The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 11, 1950 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 11, 1950
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

PAGE SIX BLYTHEVIIJ.E (ARK.) COURIER NEWS WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 11, 1930 THE BLYTHEVILLB COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. K. W. HAINES, Publisher JAMES L. VERHOEFF, Editor PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager Hole National Advertising Representatives: Wallow Witmer Co, New York, Chicago. Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. Entered as second class matter at the post- oiflce at Blythevillc, Arkansas, under net ol Congress, October 9, 1017. Member of The Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the city ol Blythevllle or «nj suburban town where carrier service Is maintained, 20c per week, or 85c per month. By mail, within a radius of SO miles $4.00 per year, $200 tor six months, $1-00 (or three months; by mall outside 50 mile zone, $10.00 per year paj'able In advance, Meditations And they prayed, and said, Thou, ix>rd, ivhich knowtst the hearts of all men, tlicw whether ot these two thoil hast chosen.—Acts 1:21. * • * Heaven is above all yet; there sits a Judge, That no king can corrupt. —Shakespeare Barbs Take a tip from the postal clcik, He weighs your words. » « » A lot ot men are slaves to fashion, says a style expert. Especially If they have grown daughters. » « • Plying saucers arc just jokes, according to the air force. We doubt It some stay-out-latc husbands will agree. • • • A man and his wife are one, according lo law. Listen to them sometimes, hoivcvcr, and they sound like » dozen or so. * * * No thyself—when tempted to do something you shouldn't. cold and blizzards can't be in two places at once. If they linger indefinitely in one spot, as they did in the West, then the East will be relatively free of them. The experts' theory is about to get a fresh lest. The East is so far having another mild winter. In a recent ten- day span, temperatures were in the 50's and GO's for eight days. But up to now the \Vest h«s not been repeating its 1948-19^13 performance. There's been some blizzards atl( l cold spells, but they haven't buried the range and mountain country the way they did last season. And the bad weather hasn't been continuous. Question: What's happening to winter? Is the climate changing? We wouldn't care to make so bold. For a plunging thermometer can make a chump out of anyone, inchitling a weather expert, in less than 2<! hours. Views of Others 'Redoing' Congress for Historian Predicts 50 Years of Cold War The prospect that the "cold war," with its huge cost and high tensions, will continue for at least, 50 years is not one to cheer about. Yet that's what Prof. Arnold Toynbee, the eminent British historian foresees. Toynbee is the author of a work that strikes deep into the basic nature of human history. He looks at events with the long view. So his comments on future trends inevitably carry weight. The bright side of his forecast is, of course, that he sees no real likelihood of a shooting war before the year 2000. if his prediction turns out to be sound, tho world will have experienced one of • the longest periods without war since the middle of the 19th century. But however grateful the millions of ordinary folk everywhere would be for such an era, they could not contemplate with joy the idea that the coming 50 years are to be a repetition of what the world has known as "peace" since World War II ended. Toynbee isn't alone in predicting a painful extension of the cold war. Bernard Bariich, America's elder statesman, thinks the same. And so do some of our other statesmen and military leaders. What they are all saying in effect is that Russia will not use its army to expand its area of control or influence in the world. But the Soviet Union will employ every other device known to man—• and undoubtedly many new ones—\o achieve its apparent goal of global conquest. If that is the course Russia does indeed intend to pursue, then the United States and the rest of the free world have no choice but to meet the relentless Soviet pressure with equal weight and determination on the other side. Let's translate that into practical terms. It means we'll have to keep a bigger army than we'd like to have, fur a longer time than we ever imagined would be necessary. It means, furthermore, that we'll have to take the lead in strengthening and coordinating the military forces of other free nations. We'll have to keep our own economy strong, doing our best to avoid paralysing depression. And no <1rml(t we'll have to continue helping other countries economically for a considerable time. Otherwise they might not be able to resist the coro- sive effects of infiltrating communism. That's the outlook, say Toynbee and other far-seeing experts. If they've right, there's no use in our living in hope that an easy, relaxing sort of peace is just around the corner. Tension and strain may well prove to be the normal state for free peoples in the next half century. * • • How Are Your Corns? When the Knslern Seaboard enjoyed its mildest winter in decades last year, the weather specialists said it was because Die West was experiencing so extremely severe a winter. The way they put it was that bitter Congress is conservative. Preparations new session remind vis that the national tx-gisla- ttne resists change. Superficially, Congress is bcine renovated. The Hou.se and senate chambers, for years endangered hy sagging ceilings or disfigured by unsightly braces, are being rcfinlshcd. But the antique and faltering procedures of both bodies remain much as they were in the days of quiJl pens. Congress itself needs "redoing" even more than its surroundings. Good plans nre available for modernizing and slretigthening Congress as a key element in America's representative government. The National Committee for strengthening Congress hns just listed changes which it believes desirable. The committee made many of the studies which resulted In the Lfl FollcUc-Moroney reforms adopted three years ago. it Is now urging Congress to setup a permanent committee on reorganization, und urges four other reforms. Its first recommendation Is for better handling of the budget. The need for this was emphasized last year, when essential appropriation bills dragged along for weeks beyond the end of the fiscal year. There Is good reason to believe a joint bud- Rct committee could obviate some of the delay nnd confusion. Another recommendation — a gen nine trial of the legislative budget plan provided in the La FoHettc-Moroney Act but ignored by Congress — deserves attention. We'd welcome nny effort to check the tendency to vote expenditures without making any provisions for obtaining the money. The committee's report also urges drastic reform of antiquated and patchwork Senate rules. "It favors a reform which would refuiirc talk in the Senate to have some relation to the subject under debate. It agrees with this newspaper's estimate of the clotnre rule adopted last spring by the Senate as being a backward step. To our mind, the most important recommendation in the report^and the one .Congress will resist most strongly — is that for developing greater party responsibility. Larger use of the caucus Is urged to formulate policy and facilitate party discipline, of course; - individuals siiould not he coerced into voting Against conscience, but %vhen men get elected under a party banner, they should in the main, help to fulfill the party's platform pledges. The present irresponsibility is endangering responsible and effective representative government. The report's fourth recommendation Is for reducing the unnecessary work load of Congress. Much time Is wasted on private bills and on petty business which should be delegated. For Instance, Congress "still sits once every two weeks a.s the council ot Washington." The city might well have better government under R home-nile plan. The report might well have adder! a recommendation for reforms to prevent one-man rule by committee chairmen who plegonhole bills. We heartily endorse the proposal lor a permanent committee devoted to making Congress a more effective Instrument. This must be done it tt is to serve the people adequately and hold the legislative department's position against the mounting power of the executive. The basic processes of legislation are far more Important than many pieces of legislation to which Congress gives greater attention. Improving itself is far more important than redoing its meeting plnccs . —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOH So They Soy Reefs May Use Recognition As Lever to Spread Communism Now (hat the Chinese Com- ntmisls have had their sweeping victory Iwlstcrerl through rccognl- The DOCTOR SAYS IJy lidwln 1'. Jordan, M. l>. M'rllte i fur NEA Service By lilts time millions of people liave tried one or more of the new aiitlliLsttimliie cold remedies Some swear !)>• one product nnd som« by anothor. In others, the cold BOCS tlon ot their government by Britain cL at, what ciia we expect next? What is the significance of the loss of China to thr- democracies? Britain reminds its that formal recognition or a government doesn't imply approval but may merely he acknowledgement O f the obvious fact that n going regime hns been establLshrd. Well, that is true, but recognition by n major power Is in effect a imssport which can carry the new government fur ivith other nations. That recognition may ! je an open rvalue for lurlhei- recognitions. merrily on. Voices of waminfi have 'V lu \ ilu ' l . ne , 1 ' recognitions, l-een bounded that the.se products Moj '" ou! .'' >' ls ' ;<e'y to slrunr.th- may not lie entirely harmless It cn th? h " ml of ",' c Chinese coin- Is "all very confuslng-a u d with iT", 5 ^ J". T^ tMim « Communism jod reason. Golch are P roba 1)1 y c a u sed by one or more vLru.sc. 1 > which are tiny living organisms. NO one claims tlmt Hie utitlbislamines act on the vimscs. so what do they do? The answer seems to be IhuL a I tile beginning some colds are partly a!- tfiv,y niul the delicate lining of the no.se and, throat become highly -•cnsitive to the proteins of the invading virus. llistamincs Appear This caupe.s sneezing, running of the nose, u mi (lie usual miserable : symptoms. H i.s known that in al- leryy chemical fiubslancc.s known as hi.stiumne.s arc produced; hence, Riving other substances which neu- tralise or combat these hist a mines may help the symptoms oC an allergy. in the Far East. " 'jjjj" So we may take it f[ )r gmnTCd th:tt 0110 of the curly developments will be application of procure bv Reel China to Asiatic countries neighboring into th,, com . munist fold. One of the straiiRcst things about this Incongruous s i lu . ation is that the British commonwealth forci(;h ministers, headed bv Engliind's Foreign Secn.-tnry Ernest Bcvin, nfe meeting at Colombo Ceylon, to devise ways nnd means' of preventing spread of Co-mmm- (ism by Ihe selfsame Chines EH". K°tt ^nS'Vu're one out! But lo [fcvc'lop niir theme, doe* establishment of the pc-iping Communist regime in can that China's half billion people have Washington News Notebook Editors Offer Variety of Suggestions On What GOP Needs to Win Election WASHINGTON — fNEA) — I Whether the Republican . Party left in drafting !s n subject of amrmg u. S- should go right iUs 1950 platform great disagreement cr, Mas. 1 ;.. Herald. "Forget 'Favor | Union. "Something to nmkc labor- tor the Few.'" — Nashville, Tenn.,]ing seem worth-while,"—Elizabeth, Tennessean. "A more liberal policy without me-tooism." ----- Brunswick,' tia., News. "Give all the people a break, not the few." — Alc.rnn.son, Kan., Globe, "Welfare SUlc" Ocis n Going Ovrr This carries over into the nrgn- m«mt ot how much ol the welfare slate the Republicans should adopt as their own. "They can't out- promise the present irresponsiblrs." says the Centrnlia, UU Sentinel. "So they bolter try going back to fundamentals." But, the St. Paul, Minn., Pioncer- Press tells the Republicans to "Stop hammering at the we] fare state. Social security is here to stay. Work nut a progrrnu the party can support, as Taft and Stassen are da- newspaper editors. Here are some of the answers brought out In n poll of over 100 newspapers, conducted by this column: "Go more to the rit^hV." stvys the Milwaukee. Wis., Journal. "It might not win, hut it would be n start in re-establishing the two-party .system, lo clarify the issues." The Warsaw, Ind.. Times nnd Antes. la.. Tribune make this even strotiger. "Stick to conservatism, even if it loses elections," is the tenor of their advice. j On the other side, papers nl!' amvs the country want the GOP to go liberal. The Trenton. N.J., 1 Times calls for "a newly developed • ins?." liberal-Republican program." The Emphasizing this position, the AI- Buffalo, N.Y., Evening News say?, • [Jena, Mich., News proposes con"Its fundamental concern should be linuation of "sound New Deal fca- the welfare of the broad middle : lures, managed conservatively." The class. SriOOO a year and below, not Athens, O,, Messenger asks for: 515.000 and above." ] "The OOP's own fair deal, without In the Vv>.=>t, the San Francisco; the jackpot." And the Clarksburg, New.s calls for a GOP policy "dn-jw. Va.. Exponent says flatly that N. J., Journal, ''A strong, educational, public relations program." — Schenectndy. N.Y., Star. From the South "Get rid of the Old Guard, be more progressive." Fayetteville. Ark.. Times. "Get more positive approach oil domestic issvies."—Pcnsn- co)a, FJa., News. "Cut spending, reduce taxes."—Lexington. Ky.. Herald and ninny others, "Regulate labor monopoUcs."—llarlan. Ky., Enterprise; Meridian, Miss., Star; O.shing, Okla., Citizen and several others. From (be Midwest •'Offer the same program that won in 1946."— Galesbur^ ill., Reg"Develop logic of sound government-." — Springfield. III., | been comnumizecl? it does not It This I.s the reason for • giving i means that the Red armi-s rn--<- anllrmtamines at the beginning of virtually knocked out the Nationalist of a cokl—lu UK- hope that it will forces mimnrtty. The probabilities conquer (he allergy port of the .are that the vast majority of the cold and allow the body a chance i Chinese peasants nrc neither Cum-" munfsts nor Nationalists. However, the Chinese at Ihls juncture certainly are under Communist domination. And it's worthy ol note that the nations which nov, have Red Rovcrnmrnts comprise bnut 1,000,000,000 souls, or close to half the population of the w Back of the P-L'iping sovernmenf -stands Moscow. Genera! Mao Tze- tung, the Chinese Communist leader, Is now in the Soviet capita and it is reported that he ant the Kremlin are iv?ar ngrecme]^*3r overall Cliino - Russian relaH!*s Observers believe that the aE?rc-p-: ntent will bind China and rtussu tone t lie r very clo.s^ly economical!. 1 and politically. The bfg question mark wotilf seem to be Manchuria- This is om of the richest portion^ of Chins and naturally Muo Is anxious t< control it. However, Russia thus fn has given, no indication of her grip on this bi£ urea whic! not only 15 \\~e\\ developed bu provides a powerful strategic pos ition in event of war. Reports from Moscow leave doubt that General Man is bent. 01 extending his holdings. Russia's bi»t>est newspapers. Pravtia a n Izvestia of Moscow, declare thn Tibet- is to bn .swept into thn strcan of world Conmuniisni. That "roo of the world" nominally is undo Cliinc.sc nil? but actually has centuries been Lama-ruled in iao to overcome the virus. Arc they safe?-The ComicU nn ; Phurmacy and Chemistry of the American Medical Association has recently pointed out thfit sonic users of IhcF-e duips bcconxe drowsy and have even fall a.sleep while driving cars and operating machinery. This can be highly dangerous. And the council saul that \vo do ttot yet know whether they are entirely harmless when taken over long 1 periods of time. If the aiitihSsUmmcs can prevent, relieve, or shorten even some coltls. a Rreat step forward will hav-e- been taken. But until we' know moix; about these preparations, remember that the advertisements you read are aimed at selling ihe drug. Note: Dr. Jordan is unable to answer individual questions from readers. However, each day he will answer one of the most frequently asked questions in his column, * * * Question: Will treatments of electrolysis to the face for removal of hair lead to cano^r in later life?—B. H. AXS1VUK: No. i (lie GOP program should be "more l;l:e the Democratic platform." As for other ideas, the newspaper InrtependnU snp«i\its that, tho GOP . riuloro have R big load ol "HhcrfUi/e its attitude towards lah-MO clump In the platform builders' The Encene. Ore.. RppiMcr-- yard. There arc so many that it veloped hy its progressive members, in opposition to what the E3nrno rrats propose," The Gallup, N.M., or." Guard demands simply. "\Yi«yne Morse's con>tiuuLnnal liberalism." Here are other typical commentPT "Stop beinn Rt'iot?r« for the N.A.M. and C. of C."— Biddleiord. Me.. Jovrnal. "Get, mi the Flanders- impossible In this space to give them all. These are samples: From the Tasl "Don't try to 'out-fair-rieal' Tru- m.in." -— Haverhill. Mass.. Gazette "Human liberties plus middle-road Iven-Herter-Lodse line."—Fall Rtv- 1 economics." — Manchester, N.. H. 15 Yeors Ago In Blytheville Jan. 11. 19^5 Lee Musgi'Rve, who lived here for a nil tuber of years before moviup to El Paso. Tex., three and a half vear.s aeo because of ill health, was . Journal. "Combat craclle-to-giave I guest of honor nt a steak supper program." — Columbia City. Ind.. | given by Mr. and Mrs. Horace Wai- Commercial Mail. "Force Issues of pole Tuesday evening. economy, anti-socialism."— -Evansville, Ind, Press. "A common sense liberal program, opposing the Fail- Deal."—InHinnapolis, Inri., Times. rrnm the West "Repudiate the protective tariff and other paternalism." — Tucson, Ariz., Star. "Return to principles of Abraham Lincoln." — Los Angeles, CMlf., News, "Balance lv T d?,et. no further inflation." — \Vf\tsonviJlr. Calif.. Register. "Promote full employment and high income."—-Moscow, Ida., Idahoinn, "Make clear \vhat. social security plans it favors." —Elko. NC.V., Free Press. NEXT: \Vhal TT.S. rditnrs think aliont foreign policy issiics. IN HOLLYWOOD IIr Krsliine Johnson KA Stuff rnrreS[Htmlrnt 'NEA) — T Just legend. HOLLYWOOD collided with a Uoliywxyj I'm sorry it happened. Legend 1 ! in the !!<\sh. ^' Ke Ju-d Von Sternberg, c.ni be d '^illusion ins. I'll never talk to a Hollywood legend again. "That." he said. "I'll confess lr>. Tt w»s on Hie picture 'Morocco." H was Miirlpne's first MIm >n Holly- Daub reasoned that she had two suits to show. She knew her pnrlnei would not pns.s the two rlub bid awl she did not want to crowd the bidding. Mrs. Daub w:is playing against two very worthy opponents also, lation. Izvestia also .says the Peiping pov eminent i? determined to free Chinese territory. Including n o only Tibet but the Islands of For mosa and Hainan. Formos^o course is th? base chosen by ^t eralisslmo Chiang Kai-shek for final defense, and is 'oouiut to com under Red attack. And what defense can Cilianc make? Madam Chiang in her farewell broaden; as sh.^ was about to leave Avnevic for Formos a to jn in her h u sba n put it like thi^: "With or without bplp we shs fight. We are not defeated. Ur remittlncly and with the tonacii of life wn shall fight and birr tlie enemy. Everywhere in China mainlEind. our guerrillas will ker tho torch of liberty. "The oppressed people on t! mainland will he prepared so th; at a given signal they will up slmuUnncously anrt ovcrthro the yoke of Communist domnin: tioit with our returning armies. 1 this we are dedicated with mi of the kins of hearts with the ace. j lives." took the spade finesse and made That Isn't just poetic fancy. It The "10 present included members : of the local nte department. Mr. Musqravos having been a 'member of thn fire department. The firemen rode to the party on the fire truck in surprising Mr. Musgrnvcs. He v.'ns given Si>0 with instructions to buy his own present. The Rev. and Mrs. Marsh M. CMIowny moved yesterday to OKCC- ola where they arc to make their home. For about a year the Rev. Mr. Galloway has been pastor of the Presbyterian churches at Osceola and Bnssett. and at least the ace-queen of sprides to Justify his bid. She also rea.s-jnerl that Knflt probably held the king of spades to justify his bid. Mrs. Daub won the, opening Kast now bid. two hearts. South ! showed his second suit when he bid three diamonds. West supported i l. She had a line of <liiilo£iir. t don't need any help. 1 She slill M[| a thick Grrmsm :iccrnt. 1 'I \Minted her to read that hue , hearts in order to advise his part- The name JOAC! Von Stmibrrs: I perfectly. H was her first line In is synonymous vvith the Hnllywi.ml the picture. I shot it until .she read that used to be— the I^ollywood nf ii perfectly. It took 91 takes." I If farmers stay within thrir allotments, our experience of the past would indicate there is every reason to believe that marketing quotas— with their more compulsive features—will not be needed in 1951 or la^r. Farmers have a big slake in making Allotments work.—Agriculture Secretary Charles Braunan. * * * Three dimensional films will make picsent-riay pictures look fis outdated as the kineioM-opeR irum the turn of the century.—Producer Samuel Golrt- wyn. * * * Too ninny of our cities are still Mibimiim^ shamefully to cynical political machines that are plundering the citizens. The peril in our backyards is infinitely closer and just as deadly as the Rut-siim bomb.—National Municipal League President Charles Edison. * * + Some contemporary cynics deride as visionary Japan's constitutional renunciation of the concept, of belligerency and armed security. He not overly cmrccrncd by such detractors .... Tt\is prciiMon is ba.scd upon the highrM of moral Kk'nls. —Gen, Douglas MasArlhur. * * + Moials of young people today nrc alxnit like they hmc been In the pa&l—neither Itrlirr nor worse.—Dr. Marion B. Smith, marriage relations teacher at Louisiana State. white bear .skin ru^s. liniou.smey with Rolcl-plntcd fenders and IOLH- pnramental exotic .stars. More particularly, the name Jn.-d Von Sternbcra i.s associated with A. Temperament. B. A borne buiH like a cn:itlc n:;d Von Sloruberg stopped and suiil- i-ci and said: -YOU know, maybe \ve're debtink- ins; ton much, I won't, bo a legend ,iny more." But he continued: • ' T horc's a s lory in Holly wood that. I couldn't fict a job. That's s\irro\inderi by ft moat. that. I couwui RCI a iou. in,*i..-> C High screens to shield his Icvl- untrue, too. My retirement wa.s voting huiie.-! from the plebeian ^.- . r.ntnry. There were tinng? I want- of set visitors. D. Cimmpa^n.r for lnc-ik!;i.st rv- cry mnriilnr; and E. The .still unrqualcd record nt re-yhoolinp one iihn .-(die 01 tini-v -Ti.srf Vin of qrrat prfwiir director, di'iiird i' scenr. Ami lie ovrn Itml a h rxnlaiiat'nm tor thai, "I'm tliflicnlt to cm alont: — rnb'oish," ht- paid. "Whfii tinii'-ci fn lh>];v\vc<.ul •d to" do. Then I 'received EI flat- ;c!'iu? offer from RKO." The offer was from 1 Iowa rd Hu.Thr.s to direct John Wayne and .f;nu't Lei' : :h In "Jet Pilot, 1 ' IxiSkal Choice Hollywood's eyebrows went up- at, S.T IIOM-VU'OOT) nil IMj;c 1 fro pc-ople IvkKENNEY ON in.- CIMMUI pood liii/k. •'riifficuli.'" I Trrai'herons \Yatrrs ' Tlip Von sievnbrrg "cnscle" turn-^ cci o\i' t<i be a mwifi n Calif*ifiii<\ i nuni;alii\v ot stcc-1 nnci rlaw cirdntl by a \\f-\\ pond a toot rivt-p It is now ownnd by Ayn Rand, who \VL\HI* "The KounSaiiilicacl." About those scrcous avour.tl S:i - "I tihvay.s \\elcomrtl visiTor.s on my srUs. It was Miirlcne Diet rich \\l.i> disliked them when I ch'ivctnJ hv: Chnmp;i£iir with every bv: .,k- "Rubbish." A a id Von llv William K. McKriuii-y Amrrim's rani AulhiirUy \VriIlrn for NKn Srrvirn Mndc Grand SI am Afiainst a Sacrifice Tiic hiaKCSt lluill in bridge n wins vi ill be the bidding; and mnk inir a crand slam. However, who von hk3 n prr\nri 5bm rxud you npp.>iiriits sr.?.kc a snciifice bid nf •I-M-U over ymi. then it really bc- . oincs ,\ tin ill lo hid seven no trump rnui make it. This is wll.it liappen- iu1 lo Mrs. Julius Daub who took ovrr aiul Is operating her lale luis- b.nni's husine.^s in New York. S'c'ii w;ll nnle over one nwde Mrs I u.iuii. sitting North, bid only t\vi> c'.ulj". Many players would Jump Mrs. Daub * 07 V A3 » K Q 8 1 * A K 10 7 K N W E S Dealer 1053 2 V J98G 4 2 65 Tovu niiriK-fi! — X-S VL South \Vcbt N'orih A K -1 y KQI07 f, A Q .1 B S V None * A 10073 3 * V 5 A TV.rjs Pass Pass Opening— VK F.'nst 2 V Pa.- -s 0 K.T. ncr thr\t. U nece.^ary. they mi^ht Idler bo i» a pcxsilion to take r sivcrifiee, due to the fart rhal Nortli and South were vulnerable anil they were not. Mrs. Daub now showed her support for the diamond suit, south in lurn supported the club suit. hcr contract. HORIZONTAL J,5 Depicted \vild swino K Persia 12 Above 13 Age 11 Secure 15 Follower Ifi Hiinij yrncefuMy 18 Before (prefix) 19 Chinese tncasure 50 Chilliest 2'21'sycho part 23 Gaelic 25 One lime 27 Consider iS Peruse 2D Aneni 30 Kgyptian sun fl°d 31 PreposHton 32 Diminutive' suffix 33 Have 3f>Cape SO Otherwise 39 Woody plant 40 Measure of cloth In fact Chiang's plan. Answer to Previous Puzzle fi Verbal 7 Yawn 8 Exists 9 Knock 10 It is found in 33 Staggered 34 Refer 30 Closed firmly 37 Calm 17 Plural ending « On time (ah.) 20 Fastened « Sleeve ending 21 Floods •» former 24 Small finches Russian ruler II Required 1G Accomplish 45 Vegetable •IS RUti! side <ab.) 49 Driving command Til \Vine cup 53 North I)ako(£ (ab.) Tib Morning (ab. Daub ntfx had Ihe big Uirillj>f bid-I 41 physicians seven diamonds. j When they did bill semi diamonds, East bid seven hearts foi a sacrifice. You can see it En.it and Weil arc doubled .they are onK golnu lo go down six tricte tor an 110(1 loss: while if North and South make their priuxl slain, they will gain 2HO points. Hcwevcr. when the bidding ant mound to Mrs. Daub. ,«he deculdl ! that if they had llnrtreii '.u-K.s ! at dlantontls. tliey al.sn nmi tlnrict'ii j tricks at no Uump. Site, kue\v her i 47 Measure of nrea 4S Pull along 50 H has large 51 M.-ill drink 52 English stalcsm;ni 54 Distant 55 So be it! 56 Act m Kriar's tille o3 Created "Ninety-one takes of one scene?" th c bidding to three clubs, but Mrs. partner had the ace of diamonds

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free