The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 16, 1948 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, June 16, 1948
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nuirr W,YTHKYn,LK (AKK.)' COURIER NEWS fill BLYTHKVILLE COUKIBR NEWS IMC COURIER NEWS CO. B. W. HAINE6, Publisher JAM** L. VIJRHOEFF, Editor rAVL D. KUHAJf, Adrvtliintf Minj*»r ••to Kktfcxul AdmrtbLnc RtpresenUtlrm: Wltmcr Co, H»w lork, Chicago, DciroM, , Ucnphfe. d BT»TT Alttrnoon Except Sunday di M »»co^d clvn mutter it the paM- BlytheYtlta, Ark»ns«*, under >ci o( Con. o«k>b«r ». J»17. ferr*) tj Uu (lulled Prw SUBSCRIPTION RATEB: r io the city of Biyihevllle or »n» rbtu »cwn wiser* carrier serrlce t* m«!n- tafcud, Me per week, or ibe per month. BT oi»B, wtthto m r»dtu» o( W miles, H.OO rwr j., >r >jM lor «i« month«, $1.00 for three month*; kf M.ti auWidc M mil* K>Q«. 11000 per r*»r IB mdr»ne«. Meditation um f"r l»nv Hri»«- Barbs What checks » lot of writing Is tilt fact tliat one )« supposed to be enclosed. A <wipl« Just marrlfd iwd » llr •Id. X l«ok )»«• > Ions l*™« '" n>a nK ihrfr ycxrs P np'lier mind With the. loilp skirts. ntR.vtiR Ilif itals will IHJ et to niakinc jweU nut of men lusted of nihber- Tb* llx frllow wh> A gain V; reported in the shoe business, possibly kh« remit B< folks u-Rlklng In search of cheaper >hoM. Am«ric*n and British government*. Recently tli«r« h*v» 'b««n a lot. of rumors that }>riyaU biixine«* interfsl* *r« working: for > moderate control of Ruhr production i« th« hop* of m liif elean-up when that prodticlion fol« rolling. Any such finagling, of cour&a, would be a cHlnstropiie. It will he » (lifficuH joh to kcoji CjKr- »n«ny economifjtlly strong itml i>olitit'«lly harmless. Bui it musi lift Anne.. Kor if it in not a revived R?ich miiiht finally xuc- cpcd in Ijringinjf aboyt a war belwenn RiLssia and Uie w.^t, mid emerge HJ» the ruling power of x. wrecked Kuroi>«. 'i'o nvoiit this it will bo necessary to do more tliiin govern I).T military order. The limited j-enaixsmice of Germany will require ni»nftj,remei!t. thai JB not only hut incorruptible. Making Germany Strong, But Harmless Is Problem The six-power agreement on western Germany seems good as far as it, K' 1(> s. That is al>o;)t all thai can lie expected from such an agreement, which is essentially only » blueprint for action. But at least the six governments have faced up to the most immediate and »nd , important problems, anil have achieved a respectable compromise. The history of the last 30 years, and particularly the last three, had left them ' little room for argument on these basic fuels: Russia's obstructionist |x>lic.y makes Big Four aKi'cemont on a peace treaty for all of Germany impossible at this time. The recovery of western Knrope depends on the slrenstheiiinjr of German industry. At the same time industrial production and distribution must be earefully controlled. Germany must be started toward self-govermncnl. But a strongly cenlrjil- i?.ed, independent Germany would again become a danger to world peace. Russia is making a strong bid for popularity witli talk of a "unified" Germany. This appeals .more to the tradi-* tion of German political Diotight ilian the promise ot a loosely-federated democracy, though the intelligent German must know that this "unified" Germany wfiuld be a police-ruled satellite of the Communist empire. These are iiiKredimts of the complicated situation that the six Kovcrnmenls tackled when they met in London. France and her neighbors brought with them n well-founded fear of Germans-, based tin two devastating invasions in this crn- '. tury. They may not have gut all they wanted, but they did receive some t-om- fo'rting assurances. The United States and Britain will not withdraw- their troop." from (let- many "until the peace of T.urope is secured." This obviously means that Uia occupation will last as long as there is a threat of war with Russia. The occupying powers will have the 'power of veto over any constitnlion drawn tip by the western German stale*. They will have control over Germany's disarmament and demilitarization, anil over the level of industrial production »nd certain projects of scientific research. Specifically, the production and distribution of the Ruhr industries will be in the hands of Die occupying powers. Access to the Ruhr's coal, coke and si eel will be open to the co-operating Marshall Plan countries. An inspection system will be set up to continue these safeguards when the occupation is finally ended. Now that the blueprint is finished the delicate job of administration must ' be considered. This will call for highest, •tatesmanship and wisest judgment. Th« responsibility lies heaviest on the More Pride Than Perfection Senator Millikiti has charged Sec.re- lary of Slate Marshall with treating Congress like an Army orderly because the .secretary .siiid (lie Hoii.se-ameiulcd extension of Hie reciprocal trade act was worse than no extension at all. We know of several dox.en newspapers that agree with Mr. Marshall. \Ve feel safe in .saying (hat there are several million Americana who also think that hamstringing the Iratle agreements that are the economic basis of our foreign policy is scarcely the way to promote world recovery. Congress is a .siiiicrosniift American institution. But I his does not endow its members with invincible wisdom or pot them beyond the reach of criticism. Perhaps if Mr. Millikin would think about the matter « little longer, he might conclude Dial be wa.s Uiini; a little highhanded himself. WEDNESDAY, JUNE 16, 194J VIEWS OF OTHERS f•*•••**»••t»••*»••«*••*fc«»4»**«*•••••*•••»»*••••»»••• A Blow at Gray-Market Parasites The .loue.> ,V lAiiKlilin Steel Corp. ol Pitl.sburi'h deserves a hand for the strong tneiisttres It is taking to rid ilself of any connection with gray- market parasites, m Detroit and in Chicago, the company lias filed damage suits against men who claimed they could offer Jones A- u-iughlln slcel at higher than Ihe market price. Injunctions w-ere also asked against the defendants' reiwaiinj; .such offers. The gray market, in stcele. according to an e.sli- mate l>y Fortune muim.uic, is costing the country a half billion 'dollars a vear. h'ortliiic remarks (hat no one IMS been able to prove -i single rase of an •.lii^er-lhe-iiounter payment to a .steel corporation offk-Ja) til return for an order of steel ttt Jt.st price. Yet Ihe public wonders why the steel industry has not been able Io police its customers belter by finding! ivlilch ones are diverting their orders lo tlie gray market and stopping deliveries to them. The di'li'iuliint in ili r Jones suit in Chicago testified Hint he had offered steel hignls lo Ihe ?\ird Motor Co. at 575 Io .«!> n ion when Ihe list price was S3". This doi'bliiiK of Ihe basic pnee of steel, o( course. ulMmatrly would have been paid by purchasers of Ford Automobiles. In graining the inlunclion at Chicago, Federal Judge Miclmel Igoe snlct Hint Ihe testimony pre- .seiils a HiallriiRo to u, c etuiro steel indusiry lo clean its nwn house. President Ben Moreel nf Jones ,1- UuiRhhn llas ^t an example lor other sieel comiuttsy executives t<i fnllow. —SI. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH. SO THEY SAY Congress, ir-d by Itcinioliraii policy makers, has followed a policy ot inaction because il considered government controls in time of peace to i>c intolerable. They overlooK Ihe (art lhal. these limes arc nut times of peace.--Ren. Joseph O'Mannnry il>< of Wyoming. 11 would IH- tin- nittnl anspu-iniis niiinnriir e- nipui n( di.H-.issions tin nn understanding between the Unueri .states and tlif U55SR If Ilic full text ot Hit U. R. note wrrr inadr public to Hie Rti.-sinn t-ople. Kctnard M. K;\n!ch. iili- haunt HOI the . Keep yuiir sinus uind. You tam ,v. i.mhrr Youncdahl ackniithouw sinkeu. uulu- on Ihe side -keep your fi-rt win a strike by an- Mmnrsoi.i, eb Mr. Speaker. I hope country from some of Ihe people In it Hying !«, save Die world.- -Rrp. Frank liofts ,ir. , ft i O { New .Jersey Perhaps the Parade Can Get Started Now v^\ . .. . J& #J iv . *1 Vendor Says Petticoat Business Slipping to New Low in Volume THI DOCTOR SAYJ big Injury or repealed small Injuries can cause Irouble Io Uie human body. However, the relation of Injury io disease Is complicated. It Is quite easy to blame a fracture or tear of the flesh on some single Injury. A puncture of the skin by a tool which has danger-1 ous germs on It and fs followed ' by septieemia can also be assigned to the Injury. In oilier cases .however, the relation between the Injury and what followed Is hard either to prove or to deny. Few Case* Cited Only « few of the conditions which mny be associated with sudden or repeated Injury can be mentioned here. The bones, muscles, and ligament* are perhaps particularly susceptible to Injury. The firmer can he pointed at the Injury causing trouble In these tissues quite easily in most Instances. En the case of the spine, the problem Is particularly difficult, however, since symp- Br Harmon W. Nlchol. UnH«l PrtMi SUff <; WASHINGTON, June 16 upj -The petticoat market Is slipping. This shocking Information come* '""" R P'' 6 ^ >'o«ng lady who run, 7948 Republican Machine Runs Lower Branch Of Congress as a Streamlined Organization By 1'eler Kilsun NKA Washington ('urrtspondi-iil WASHINGTON CNEAJ— The Fip- publican majority in the House or Hepre.sentsiliv nets. Kuk-s Committee Chairman Leo AUeJ) ot Illinois i.s also titular chairman ot the Republican Steering | H'!III Has the "Mandate?" I The Martin leadership of cour.se jbrlieie.s in the righteousness of its ; own cause. With a straight face, th What gave me a notion on her was a notice from ...„ „_ pattment of Commerce It said"thai. mi acoinil of lite new' look in »„men's skirl*, the peUicoat buciitMc !iad Jioomed 500 per cent in recent months. Robert Lehman assistant chief of I tie apparel and leather division ot the department, is an expert on petticoat sales. And being a xmfrn incut man. he was able to break tliinss down into stalistios. "Retailers," he said, looking at hi. charts.' sold 104,000 downs of pel- licoats during the first quarter of 1948. In the same period f or i B47 thetotal was only 30.000 dozens The neii' look. New styles." Mr. Lehman went on and on. but it a! added up to the same thing: A boom in .slips. This evidence was placed before our department store friend, wj o wouldn't like to be quoted. She likes her job. Also she has just slipped oms of spinal trouble following in- t home from a petticoat convention jury can occur without any riefi-1 '" New York. The outlook, she said, nite signs which can be Identified ' Is dim, indeed, by physical examination ray. The heart, the lungs, (he by X- '''lie new look, she said, looking down at her slip, which was show- slam- [ i»B did a lot for her business. ach and intestines atui the ininary \ "A lot of these kids going to fnr- trnc-t are all .susceptible to dam- ] mnls and getting married or some- age from injury. Whether in aujiliing got in the habil of wearing individual case there Is a relation- 1 two. niiiybe three or four slips. w« ship between disorders of these or- sold a lot of slips that way." Rails and injuries, however, is often The new look, it looks to me. 1» hotly debated and cannot be ,com- wearing itself out. But when k wa» plctely settled,. . shiny, new Iv seems, it wos fashion- All in all the relationship between disease and Injury Is so compli- catert and yet so important, especially In Industry, thai State Work men's compensation laws provide methods for trying to solve individual questions In a w-ay wVich will be lair to all concerned. • < • Note: Dr. Jordan Is unable In answer Individual questions from readers. However, each day he I able for the slip to show a little, j Conducting a personal poll among I personable dummies in tile dress shops however, I found > little I cheating going on. I Dressmakers scalloped * frill nr i so iu the bottom of the skirt li> make it look like a petticoat. The I male animal said a mile extra when | the bill came In at the end of ih» month. Lace costs a pretty penny. The gal beside the petticoat s being driven by Sjieaker Joe Martin of Massachusetts. But he is Hit- real bass. He i.i the man who \\o\lut be President it anytbinj; happened Io President Truman, and lie is nlit the man v.-bo i.s sometimes mentioned as a cUvvk horse OOP candidate lor the presidency. This ousine.ss of keeping the Speaker on' of (fie spotlight, so liia-, he does not seem Io be mixed up in sordid politics, is nni exactly new. Sam Hiiyburn nf Texas Wiis sitnilaily protected when he ran the House lor Ihe L)euujt:mts. Under tins system of operation, the vanous key committee chairmen look like the big They an- in charge o! they come to tiie lloor. They make • he .speeches and take nil the credit. t}iK (Inns of OpiTiitill); Crew Top leadership i.s the Kon.sc today is hi:'.f-!i-dcu-n ui.-n. Next to Speaker Murtin, tl-.c real Uus-s. is his able lieuu-naiu. Charlie Halleck of Indiana, majority lloor leader. Tiv; operating view i.s made up ot four or live olheis. Appropriations Committee Cliailuuin John Taber of New York and Ways and Menus Committee fhiiirm.ln Harold Knnt- son ol Mini;,..sola are the big BUU- If there is any doubt about the power of this Kroup, ask some ol ) publican victory was Irom the voters. From mandate" thnt came ihe more-vocal freshmen reprc^eu'- i tllc ' Ulve lt)r Ulx reduction, raising ative.s. Thcv arc- held under such a i government power rates, curbing tight, discipline that the GOP ma- 1 lalx)r l "" om - taking controls ofl If nothing is found to at \nint for them the treatment is often (lif- [icult and not too successful. Several measures may have to be tried. jortc.y is able to ram through i block any legislative program the [ top leadership dictates, j Its method ol operation i.s lairly simple. If some maverick gets ou(if Ihe herd and votes his own convictions ayain*'. the dictates of the party bosses, that lact is duly noted. Later on, this In be rope-; jinO li something like this: "Well, you voted a£,';im.st liie iio-and-So bill tin; business. Idling prices rise. 1 It may be questioned whether , these Republican old-timers with ! yeais of senority behind them h:ij , any such mandate. They all eomo I Irom districts that have always been | predominantly Republican. Certain! iy there wns no mandate to let the maverick is apt \ to.st of living go up. quite casually ; n ihere was <uiy mandate in the 19-16 elections, il was properly given ! °f die S.T new Republicans elected ; IS Fears Age In BlythevilU B operators. i o! hcr ri.iy. Let's see. You linve some | from ih.suiet.s that hart previously nift bills n.s .opposition m your disuict tins year, been OemoLratic, Bvit thrae 55 hnve- The EX'tJiocralic ci\tidi<iate there is jit'eUy .strong and there are a couple o£ pieity g.iocl Republicans af- ler your job. The party nc'eds A l j a:pnblican in your district suit] Lhe Nutioiial CoinnuLicu is iutei-estecl 1 in Mint tatrr, ti might bu that tlioy \voiucl \viiin to make a campaign boon ible to let, their voice.s be heard alwve ihe loud speeches ol the GOP ijc.-yios. Tci keep Die record straight, it .should be -said that many ol the protjiains of lhf\se bosses have gone , conmbii! ion up there, but they II , whose nepublic.-m majority is far i waill , o be pietly sure they're slip- ' more ptOi:if.ssive than in the reac- ! poning a | M) .|i- regular and not i tionarc notice. Second with Presi- ; j some d.ssnised New Dealer. ' I dent Truman, who has vetoed many ; N 0 tliin s more is ever necesMiry. c hart bills pa.^ed by this first Re- Mis Virginia Keck, u-host: marriage to Lt. George M. Powell, M.D. Fori Sain Houston, Texas, on Moncliiy will be an ont^tandinR social event of the season, lias announced phms for her wedding Miss Keck, who recently returned • from I.indenwood Collese where she 1 completed her college course, is bei ing given a series of interesting affairs prior to her going awny. Mrs. Floyd WhKe entertained wry. ResiMnsibiliiv lor thi,; rc-sls in with a b , ri<lK " e v ^ ly ' "« »" i ' 1 , rac f l ™o plac^. Fir.l/wilh Hie Senate, i »« "'. lhe r " CS(iiiy c °'"-"" Club 1 for this year. Mrs. Lloyd Siickmon was the only ! While I was treacling where no man ought to be allowed to tread, I learned a few other things. One reason the petticoat people are gelling so rich is that they—or somebody—made it fashionable lor the co-called new look to look that by having the skirl, sland out. An expensive organdie or Tafteta slip, starched just right, gives the right eflect. The slips stacked two or three or more on top of one another give a flare just that, much better. Hut witli the all styles our unquotable petticoat friend said—rh« slip business is going to drop. They're gonna shorten 'cm and maybe the gals won't find ro o m in their budget for one ai, all. ; jt works like a charm. Congress Wo 1930. •••••?•••# IN HOLLYWOOD" BT F.KSKINB JOHNSON NF.A Staff i:ncrt«p»,narM Hn.-.-m if puliin K an enlitely distorted mtri- IIKUIKIU on ihr Mar.hBil Rid ,,],„. , ycl hnv( , „, we a Mii.ele Malrm-ut »hj r h has the slighlest rr- laiinmhip to realiiy.-W. Averell Harritnan, ERP ninl)^.v.adoi -at -lar^e. HOI,LY\VOOI>, iNKA» — Gary, | O in ill's discou-ry mid latest, pirl I fiifiit), Bct.sy Drake, makes her film i debut us his ItMdSng lady In "Elvcry , Girl Should B c Munii-d." Tticy i met on .shipboard when she wns ic- I iifiniriK from L"nt;lni;ri iitui her first i stiiiio eiumncmnii in the London . cotniinny of "l)ivi> Arc ihe Roots" He saw her in the \y\n\ but ilidn'L .'inrcl her until the trip home. Betsy xvus until 1 1 contract lo Hall \V;«IHs for a year but never appeared nn ;hr srrem, Cary martc 'a film lest with her and hHrocUic- 1 fri her la ]};ivid O. Sclzuick and Dorr . c ainry. \ v hr> now share her ; rcmii.iel, c:ary tol f | me hr has a 1 \crhnl ni;ireinrnt with tliem to ; bonow lirr Mr one of his own In-; rir (Handful product ions, | Shc'.s 2ti, \\-ita ]jrr.}i in pnris where ; lier Anu'rU-nn fnHier operate tl a , iravrl ai:rnrv sJio-'s attractive iti I a iwpcnv. fliil-hreliv) wholesome t [co'tlt'pr >;itl \vny rathor thHii a,s a, typical t-lamiM 1 doll. Her only aet- j f!i^ rxperirnrf iins hern in thai one j London play ami as a BrosuHny j umlt'rstmly. I The sludui ityn'i's \\nh Citvy that .she's A leiTitic art; ess «\vilh Cary EIS her men lor rr.ul lending nian hiuv c;m stir mi.vv.? >. 'iTie rolr is '. a tern I ic pin in, loo She plays ft i depart inent siorc .\.iloscirl who ; shocks ati pnrite town with her iiuin-getlln? tutt .cs. The man Is | Cary. playing a baby dix;lor. Hollywood thinks m;»ybe .she'll Ret him ol; jsvjTrn, t-». The mri m.\(i! ryrle must hr with us. Oi.ina \.\nn follows Ann Illy 1 h in a worm a 1 1\ TO! r, com - pletc with (all. al \\\t> 1^ .lollA Little Theater Ancnst 1(1. The play Is "Vllra Marine." ()ll ic in-oiid luisnon rvf thr- victor nations to fin-mans hy the hand bark Into the Eu- family.—Winjion Churchill. of their oJd pictures and want, a rut. Under the present re-issue system, the studios collect MI the profits. ivrsonally. T think Dud and Lou aren't asking too much of the .studio. Their films have earned ciose tn $-10,0(10.0(10 in ei^ht years and jSj/CYTSS they've never brought in a loser. Barbara Rel G^dclcs finally tjpts her way ai RKO in a modem s(ory. "IJprJ of Rof=es." She's hecn complaining about heini^ lypcri in eos- a rold-hearted soeicty pa! who almost wrecks the lives of two men. The role at one tune was intended for Joan Fontaine. NUht Shifter Howard Hughes stil] hasn't put in nn flppcnrnncc ni RKO since he. bought the studio a month ago. Nor has he Riven any official or even unofficial orders. »The studio expects ihe «iloMti to bleak any L.ilesl Rag" then- is someone a ski n i; ,*n e.trcutivr If lir hud scrii the nlgMehib-hn inp How- nr<l» ''Xo.* 1 s:\ttl the exfe, "I dtMi't stay up thul lair," Showmanship Isn't drad riopl.: -Spike Jones iiet alcietl lii.t opcniiip at Uie Flamingo Hotel in l>as Vegas with a tirewnrk.s display and hired a inidRet, and ei«,hl-fool Riant to pnss out a thousand colri-plaled spikes a la the one he gave President 'lYinnan. A iv HI y ri i rr r t o r wn s w f sf - erackttifr heforp a prnup of his assistants and some actors nn the se (, All Is «j? bed uproa riously r K - rrpi one aelor. "What's eating you?" Ihr nirtetor ask*H. "I don't li n vr t f> KT »gh," wx.i lh? rr ply. j "The utitrtlo isn't pirMnj np my ; option." ON BRIDGE H>- William K, MrKfnnfty Amrru-a's Caul Authority Written for NK-V Servirt of Clubs . guest of Mrs. Max Hcid when she entertained the Young Ma- irons Club for their final meeting for the year. up \vilh the queen In order to lead another trump. The second spade ivns won by declarer with the jack, a heart was ruffed in dummy, and a diamond led to the king. The discussion centered now on how the clubs should have been played, and I think that White handled Ihis very well. He led the. seven of clubs and let it ride. When Fast won with the king, declarer had no further problem. Tht opponent cashed their good heart ap^l led a diamond. While w on with the are. led Ihe 1 four of rlubs and won It, In duui- I my with the ten-spot. Now he-was On the night o! the dance ai the-able io discard his losing diamond South Hills Country Club in Pilt-s-[ on Ihe ace [if clubs. FayetieYiHe Man's Parole /$ Revoked LITTLE ROCK. Ark.. June M. IUH)—A parole granted 26-year- old Ear! Williams of Payettevills was revoked lotlay following hi* ar/esi on a charge of driving whi!« intoxicated. Slale Parole Officer W. P. Ball said thai Williams already had been reuirr'Mt to state prison to complete I,is original one-year lerm on a. charge of obtaining money under false presenses. William* was .sentenced Nov. 1C, 1947, in Washington County and wa,s paroled last March 3. Rising River Blots Out i Romantic Rendezvous CAMDEN. N. .1. <UP>-I.OVI. m» y laugh at locksmiths, but not at an overflowing river. Two young couples parked In t,h» Fartiham Park section. They failed tn notice the Cooper River was rising steadily. By midnight. th«r were isolated by three fret of water. They blinked their liehu ar. » police car. dren'.s C'.incer Fund. T answered many questions on bridge. One of :ny attentive but critical audience was William A. i"!iill"i White. Sunday editor of the Pittsburgh Press. Bill has been a reader of this! column for many years, and the I theories thnt T expound had better be right or Bill will find the flaw. U. S. Congressman • »*r lo Trevl Whitr * .\ K .1 a j ¥032 » A K 4 * 74 Rubber—Both \itl. Smith wys< Norld I * Z ¥ .1 4. •1 * P«* < * Opening—* 7 P.TSS I'ass toBcihcr. RKO'S • Outlaw Boiler maker's Holiday Keeps Policemen Busy to make a who are fp. f-rank A. Mat- Kra!t , ln t)lc House *cch. This is Vhe full text. II always liapj^ns drpl.: Heecnl- ly Steve Biodie and lois Andrews ••ep.iialed. ,Vmv Ihev re working In vai'iev V ' io "Re-issue- issue Hud Abbott and t.ou OoMeJio's | light wiih Unlvn-Mi-iiiloriiaiioiinl JOHNSTOWN. Pa. iUPi After fnr more money thev want to split he had beetl jailed three limes and a raise o: SSO.OM a picture—has an released twice In one day. police ( in'crosliiiK "ie-issnc'' sidelieht i concluded Ihe most appropriate ad- j 'I'he comedians, along with a lot iclre^s for diaries Dunn local boiler- i of oihrr Hnllyuood ^'ars, are burn- ling over the promiscuous reissuing A riiM-ussian arose on the hand shmvn loday. The four spade contract appeared lo be a sound one. and the defense fame up \vith Ihe best opening lead. Ihe seven of spades. The irick was won In dummy with the nine of spades and the ; tfn of hcarl.s was led. East jumped drunkenness within H hours and released on ball each time. An hour and 15 minutes after his latest re. ira>o he was behind bars again for maker, was the municipal lock-up. ! creating a disturbance. Dunn was picked up twice for Thai lime they kept htm there. HORIZONTAL 1,5 Pictured U.S. Representative 11 Imitates 13 Shunned 13 Playing card 16 Threw 18 European coin 19 Cornbread 21 Horned ruminant 22 Grade 23 Employers 25 Deadly 26 The earth 27 Mimics 28 Near 29 Rhode Island (ab.) 30 Straighten 33 Harvc*l goddess S7 Curvet 38 Remo\'« ^9 Cape •iODry 44 Placi 3 Hawaiian Islands (ah.) 4 Seino 5 I^vel 6 Slale 7 Bow slightly 8 Kings (ab.) 9 Fancy 10 Honey 11 Tlie head l'2Tur[ M Combats 17 Compass point 20 Commissions 22 Light swordt 24 Cloys 25 Short comedy 30 Biblical name -118tborn« 31 Ogled 32 Dcmenled 3-1 Maddens (S<ol ) 35 Natural fan SB Shabby W Aid 42 Heredity untt 43 Lair 46 Grow old 41 Boy'i nicknam* 50 Hebrew deity : 52 Mixed lypt « Dwcllj <8 Leltei ot alphabet 49 Revoked 51 Household linen VI Strike otil 5-1 His state li - -<ab.) VERTICAL 1 Merry I Viteh»n tool

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