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CEDAR RAPIDS GAZETTE, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1935. TWO OUR BOARDING HOUSE. OUT OUR WAY. By Williams. By Ahern.
-V ELEANOR POWELLS DANCING IS TOPS POOR PA By CLAUDE CALIBAN CARE WHAT HS SAMS. MAKE HIM GET OUT AND HELP ITS A -MAKJS OR BOV'S LOOK AT US WELL CiETTHIS'-n-liKJ5 fSO(M3 OURSELVES OR STAy HOME. I'M TIRED OP WEARJNO, WOMEN Akl MEU IS eOUAL TILL TWER'S A HARD JOS WHERE IT TAKES BRAINS ER MUSCLE HEAR IT EVERYTIME 1 ASK HIM TO DO AWYTWIM3. TAKING THAT CWAVWVON JUNVPiNG TROCj I GAVE YOU, CYBt TO CHIU JOE'S LUNCH WAGON TOR A tAEAL OF TRIED TROG UBGS-wUWT-SPUT-T WHY, "DRAT IT, DO YOU KNOW WHAT YOU EGAD ATE ABOUT THE.TROG WOULD HAVE WON JUMPING TOURNAMENTS I LISTEN 1 TUT TH' TROG IN A BUCKET OP-WATER JO SWiMvHE TAKES A BIG JUMP OUT TW WINDOW, AN' LANDS IN "FRONT OP A LAWN WOWERTH' GUY NEXT DOOR ISPUSH1N' CLINGO WHATS TH' ANSWER? NOTHIN' TO DO BUT HAVE TRIED TROG LEGS G.O.P. CHARGES DECEPTION IN BUDGET DATA Claim Roosevelt Juggles Figures In Statement To Create Incorrect Picture Of Deficit.
i s' VJHV MOTHERS GET ORA1. CITE EIGHT REASONS FOR GRAFT DISMISSAL (Continued from Page 1.) of the defendants. The attorney referred to his experience both as an assistant to Ole T. Nagle-stad and as county attorney when he had charge of the grand juries. Hints Confusion Prevailed.
I never permitted a case to go to court unless it had been passed upon by the grand jury, Prichard said. Although our law provides for the presentation of cases by county attorneys information I never felt that it was fair, decent or honorable to place myself or my judgment above a grand jury. I have felt deeply about the grand jury because of the peculiar history of which it is the outgrowth and the' laws that have been thrown up around it to guarantee fair, impartial decisions. But in contemplating the manner in which the last grand jury was conducted I am shocked when I realize the enormous confusion which must have prevailed. First we have Max Duckworth going before it as county attorney, then Naglestad and Goltz, then iavner, then Clair Hamilton of the attorney generals office and finally Rawlings.
Six county attorneys all before one grand jury. Refers To Gasette Photo. Then when we turn to the matter of clerks, and the law provides -for only one clerk, -we find first Ann Holm, Jarvis Campbell, Robert Turner, Carl Riley of Carroll and possibly Earle W. West, five grand jury clerks. Here we have the startling act of one newspaper man taking a picture of the grand jury, sending it to them in his paper and lauding them while they still are in session.
Prichard was referring to Verne Marshalls testimony in which he said that he had sent them a copy of his paper con I eh ess my brother Henry married beneath himitlf. Susie la a plain, hard workU woman that never elves him any trouble like a fancy wife Mould. SHIPMATES FOREVER ENTERTAINING FILM Once again Warner Brothers have worked an academy theme into an entertaining film, graced by photographic beauty and ex-ceUent direction. Although this is not primarily a musical film, Dick Powell sings a number of songs with a certain easiness- of execution and contagious pleasantness that leave his audience with sort of. silly looking grins on their faces.
What we like about Dick PoweUs singing is that he never looks pained if by chance he i required to go above a low C. There are, however, going to be a great many young admirals-in-the-making' who, after seeing Shipmates Forever," showing at the Iowa, are going to want to sail forth in a battleship and beard an enemy. The spirit portrayed, is of the infectious kind, and we found ourselves wanting to stand up and salute, too. Lewis Stone somehow is able to convey in the part he plays a feeling of faith and loyalty. His is acting of a superior type.
Still there are others besides Dick PoweU end Lewis Stone who should come in for more than a good word. One is John Arledge, a favorite of ours, who walked off with the picture most of the time he was in evidence. Ross Alexander never fails to be entertaining, nor does Eddie Acuff. Ruby Keeler is not in the picture a great deal; she does a bit of stiff legged tap dancing. Frank Borzage directed the picture; the music and lyrics were by Harry Warren and A1 Dubin.
Sol Polito, whom we have never heard of, had charge of the photography, which is as nice as any we have seen for some time. A colored cartoon, Into Your Dance, sets the program Off well, and as we looked at the people in the theater we saw that everybody seemed pleased, well satisfied and comfortably relaxed. Those, requisites are, after all, about all there is to entertainment, so for an evening of divert-isement, we mention Shipmates Forever. W. M.
AT THE THEATERS PARAMOUN Broadway Melody of -1936 with Jack Benny, Eleanor Powell and Robert Taylor. IOWA Dick Powell and Ruby Keeler in Shipmates Forever. PALACE Oil for the Lamps of China and Prescott Kid. RIALTO The Rio Rattler with Tom Tyler; Great God Gold with Martha Sleeper and Sidney Blackmer; The Phantom Empire with Gene Aubrey. STATE Thunder Mountain with George OBrien and Barbara Fritchie.
OLYMPIC Sing Sing Nights with Conway Tearle and Boots Mallory; Justice of the Range with Tim McCoy and Billie TEU.VCUWHV WOUT ITS SUCH A PLEASURE TARIM' TH' LADIES PLACE PER OMCE HURRy UP THERE 1 6crr a AppowrMEwr TH' HAIRDRESSER tf -IX JR-Wi LltAM M. MO. U- NT. of. 4fe tm mca scmnec.
met INVENTOR OF DIVING SUIT JOINS ORPHIR Copyright. 1935. by United Feature Syndicate. Inc. Reproduction In whole or part forbidden.
All riahta reaerved. BY GILBERT McALUSTER. ABOARD SALVAGE SHIP ORPHIR Joseph S. Peress, inventor of the Tritonia iron man diving suit arrived aboard the Orphir Thursday to supervise diving operations. These are scheduled to begin as soon as clear weather permits work 11 miles at sea, over the sunken ship which we are certain is the treasure-laden Lusitania.
A fresh gale following on the heels of Wednesdays storm, prevented the Orphir from proceeding to this location. Because of the turbulent sea, it was decided to continue the preliminary work within the shelter of Kinsale harbor. Peress, who has a flashing smile and a confident manner, should be an asset to the expedition. It was in the diving suit that he invented that I made my test dive on Tuesday. He declared that the hazards of deep sea diving are materially re duced by the use of the iron man," and that the diver is safer within it than in any other diving dress or observation chamber.
No other efficient deep-sea all-metal diving-dress exists, Peress declared, I am most proud that my invention was chosen for this epoch-making salvage expedition. I feel certain that it will justify every claim made for it. Further progress towards sal vaging the Lusitania depends entirely upon the weather. Prison Evangelist To Close Services At Mission Sunday E. C.
Murphy of Aurora, HI, prison evangelist, will speak at Sunshine Missions special services tonight at 7:30, at a mass meeting at the Mission, Sunday at 4 p.m. and at the Missions evening services Sunday at 7:30. This evening Mr. Murphy will speak on Face to Face with God His Sunday afternoon topic will be A Modern Answer to Nicp-demus and he will close his series here with his Sunday evening address on- Ransomless. Ramon J.
DiNorge or Full Moon, Navajo Indian, will sing at each service. HELD FOR WYOMING. WASHINGTON, la. (AP) Washington county officers Saturday held Donald Russell, 35, for Casper, officers who requested his arrest but did not state the charges against him. Russell recently drove several Wellman, persons home from Wyoming.
ELGIN A special election will be held Tuesday, Nov. 5, when Central States Power and Light corporation will ask for a renewal of their franchise for a term of fifteen years. WEST UNION Mrs. George Fritz, 71, died Friday at her home after a long illness following an operation. She had always lived here.
Surviving are her husband, a daughter, Mrs. E. W. Beermann of'West Union, two brothers, Philip a Schlatter of Decorah and George M. Schlatter of West Union.
She was a member of the Methodist church. WASHINGTON (AP) The republican national committee asserted Saturday "there has never been a more deceptive and misleading statement regarding the fiscal affairs of the United States' than President Roosevelts budget summation made public Sept. 30. The committee, in a current issue of its publication, Facts and Opinions, charged that Mr. Roosevelt grossly over-estimates what the administration proposes to spend and grossly underestimates what he expects the federal income to be, thereby building up what it said was a fictitious deficit.
Charge Higher Deficit. At the end of the year, the committee asserted, the President then shows he has not spent the money he said he would. He has received more money, than he thought he would. deficit is less than he said it would be and he credits the difference between his fictitious deficit and the actual deficit as a real saving. The committee disputed the Presidents statement the deficit for the current fiscal year would be $300,000,000 less than that for the year ending last July 1.
Instead, it said treasury figures indicated an increase of In the current deficit. Based On Real Figures. That estimate, the committee said, may be too high, but it is based on real figures issued by the treasury department and not upon a political statement de-r signed to administer an opiate to the business interests and tax- pavers The committee said it was in relief -expenditures that the President resorts to his most in-excusable deception." It said there was no justification for Mr. Roosevelts statement that less would be expended for recovery and relief this year unless he intends to break his pledge to the American people and expend little or nothing of'the $5,000,000,000 voted him to relieve distress throughout the country. Iowa Poetry Society Meet Here; Luncheon And Round Table Talk The Iowa Poetry society Satur- day at the Hotel Montrose held its first meeting since the organization was formed a month ago at Waterloo.
About thirty persons from over the those interested both in writing and in appreciation of poetry, were expected to attend. A round table discussion on Lyric Poetry led by Sadie Sea-' grave of Oakdale was to be the first thing on the program. Fol-i lowing a luncheon the program 1 was to include talks by Prof. Vincent H. Ogoum of Coe college and Lee Burton of Oakdale and reading of excerpts from Tennyso hs I Locksley Hall by Mrs.
Bedford P. Lattner. 1 Officers of the society are: Mrs. Beulah Vick Bickley of Waterloo, president: Maurice Taylor of Cedar Rapids, first vice-president; Sadie Seagrave of Oakdale, second vice-president; Mrs. Mable Charles of Cedar Falls, third vice-president; Mrs.
Faye Lewis of Webster City, fourth vice-president; W. Megow of Waterloo, secretary; Mrs. Agnes Flannery, of Des Moines, treasurer; Edwin Ford Piper of the University of Iowa, honorary president. ELGIN The Ladies Aid society the Methodist Episcopal church gave a reception in thl church Friday. for the Rev.
Mr. and. Mrs. J. J.
Snyder. Clermont and Illyria congregations attended the meeting. I ttw it wvtcc. tc ml ixa taining a photograph of the jury and an article by Havner' praising the jury. The attorney then referred to the court order appointing Hav-ner which, the attorney said, disqualified Rawlings by its language from, appearing before the grand jury.
He stated that order appointed Ha vner to prosecute fraud, graft and corruption and that in the case in which he appeared his clients were charged with none of these and so in returning the. indictment it should have been Rawlings and not Havner who handled the case. Calls Editor Private Prosecutor. William Welch, a Logan attorney, followed Prichard in the arguments before the court. He referred to the fact that Havner had not put up a bond as one reason for disqualifying him, but he stressed particularly the fact that Havner had, he said, accepted compensation from Verne Marshall, a private prosecutor.
There is' no doubt that Marshall was a private prosecutor, Welch said.Under his own testimony he came to Sioux City and started this investigation. He has spent between $3,000 and $4,000 in establishing evidence of guilL He established headquarters at the Warrior hotel. He interviewed witnesses. He asked the grand jury for a lawyer to assist him. He expects to reimburse Havner and has paid part of it.
He is financing the investigation. Cites Code On Fees. If Havner was working as an assistant attorney, and .1 believe that it is what he "claims, then he comes within the prohibitions of the county attorney, Welch said. He then read from the code the section stating that no county attorney shall receive a fee or reward from anyone for services in the prosecution of a case. If the county attorney cannot receive a fee or a reward, then his assistants cant, and when Havner did, he disqualified himself and no longer had any right in the grand jury room, Welch concluded.
W. B. Egan, another of the de- BOOKLET. Gasette may of Bridge by Josephine through special Address Mrs. of The Cedar lnaloslng a self-addressed A comely young woman with nervous feet under perfect control taps her way to a lasting dancing fame in Broadway Melody of 1936, current as the Para-r mounts screen feature.
When Miss Eleanor Powell, whose ca-denced steps are just a- dozen Tjeats ahead of the critics fastest adjectives; feels a dance coming on, Hollywoods far-flung audiences can expect a rare treat. Of course the usual chorus specialties with Miss Powell and Vilma and Buddy Ebsen as their respective stars are present but the glory of the new Melody descends on individual members of the cast Jack Benny does a neat job in a Winchell type of role and proves a thorn in the side of Robert Taylor as Bob Gordon, Broadway producer and a of a million worries. As with all its predecesors of the musical evue type the Melody, deals with a girl attempting to crash Broadway and with all his guile Bert Keeler, the columnist, proves to be a hero of a sort by perpetrating a hoax to unwittingly give the young woman her chance. The picture might be shortened by twenty minutes to good effect- Credit must be given to Robert Wildhack as the snoring expert for contributing the first original bit weve seen in a picture for months. His scientific explanations and demonstrations of snores are uproarious sequences.
Una Merkel as Kitty Corbett and Sid Silvers as Snoop provide comedy in abundance and further plot interest. Buddy Ebsen and Vilma Ebsen are dancers of quality. The tunes scoring the dance numbers have an infectious quality, particularly Sing Before Breakfast, Broadway Rhythm," On a Sunday Afternoon and Ive Got a Feelin Youre FoolinV A Paramount News and a color cartoon are also shown. F. C.
H. Winneshiek Civil War Veteran Dead Special to The Gmsetta. DECORAH William C. Fifield, 92, Civil war veteran and pioneer resident of Winneshiek county, died at his home in Fremont township Friday. He was one of the last five Civil war veterans living in the county.
Bom July 16, 1843, in Rutland county, Vermont, Mr. Fifield was a son of William and Laura Ransom F'ifield. In 1854 the fam ily came to Iowa. He was married June 2, 1869, to Malinda Shelmidine, who died Nov. 14, 1920.
Surviving are eight children: Mrs. W. W. Howard and Ethel Fifield, Davenport; Mrs. Ray Goldsworth, Mrs.
Linda Elliott, Vesta, Edna, Clinton W. Fifield, all of Harmony, Minn and Mrs. Harry Goldsworthy, Cresco. Mr. Fifield enlisted in Company Sixth Iowa Cavalry, on Oct.
1, 1862, and was mustered out at Sioux City Oct. 17, 1865. He saw service in the Indian campaign in the Dakotas, participating in the battles of White Stone Hill, Tah-kuk-onuty arid the Bad Lands. Thrown 12 Feet By Car; Only Bruised Special to The Gasette. McGREGOR i 1 1 i a Burroughs, 47, lineman for the Interstate Power company here, escaped with severe bruises when struck by a car on the McGregor-Marquette highway late Friday.
He was thrown twelve feet against a bank. Burroughs had been talking with friends in an automobile and as the party started to drive on he stepped aside and into the path of a car driven by Mrs. Thomas Baker of Harpers Ferry. He was brought to McGregor hospital. GRINNELL GrinneU Plays, a group of one-act dramas written by former Grinnell college students, will be published in two weeks, it was announced here Thursday by Sara Sherman Pryor, Grinnell dramatic director.
The book contains four plays, all of which have been presented on the Grinnell stage. The group includes Aaron Stevens, Abolitionist, by Barbara Phelps Sussens; No Copy, a newspaper play by Kenneth Clayton; Joseph J. Irwins satirical comedy, As It Was in the Beginning, and The Two Gifts, a Christmas play for Negro actors by Clifton Lamb. TODAY 26c TUI Six AfiASIU It Jacklirnnv radio ace Brtaiher, leading the way to the greatest musical shots eeer to com to thm screen! 1. Vfc MEBOB JACK BENNY ELEANOR POWELL IK ti -4 a Mt cr.
fense counsel, argued to the court that the law used a singular word in referring both to the number of county attorneys and number of clerks which should appear before the grand jury. He contended that not more than one county attorney or assistant had any right to be before the jury at one time and when Havner and Naglestad both appeared before the jury, and sometimes Rawlings, all at the same time, it invalidated the in dictments returned on the cases they were investigating. He stated that the same thing was true regarding clerks. IOWA NEWS IN BRIEF Special to. The OaaetMi WEBSTER Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Baird celebrated their fiftieth wedding anniversary Sunday at the home of their daughter, Mrs. Edith Jordan, near Montezuma. Miss Emma Sacket and Robert Baird were married Oct. 6, 1885, at Brooklyn, la.
They became the parents of nine children. The eight children were present Sunday. WASHINGTON County Treasurer Marion George reports that 88 per cent of the 1934 taxes were collected prior to Oct. 1, this being an increase of four per cent over last year. The total collected was $492,705.94 with the budget and taxes listed at $589,890.26 for the year.
The refunds for the year were listed at $37,137.72. Current collections for the month of September were $180,937.05 and the delinquent list was $3,435.49. MCGREGOR The Parent Teacher association of the rural schools of McGregor and Marquette vicinity elected the following officers at their first meeting of the school year in Swede Ridge school Friday: President, Mrs. Fred Sass; vice-president, Arthur Duerr; secretary, Genevieve Powers. "A program of songs recitations by the pupils of the Swede Ridge school was given.
REINBECK George Dew, son of Mrs. Leila Dew, southwest of Morrison, while unloading hay Friday caught both hands in a pulley and seven fingers were badly lacerated. MONTOUR A reception was given Friday evening in the Methodist hall for the Rev. Mr. and Mrs.
Foster M. Beck. Mr. Beck is the new pastor of the Methodist-Congregational church of Montour. Talks were given by Mrs.
J. E. Rouse, Mrs. J. M.
Cooper, Mr. and Mrs. Beck. Others on the program were Byron Bell, Miss Mary Gary and the high school girls sextet. More than eighty were present PARNELL Leona Maxine Hall, eldest daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Thomas Hall of Parnell, and James Earl Parry, son of Mr. and Mrs. I. H.
Parry of Vinton, were married in Centerville The couple will be at home for the present in the home of the brides parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Hall. CLARENCE The Cedar county Schoolmasters club held its monthly meeting at Springdale Wednesday evening with fifty members present The Rev, R. M.
Grant West Branch, gave an address, Teacher Responsibility. Stanwood was chosen as the site for the boys basketball tournament, Bennett for the girls tourney and Springdale for the junior high tourney. The annual comhusking contest sponsored by the club will be held at Mechan-icsville early in November with Supt W. B. Hammer in charge.
STANWOOD The fourth annual homecoming of the Stanwood Methodist church will be held Sunday beginning at 10:30. The homecoming sermon will be delivered by Dr. H. J. Burgstahler, president of Cornell college.
A Big Special AttrecUena GENE AUBREY THE PHANTOM EMPIRE THE SERIAL OP ALL SERIALS TOM TYLER RIO "RATTLER MARTHA SLEEPER SIDNEY BLACKMER GREAT GOD GOLD ALL THREE FIRST BCR COMEDY CATS MATINEE, 16e Iaeladiar Tax COMING SUNDAY 1 i The Skew- ml Shews CLAUDETTE COLBERT IMITATION OF LIFE CONTRACT Bow to Play BRIDGE picnic dinner will be served at noon. A homecoming program will be held at 2 p.m. under the direction of Roland Spear and Mrs. Max Coppess. Talks on What the Church Means to Me will be given by Charles Carroll, Mrs.
Mort Hart, Paul Godke, Dorothy Hanlon and Jimmy Fenley. POSTVTLLE Postvilles request for a PWA grant to complete the storm sewer on the east side of town has been denied, according to word received by Mayor Gustav Dietsch. The grant was refused because Allamakee county had received its allotment. The $25,500 project would give employment to more than sixty men. Plans are under way to see if the project can be Carried out with out aid.
ARLINGTON A large number of Arlington citizens and visitors from neighboring towns were pres ent at a meeting in regard to the proposed state park heref Tuesday evening. Logan Blizzard of McGregor was the principal speaker, explaining the plan by which the local people must pay for the land, with the improvements to be made by the state park commission. E. R. Ballard of West Union and A.
D. Finch, county engineer, were among the other speakers. ELWOOD The Sunday school board of the Elwood Methodist church held a meeting Thursday evening. Paul V. Clements acted as chairman Louis Meinke was elected Sunday school superintendent.
Three new classes were organized. Plans were made for Rally day Nov. 3. CENTRAL CITY Mrs. Albert Dennis was sferiously injured Thursday while assisting with the annual fall cleaning of West Prairie church.
A piano was overturned as it was being moved, crushing her foot beneath it Mrs Dennis was rushed to a physicians office in Central City, where four stitches were found necessary to close the wound. ELBERON The high school classes have elected the following officers: Freshman President Ellsworth Wiley; vice-president Lee Dunning, secretary; Emil Machan; treasurer, Russel Kesl; sophomore President Wilma Ann Kucera; vice-president Lillian Dvorak; secretary, Dorothy Novak; treasurer, Rudy Upah; junior President Libbie Bartosh; vice-president Eleanor Norton; secretary Elsie Votrobeck; treasurer, Sylvester Postolka; senior President, Leo Machan; vice-president Mabel Nebendahl; secretary-treasurer, George Strachota. WEST UNION Louis Loftsgard, 40, Decorah, was convicted Friday In Judge W. L. Eichendorfs court on a charge of child desertion.
His wife and five children of Elgin, were in court The jury of nine men and three women took only one ballot. The penalty for the offense is six months to one years imprisonment ELGIN Silverleaf lodge A. F. and A. M.
met this week to honor past masters. Worshipful Master Charles S. Whitney arranged the program. The ten men honored were C. J.
Harrington, J. Williams, Fairbank, F. E. Kohler, Mel Kohler, H. B.
Greenley, Clermont Clarence Schorl, Ernest Bauder, George Falb, Gordon Mosby and Walter Kohler. They served as officers for the evening. The lodge, organized in 1892, has nineteen past masters. Communications were read from two past masters, Dr. H.
S. Hadsel of Oxford, and Fred S. Hanson of Los Angeles, Calif. POSTVILLE The annual meeting of St Pauls Lutheran Aid society was held at Parish hall Thursday afternoon when the following officers were elected: President' Mrs. Henry Oldag; vice-president, Mrs.
Gus Miller; secretary, Mrs. Will Thom treasurer, Mrs. Harold Eberling. Matiaeo ltm Xtrht Ill Tax IbcL ENDS TODAY OIL FOIL THE LAf.IPS OF CHINA With Eat OKrif. Jm Mali, iMtrklat BahUum TIM MeCOY The Yreecett KM" MIDNIGHT SHOW.
SAT. II r.M. THEN 8UN THRU WED. mu nee DOUBTING THOMAS ,4 Gar Eltkea-Zaia Fltte -GOING HIGHBROW" By JOSEPHINE CULBERTSON' A CHEAP BURNT OFFERING. THE old problem of what would happen when an irresistible force meets an immovable object comes up when both sides have bil a hand to its best advantage.
When this occurs in a duplicate game the result should, in all equity, be an average, but unfortunately this is hardly ever the case. In todays hand the East-West players who found the highly profitable sacrifice bid against their opponents slam contract, had to get what consolation they could from the knowledge they had done their utmost to avert disaster. That this utmost still earned them a bottom is beside the point. South, dealer. Neither side vulnerable.
A 109 QJI0742 A 652 A J74J FREE BRIDGE Readers of The have a free copy Rules and Etiquette, Culbertson, arrangement. Culbertson in care Rapids Gasette, stamped, South and East they struck into partners best the bidding rebid in a new suit, warranted. Wests call was somewhat not an altogether duplicate. Having first opportunity, strength in both the had bid and in the second, properly full value of his i 1 found second bids, the respective suits. South reopened with a Jump as his hand well three diamond dangerous, but bad bid for passed at the North, with suits his partner six-card length showed the hand by skipping to five clubs.
Easts five diamond bid was, of course, intended for a sacrifice. When West passed, after South had contracted for a Slam, it was out of respect to the powerful bidding of his opponents, who obviously had freak distribution, and because he wanted to conceal the King of clubs with which he could hardly hope to win a trick if he doubled. East, with no defensive strength and a partner who could not double, properly saved at six diamonds. Souths pass was obviously forcing In case partner could bid seven, and North, being unable to bid a Grand Slam, doubled. North and South won four tricks against the sacrifice Slam contract, being set three tricks for a loss of 500 points which was cheap enough since North-South could surely have made their slam for a plus of 940 points, as proper play would have given them seven.
The tragedy for East and West was that when they consulted the score they found that none of the other North-South teams had reached the Slam contract and thus the highest North-South plus had been 440 points. I am sure you agree with me that East and Wests good bidding scarcely merited the low score it secured, I Copyright, ins.) PLA'MOR Tonight Invites you to come over after the game and enjoy yourself to the delightful music of GEORGE CERVENKA and his COMMANDERS (Sunday Night Spider Kurth) JDJMGE the value of Gazette Want Ads by their RESULTS. This Ad Brought 41 Calls: ernm 2nd noor, private bath. light. heat.
r.dio 25. 4341 Furnished Apartment Was Rented a Few Honrs After Ad Appeared. Dial -2-1121 The Result Number 1097 I I OAK62 QJ 109874 9 A AOS VAK432 A86S3 The bidding: South 1 3 A 6 Phi Pete The biddmg was unusually Interesting. Neither the South nor East hand warranted free bids on the first round, but when both IDAICIEILAWin Presents THE AVALON BAND TONIGHT (SATURDAY. OCT.
12th) Gents 40c Ladles 25c Dancing to 1 You will enjoy bringing your party to Danceland. Phone your reservation. Make Danceland your amusement place. Learn Dancing Dial 2-7594.
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