Las Cruces Sun-News from Las Cruces, New Mexico on June 18, 1951 · Page 4
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Las Cruces Sun-News from Las Cruces, New Mexico · Page 4

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Las Cruces, New Mexico
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Monday, June 18, 1951
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Mondty fli JUIM II* 1151 Las eru*$rSun-News Founded tnilSSlj . ; pul)llBhtrt, dully, except Saturdiy--weekday afternoons and tiniday mornlngi--by th« Sunshine Press, Inc., at 241 N. Water St., ,tts. Cruces, N. M. Entered at Las Crucea poitofflce u rccond-clasfl matter. Stanley Gallup, Advertising Manager Orvlile E. PrliuUey, Editor and Publisher National AdvertUIng Representative: Inland Newspaper Reprcjcnta. tlyei, lnc.i Chicago, New York, St. Louis, Kansas city, Omaha, At lanta. Member of the Associated Press. The Associated Press la civ titled excluslvnly to the use for rcpubllcation of all local news printed In this newspaper, as well as nil AP news dispatches. · · . TELEPHONE 33 This newspaper Is a member of the AllJIt Bureau of Circulations. Ask ftir a copy of our latest A. E. C. Report giving audited facts and figures nboj|t our circulation. A.B.C. -- Audit-Bureau of Clrculifloru FACTS u a rneuur* of Advertising Valut EUIKCHIPTION RATES: By carrier In Las Cruces and surburhan areas. 18c. per weak or 70c"per month; by motor route delivery In Pon.i Anry county, J8.BO per year or 85c per month. By mail In New Mcx:oo 7Sc jlcr moiith or 57.50 per year. Outside of State 85c per month or $8.50 per yea/. Mail subscriptions are payable in advance. Register Your",Complaint ( , ..If you dp nqt'^tjecl 4)je telephone company is justified in ··· raising of IJieir,rates ,as"lhey'have indicated it is going be necessary to.,,do in.qrder to. meet increased wage demands and other costs,.Die opportunity is to be given you .1 chance to have.your say. : Ingram PiclteU;"member of the-Stale Corporation Commission, has announced he w i l l be at.the city h a l l in Las Cruces between the'houi-s'of 9 u. m. and '5 p. m. Wednesday, June 20, to receive the.se complaints. He plans to have a secretary or stenographer with him to take down your objection and your complaint and it will become a part of the record to be considered in the hearing on. the application of the telephone company. . . . Commissioner Picket! is tomin/j to Lus Cruces to hoa these complaints or objections and to make it convenient fu. the telephone users lo have their say without h a v i n g to go tc, Santa Fe. It is another example of b r i n g i n g ' t h e govern menl to the people instead of the people having to go tr the government. · · ··· Pickctl.is visiting all of (he'cities and communities ovei 1 state. He has already.visaed a number of cities and listened lo the obiedtions of the citizens. He plans to visit as many in the city a's'pcjssfble:"" '"' In discussing the meeting in Las Cruces he said, "I hope t h a t every one who has any complaint against the rate it crease will visit me during the t i m e I am at the qity hall, am Iherc to Injar,their objections and every word they have to say will be written down and entered'in the record foi the hearing toy-be held in Santa Fe." A gfind itinny people, of course, often complain regarding things, but they do not have a chance or do not t a k e advantage of jlhi'ir. opportunities to yujce t h e i r opinions. In (his case Ccimmissloncr Pickelt is coming lo Las Cruces a i K l ' w i l l be here all day.on Wednesday. Tel: ;hone subscriber!! are invited and urged to make t h e i r wishes and desires in the matter known and It won't be necessary for them o ;;o or lo travel'anywhere in order to he heard--ihey can iml will be nciii'd-right here in Las Crtices. The city of'l.as Cruces 'has voiced Us objections lo the ncrease in tlie-ral'os; '.''··'." Always Breaking Routine We ilo a great deal (if t a l k i n g in these tlnys and limes iboul the 'good old Hays'. We l a l k about the good old days beciiu.se there arc many hings about (llOKe'day.s Wc still recall with a great deal n'f )lcastirL ! . Perhaps we are not so happy when we recall .some of the alaries we received hut we do appreciate the prices we paid ur food s t u f f (ind some'of the relations we had with tlie old line grocer were very pleasant. There wasn't the hustle and lie bustle of today--we hail time lo slop, tn visit nnd to talk. But t i m e s j h n v e changed and they continue lo change. Ve perhaps v'puld not w a n t lo give up our radios; our cars; he modern transportation; the sanitation wliich prevails to- lay; Hie modern convenience!; we have. We wouldn't want o go back to some of the old \';iys of doing things and of the ild fashioned medical care; the lack of hospitals and of moil- rn facilities. ''"' " But back in those days we could do a l i t t l e planning. It vasn't just a mad s c r a m b l e ' l o make ::ioncy. We hud some oncern for our neighbor and our fi'iends.' We had lime lo o and'see t h e m and lo visit with Viem. We could'plan outwork ahead o f . l i m e and the unexpected vttn not always hap- ening. It was .back in those good old days, of'course, t h a i lie operating uS» .business .was much easier and simpler. We weren't troubled in those days w i t h the sales tax; r the w i t h h o l d i n g tax; the unenviloymcnt tax; the sopiai,se- u r i l y (old age) pension levies. · We didn't know the meaning f the word income tnx. Tlie national''budget was a small item and the lenders ink care of thc-spendlng. It was before Ihe.day.- of the so- ialistic programs and before we inaugurated the WiW pro- train for the entire' w o r l d . - · · · I t also was tlie time before the strikes were a commoi. jractice and a 'Common oecurrence.- "Today we never know roni one day to the next what is going.to happen and to occur. Today we never know when we report for work whether ve are going to work or whether we are going to strike. Btis- ness people never know whether the trains are going to op- rate to make, dcjjycry or whether the employes-are going to trikc. | ... '.'. . ' " ' No one is sure the telephones arc going to operate or vlictlier they are going to be silent because of a dispute over wages or hours'or somothing. Life was a l i t t l e more normal in those good old days and eemingjy we got along it little better, or at least just as good. But now from day. to day wo always have strikes con- routing us abo\it something or other. And .although some- imcs we may not feel these concern us--they still do. It is amazing just how a walkout of tlie coal miners or lie steel workers or the automobile makers affects us in Las ;ruces. But they do, because merchandise we offer for sale s not available.- Not.only the business here is denied the tern it sells but its sak'smon am! .workers can not work. We are still of tlie opinion there must be a way to halt :iese strikes and thc''^H)pping'of American Industry without ailing a strike, and disrupting our business over ihe entire ation. There must be a way' to reach an agreement with- ut lieing up industry and halting'our way of life. Ami sure- y then; is a way these things could be settled for a longer icriori t h a n just A few months. Most, of us wish that at least we could have one full year f peace--peace when business and industry were not hailed y walkouts.' and strides.. , . Surely (hero is.a better way lo wort out our disputes iclwcen management and labor than to employ strikes. Wo can rcstqrt 1 honesty in'high places when we restore In the hearts of citizens of our naUoili Don'l expect the other fellow to:wslime and carry oul your civic responsibilities and duties--you mny iiot-iike the r»w; ' "Si TVTEW I'OKICi-It was mildly astonishing the other 11 afternoon to hear over a neighboring New Jersey radio station an advertisement for a Union City, N. J., burlesque house. It waa difficult lo believe that the FCC, which puts its feel ilo-.vu on liquor commercials over the wireless, would permit the grind-and-bump art to he plugged on the air, but it evidently was so. Once over my surpriso I began to meditate on the absence ot the burlcycuc halls from these parts. Jt has been if I remember rightly 14 years since Mayor LaGunnlln, tailing time off from bis dra- '.yinatlc readings of the funnies over the radio, blew Georgia Sothorn'himself into a storm of sound and fury and shut f down every burlesque house In town. That was 1937-- the year, If I recall correctly, that burlesque in New Jersey came to be R large lure for pleasure-bound New Yorkers, of an i veiling. Now, technically, we have no burlcycue in the big" tn-.vn. Oh, there Mill are strip-teasers practicing their dark and peculiar profession along Mini street and In the Village, and out at Coney tsbind there lire a half-dnzcn sides!reel lent shows where the barkers promise the gawhcra that the luscious little redhead will do the dance of the three gardenias without the three gardenias--but burlesque, as imch, Is missing. Mike Todd tried to resurrect It with a horrible spectacle ratio;! /Vcn .S'/ioiy last -season, but he was offering a 35-ccnt show for a $7 top. * WHEN I WAS OOIXG TimnUfill A I'RECOCtODS PERIOD, I used to think that burlesque was, in its way.-an art. I howled when Lfltilianllii shut it down here. It had a long and reasonably honorable reputation in show business, and like all the other pseudo-rijfjiriomite, 1 used lo point out that lots uf big siiov.- people -Phil Silvers, Hert I-ahr, Willie Howard, rtc.~came from burlesque, i never stopped to croiwliler Iliat they got out of It as soon an they eould. This is what we looked -back on so fondly: you paid a buck or so for admission and you walked Into an old thca'tcr that was crawling wllli vermin and just waiting for the arsonist's fine Italian hand. The seals creaked and the clientele was. to be kind, raffish. A salesman went up I lie aisles with boxen of candy nnd Ice cream nnd clmcolale bars which he assured everyone contained lovely pictures. When the show began, it stuck to a rigid formula. Viral'a sli-ipprr would come out and take ofi her clothes while n tenor sang A I'lfltfi Uirl In Lihr ti Mrltiily ([ remember seei.ig Robert Alda fill Unit i-oli-1 and llicn a comic skit would be held. The nimic :;klts wow what I personally remembered so fondly-and yi-t in retrospect, t h e y were pretlv miserable little things. They wore rough, bawdy and ready and, at least In. the hist few years o'f tmi-le.v.|iie's life here in New York, they weiv singJe-miYin/rt;. The cinly ones I can say Iliat hone.-tly made me laugh Inside as well as oui. were Ihc ours that Silvers used to do. lie was an up. nnd-roming young comedian at the lime and apparently he couldn't gci Ihroiuili the shop-worn, aged ski's with a straight face. "Now," he would say. in an aside to the audience, "I'm supposed to ill-nil! this whisky nml get. driinli. Isn't this silly? Oh, .well, I'll string alung w i t h ii gag"--and he would drink the wiiisky and strl'ii' along · with (he gag. . . Al.TllAI.I.V. Till! UiVIX OF IIUMOU was low nnd childish.' As for the stiippcr.i-.TOmc of then: were inlcrccUng to behold aiv.l one or two were handsome, in a blank wny. I irmember that Minnie Hart was a while-skinned icdhcad whose lock formations were engrossing, and Georgia Kollu-rn Was a bi-.-.s.-.y. blond type who hail her admirers. Hut they always were somewhat removed from women as u man Ihoughl of them i;oViniHy H would ..,oen, prelty dltllcult to f a l l deeply In love, with a girl who took her elnlhi-s off in front of a thousand men, the wav, sav, a slaeo door John fell In love with Murlh-n Mlilcr." , ' ' ~~D Al LY~C R^DSSVVO RD" ACKOSS (lUHCJ 5. Bodiosof salt, writer fl. Spanish title 10. Test 12. Old N'Orso \vorl;G 13. Aratscil M.*Mnturc 17. AUlomc IS. Porsoiml pronoun 10. Itlta rcpojitctlly 20. Kccl-hlllcil cuckoo *1. !tcl)};io\iii tcrtt'licr (Moll.) :i. Talk in. nul n ^fi. Ciiudy 'Jli. Atre«li ·J7. Tin-ash i'8. Illf.li, craccy lilll 20. Flourish 90. Cttnjunrtlon ;rj. And (L.) .13. Irish i)lay\vrlRht .11. Mo.i!«n tltln 35. Ulvtr Illicli DOWN . Fence of btliihcs . Wuvy ( I l r r n h l r y ) .1.-xrvnof oye- liircafUvorni . Mctulllc rlenionl .'Scnltw i. I^ntnou.s canal (N.V.) . Help . City (Mich.) . Line of juncture Jl. Mlldnosa 1C. Knavrof clulw (Loo) 10. Gleam 20. 1 In there! 21. Aflimi 22. Chew (stailR) 23. Those who liatc 24. One more 25. Moat slUKRi.-ih 27. Frlar'a title' 29. Historic 30. Eyes 31.13eams % This Year's Fourth Of July Predicted As One Of Lowest For Auto Accidents . CHICAGO --(Special}-- Amcr. ican motorists will travel far enough over the Fourth of July holidays to circle the world 62,646 times.. TIiaL estimate came from the National. Safety council today as a warning to the nation of the extra traffic hazards the holiday will bring. The council estimates-that there will be 40 million passenger cars and taxis on U. Si streets and highways over the fourth. They will travel 1,560 million miles. Despite the volume of travel and the.huge number of cars that will be on'the move, the country reasonably can expect a lower traffic deatli toll over the Fourth than last year or the last five years, said Ned H. Dearborn, president of J.he council. "The Fourth falls on Wednesday this year," he said, "nncl most persons will not have the long weekend holidays of the last five years. But the traffic accident death toll already is up 7 per cent this year, and this is a bad omen, even for a one-day holiday, -- unless extra caution is used to offset the extra hazards.."Dearborn urged motorists to take it easy. "Speed," -he said, contributes to one out of three fatal traffic accidents." The council offered six tips for n, safe trip:' . 1. Start early, before traffic Is heavy, and slow down at sundown. * 2. Obey legal and common sense speed limits. 3. Keep your car under control at all times, so you can stop quickly if circumstances" demand. 4. Keep a safe, clear stopping distance between you and the ear ahead. Watch cars behind in your rearview mirror. 5. Slow down before you get to an intersection or traffic signal.' G. Signal for turns well before turning -- and avoid abrupt stops. State Fair Championship Rodeo Prizes To Be More Than $9,000, Rigdon Says ALBUQUERQUE --{Special) -Prizes totaling $9,000 will be offered in tlie Championship Rodeo (.Hiring the New Mexico state f a i r in Albuquerque, September 29, October . 7, Floyd Rigdon, state fair commissioner announced today. : Rigdon also disclosed that Buut- ler Brothers of Elk City, Oklahoma, have been engaged again to supply the rodeo stock. The Carls- biid newspaper publisher said that Lynn McifUer will serve .is arena dirnctnr and w i l l bring nearly 250 head of rodeo stock to the a n n u a l exposition. . These will include bareback, sad die br.onu ! and pfiraile horses, as well as bullduKging stours and Brahma calves and bulls. Rigdnn paid t h n t Wilher Plaugh- rr of Prather, Calif., will serve as ciO'iVn. PJfiiigher, who appeared at the 1050 fair, will bring; new acts and comedy routines to the events tlii;; year. An important addition to the ro- | ilco p£'r(rj]-in;uices this year will be | Fes- Reynolds ;md his brjihma bull I lihc i Vy.;-act. This is a sparkling now presentation from California wltirlijiis- living evidence of the extreme pillicnrp i i n t ( m i n i n g required to induce a n i m a l s to perform. ·Meanwhile, Leon rtarm's, foil- sccrclary-managci- said that all entries in the livestock show will I close September 17. Harms urged both large and small stockmen to | make plans now to enter the an- I nual show. He said premiums for this division will total over 547,000. The New Mexico state fair premiui book will be off the press sometim in July. Rural Clubwomen Begin Three-Day Meet Al Portales PORTAL.ES, June IS UP) Rural clubwomen won't waste day light hours during their throe-da} convention opening here today. Their convention sessions star at 6:30 a. in. and continue on thiough the evning. Four hundred delegates arc ex pected for the annual conveniioi of tlie New Mexico Association o, Home Extension clubs. Officers are Mrs, Milton Poolc Sedan, N. M., president; Mrs. I. (J. Z.'irtman, IJprnallilo county vice president; Mrs. A. 12. Roberts San Jon, secretary and Mrs. Leonard Ma (hew, Union, parliamentarian. Mo Early Conclusion 'O.f. Korean War Seen Recent Soviet Action Discounts Peace Talk Kpccinl lo Central Press TFrASIIINGTOX--Do not loolt for any early finish to the Korean \V. wnr (taspttc the recent defeat of the Communist forces and repeated rumors of Red "peace feelers." Top military men In Washing ton/do not see the end in sight. ' Sonic 'Pentagon officials fed that the back of the Chinese Reds' 'striking power may have been broken by their recent rout, but that doesn't mean Hie Reds are ready to quit. Instead, the war may settle . . . down now into a long, drawn-out battle with the Communists .using- guerrilla tactics, instead of launching new mass offensives. This type of war could-continue for inonibs. possibly years. The peace talk has been pretty well discounted by lop United States diplomatic officials in view of, Russia's recent denial in the United Nations that it had sponsored any peace feelers. The fact is that peace talk stemmed entirely from rumors which' arc always circulating in United Nations. There appears to be no concrete basis for them. · 3TACA11THUR--Washington friends of Gen. Douglas MacArthur do not believe that h e ' w i l l Washington appear as a "rebuttal" witness in the Senate investigation of his dismissal. Instead, they expet, 1 . the deposed Far East commander to "take his case to the people. 1 ' slart'inp'wlth his address a.t Austin, Tex. H e ' n l r e f t d y has nolincd Mayor Fletcher Bowron of Loa Angeles thai J lc , w "l v 'sit the Southern California metropolis at the earliest opportunity. Similar messages have gone out to mayors of other large cities and line Arthur is certain lo keep his views before the country for many Jiiontlis to come. '- Incidentally, despite Maj. Gen. Courtney Whitney's retirement from the Army, he will remain In the.MacArthur entourage as his chief's top adviser.. -~- - '* · a * · HOUSING--The home building industry, which up to now has been taking It, on Ihe chin like a gentleman insofar as cutbacks and volume output nre concerned, has decided it's had enough. From now on, it .is going to fight evc/y control, every limitation, every quota put on It. Typical example is Editor Harold H. Rosenberg's "call to arms" to builders in the business magazine Practical Builder,. He contends that continued controls on the nation's second largest business can only result in another housing shortage. ' i Rosenberg complained that "some cuts and controls arc necessary in the building Industry, but when they reach a point that threatens strangulation of the nation's second largest industry, it's high time to ask why!" ^ · WKAVOX SUPIIEME--Brig. Gen, Lewis D, (Chesty) Puller, although n Marine, struck an extremely responsive chord In the heart of DIP Army when he declared that the rifle and bayonet are s*UH the .supreme \rcnpons of war. Although it : is developing atomic artillery' shells' nml other super weapons, the Army leaders also are firmly' man-led to the UicHs tlmt the rifle on the whole is the most effective' mtaas of applying the nation's manpower tr. battle. 'What the public fonicts. llu.'e leadsis apy, is that artillery and tanks aiv .supporting* arms, designed to p»-tserve and assist the rifle- .iiiun but not lo displace him. Especially because of its great cost and the resulting fact that it must be i.st-.f sparingly, atomic artillery, w;oms unliki'ly'to displace any opting weapon. · NO rUNUS VOIf\ UOTOlC,I,--The city fathers of the nation's 'cnpltnt aiv omlwmiiss':t»-:in:uiclull.v ;*nd otherwise-by -ihtt forihcomin- vi,t i,f Keufuloroun President Tok«i Coih C'alo riaru Lasso and MA Pn-M I-ady. Thn IXstriel of Columbia found that its fund for* '*' To Throw th« lavish parados ami ii'Cop'.ions which usually honor ^ Party ^·Iflllinj; ilfgntiniti'l., was depleted t h l s - y c n r by General M-u-Attliur'-s homecoming ami FVcnrh Tresident Aurlol's reception. It's rxpivit'il. 1inuvvi-r, thnl the DlMrii'l will scrape up Ihe ncces- t-iiry nwiu-y simvwlu'iv--even if il has to get posters, keys lo the city, stifumcni nnd other welcoming ruunphcrnntiiron credit for pay*' UH'iit in iho next fiscal ycnr, . Unmarried Girl , Has Child She. Never Expected- SEATTLE, June 38 (^P) -; An unmarried 18-year-old girl gave birth to a baby in a police prowl car last night -- and she said the arrival was a complete surprise. She didn't know she was expecting.. She apparently wasn't' much more surprised than her teen-age boy friend who was out on his first date with her. He: told patrolman J. F. Foley. and' W. R; Hughes, who officiated at the delivery, that he and the girl were eating: at a drive-in when "things started happcnfng." Attendant? nt King county hos- OfcAIN LOAN NEW DELHI. India, June 18 «P1. '-- Official sources said formalities' concerning thii.'flW million IMS: foot! loan to India were corhpietjd .todiy and the fiirat'-sh^raen will.; Iqave from PhlUyeJph'laibm'orr6w. India will spend' the money, for 2,000,600 tons 'of -'wheat and ; other basic foodstuffs In '(he ·- Uhlterl · States, ;.- '·-. ·-. . . - · , . Fort Benning,;. Ga., .has ,. bfii called Uie "Infantryman's' Wei?; Point".- - . -.:', .-'· ' - · · · . · · - pita),.where the baby and its mother were.taken;,said.two o'ther pe);- sons apparently were surprised, at': the birth -^.ihQ/.-^lrla M parents. : . Shocked, too. Tiie.ljaby was a heal thy, full-term infant.. . . s . THEY'RE FAR FROM AGREEING OPS MEAT DIVISION Director An-al Erickson . ( l e f t ) , and cattlemen M. J. Flynn, Kansas City,.Mo., and Roy J.'Turner; former governor, of Oklahoma, look friendly enough here as 'they confer, in YVcshlhgtyi* but the cattlemen-and OPS arc f a r ' f r o m an agreement over meat price rollback orders. .This chat followed the cattlemen's 9p-minilte ' conference with President Truman. Meanwhile, .the American Mrtt institute predicts a'shortage of beet in butcher'shops "will be sharply in evidence" in a few more days. f/iiferjiafiomti' Saundphoto) "D'OROTflY D I X /Susceptible Bachelor. D Shouldn't Let Meddling Of Old Flame Spoil Romance I EAR DOROTHY DIX: I. am. a bachelor,, cngnged lo.be married' in a few mouths to a beautiful young .woman, %vlio is well educated and. lias, qualities th'iit will Jimkc her au excellent wife. J. am very much in love with her. Since our 'engagement, ,1 friend of mnie, a divorcee who : had recently broken her _png;ng.ement, entered ray life .a^ain., .When -'I tolrl her of ruy engagement, she married- (he 'man with' whom she had broken shortly before. Now she writes me secretly - L ; and' frequenUj-j -saying she · Is not- happy and re, peatcdly warns uie to do nothing. that I .wilt, be sorry for -- referring to my prospective marriage! I am in a turmoil. Should' I break ' with this woman who means nothing to me except '·· a fiieud,. or break my enga^iMuent to iiif ^gWeet- heart? This continued win-nlni;, has 'mad*'' life DOROTHY DIX apprehensive of marriage and I am wondering" it 1 would be a successful husband after being: a bachelor so long. Will appreciate your .opinion on my problem.. ' PETER AXSWMIl: If news of your' susceptibility to suggestion/eYtr gets arounii you'll be hounded by every hypnotist in town.' ^ Yoljr former. friend certainly has a way with ine:i! She ina'rrleg 'era, Cherts/ 'em, and those she can't use she does her darnedest to keep out o£ circulation. Your -very obvious instability' would: make me think, twice before recommending you an a' matrimonial, risk, hut. ^your sweet-heart probably loves you and is willing to : take a cliancOi · ' W I T I I ' K U I K M ) ' ; V. ' If you still possess one-tenth of your r i g h t : mind, you'll break nilli y o u r - marrled-divorced-remarritid f r i e n d s o ' p r o m n t l y aud' con-" clusively. t h a t she won't even have lime to. utter 'ope last warn- i n g - f i n the dangers of your marriage. ' ' ·;·' i - ' . . There's, absolutely no reason why being , -bachelor "so. long" (though you don't mention how IOIIK tluu is), -.should make 'you » failure as a Imsbaud. You may b-2 a H t t l u more set In your ways than a i:ian who was caught tarllei,' but a clevvr wife ..can, !"· aiii ·ure, take care of that detail. Grow up :i Illtifc-- cast all yptir doubts ' (.and ' ox-slrl friends) aside, and you'll ' h a v e a happy mar-, Tinge. ' ·· . . . . · ' ' · · .' I D BA 11 DOIIOTIIV 11X: I imirrU-d A hian who was tlie best husband that any woman ever had. Hut 1 have beeii a nagur, n boss; too. particular about keeping' the house neat,' m a k i n g u fiiss over a - fe.w ashes; jealous if lie even, looked aj . another . woman, accusing- him or things, that he never did. By "the way I have acted I Have killed Ills Inve for inc. I-rtj treats me well, but 1 It Is' because 1m thinks, it is his' duty.. He worka'.be'youd his strength to take UP kls tlrno and f i l l , his mind. 1 have .hurried my'hUf out I n ' l i i i af- ' lection. Is It too late "forme to win him back? - . ' . . - , - · . · - " : · " A;-IIKAIIT-SICK W I K B 1 * '-' AXSWKU: The only thing tlial.you -can do~ls to xo to your husband', ami frankly 'and luimMy. confess your fruits. - fell him · that you realize how badly you -lift re .treated him', how 'overbearing' and. dictatorial you have buon; that you did not. realize the · cruelty ol the 'way you were treating him . .'.t.tV that ' j'ou .only beg of him to give you another chance aim tut. ;i .'. try to ;iutiVe up to him for. all that you* have made hint -siiffm 1 . .. ' ' '·.-· it he hns'n single piirtielo ot arfectib» : len ror you in his heart, this will stir it; Into life again, ;' For it is h u m a n to feel some tenderness for the repentant sinner. It ii Ju'sJt a, chance', but it Is your ouly. chance. , ' , ..- . . · , . . You 1 cannot expect to win your huttutidibuck ,by .the arts und wiles you - practlccrt as n j~ouiig filrl.' You cannot recreate an .illusion tOnce it has been dlsutlled. But you can jWln back your husband's friondaUip and respect , and they arc wolr worth, hating. It IK paay to keep. love, but u U ulitmst imiioFslble 'fo-roVlve It once- you have slain it, and that is, 'something ttiat every' wife should romemb'er. - . · · . · - ·T\RAIl MISS DIX: 1 am from out o f . i o w u : been in this cltyion- ·*-' ly .n' few wrnk» ( nnd Just, can't seeni to mako friends with anyone. "1 have a Rood job as bookkeeper, milking a fine salary, la there n'uy Vay 1 can meet some u!co niei'i?' ·MITCH AXSWKH: Ilelnp aloim in n slranxp fity Is a wrci-hdd experience, and one llnu tliou^iuuU arc ttltarlug whit you. I'ho pro- lik'in. ot coiirfio. la to fltnl iho oilior louosomo souU- Join hi if ,K church group of you UK people- IK usually the uasiost way lu make friends; then there ure voni-at-* or (·la!»so» to alteiu] where you will . moot* .poonli" with'crtini'iillMe t.tMv*'. ' WhuletcV yo»""do,'.ivoio* spui- 1 - ' ions flu ha' or "j-oi'laU" which purport to hrhiR you n^ people, to- Rtltlipr, Slick to r*coicnlced-or^anltatlonit *nd with u l i t t l e , pir* ievt'faucc you'll toon liuva fine fi'lend*. ' , "V . ' . _ ' . '

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