown at Para- snt. ist's the Luly nnnd yo much puVj- v. ub :n(. her lew? No," she tolri me. "It made my Vr. Account %vhat it- is today." .' ;ty. it .-seems, seldom worries '. niiythiny. She canfc.^cd that y I3iuc Heaven" wa.s ttie first '"• script she ever read before : ins: work. UMiaHy when she's :. :u.'fi to a picture she doesn't -; up the script until the morn- ;;o reports for the first scene. lir saiil: "I ~.vas iinh,inpy aliout List thrcr films so I drritlcil I mlfl st;irt reading seripK." I v ,i. unite a .-hock to the slu- . !> "" ty rrad "My T31ue I'lcaveii'' 'i :nd .^h-,; didn't like it- She w:us : i \<\- -iii'd \viUi suspension. Then ; ' . v -;idio agrcrd \viUi her and the '! >• \\ .i.s rewritten. M. \yiii,' tuc f-Ludio doesn't like the .' mu Betty .^ni-s she's going lo "I i'.-l iier .-crint.s from no\v on. McKENNEY ON BRIDGE I!y William I], MrKrmiry r America's Card Authority Written for Ni*. ; i Srrvira Partner's Pushing Steals the Coturact Bridge players cotne from eve: walk of life. Today':; hand Is one received from my frk-nd Fiank E Lyons down in Kindlon, -Jamaica Mr. Lyons is very active In brittle IJrlty Oni osl.-r uric oiy fur ;v M' anil tliins lloll>wi' r in "My Him- I* ;Ui only '.n Holly - i illtui; ( hi5c-ti|) of IW'llj s i ltd fi-mp]i:Et'ly ip.ni'fisi^ In r \v;-.- \-\'.--M\-: lii-m 1 . 1 in -.'-liri'.n, -. 11 i o: ;•„• v. 'in. ovi-v "Ur \ ivi.;. ot h,uo tuK.Lcd tiul clti'y HL;,LI v P,nx)ko and her es-hu.s- '.n.d A!,in .Slum-, just went to work n 'In .same movie, "Om e Over -:-h;!;..' Hilary Is the menace and ih'Ur :s Rudy Vnlire's sUuid-ln. '<•: :.- H'li.'vy sot, the info, an exec;*!'•'' u,'.;•> looking at soiv.c •'-till pho- ". i .ijili.> of fidrp.ViCS tic. was con- .u-•: ULU for the part. Kco IIOMA'WOOD on Pa*e & , A A K •! 2 ¥ A Q 8 4 » 2 A K J 87 A QJ87 ¥ 105 » A K .1 107 N W E Dealer A5 V K93 » O (i S 1 * A S 5 3 2 Rubber — E-W Sonlh Pass 2 » .1 « 4 » West No A 10363 V .1 7 0 2 « 9 S 3 A 10-1 vul. rill East 1 A If Pass 2 V Pa 3 V Pa UouMe V. Opening—* 10 ;s Pass •w Pass « ]\T;S 10 thisff aby.S 75 Years Ago In B/yffjevi/fe— Mr. and Mrs. Fred Foxvler nounce tlic birth of a sou mnrttir.s nt their home. The brv who weighs 11 pounds, lias bcenE-, named Jere Le];md Fovrler. i Miss Manrine Bnssett who hnsfl ncen hostess at the Country club!' for the past two moiUhs, will leave, Sunday for Jone.sboro where sliej will serve as hostess for the Hotel i Noble. Mrs. Bciuite Berfield and son will return to their home in Pnna, 111., Sunday nftor a visit with Mrs. Ber^ chib, making his contract of four fields, [wreiits, Mr. and Mrs. Will. diamonds doubled. Lang. Screen Actor Answer to Previous Puzzle , down there ami each year a sroup of players comes up to Ihc Stales to participate 111 the National lour- natncnts. Lyons thoucjit niy renders would be interested in this liancl, which came up recently in a ribhrr game. He was sitlUiB in the North and at- 1IOKIZOXTAL 1,7 Depicted actor 13 Interstice 14 Dress lo Afternoon social event 16 Makc'antcnci: 18 Vegetable 19 And (Latin) 20 Conclusion 21 Measure of area 22 Communist 25 Youths 27 Harden, 35 cement 28 Bitter vetch 28 Transpose (ab.) 30 Jumbled type 31 Three-toed sloth 32 Electrical unit 33 Important metal 34 Crimson 36 Pealed 37 Fillip 39 Symbol for erbium 40 Sheep's bleat 43 Parent 44 Skill 46 Papal triple crown 48 Pillar •19 Pcrvjser 51 Infuriate 53 Shore 54 He has appeared on many •—VERTICAL 1 Liquid substance 2 Mountain crests 3 Meadow 4 Preposition 5 Note in Guide's scale 6 Proportion ^ He is DII nlrl • at acting 8 Shoshonean Indian 9 Street {ab.) 10 Point 11 Mountain nymphs 12 Approaches destination 17 Upon 23 Delay 2*1 Slender cord 25 Victims o£ leprosy 26 Ascended 33 Tov;cr of a custle 35 Impair 36 Erects 38 Tops of heads 40 Feathered friend 41 Mough l.iva •1'.! Greek god of- war -15 Pavinif substance ' •16 Number -17 Social insect •18 Loiter : 50 Anxbary ' 52 Sun god

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