Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on January 15, 1952 · Page 4
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January 15, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Tuesday, January 15, 1952
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4- NOITHWfST AMCANtAS TIMM. .·Ufi.ltvmt, .rk«nm, lyttcuy, .'(iminiy (Tcrmrlr FtjtUtTilU Dillr Ixmocril) Pukliihtd diilr »c*pi lundty bj FAYETTEVlLLE DEMOCRAT PUBLISHING COMPANY : Rabcrli Fulbriihl, P»iMnl Feundcd Jam M, 1118 Entered al lh« post office »t FayeUeville, Ark., us Second-Class Mnll Millar. ftini E. Ctirtiirt. Vlc« Pr«.-G«n«r§l Mlnl|tr T.d B, WTH«. Editor pu.m.c.r. J? THE ASSOCIATED PBEil The Associated Press is exclusively tMiUllcrJ 10 Iht u».e for rcpublluaUnn of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise rredilen in llns paper and also the local news published herein. All rights of rcpublicalioM nf special dispatches herein are also reserved. SUBSCRIPTION RATtS Fti *'trk . - - - io thy carritfl H»J! r»'t», tn Wallimiton. BcnUm. tip* A r k . and Admr counly. Okli. Ofif m.T.Ui ·- TttltT TPonlht ..- -- _..,.Si* monihf Mw in ecuntifi other than above: ? n« *iminib ht9f mpnthi ^ ftlx Kionlhr ..... inn conn- Tie IJoo in.w |«M || DO H SO »»0fl Mimfctr Audit Burtiu of Clreulitloni --r · "'· ' For as thn l i K h t n i i i K cmni'lh nut of t h n east, and rihinclh even mil" t h e wcsl: .«o shall also the coming of the Son of m n n be.--St. Matthew 2-1:27 Commission Goes To Work The Knyctteville I ' l n n n i i i K Commission, which so ably worked nut n zoning ordinance for the cily, is Koinit to l a k e on soma new joljp. 1'lans are fur the commission to meet the third Tuesday of each month, and to h a v j committees made up of the Planning Board members actrve in between the meeting dates. The next jobs, arc: To lake up the naming of M reels, and To revamp the numbering of hounes. It 15 Quite likely, also, that the Planning Commission may be asked to consider the traffic problem and make some kind of recommendation for improvement of the situation. At present, Kayctlnville has some strccls bearing the same name, and some with two names In d i f f e r e n t blocks of.t.he identical street, (.(thcr irregularities exist. It is the plan of Ihc group 1 to work out tin arrangement where all streets r u n n i n g east and west will be streets, I hose running north and south will be avenues. This trend is followed to some extent at the present trine, but not extensively. The numbering system la completely 'haywire in some insfancra. A lew streets in Fayettcvlllc, for example, have houses with identical numbers hi two d i f f e r e n t blocks. Other irregularities in n u m b e r i n g exist, and should be worked out. A committee made up of Ernest Ward, Clay Yne and P l a n n i n g Commission Chairman W. H. Pryor will lake up the n a m i n g question, and a group composed of Vine Blumenbcrg, Garland Wheeler and Arch Cloud will tackle life n u m b e r i n g Issue. It appears probable t h a t the Planning Commission, once t b e t r a f f i c problem is turned over to the men and women on this commission, will suggest t h a t , a survey by professionals be made to d e t e r m i n e · what Ihc needs arc for improving the traffic situalion. Tbe P l a n n i n g Commis- si'on c h a i r m a n points out t h a t , n e i t h e r lie nor others involved know the answers awl are not. q u a l i f i e d to solve the problem without expert help. The people know t h a t members of t h i s commission are not a f r a i d of honest effort --the zoning ordinance would never have been completed if Ihe group had not labored long hours to work out t h e details of the program which the Council later wrote into -law. The new proposals w i l l t a k e much time and energy, ^yllen t h e jobs are. completed, the commrssion members will have performed w o r t h w h i l e services for their community. The pickle crop for 19M was one of the country's best. II was a i l i l l y ! The only tight shoes t h a t , are c o m f o r t able are t h e ones you have j u s t t a k e n o f f . These arc the kind of days we'll be wishing for when we have the kind of days we're wishing for now. Relief illuminated highways would h«lp cut Ihe t r a f f i c toll, says a police judge. Fewer i l l u m i n a t e d drivers might htlp. too. THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round ·r one* PCAMO* Drew Pearson, who has been w r i t i n e a series of column* on iiu-ome tax frauds, today suggests ways of r i i n n j j these funlds. WnshinKlon--Today mill part of the A m e r i can people which pays Income .'axes in ( ( u a r t r r l y installment!., w i l l lile f i n a l lax esllmalen for IDS! ·--plus payment*. Mo.M people gripe »l f i l l n K luxes, and t h i s lime Ihcir m'ipe w i l l he l e K l t i m n l e . Never before has o u r lax c o l l e r t i n K syMoin heroine so steeped In f r a u d and f a v o r i t i s m . If It continues, the U n i t e d Stales could f o l l o w the road of France. C i e i m a n y a n d l i n l y where u n f a i r taxes a n i l ciooked collections have clven those countries a boost on the roarl toward Communism. To pul a i i i n d - b l n e k on t h a t road In I b i s c o u n t r y , this columnist h e r e w i t h suggests f i v e means of preventing f r a u d in the f u t u r e . If you are a u a i n s l u n f a i r tax collecllons, il might pay In c l i p this column and a t t a c h It In Ihe r e t u r n you .send the Treasury today--or to your rnnsrnss- man who w i l l have lo vole Ihese. reforms i n l o operation. Hero are the proposals: Reform inu.il begin at Ihe lop--when the W h i t e House phones Ihe Justice D e p a r t m e n t tax d i v i s i o n r e n a l - d i n g a f u r t h e r hearing for a Missouri tax ease a f t e r Harry Schwimmer, altorney for the president's close Kansas Cily f r i e n d Tom Kvans of Crown Drue Slores has been hired in the case, n a t u r a l l y J u s t i c e Deplirlinenl lawyers l a k e Ihc cue. It fcls a general pattern down below. So also does Ihe b e h a v i o r of W h i t e House cronies on oilier matters. Iloosevelt KIIVI: the rue on iiiriuiMice.-peddliiiK and l a x - f i x i n g al the s t r u t of his a d m i n i s t r a t i o n when he forcerl Oeinoeratir N a l l o n a l Committeemen A r t h u r M u l l e n of Nebraska. Bruce K r a m e r of M o n l a n a and Rnb Jackson of "New H a m p shire off the Democratic Compiiltce because they peddled I n f l u e n c e . T r u m a n , near Ihe end of his a d m i n i s t r a t i o n , s t i l l hasn't sel a clear-cut cue as yet. * * * Pitblicily--The easiest, quickest way lo cure t a x f a v o r i t i s m is by p u b l i s h i n g lax returns. Part i a l p u b l i c i t y was practiced d u r i n R the first years of the Hoosevell a d m i n i s l r a t l n n , and today f u l l lax returns a i e published In some stales, n o t a b l y Wisconsin. But Congress, which Is more respon- sihlc for lax f a v o r i t i s m t h a n sanctimonious members w i l l ever a d m i t , overrode FDR and put the quietus on any publicity regarding incomes. So solicitous were congressmen for the big t a x p a y - er t h a t they made it a c r i m i n a l offense to leak or publish any income tax dala. This has played i n t o Ihe hands of a lot of people, especially the Influence- pi-ddlers a n d those who deduct the expense of p r i v a t e yachls, p r l v a l e airplanes and expensive parties at the Stork Club or the Mayflower. This was how Larry Knohl. the t a x - f i x e r , was able lo t a k e Washington o f f i c i a l s on his p r l v a l e plane. I t was also why Ihc World Series games have become one of the bicgesl lax deduction rackets In New York. The U.S. Treasury, not the pi 1 '' 11 !', paid for most of the box seals at Ihe World "erics, t h a n k s to Ihe present system of deducting lush e n t e r t a i n m e n t expenses from taxes. While some e n t e r t a i n m e n t expenses are j u s t i f i a b l e , It should be remembered t h a t the stenographer or salesgirl can't deduct Itie cost of t a k i n g the \w* to Ibe ball game or to d i n - ner at the Stork Club on tbe ground l h a t she's b e l n l n g to keep her .ioh. Her taxes are taken out of her salary w i t h her paycheck each week, and she gets no a l l o w a n c e w h a t e v e r for e n t e r t a i n - ment. * * * More personnel--Though the number of I R X payers has jumped from 7,288.001) to Hi),270,000 since the Democrats rjimc In in 1933, Ihc n u m - l)o'r of lawyers in Ihr Justice Department's tax division has nol increased pinportiimalcl.v, w h i l e Ihe n u m b e r of lax agents and employes in the Tivn.siiry h«s f a l l e n f a r bo.low the p r o p o r t i o n a t e Inrrrnsr in tux returns. Thus, w h i l e the number of t n x p f i y e r s hns increased by 10 limes in 20 years, the n u m b e r nf Revenue IBuremi employes has Increased by nn!y five time.s--from 11,524 in 1*133 to abmil 55,0011 today. M e a n w h i l e the .lusliee Department's tax l a w - yers n r t u a l l y were deereased by eoiwessioiuil economy from 90 in IJMfi to R7 in lf). r il despite the fjic-t t h a t the l u x division bandied 1,600 cases in UHfi and 3,100 cases In 1951. The tax division was formerly under tbe ousted hiirnnr Caudle; and though influence was sometimes responsible for stymied cases,· more often it was just plain overwork. nefiislrr i n f l u e n c e peddlers--Tbe public has the IdfH t h n t n i l lobbyists in W a s h i n g t o n are reel ui red to register. This is wrong. Lobbyist*, hired to i n f l u e n c e CoiiKrcj-s are. required by law to register. Rut tbe ]a\v does not apply to tbe really big-lime lobbyists who pull wires before government bureaus---such as tbe Treasury and J u s t i c e D e p a r t m e n t to fix lav eases. Congress, however, could chaniie this over- n i g h t bv including them in the lobbv r e g i s l r n t i n n 1r.w. W h a t Congress should do ulso is include themselves in this law. For the. biRRost l a x influence is .sometimes wielded by congressmen on b e h a l f of c o n s t i t u e n t s who bnve c o n t r i b u t e d heavily to I h r i r election. * * * Review of fixed rases--Once n year all big lax cases compromised w i t h o u t KIUIIK to court. ARE. FOR SISSIES ···· NO SELF- TDU6H GUY WILL PAY-AS PER EXAMPLE, KNUCKLES M« COOL-- MV FOOT AWT PAYfa'tiO TOJ BUCKS ffcMKC THAT THIRTX P/WS should hr reviewed by » «ro«p nf rtirrd jiidff-f. Under the Judicial retiremt^t act, retired fed- e r a l Jurigcfl who draw pcns!"*,s from the *ov- r-rmnont «re subject to recall fioni lime to l i m n for special w m k : Most of their, h a v e d i s t l n K U i f h r r i c;iret 1 rs and n detailed knowledge of Kdve.rnme.nt. Suclf a p a n e l of retired Judfirs coulrl be c a l l ed bfick to rimy once, a year to pax* on the big t « x I:HKOS t h a t have been fixer! out of court. Prohnbly It wntild be inexpedient to review the smaller cane. 1 !. However, the m c i o fac:t i.hil n .irh i n review bonrrl wns f u n c t i o n i n g would bo sufficient lo discourage, u n j u s t i f i e d compromises. As of today. l n n public has no w;iy of knowing bow these coses art? h a n d l e d , and what po- l i t i c a l w i r e - p u l l e r has put across a final. For u n d e r the .secretary act the secretary of the ticasuiy is not re-quired lo tell. Civil Service--'raking ihe tax collecting sy.e- ioin out of politics has already been proposed bv President Truman and Is a wipe move. It w i l l need considerable prossute from honest t a x payers to put t h i s across w i t h Cone res. 1 ;, however, for Congress, despite Its current tax-probe and rie.cpitr prolests of supreme K a n c l l t y , has among i l s members some of ihe worst t a x - f i x - ers of a l l . More t h a n a n y t h i n g rise they w a n t fax collectors to remain beholden to them as u n d e r the present political system. attracting Ijiml-offirc br i- "^P with a nl*n t h a t reads, "Fortunes read: f l ; Psychoanalysii: 75 cents extra." * * * A student at Ohio Slalp, University with a f i n e eye for detail has just concluded a series of experiments In determine th'c exact .speed of a snail. The verdict: approximately twenty- three Inches an hour. "An earthworm," be adds, "travels even more slowly." Both would be right at home in afternoon t r a f f i c in mid-town M a n h a t t a n these days! # * * Sign on the b u l l e t i n hoard of a Los Angeles a i r c r a f t factory: "For sale cheap: a slightly def e c t i v e Ion-inch television set. For details, ask for Squinty." * * * A brassy young man accosted Lana Tinner in Dave Chase.n's Hollywood chophou.se and said,, "Coodne.sy, Lana, do you know you hflvp circles under your eyes? "Of 'course I know," snnpped Lana. "That's why T wear a sweater." A visitor from A u s t r a l i a , noles the York- sbiie Post, w a l k e d into t h e fiolls-fioycc »show- room, and paid cash on Ihe linn for the most expensive limousine model. "Ship it to my sheep r a n c h outside of Sidney," he instructed the sales manager. A year l a t e r he was back lo order a n o t h e r car. "Best model I ever saw," he e x c l a i m e d , "and you can o.uote me on t h a t , I p a r t i c u l a r l y approve of the glass p a r t i t i o n he.twe.en the front a n d ie.;ir .seats. Most ingenious f e a t u r e of the whole car." "Why do you say t h a t ? " inquired the fiolls- Hoyce representative. "It's l i k e this," e x p l a i n e d the A u s t r a l i a n . "I roll t h a t window up, and I'd l i k e to sen Ihc sheep t h a t can lick the back of my neck w h i l e I'm d r i v i n g it tu market!" * * * A f a m i l y of l i v e - w i r e Gypsies have rented a store in C a l i f o r n i a , writes Viola Swishor. and is Questions And Answers Q--Are there in existence any examples of the Latin novel? ·A--"The Golden Ass" by Apuleius, a second century Latin writer, is one of the few surviving examples. Q--Are motion pictures p o p u l a r in India? A -- I n d i a is the second biggest f i l m producing country in the world, surpassed only by the United States. Q--Was an a t t e m p t marie to unseat Son. flob- ert M. La FollcUe of Wisconsin during the First World War? A--Because he hnrl strongly opposed the. entry of the U.S. into the war w i t h Germany in 1917, the Minnesota Commission of Public Safety called for his expulsion from the Senate. In 1919, when the Senate voted on it, it was beaten 50 to 21. Q--What is the most a b u n d a n t metallic cle- m e n t ? . A- Aluminum. _ Q--Where docs the Chippendale f u r n i t u r e get Us name? A--It is f u r n i t u r e made by or in the style of Thomas Chippendale, English cabinet-maker. Q--When was the Czechoslovak Republic created? A -- I t was created, u n d e r the leadership of Thomas G. Masaryk, October 28, If) 18. Dr. Logan's Wife By Diana Gaines Copyright 1951 by Diano Gain**. Uf*d by ·rrarv c- mtfit with Hit publishers, Random House, Inc. Dtstrfeittd by NEA SERVICE, IK. r p l l K house, empty of lin A in tin sound ami motion, f i l l e d w i t h the rich iK'livity of I ho outdoors. .k'nncl Logiin Iny on tin love seat ns ii' it wore a ham mock and K«VC herself tip to lite melancholy cxcilcmcnt of Ihc Ircc.s. Chinese elm, pine, pepper, olive, plowed prclcr- n a l n r n l green n^.'iin.sl (lie low blue sunless sky, d i p p ed r o u n d l y to lite w i n d l i k e f n l l - hippcd women to slow music. Now and Ihen, the wind Rained and without changing the tempo, lashed the dance to deeper w r i t h - ings. A loose trumpet vine knuck led the pane. The moving air forced through tbe window sashes sn Ihiil the fresh d a m p smell of il was sharp as a bird's cry in the room; a freshness without chill, for there is rarely less t h a n body .temperature, in Ihe southern California spring no matter how threatening the show. Jennet knew she should b* 1 get- Ming dressed--it was p;ist 5:30-'but Ihe thought of Ihc Pelletier · party was hardly n spur. A doctor's parly--it had taken tier several married years to accept I lie 'misnomer. One dressed for these functions ns for a party, but there the similarity ended. A doctor's party, she had come io learn, was a gathering of bone-tired men and their resigned women who rose briefly to the artificial camarndcric induced by good whisky and good food, but whose urge to communicate sickened w i t h each interruptive phone call. The handful of men who survived . these calls ;md remained afler dinner sat in :t closed circle of professional exchange: ".Had a case just the other day . . ." On the other side of the room, as in early American churches, sat Ihe women. The elaborate meat, unleavened by mnle attention, made them not a l i t t l e sluggish, and since they frequently bad nothing in common beyond tbe calling of their husbands,, the conversation moved by eruptive revelation from a peak of likes and dislikes lo n low of the same. AI 11 tfO one of the doctors would stretch and nod to bis wife and apologize to the hostess fur an erirly operation in the morning, lately il was Jennet and Gus who were the first to leave. Hy 12 alt the guests would have de- pHrted. W i t h i n the week another doctors' party would have been scheduled, nnd the performance, varying only in menu, would be 'repeated--so docilely did these public servants accept the treadmill of their social intercourse. Jennet, herself, was not unused to the uniform of docility. She wore it out of long habit to hide nnd to punish the welter of rebel- 'lion and strong feeling that would ·hove robbed her of lovr. Somehow the garment was becoming; more ·and more restrictive, the habit of [pleasing others mote and more 'unpleasant. Perhaps bccmise no one, not even (Jus, any longer plowed her. · · * JVOW, when (Jus n*«drl the patience and coiuiitemlinn of a loving wife, she was dismayed to And that her love of him had de- sfrted h«r, !W« had to fore* tt, or ·t feast, tht MmMuMn .of. it, and. .1 A doctor's party, she had come lo Itarn. wan a gathering of bone- tired men and their resigned women. there were limes when the effort made her almost hale both Gus and hcisclf. Instead of pitying his illness she felt betrayed by it. She had thought she had married strength, R rock of a man who would be H bulwark to the buffet- ings of. her own insecurities. She had waited for and found a man who would serve as a shield between her and an indifferent world, as her pit rents had not; who would guarantee her the privileges 6f unassailed sober citizenry, as her father had not. langing back from maturity, she had sought through marriage to wangle what she felt was owed to her, even though the da'lc for payment had passed. At 24, she had si ill wanted to be babied, protected, indulged -- and t h a t was the k i n d of love Gus Logan offered. Gus had more t h a n fulfilled tbe courtship promises. He had given her protective love nnd marilal fidelity. He had worked to the limit of his strength to bring her those prizes which have enduring market value and snob appeal: a social niche, a home of her own, furs, jewels. And for a doctor who had only bis time and knowledge to sell, these things were not easily come by. The trouble was that, while Jennet was growing up, (Jus wax growing old. Ho had earned rest; he was just finding the courage for stimulation Jennet jumped up. Better not o probe i n t o these things. Trouble was, she had too much lime lo lie around and t h i n k . She'd have lo keep busier, embark on some sort of work project t h a t would fill her days nnd lire her for the hlr, Tbe important thing, she dad been advised by Gus's doctor, was to m a i n t a i n a calm nnd normal life. Jennet mounted the stairs to her bedroom. Methodically she lit Ihe- lamps t h a t expelled the restless dusk and reduced Ihe world to a snuggrry of braided rugs nnd Dutch curtuins, of crewel wall- covering, of c o m f o r t i n g Christ- py reds and greens. The room was now her own. Gus slept in the. downstairs d f n to eliminate stnir-elimbing, and with him had (one the desk, the valet stnnd, the ookcnse of medical journals, the television set, Ingrid, the maid, who never permitted herself to open .Jennet's ourcau drawers, had set mil on the chaise lonffiic her freshly laundered underthiARK, piled them In neat I**tcl The phone rang. The secretary; to say t h a t Dr. Logan had been delayed but was on his way home. * * · CHE was dressed and dabbing; perfume at her ears when she,heard the bump of the front door.' She leaned over the banister in' the hall. "Gus?" "Hello, honey. Did my secretary call you?" "Yes, what kept you?" "Oh, the usual. Nothing much. C'mon down." She. took the steps lightly, paused on the landing and twirled.: "Like it?" He look her in his arms, kissed her carefully al the side of her lipstick. "Beautiful -- and you'rt just the girl to fill if. You smell good, too--ummm. ic it a new 1 gown?" The word "xown" irked her, sounded dated, aging both of! them. "Sort of." She leaned back; against his arms, peering into his face. "Gus Logan, have you gol' a cold? Ynu look eoldy." He. let go of her and took the, handkerchief from his b r e a s t j pocket. "No, 1 don't think so." Hc[ blew bis nose. "Must be allergy, or something." , She followed him into tbe den,; seated herself with a thought- for- the folds of her taffeta petticoat. I "Did you have a hard day?" ] The usual rat-race. 1 try to taXe it easy, but the habits o( a ; lifetime are too strong lo break, I guess. I don't know how to turn patients away -- spent too many years trying to lure them in. I've told the receptionist not lo schedule the patients so closely--give me some breathing space in between. Rut if the patients don't I pile up, tbe phone calls do. Can't.] win," ' ' * · i "IKNNET took n cigaret from t h c j ·* box which she kept filled for] her convenience. She lit it and in-; clined her head away from tle t first tminhalcd puff. Gus had once, told her that the first drag \vn*. sulphurous. "Darling, you can't 1 be so easunl about overwork. What! about arranging things so that you only go down to the office, say, three times a week?" "I've thought of that too. But; cutting down working hours meansf cutting down Income, don't forget- thai." ; "We ran livr on Iwn if we ha.v« to," Jennet said. She heard Ihe kincfls in her tone, and In order! not to despise herieU for it, she, analyzed it ait irritation with Gui| lor putting mon«r above health, i . (It *· CwMjMtrf) . / Churchill Unpredictable, May Have A Surprise To Spring In Talk To American Congress,- Often Does The Unexpected By ED CRFAGH Washingtnn-WVOne t h i n g you must remember about Mr. Churchill," said the visiting Englishman,/'is t h a t he was thrown from a donkey at the age of four--and landed on his head." Then lie grinned n t our startled expression.*: and went on to explain h i m self: "I'm not suggesting there if a n y t h i n g wrong with the old boy's head now. Far from it. But you can always count on him to do the unexpected, just as he was doing when he was 5our. "So I'd go easy, if I were you chaps, on forecasting what he's likely to tell your Congress when he addresses it next Thursday. He may surprise you. He may surprise even tiimself." One of the reporters around the :able. an American, nodded, "Like before D-day in the late war," he said. " C h u r c h i l l , you (now, was dead set against an invasion of the south of France. Fought it at tbe Quebec Conference and kept right on f i g h t i n g it. "Well, we did push into Southern France and who should t u r n .ip on the deck of a destroyer o f f shore, giving his V-sign, cheering he boys on--but good old "Winnie." Can Be Spoiled Child We mulled that one for a while. Then the Englishman said: "He's one of tbe few great men :his century has seen. No doubt ibout t h a t . But he can act like a spoiled child on occasion. "At one. of the Big Three cnn- 'erences d u r i n g Ihe w a r -- Y a l t a . t must have been, and he's told his story himself -- Churchill stormed out nf a party because Stalin and Molotov ( were p u l l i n g his leg over the question of ivhat to rlo with Germany. "The nussianjt went a f t e r him. clapped him on the back and sale what amounted to: 'Rats, oltl boy j come back and have A nip. Wr j worn only playing. 1 They had t h r ! devil of a t i m e convincing him. t : ! "Great kidders. those Russians,' j;;tid one of the Americans, sourly. I "Churchill, though,** a n o t h e r ; said, "has a priceless sense of i h u m o r himself. It's dry, cldibrr- f a t r l y nonsensical kind of humor ! --more American t h a n British. Vet he adds his own John Bull touch to it. | " B a c k j i n 1943 he visited N'iag- ' a r a Fa*lls and a young reporter i asked how he liked it. Churchill said he's seen the falls long before the reporter was born -- back around 1900. as I remember. " 'Well, the kid said, 'have they chanced much?' "Churchill looked as if he were deliberating. Then he said, ·with t h a t chuckle, of his: "'The p r i n c i p l e seems the samp. Tbe water still keeps falling over.' " . Nut Much Water The v i s i t i n g Englishman laughed. ''Like Winston himself," he said. "Keeps coing on an'd on, though not with water. "In '42, at the. end of his conferences in Moscow, Stalin proposed t h a t they adjourn to hi* quarters in the Kremlin for a touch of something. It was mid- evening but Churchill tootled ri^ht nlons in spite of the fact tha\ ho had to be up at dawn Tor the f l i g h t to London. "I heard it from a chap who was in Moscow at the time--at 3 a. m.. they were still at it. Churchill never did get to bed. He look off I a n hour later. Stalin probably ! slept all the next day. "Clever chaps,- those Russians. But they never put our Winston under the table." Dear Miss Dix: Am T selfish to expect my fiance tn give up his friends for me? We always seem n be a r g u i n g over this problem, as he feels free to go out with --which is about three or four --which is about thee or four nights a week. However, he docs not approve of me going out with girl friends. I t h i n k we. should )oth give up our friends except for an occasional visit for a riou- ile dale. I can't understand bow man who is engaged can go out 'or goorl times w i t h the boys. Will ie settle down when we are married? Cinny Answer: A happy medium is the best solution to your problem-as it is to almost everything. Most aged c o u p l e s become so wrapped up in each other t h a t all former friends are neglected a n d e v e n t u a l l y lost--a most unwise policy. The glamour of romance doesn't last very long and it soon lecomes apparent t h a t two pro- le cannot be as s e l f - s u f i i c i e n t as .hey were in courting day?. Nn friends ever f u l l y take the place of old ones, who grow more dear as the years go.by. They Take Second Place W i t h marriage, the companions of our youth should be relegated to second place, of course, but not abandoned completely. Your fiance may be overdoing the good times he has with the old gang, but the real error here is bis insistence t h a t you give up your friends. This you should absolutely refuse to do. On the nights he is out«Mrithout you, you should be free to go to movies, for walks-even skating or bowling--with other girls. It is, to say the least, u n u s u a l for a man in love to willingly spend so much time away from bis sweetheart. You should know his temperament by now, and it is up to you to j u d g e whether or not bis devotion will carry over to the restraint of married life. If he is too set on b a v i n p Rood times now, von do w i l l to question his stability. Dear Dorothy Dix: T have been married only six week?. My husband and 1 nrr very happy from Monday to Friday. On Tririay he begins d r i n k i n g and keeps it up for the week end. I hale to srfl people get drunk, and his condition is causing me considerable distress. M. C. ! Answer: Life holds few prob- i Irms more boneless than t h a t of * , drinker who is perfectly satisfied \ v i l h his condition. If a man wants to throw off the shackles of alcoholism, there arc agencies to render every assistance, but 1he sot who wallows in his degradation is | beyond help. Appeal to your husband's better nature, (which asserts itself ! d u r i n g the week); seek the as- I Distance of an older friend, clergyman or doctor; if possible, try psychiatric aid. One of these mUhl work a miracle in your case, but | at best it is a remote possibility, i · ; Mt. Dora, Fla., is one of the | most recent communities to in! stall electric garbage disposers · on a town-wide scale. Ninety per I cent of the houses are. connected ' to septic t a n k s and the new rlis- j posers grind waste into small par- I tides for quick assimilation in I the tanks. | During World War IT imports I of bananas were cut sharply by I transportation shortages with the | United Stales setting only about ' 21 million "stems." Vocalist Answtr to Previuii Puzzle' time (ab.) 6 Manger 7 Desert fertile spot 8 Town in On 1! Smirched 12 Deer track H Phlegmatic 16 Rowing implement 18 Pernicious 21 Make so«|y HORIZONTAL 2 Rectified 1,6 Vocalist 3 Cleave 10 Persian prince !2 0 .°^ r 11 Route 5 Periods of 12 Exhausts 13 Bridal paths 15 South American tanager u j v 16 Ocular (anat) aOxWiSng 17 Antique enzyme 18 Betel leaf 19 Middling 20 Links 22 Iroqunian Indian 24 Fresh 25 Scents 27 Female saint (ab.) 28 Danish measure 30 Asylum 33 Rural free delivery ab.) 38 Prong 38 Australian ratite bird 40 On the sheltered side 42 Youth Kftster fab.) Rampart 46DtigYam 48 Son of Amphltritt 49 H e i s t popul 23 Greek letter 28 Degenerate 28 Mother oj mankind 31 Tssue.1 32 Tidiest 33 Absorbed 34 Torches 35 Deduce 97 BurratM wood sprite 39 Employer ·*/ 41 Consumed \ 4» Body of water 46 To fet moving (comb, form) . 47 Against 49 Samuel (ab.) -- SO H«pn«nln« M Poker *t«kti 152 Dlip.kh |S3D«mp VMIICAL of a 1 v · t 1 ''# " m i m % '^ \ Ws ir W/ ''/// IS ID ^ 11 m ft' ^ M · » iT^ 'm. HT IT m Vr 4 4 * JT Ii B" * 1 R it 1 » N r

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