The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 29, 1948 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Tuesday, June 29, 1948
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'PAGE FOUR BI,YTHKVIU,K (ARK.) COURIKR THE BLIfTHEVlLLE COURIKR NEWS TIB COURIER NEW8 CO. ft. W HAIMBB, PUBliitxr L. VERHOEFr. Editor Witaer Co, Ntw York, Chic*«o. Every AJOtrnooo 6«epl Sunday -. Intend u ••cojd clau m»tUr it tilt po ofttt* »t fl!ytb«ilie, ArkuuM, under »ct ol Con- October t. 1>17. Served by tht United Pro* SUBSCRIPTION RATSS: »r earrter In th« city of Blytnevllie at toy •uburba-j town where currier «r»lce 1* m»in- Ulced, Me per week, or Sic per month . By m»U. within » rallos of 60 miles. »4.00 p« rear. M.OO for s<i momhi, $! 00 for three month*; by malJ outside 50 mile tone. 110.00 per r»»r . pajable In »dv»no». Meditation wlckednew b« iw«rt In hli mouth, thouth b« hide H mnd*r hi! lonjciie.—Job U:1Z. * * * Restrain thy mind, and let mildness ever at- 'tend thy tongue.—The gnis. Barbs When all static Is eliminated from radio*, !crooners will oe deprived of their last alibi. * * • American papr money can be (nlde* 501X1 time* without cnckint or brrjkln];. Bui, whkt's Ihc use? The food wife would still find It. . • * » Modern eating habits are partly responsible for crime, said a physician. Was he thinking of the «oup soloist? * * » ' The parole »;»lem is what lets a criminal pay hii deM ta xx-iety on the Installment pl»n. « * • An Ohio judge contends that most people can be trusted. But folks would prefer that they pay cash. finance ERP, That is »omethinK to jf •bout ag income lax'insUllmenls come du«. But the big price we mty pay in in added inflation. For that, it i» utterly essential that we get our money's worlli in a sound, self-s'ipportinff, democratic western Europe that will stand with us against all form of authoritarianism including the Bolshevik. Bud, Can You Spare a Diamond? Roger W. Bal/son, business statistician, is urging his subscribers to lay aside collections cf diamond's, in assorted sizes, tor use as currency in case of «om« future emergency. The side assortment ig for change-making pur(>oses. All right, boy, girnrne a good shine. Here's a 'diamond. Keep the change. H would 5u»t get lost in Uie rest o£ the dust in our change pocket. VIEWS OF OTHERS Inflation Merry-Go-Round Has Got to Stop Somewhere Prices are zooming again. The brief : halt in this spring's upward spiral was 'Vtoo good to be true. We're off for some t :7nore inflation. •5 Food prices are getting back to their Jail-time high of last winter. Clothing is '.up, fuel is up, sorre rents are up, elec- ;trical gadgets ary up, automobiles are " tip. Building material, building labor and the overall coat of construction are climbing. The third round of wage raises faltered temporarily, but as prices stitfen- • ed and began climbing employers found it hard to resist union demands, though it seems clear that the pay boosts will be reflected in more price boosts that will call for a fourth round of wage demands. And so en ad infiniturn, which i« how a Latin might say "until some- busts." Closing one^eye it is easy to see that •workers ought to rescue tlu: nation from inflation by passing up raises so as not to push up prices any higher. Obviously industry can't go on absorbing pay boosts forever. Closing the other eye it is easy to see that business ought to absorb rising costs for the good of the ; country. Obviously workers can't be ex- •Jpected to be satisfied with present pay ,*?cales when the cist of living goes up. JBeing realistic, it is safe to predict 'that workers will do their best to maintain their buying power, and capital will do its best to make a bit of profit :,jjibove costs. The see-saws will Keep go- .ing until one of twv things happens. ; The balloon may burst with a loud ^pop, and then we would have another ^terrible depression. Or production ni:iy, ^eventually, satisfy the luife remaining Demand for consumer goods. Then the ^jfcurve ought to fla'ten out at some level '?,"of inflation yet t.> be determined. Meanwhile otii' already too sm;ill supply of many items is called on to provide for the European Relief Program. Our contribution to the ERP is not dollars. It is goods, H i? 20 per cent of our cotton, closv to 5 per cent of our coal, more than half of 1 per cent of our steel, 8 per cent of our farm machinery, 3 per cent of our trucks, more heavy electrical equipmcrt than we can spare. The fundamental long-range reason prices are too hign, and rising again, is because as a people we have more money .to spend than our store-keepers have goods to sell. Take more off the store sherv*, and the tendency will be for prices to rise yet lusher. This is no argument against ERP. The fate of the world and of our country depends upon the success of ERP. It is an argument for making ERP ;work. Not ag a tv.lief program, though ,?J*? want to'give relief, but as a recov- s «ry program. The best thing ERP could ^do would b« to mske Europe self-suf- ||fcient ; to the extant that she had something to sell us for everything we sell tar. S* ' Wi ar« p^ylj^ billioni in iaxec to The Start of a Summer's Jag TUESDAY, JUNE », 19« Keynote at Philadelphia Keynoling a. convention is one of lliose ticklish tasks politics demands but few can do with bolh sincerity and success. By tradition the speaker Is ex[>ecled to view with alarm every act by the opposition and point with nnde to every Item of his own party'* record. He is supposed to "pour on" Ihe Invective to arou.se party cohorts to battle pilch. Gov. Dwiglit H. Green o( Illinois held close to traditional forms In performing Hie quadrennial rite for the Republican Convention. His emphasis on the sixteen year* the-Democrats have been in power recalled the keynote of Senator-Steweir at t^e Landon Convention In 1336—"Pour Long Years." Little did that Rathcr- Ing imagine Ihat In 1D4S Republicans would Have sixteen long years of Democratic rule to attack. Governor Green lambasted it as a "fantastic partnership of reaction and radicalism" held together "by bosses, boodle, bunsombe and blarney." This, of course, is effective keytiole language. So, too, was his remark about "a Trojan donkey tilled will swarming bureaucrats," And the charge of broken promises Ls customary, with justiflcalion depending on the support- Ing evidence. Governor Green's complaints about •pending and regimentation will be supported by many Americans out of their own experience. But this declaration that tt'e only promises kept were those "to Joe Stalin" ui something else again. This was Ihe Introduction for « line of argument on foreign policy which should certainly not be t Republican keynote this year Governor Green put it forward hi bald Term: "The cold war we face today is the lusty child of the New Deal'l rendezvous witYi Cumrn.'nhni." He started blaming the Democrats for recognizing Ihe Soviet in 1933 and ended wilh "those years when we supinely suffered Communism lo master half of Kuroiie." Now it is lechnically accurate lo say that "The Republican Party was not present at Teheran, Yalta or Potsdam." Ann hindsight can easily point to mistakes r.L those c*>rTMrc;iccs But do Republicans wanl to disassociate themselves also from the many wise decisions, made during the par? Do (hey want to lc;nc all the credit for those to the Democrats? Or nre they ready to declare the nl- llance with Russia against Hitler was a mistake? Can they say that if they had been in power Communism would not have spiead in Europe? This argument sho'ild be quietly laid to rest. Otherwise, the ghosts of Republican votes against the British loan. agtiMist itrcuon Woods, against EBP, against the Reciprocal Trade agreement, against any effective draft law—Republican voles (often a majority of Republican votesi against step after step of Ihe ellovl to lotm a democratic front against Communism—wil] rise to expose «nd emphasize Hie wcn'-rcst spot in the Republican record. Those w!io call up Ihcse ghosts will overshadow and dr.vJ'.M thn fir.Col part of that rc-. r Td —steady and yent-ioiw support of bipartisan foreign policy. The Ketiuiicr was un much fairer and firmer ground in the [a'.Vr part o[ his oration, particularly wh'-n he declared that, "ou.- bc.M ans-,\cr lo Communism will be a sou'.,d America." we should like lo emphasize his -.talciuc:!'. n'.-:ut Communism: ^It grous upon darkness and poverty atld hunger. Our defense al home and abroad is not In amis alo:ie. but in eve'y means that bui'.cis lov Itetdom 'ind human welfare, or that propagates the truth concerning economic v-ellbcing and personal freedom under our republican lorm of government. Here Is a keynote not only for Republicans but for all Americans. -CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR, Philadelphia Pow-Wows Tough Assignment for Newshounds THI DOCTOR SAYS Division Among Ants-Deweyites in Philadelphia Gave GCP a Candidate Many Did Not Want By Tl.il man W- Me hoi, (I'nlled Press Staff Correspond^ •) WASHINGTON, June 29. (UPl- Tliere's nothing like your own lit- lie four-poster for a good night's rest. Particularly after a week of slecV- fng up and down hill in Phltadel- nbout phia. U was bad enough to be wear- By Peter Eilsnn (NEA Washington C'orrespondeiill PHILADELPHIA. June 28. (NEAI —Difficulties In starting the Stop- Do wcy drive at the GOP convention point up many prime]- lessons ' hv practical politics to paste in the • hat. Before nominating began the whole trouble was that anti-Dewey < forces couldn't agree on one man to get behind. Roughly 60 percent' of the delegates didn't want, Dewey. Here was the old ilifticuUy of try- Ing to stop something with nothing. Saying it the other way. Dewey was ahead because his enemies were divided. Even though Dewey had only 40 percent or minority starting strength, he was stronger than, any one opponent. When anll-Dexvey forces did start getting together—Governor Duff 'of Pennsylvania. Governor Signer o; Michigan, Governor Stasscn. Senator Loope of Mass.. and Conn-. GOP Chairman Harold Mitchell for Baldwin—they had to work out a long plan. First stage was to stop Dewey for several ballots. Second stage was to see if Senator Tall or Ohio would pick up enough strength from Dewey lo push hlmsrlr over. Here was a great weakness. Plenty of delegates ini'jht have not wanted it may thus have helped Dcwcy. Taft Stands Tat All pro-convention polls showed Truman might beat Taft, even with Wallace running. Taft has his leaders never conceded this point. If they had and if Taft had taken himself out of the race in fiivor of someone like Vandenbcrg of Mich- ifian on (he first day or so of the convention, the Stop-Dewey move would have been nuich further, ahead before balloting started. Third phase or Stop-Dewcy strategy was to let Stasscn nVive a run This spurting would of course-be going on at the same time Taft was testing his speed. This was really a race between Tafl and E'.assen to see if the place and show horses could bent the favorite. What was said alxnit Tnft could also be said about Slassen. While the polls showed that Stassen could beat Truman, if Stasscm had withdrawn in favor of Vandenberg at an early stage, the Stop-Dewey j drive would have been better. But f both Stassen and Taft are men of convictions and of certain principles which they said they would not surrender. Stnsson's principles would not let him KO for the Taft-Stassen ticket proposed by Col. Robert R. Mc- •r UvU P. Joriaa, WrltUn tor NRi. More has been learned ..,__. . _ ., M epilepsy In the last few years than j ing convention' led'and^trvlnz'''^ n the preceding 300 of human , hide from the heat of the Xllee History. It is primarily a disease or ! lights thai connived against you condition of the brain. Epilepsy in , with the sun-made heal, divided into two main varieti"s. ' Vou'd go back (o your room after The less important kind Is cal' t 18 hours of thumping a typewriter ">etit mal, in which there Is a brief and watching "Gavel Joe'' Martin loss of consciousness without con- hammer his block to pieces trying vulsions. The severe type Is loss of i to keep Ihose Republicans in line consciousness with typical convul-' The hotel where I stayed ha Before an attack there Is usually a peculiar sensation in some paii of the body. Tills Is known as an aura. The sensation is hard to describe but an "uneasy fecline." in the stomach area Is one of the most common. Patients learn to recognize this aura and to know that an attack is on the wav- Allack Described Al the beginning of a major attack, [he patient may give a loud scream or yell, which l s called an epileptic cry. When an altack first begins Inc- licad is usually drawn back or to one side, the jaws arc fi:,-ed, the hands clenched and the legs extended straight out. This is quickly followed by muscular contractions, noisy breathing and, brick- red colored face. During the pnr- iod fro mthe epileptic cry on, the patient is unconscious. An attack is a frightening thins for someone to witness who does not know what is happening. After the attack, however, the patient recovers consciousness without recollection of what has happened. At- tncks may come only al me,lit so that occasionally someone may be epileptic for years without knowing it. Now we have new methods for testing the electrical waves In the brain. This has shown that the brain waves of someone with epilepsy are different, from those of a normal person. This method of testing has already proved to lie of great help in finding the people most likely to develop epilepsy, how serious Ihe disease Is, and wruit treatment is best. Noter Dr. Jordan is unable lo an- i swer individual questions from readers. However, each day he convinced thai he-Tafl—would not win himself. Bui Tuft's stubborn standrup for his o™ principles- _ c , against the all-out international Answer one of the most frequently cooperation ideas of men like Van- | askcr] mlest | ons in his column rienbcrg nnd Stassen—made this I QUESTION: What is the cau^e of an obstruction of Ihe bowel and is it always fatal? ANSWER: Obstruction of trie bowel can come from a cause witli- Ten of California was sticking I in tne bo,.,,) JtseU or from jo,,,,,, lo his principles of all or noth- thing pressing on the outside. Cau"';,,. ,, I scs include foreign bodies, tumors. While such conduct Is In .part re- ; and a telescoping of the bowel it- too hard to take. Warren A Factor In the meantime the lesse.r candidates were having their problems. WP sponsible for delayed start of the Stop-Dewey drive, as a. matter of high political principles set forth in Herbert Hoover's great speech to the convention, the Stassen. Taft and W:;rren conduct is much move to be admired lhan the weak-kneed tactics of the convention-booed Fenator Martin of Pennsylvania, Governor Drlscoll of New Jersey. Carroll Reece of Tenn., and Charles Halleck of Indiana, who jumped lo Dewey. Senator Baldwin of Conn., was lo vieM his delegates self. Obstruction is not always fatal, indeed far from it. With the Courts Chancery Arch Ix>vclace vs. Joe M. Fcrgu- ' son; transcript of transfer of suit for $1222.32 on debt from circuit i beds that were rougher than a'lPr field plowed for corn-plantin' but not harrowed. I swear the maids must have come In while we were at toil and put new bumps in ih» mattresses. The room service was line, too. One morning about 6:30 Eddie Vassello, one of the United Presii operators and a roommate, thought it would be nice to order up some coffee. He asked for room service. The man at the desk said: "Ws ain't got no room service." "Well, tlien." said Eddie, "how docs n man go about getting a pot of r-ffre up here?" The man said he was doggoned if he knew and hung up. Eddie was fit to be tied, pretty soon the phone rang again. It was our switchboard man. "I just had an Idea." he said. "Why don't you guys pull on your britches, come down stairs and walk one block to the left. I understand they've got some coffee at a restaurant, down the street." That was piling discomfort on lop of discomfort. Out In the hot conventon hall it was almost as bad. Each man . had a work-space about half Iha^ft size of the driver's seal In an Aus-^^ tin. Time you put up your typewriter and piled your notes on ona side, you were bothering the guy next to you. One night I searched tor color copy by looking through the legs of a photographer who was standing on my desk, giving my knucVles ths botlom of his shoe every time he moved. The delegates, with their band« and cheering sections, had no re- specl for the working men In tht hotel lobbies, either. • The boss would send you legging it to smoke out a vice presidential hoocful. To get to his headquarter! you'd have to go through a lobby. The traffic was terrific. Between the hawkers selling badges, hot do^s and toy elephants, and the delegates and idle curious they gave you a time. Everybody was hot ,* and sw'eaty—including you. • And everybody was wearing red- rimmed eyes and out of sorts. But you kept going. Until /A thing was over. And then the letdown was sad. Very few of th« pencil pushers were equal to sitting up until 10 p.m. on- the last day to watch or hear the Louis- Walcott fight. They say it was a dandy Well, in a couple of weeks Ihe to chancery court. ink-stained wretched of the press A. B. Bridgewater vs. Mary box will have to go back to Philly Francis Brld'gewater, suit for di- and do it all over again. They're vorce. ' griping about it in advance. But Vera Carson vs. Finlcy Carson, I they'll go back and follow their and denounce Dewey from the floor j sull for ,j< vorc ' e and restraining or- bosses' orders Being a man of principle, he re- ! ,j er fllsc < l . „ I ' Circuit The one man all these antl- Universal c. I. T. Credit Corp.. Deweyites might have uniled be- vs Mrs M T Mcador, suit for $734.08 on promissory note. Dewey. But when offered Taft as cormick of Chicano. If Slassen had an alternate, all they could say was,; not opposed Taft In Ohio, it is "Well, if that's the only choice, conceivable that Taft rni^ht have we'll take Dewey. \vh>n the whole been more wiliinc lo yield to Stas- 56 Illinois votes switched lo Tnft. sen when nnd It he ever became hind ator at an earlier stn^e was Sen- Vandcnberg. Tins fourth " u --^ s" r r! t <'"y was nut last. But at this point everybody wns too tired to cnre much. What they wanted to do more than anything else was to go home. usual. And inside, they'll love It. IN HOLLYWOOD" BY EKSKINK JOHN'SON N'KA Staff Correapondent l.'-e year. It's another "Seventh Heaven" — proof thai Hollywood hasn't forgotten how to make classics. Cr.lhy O'Donncll nnd Farley Granger. I think, arc the greatest romantic team since Janet Gaynor arid Charley Farrell. Holly- now I nge her HOLLYWOOD — (NEAl— A 13- year-old lady chimp In bobby sox And a red bra kissed Jimmy Stewart. Jimmy blushed and said: "This is the bcsl I've been able lo do In months." The UI publicity department had the chimp, named Janle. in tow as a publicity stunt for the movie, "You Gntla Slay Happy." Jnnic flew oul lo Iioflywood wilh two! inirscmalds from Ihe Cincinnati, O.| zoo. Thry asked Jimmy to have lunch ] with her for Ihe benefit of the i ifwsrce! nnd sllll photographers, said. "Sure, but don't Icll Errol Flynn " | Jimmy had a sandwich. Janie ate ,wn big bowls of peaches. "Talk to her." one ol the photographers said.! Jimmv lurnecl to the chimp and said: "Have you read any good! books lately?" : Janie didn't say anything. "I'm ' s ,ni in force, which"said he 'pot' liVli i making my usual Impression." Jim- o f what Inc fighter earned. The ex- ; McENNEY ON BRIDGE The economy \vave in wood con tJ mi rs. Any day exnerl Toni Seven to clin name lo Toni I-'onr. Slinhrdown H could iinppcn only in Hollywood. A studio recently purclinsctf a true stovy about a crooked prize fiShl mannger and the fighter whose life he ruined. Tn preparation for filming, the studio Jiircd an ex- fighter at S-100 n \vcck and told him to get buck in shape for the ring scenes. Tlie cx-pug's manager heard about tt and dug up nn old contract, but By William E. M'.Kcnney America's Card Authority Written for NEA Service Must Cancel Out Opponents' Voids Florence Osborn has written a new bridge book e tit i tied "How's Your Bridge Game?" published by \Vhittlesey House of New York. During my recent illness i had time to look it over, and it is a clever book. It should be, for Miss Osborn lias always been a clever bridge South played the ace. West would trump that. And there still \vouM be no way to keep from losing the spade tricks. ! The correct play is to play low on the first diamond, because, as Miss Osborr, explains, the strong I bidding by East and West makes H | quite possible that East may be I void of diamonds. If West contm- 1 ucs with the queen of diamonds, 1 declarer should play low again from i dummy and trump the trick, i'hen ] he picks up the trumps nnd dis- ; cards one of his losing spades on the ace of diamonds. Miss Osborn points out that this hand cannot be tnade double dummy. When declarer refuses to play the ace of diamonds. East can trump with the three of hearts and return the king of spades. When South plays the ace. West trumps. Declarer can throw one spade off on the ace of diamonds, but he still must lose a spade. Yeara Ago In Blythevillt Mi.s.=es Nun Clark and Madelm« Small returned to their home in Whcatly today after visiting their i-ister. Mrs. W. L. Horner and family. Mis. Horner accompanied them home. Helen, Alice and Harold Sternberg are among the many Blytheville people who are in Chicago for the Fair. Harold insists that they are going to stay until their money rur.s out. "With all Ihe excitement about tlie new Country Club, a good many of the ladies are taking up golf, by meuns Ot improving their game they are Taking Iw^ons loo. This shows that they mean business. By the way. those white spots you sea out at the country club are tha markers for the new airport. Read Courier News Want Acts. A 763 V K T 6 S 2 » A 6 5 4 + 10 my said. Somebody askrd. "Wlial are thr-c pictures for?" "T know." said .Timnly, "Thry will run in all the newspapers and fan raiMjlnes with Ihe raplinn: •Janie, Ihe chimp, and friend.' " pug screamed to aLLovneyK but they sp.id he'd have lo pay 5200 a week to his old tnanrxger. The navoff is thai llir nianafirr col Ire tin if tlir ??00 a urck Is the. same criwk ivbn Inspired Ihe story tlie studio purchased! A None » 4 # K Q .1 9 8732 *Q053 W E S Dealer * KQJ 10 8 < 2 W 3 4 None *KJ8< 2 Orrhcstra leader Charley Barnell Mor( . a ) )out C y Howard, who orig-' SO THEY SAY and Rita Merrill have agreed on a („„,„, .. My Fric , 1(1 rrma .. The g divorce. Charley's next—his si\lh j hates m watch clocks but on a radio llow clock-watchlnir is imporlaiil human watch-a „,,, radlo boolh I lie turupcan IXLOMTJ- program niusi succeed because Ilic alternatives .ire loo giim lo luce. It It fails the United Stales would of necusity become a garrison stale. \v« would have guns, bill no butler and little freedom.—Paul G. Hoffman, ERP Administrator. » • » It U time for the thinking people of this country to slop tKlicvmg thm only coal miners are wroriR and only corporations «re right.—John L. Lewis. • . » T don't believe you can em rr-place thr brain in the air—the pilot, ia * plan«-»uh » biam on the (ground.—Cen. Carl A. SIMIIK. U.S.A.. <ii.«cn.w- ln« culcied i bride—will be Pat Dane (Tommy Dor.«cyV ex.1. They met on the set of "A Sons Is Born." 1 Temrwrary Truce | I .ou Coslello says Ihal he and j Bud Abbotl's truce with UI—Is only I temporary. He lold me: "I promised lo be a good boy on Ihis picture (•Mexican Hayrlric'i nnd then I don'l know what's going lo happen." The comics called oft Ihclr lawyers when the studio threatened to get an Injunction against them if they attempted to make an hide pendeul film off the lot. They have the rlchl to do one a year but not So Cy cmplops a guy who sits in wuh Cy. holds B slnp watch, and (ells liom how many minutes he has to spare or lose. Cy would like everyone lo think that the fellow sits there, nodding his head and making ,\ noise like a clock licking. But this. I assure you, does not happen. V A QJ 1038 » 10 A A 7 0 Rubber — N'ctthcr vul South \V«t Norlh East IV -t * 4 V 4 A o V Pass P...SS Pass Opcnmg—* K 2 Noted Conductor '. Lana Turner in Hospital FRANKFURT. June 29. (UPl — when they're In the studio doghouse. |'-ana Turner was in a hospital here • • • I today and will be (or to days m Readers have been asking: "\Vhv| s0 ' the Army newspaper stars and docsn'l. M-G-M rc-lssu- some of, Stripes reported. Jean Harlow's pictures?" The stu- j sllc suffered an influenza at- dio's otficl/,1 reply Is that it would ' lack la - st Friday, and doctors ad- bf In had lasle. /And most of them I vised her to civc tip a lour of U. S. are now ccnsorablf.i ' Army posts in Germany. Bob TopPrfdtrtion: HKO's 1rni5ic love', P ln l*. her husband, said he would story. "Vovir Red Wagon." will be I lali( ' her to Cannes In South France tht most talked-alKiut picture of "* f " n " '< * ! 'e was ab) I tin hospital. Although this is her first book, she has been covering bridge tour- j nanients almost as long as I have. You will find the quizzes and tiic hands in her book unusual and interesting. Today's hand is tne lirsl one KI Ihe book, only the Norlh and South hands arc shown to slart with. So j it you cover up the East and West hands, you will have the problem bciore \ou. You see that you have two losing spades. Miss Osborn's quiz question is. taking into consideration the opponents' bidding, what is your best, chance to make 11 Iricks? What would yon play Mom dum- j 59Emphasis my on Ihe opening lead of the kin? | go Rebuff <-( diamonds? The ace of diamonds? If so, you would go down lo defeat. ; :r.nvs^ F^si. u<:uld trump, lead HORIZONTAL, 1,6 Pictured conductor 12 Erected 13 Property transferee 15 Auricle 16 Mailed 18 Pitch 19 Before 20 Fixed course Jl Greek mount 22 Health resort 25 Mongrel 27 Provide food supply 29 Anoint 32 Oleum (ab.) 33 Of the thins : 34 Mixed lype 35 Paid notice 36 Cleave 38 Storehouse 40 Mall drink 41 Soak flax 42 Perform 44 Assists 48 Spinning toy 51 Anger 52 Assigns 5i Yellow bugle plant 55 He is adviser of the New York Philharmonic 57 Stray domestic animal 3 Chaldean city 4 Fiber knots 5 Aroma 6 Unit of electricity 7 On the shcHerecl side 8 Cover 9 Symbol for tellurium 10 Complete 11 Peruse 12 Scottish shcepfold 14 Age 17 Thus 23 Hazard 24 Mountain crest 25 Antic 26 Join 27 Lettuce 28 High peak SOTincc course ci rcxi i t SI Dutch city 37 iVcAvest M Dress 42 Point a w-eapon « The shnnk 44 Exclamation 45 Ailments 46 Accomplish 47 Sterling (ab.) 49 Ellipsoidal 50RemunerRt» 52 High card 53 Compass poln 5C Symbol lor indium 53 Township (ab.) I back tli« king of spades, and when j VERTICA1, 1 Bruin 2 Most unusual

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