Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on January 19, 1952 · Page 4
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January 19, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Saturday, January 19, 1952
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4--MOtTHWIST AIKANMU TMMt. ffltvrrivy, January If, l»51 Arkanaaa ditnf Publfchcd daily txctrl Bun4ar bf FAYETTEVILLE DEMOCRAT ' PUBL1IHING COMPART Kotxrla Fulbrljhl. Prwtdfnl __ ^ "~~ FouiMJed~Junt 14, 1IU Entered it the post oJIIce at Fayetlevllle, Ark., as S«ond-CI»ss Mull MiUcr. ___ . Baa C. G«arharl, Vlci Pr«.-O«n«al Mantftl T«i R. WylU, Edil.r __ __ MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PflEM The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to Ihe use lor republicalion of nil news 'dispatches credlicd to It or not otherwise credited in thli paper and also the locbl news published herein. All rights of lopublicallon o( special dls- ' pitches herein are nlso reserved. _ "SUBSCRIPTION RATH T,, Week . . . ... - · ............ S*« Itiy carrier) ti»i! rutis In W»i.rilli»iim. Dcnton. Mftdlion coun- - tit. Ark. «r.d Ad«lr county, Okl«. , Onf m.v.ln ............. -- ........... -- ....... - '*£ Tnitr nioilhi ..... ....... .... ........... -- ..... f J » Klx manlhi ..... ........ .. ........... - ..... JJ-W Ono ytir ............ · · ----- .......... »·" Mill In counlln other thin ibove: On« mwitt- -.- ......... . ~ ........ -. .......... j ' g Thr%* monthi .......... - ............. ----- -- -- ---- fir' Six month* ................... .................... KM Onf ye»r ....... ........ - ...... ------ M M All mail pny«b1o in idvinct " Mambtr Audit Burtiu of Clrculeiioni . Editors Note: The TIMES is Bind to open Its editorial columns to the incmberr, ol tho Ministerial Alliance, who have afireed to furnish an editorial each Saturday. Views expressed are those of the author. Attention Youth All times arc crucial thncs, but there lire brief wgmcnts In the .stream oT tiin- tory when derisions are mmle thai. cliRn(rf! the rniirni! of h u m a n destiny for c e n t u r i e s to come. We of t h i s jrpnernlion can feel confident t h a t we are in such H testing period. AH masse* of m a n k i n d t u r n lotroth- · c r to f o l l o w " m o r n closely the patlis of righteoiunesH--of God, we can feel confident thai this Keneralion shall \ng be remembered for its c o n t r i b u t i o n toward the Advancement of the Kingdom of God upon earth. One of the more encouraRinR movements -in my day will become e f f e c t i v e on February .'! of I b i s year. We all Iwve 'ieard about, it but none can wci'ish its total importance u n t i l all life in centuries i*ead have been valued upon the SCH!CK of time. "The Call," sponsored by I ho United Christian Youth Movement, is. this great movement of our day. For the past few yearn evaiiKelism has been t h e hallmark of relltfloUB efforts. Now the youth of our land arc stepping forth upon their own I n i t i a t i v e , with the strength of God, to do something to better the world and make it n fit place for their liven. "Tho Cull" is the program where by more limn one million young people, t h r o u g h o u t the world, with their leaders will pledfrn their lives anew to the Ih'inn of Christian principles each day. "The Call" is where over one million y o u t h , with their leaders, will dedicate themselves to H c o n s t r u c t i v e program of united action in their cornmunitleK, nation, and world. "The Call" is where, over ono million young pcjiplf.iwiUi their Leaders, will follow t h e command iscuod some 2.000 years ago--to go unto all the world .proclaiming the mime of Jesus Christ. On February li, in our c i t y , the young people will be asked to answer tho call . . . "To come and follow" Jesus Christ. May our divided groups remember only our common purpose and urfte all the y o u l h of ·our churches to answer "The Call" of Jesus Christ and live w i t h Him each day. In t h i s way our KOgmunli in the stream of hhitory will c o n t r i b u t e to our common purpose--of establishing the .Kingdom of God upon earth, t h a t HIS w i l l can be done on earth as it is in heaven. UNITED, C O M M I T T K I ) I N CHRIST! Hear and Answer "The Call. All limes are ·· crucial, What will you do in thin our lime? Jack WlncgOHrt M i n i s t e r to S t u d e n t s Cant ml Methodist Church One big trouble w i t h a bad past is t h a t it's often an ever-present d i f f i c u l t y . · Alibis are reasons t h a t may sound good,.but never are a good s u b s t i t u t e for Rood sound reasons. A cold snap (n t h e South caused large damage to crops--and y o u r grocer will tell you more about it. later. I n one m o n t h t h e divorces equaled the number of marriages in mi I n d i a n a town. Love can always f i n d a w a y -- o u t ! THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round If DREW PEAMOU Waihlnfloii--One ol the most Important lik- cusslons of the Churchill visit was the least publicized. It wis U live Hussla a firm warning of Allied unity to resist Communist invasion of French Indo-Chns; also for United Nations resistance in case of any lull-scale Communist fil- lick. Details of this decision were threshed nut he- hind the closed doors of the Pentagon by chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff Gen. Omar Bradley, Oen. Alphonse .Juln, inspector Rcncrfll of the French armed forces, and British Field Marshal Sir W i l l i a m Joseph Slim, chief of the Imperial General S t a f f . General J u l n started the dlsnwlon by n. c k- ln| whether the Korean truce could be tied to H Irtice in Indo-Chlna; in other word:;, could v/c get the Chinese to agree lo cease ImMiliiir-s in both Korea and French Indo-China d u r i n g the same truce negotiations. General Bradley f l a t l y said no. It was f a i r l y obvious that the U.N. truce team in Korea is having a hard enough time Kctllnp. a truce there, without having to work out peace terms for Indo- Chlna at the same lime. . General Jtiin then culled upon the Unitrrl States to bomb China proper from the P h i l l p - ·plneo In case of full-scale Communist attack on Indo-Chlna. This also was rejected by General Bradley. He added, however, that If the truce t n l k b broke down In Korea, the United Slates would be ready to bomb the Chinese nuiinl.'ind. Bradley also said there would be t»o American objection to the French bombing Soulh China with their own bombers bused on Jndo- Chlnn. General Juin kept repeating that the Unilcd States did not understand the problem in Indo- Chlna. In (he end. hou-cver. it WHS aqrccfl tbfit in case of a full-scale attack on Incln-Chlna similar to t h a t on Korea, the Uniled Nations would be called upon to resist a;; it has in Korea. H was emphasized t h a t the Communist attack mi Indo-China would have to bo on an all-out basis, not merely guerrilla fightlnc. Note--British Field Man-hal Slim also reported that Chinese Cornmunisis were quile capable of invading Burma hut there did not seem lo be an Immediate threat. Slim was askrtl whether he thought the Chlnw-o would l i g h t on two fronts at once--both in Korea and Indo- Chlna. He said it was his offhand opinion that Ihey would. ·# * + Winston Churchill will never k n o w how carefully capilol o f f i c i a l s mapped oul his visit to Congress when lie sat in Ihe gallery and listened to Ihe president's state of the union message. W i l l i a m "Flshbaif Miller, the House doorkeeper, hnd his s t a f f clmbinu like mad t u f u l f i l l the prime minister's every anticipated nerd, * * * The Slate Department has asked t h r public to help f i n d a good name for the new propaganda ship which will cruise around Russia with a powerful transmitter, broadcasting the truth behind the iron curtain. ^ The ship will operate in Ihe North Sea and other waters adjacent to Hussia using one of the most powerful radio transmitters in the world. The fact that it shifts ils poslllon every hour will make It difficult, for the Soviet to jam American truth messages. Here are some of the names submitted by the public for the new ship, and the. authors: "Curtain Breaker," T3r. C. F. Brindcl, Amlcr- pon, Ind,; "The Voice of Freedom," Mrs. Coriimc Austin. Los Angeles, Calif; "Voice of Democracy," the Itev. G. H. Stnhl, Suffolk. Vn.: "Freedom Calling." Mrs. Charles ,1. Nelson, New York City; "Spirit of Truth," Felix H. Slnnden, Palm Beach, Fla.; "Voice of Peace," H. M. Young. Masr-cna. N. Y.; "Spirit of Peace." Mrs. Hose Wernimont, liochesler, N. Y.; "Floating Freedom." 13a\'id Hetlson. Columbus. Gn.; "Herald of Truth," Mrs. Inccborg Svulstad. New York City: Peacemaker." Axel Swanslvom. Tiockford, I I I . ; "Voice of Brotherhood," Roy C. Bates, Brooklyn, N. Y. * + -* L»ft summer Kenfile invpsllcntors invaded Biloxi, Miss., and lurned Ihe spotlight (in wide- open, illegal gambling t h a t took IB- and 1.1- year old Keesler Field airmen lo !he clcnnris on payday and even caused Iwo young officers to commit suicide. Now that tho heat is o f f , however, thr slot machines and gambling tables arc back In business again. This has been reported by Secretary of the Air Force Tom Finletter in an angry, p r i v a t e letter to Sen. Lester H u n t , Wyoming Democrat, who headed the Biloxl Investigation. "Despite the combined effort of your subcommittee and of this department. (Rambling operations) have been resumed In the area of (Kc-es- Icr) base since the new sheriff of Harrison County took office," wrote Finletter. As a result, he promised swift action by (lie Air Force. "Since all efforls to have the responsible ci- v i l i a n officials enforce the local a n t i - g a i n b l i n R laws have been ineffective," lie dec-laird. "Ihe only course open to us Is to pursue force-fully the policy of placing off limits in this area the casino portion of all optablishments where commercialized gambling appears. Where this is not practicable, the entire establishment w i l l be placed off l i m i t s to shield the young men and women of the base." On the Menu for'52 It Every Time jimmy Hatlo | FASTIPIA is ONE OF THE BEST- GALS IM TOWrJ-BUT LAST rJlSMT HOBBY HUSTLED HER OUT llJ HER DOMPItST PUPS- I REALLY SMOULPhl'T GO ANWHERC LOOKING UlE , SEErJ tLE/WirJ3 OUT THE ATfC /LL HAVE TIME TO OH .WHO'S eoito TO SEE yoo |Nl A CUR* MOVE? MO IT'S A PICTURE WE'VE BEEN! M'AITWG KR- tJ, wen. JUST KE THE FIRST feewiett News nnles frnm evpryvvherp: An English lory proposed in Parliament t h a t crime be wi- UniKiliml immediately. "Thai way, 1 ' he cxplHin- nd, "we may bo absolutely eerlaln H won't pay." . . . A lady tiskcd H music dealer in Los Angeles fur Cole Porter's Splinter SOUK. Turns out she wrtnlccl I've Got You Under My Skin. . . . A participant in H nutlo quir. fhow told Ihc mnrlor- atoi 1 he had met his wife rm a moonlight sail. "How roimmtic," gurgled the muricralor. "Romantic, my eye," sen f fed the participant. "I thought she WHJS linine taking care of the baby." , . . An English tmirisl summed up New York HK H cily where "everything is controlled by Kwllcho.s except the children." . . . A d e f i a n t Communist's office was raided recently. Cops fnund it t a s t e f u l l y decorated in early un-Amcri- c;m. . . . A motion picture agent lost patience with a wayward client, broke off relations \vith him, and phmiccl the press to explain, "Know what 1 am? I'm a shit) deserting a sinking rat!" * * * A Jewish gentleman, born In Scotland, has opened a ru.'it.'uirant in Brooklyn, where the big f on Lure of, his menu is Lox Lomond. * * * There are two Goldwyn pronouncements 1 enjoyed recently. A f el Jow- producer persuaded him to attend a preview of a blnoH-flnd-Unmder picture, and at its conclusion enthused, "Isn't Hint a real, old-fhshinned swashbuckler for you?" Gotdwyn wisely pointed out, "The trouble Is, il buckles where it should swash!" And Moss Hart tells about Ihe day Mr. Goldwyn asked how he was proqrebsintf with his script on the l i f e of Huns C h r i s t i a n Andersen. "If you don't flkc Hie job I've done," proclaimed Muss earnestly, "I w i l l rrnulntc Van Gogh. (Mil off my cur nnd present it lo you." "My boy," said Goldwyn. "in my desk I've pot a whole drawer f u l l of ears. All I ask from you is a good box- office script." Questions And Answers Q--Is H. true that the snow in Greenland is somrUmoK rrrl in color? A--Red s-nnw and green snnw have been known lo (all in Grennland. This snow is colored by liny living things in Ihe snow. Q--What is chlorophyll? A---The yracn pigment in plants that carries out photosynthe.sis. Q--Who popularised the phrnso "Iron Curtain"? A -- I t became popular a f t e r Winston Churchill's .speech at Westminster College, Fulton, Mu-souri, in 1946. Q--Where was the earliest known library? A--A collection of clay tablets, found in Babylonia, which were the "books" of the Bahy- Jonlnn dvilir.ntion. They Hated from 2000 B.C. Q--is any part of the United Stales within the tropics? A---No, although Florida extends to within less than a decree of the tropics Q--What slates are included in the Dust Bowl? A--The area covers over 50 million acres and includes parls of Texas, New Mexico, Colorado, Kansas and Oklahoma. The Dust Bowl ex- tendscl eastward from the Rocky Mountains. Q--What is meant by the Ptolemaic System? i A--This was ttie ancient concept of the u n i verse, proposed by the Grrek astronomer Hip- parchus. In i t , the earth WHS fixed at the centrr of the universe, and the sun, moon, planets and stars n i l revolved around it in varying periods. Q---What is the estimated a n n u a l cost of colds in tho United Statc.=? A - Each year the common cold takes an economic toll of two billion dollars in the United Stairs alone. Q--Does Ihe peanut actually belong to the nut family? A---The peanut is not a nut. Tt belongs to the same family as the common pea and bean. The term nut was npplied to it on account of its flavor, which is similar to tlint of some true nuts. # 3 0 * Ur. Logan's Wife it Gaintt i* Ihl pibllihcn. ..Jam Hon.. l~N[A SHVICI. lie. Tin; S T O f t V i JtMiirt l.otnti'n ex- Itrrlrnr* with "(hirlor'a luirtlr*" hiid ·!«!·· brtn tmrcflflni until fthc flltradfl n»f ni I lip htimr of llr. ana Mr*. PHl*tl«-r. Tfcr* wtifc tier huHhnnri. llr. Cn« !.«£·». J^N- · tt Mfct* I'rirr MnrlniiT. · yomnf ·nil « fc» r m i n * ltlnithyaiel»i ··- EMK«d 'n rratftrrh In ntomle mr4- Irlh* HI Anc?r* hmphnt. I'rirr · MnkMi» in Jennet ihr r*nllmiln»i l h « i afcr hum no unUlrir lMtrrr*l». no ohji-i-lltc In I llr. On thr nny hnnir .(entire i n l l f t Dr. l.nKAn (km «tir IntrniU to tnkr « v o l n n t f e r |nh ut Atm*T» hoMiltnl. t'nr "rxt m o r n l f i K , I'r. I.opnn. n i n n y * In Ml h r n l f h . tin* n mid. f i r upt-nit* the itinrnlnK R o I n · itrcr hau»rh»)4 f US sifil.cd and look his ftlasifts ^* olf. Without them his eyes h.irdencd and lost size. He frowned and tho deep V she know so well appeared over thr bridge of his no.se. With t h e cruelly so often present in a mate's silence, she yearehcrt ih tired, sweet, pudpy lace for ' c fnt-c she had married. Her memory w.'is as cold as a photographer's retouching pencil. It hoisted the Jowled flesh, covered the skull bump with the remembered brown curl, blurred the lines around h.e eyes where muscle tone no longer resisted socket, erased the two lillle square pillows of tlcsh nt the corners of ihc upper lip that lent tullenncss to sobrlfty. Could these little deteriorations make the dilTerence '.between prido of ownernhlp and : reluctant (unity? Wns tt Ihe merel- 'k^s years hclwcon 41 nnd fil that had wrought the chnnp.os or was tt her own merciless heart thnt j hnd chimKcd? Resolutely, she 'drugged her mind from his fact land appued it to Ws words. I "I thln.c w« otiRht to be a litUt [more savinf, Jen," he WAS saying, /"Even with my practice curtailed, ! there's itill About $2.1,000 · ytar jcominf In--on the books, that li. ; Collections don't come up to that ot course. Now Uxal Uit house is almost paid ofl, we ought lo try to put something by." He gave a little laugh. "1 can't help thinking ol that old )oke of the robber sticking a gun m a man's ribs, saying, 'Your Ule or your money! 1 And the man says, '"ake my life, 1 need the money.' That's about th. spot I'm In. As long as my ticker holds out. we're all right. But if It's going to act up, we'd be bettor ofl to have it stop altogether. I'm worth a lot more de«d than disabled." He Ignored Jenny's shocked Inhalation. "And even dead, I'm not worth as much as I'd like to be for you. 1 should have had Ule Insurance before, but until we married there was DO reason lor It--and thnt first year 1 didn't think of it AU ot a sudden the war WHS on, and there was need for .t and 1 got a bargain-the G.I. cut-rate price. After the war I look out that $50.000 policy. So that makes $60,000--sounds like a lot, but it wouldn't keep you In comfort for more than seven, eight years, maybe 10 if you Invested it right." "Gus, stop it, will you? I can't bear ill" jennet put her hands over her curs. "It's too early in the morning for this morbid kind of talk." "I'm not'being morbid. I'm Juit talking things over with you so you'll have some Iden. After all, you cnn't look to your folks for cushion. It's touch and no with them all the time. If nnvthlnfl should happen to your fnthcr ,.." TENNET Jerked out of the chnir, ·* Ut a clgarct with exaggerated movements. "1 don't want to think of death. I don't want te plan for tarrlble tolngl lo happefe I want to «n)oy today. Forget tomorrow. You «on't hiv« to keep ma wrippBd In aibtatoa, 1 can always go te .work." "Yu. ut COIUM." he uid. "bu.1 TIHie IU ICCI JTJU ..aU « 1*U1~ 0 live. It's diilercnt when a person's young. . . ." "Gus!" The word caught tire, hissed like a fuse. "I'm not even 351" It was Gut's turn to become Ira- lotlcnt. "But you won't always 1 don't know w ·· you're be- ng so touchy. 1 may live to a ripe old ace, but It I don't. I want to kn^w you're safe--is that such a detestable attitude?" She rushed to the side ol the )ed, dropped to he. knees. "Oh, 1 know, Gus, I know. You're so good. I have no : ght to be cross. It's just 1 hate facing thlni-- like this. 1 don't want you to leave me. Ever.** She brought her head up sharp- y, opened her eyes wide and added, "I'm wicked, Gus. I'm v«in and I'm shallow, and I hate myself.. Without you, I'd be lost." · · · U" blew liis nose. "There are a *-*· few things I ought to attend to today. 1 may go down to the village later, i feel much better." "No," she^sald. "You're to slay home today. What things--can't 1 take care of them for you?" "Well, a check I wanted to deposit to our account. And I promised Pelletier I'd return this preliminary paper he asked me to read last night. He's beea doing some exciting work witn radio- Iodine coektalls tor heart trouble. I've been toying with the idea of telling him about my own condition. Only I rather hate to have It known around the hospital. 1 don't want to scare away business." She got up and stretched and yawned. "I'll be glad to take your paper to Pelletier. I want to arrange about that volunteer job anyway. This will keep me from procrnsllnntlng. And the bank is on the way." She lingered at the door, so eager to be gone that she could not permit herself to hurry. "Will you promise to take a sunbath--and drink lots ol fruit Juices? I'll b« back io ac bout or two.' "Urn.' Gus was back at the newspaper and fee banly heard bar. By WALTI* LITFMANN All thosl v.'ho, belli)? in it o near it have something lo do wit! this Congress, ,irc agreed in ex pectlni; a sorry show. There is ni evidence as yet for thinking lha they may be wrong, and there i: nothing else lo rely upon to pro' vent this sorry show unlcKS it i: tho very f a i n t nnd, perhaps, fatuous hope that more anct more wil realize, assisted by the press am radio, that the biggest news thai anyone could make would be gooc news, and thst--to judge by the men who in fart seem to be the most liked in the country--the best way lo be popular is not to be, in the strict and refined sense of Ihe old word, a slobbcrcr over the public interest * * 4 The prospect, however, is not loo bright for a session of Congress which will make Americans pioud of their institution?, anc will cause the world not only to respect our power and to seek our help hut also to admire and be moved by our example. Why, wo must ask ourselves, should the prospect be so poor? Why, to say t plainly here as it is being said n so many other places, should Ihe leader of the free nations feel hat it is doomed to make an exhibition of itself because . It is about lo perform Ihe greatest of the functions of a free democratic people? There is something- absurd and repulsive, and I would think un- iccessary, in taking this humilia- .ion for grantee). It is much as f a man were to 'say: "Tomorrow s my wedding day and I shall be at the church at the right time . . Rut you must not hold il against me when I come up the lisle reeling from the barroom :rawls I shall ha^ve taken part in n my way lo the church." * * * To say that we are in the let- iown which always follows a war s of course true. But it does not ay very much about how men who do not like- this letdown might begin to overcome il. I would suggest that the reason for the very bar! relations between Congress and the president--and for the general feeling that nothing can be done about them--is In a critical breakdown of the constitutional relations between Ihe two branches of · the government There hav been serious Invasions and usurpations by each against the other, and the violence of the slrusclo between tho executive and the congress is due in large measure lo the fact that their rela- lioiis are unregulated at the present time by respect for the loyalty to Ihe spiril and intent of the Constilution. Many years ago. F. S. Oliver wrote that ''Ihe spirit of the nation is a great force, but It is one whirh cannot always he on Ihe alert, and while it sleeps, the part of noble insiitutions is lo keep watch." In the field of war and peace il is the part of noble institutions to watch over the balance of independence and responsibility between the president and the Congress. In the past two years--I would say since the last illness of Senator Vandenberg-neither Truman nor Taft has shown a proper respect and, loyalty where the Constitution was" meant to be supreme. * * * Senator Taft's book has an Impressive and cogent chapter" called "The Place of the President and Congress In Foreign Policy." The chapter is an argument that the president exceeded his autnorily when he committed an army to the Korean war and again when he commuted another to N.A.T.O., without the authorization of Congress I think and in fact have thught from the beginning, that Senator Taft is right--that in th* true intent ami purpose of the Constitution the president's action has been a usurpation of the power ol Con- ;ress. But what I find deplorable is that Senator Taft should pass over in complete silence the unprecedented usurpations by Con- jress of the president's powers in Ihe conduct of foreign affairs. The most clearly identifiable has been !he seizure by the Senate Foreign lelallons Committee, which I understand Is actually acknowledged n writing by the State Department, of a veto on the president's constitutional right to recognize governments. But the usurpation of the president's powers has gone far beyond thai. Congress has in. varied and Infiltrated not only the making of policy, not only negotiation with foreign slates, but the ·cry administrative detail of every art of American foreign rela- ions. * · · One can argue whether theoretically the American system of government with ils separated · powers is as good as would be a parliamentary government. But what is not seriously arguable, 1 hink, is that the only way to · make this government of ours vork well is to be faithful to its own constitutional principles, and o preserve the spirit and meaning of the separation of powers. That, I contend, is what the- , Trumnn administration and the Republicans.under the leadership of Taft have flagrantly failed to lo--ever since they have no long-- r been kept in order by the mod- iratinc effect of Vandenberg, with lis passionate constitutionalism. Neither Truman nor Taft has ad- 3d with the scruple and restraint, vith the loyalty and the devotion o the spirit of American institu- ilons which their responsibilities ind the great occasion called for. That is why the Congress, the administrative officials, and the correspondents who have to watch it and write about it, are so unanimous in thinking that we are" In for a series of cheap and nasty brawls. Dear Miss Dix: For two years' I kept house for a man with three i children, a^cd 10, 8 and 5. Now we've been married fur a year and he treats me terribly. He'd, heat me black and blue if 1 told him I was leaving, but lie never lias a kind word for me, never lakes me out, never buys a piece of clothing. The doctor says I need kindness and peace, but my husband just laughs when I tell him t h a t . V. I,. Answer: The course of your trouble is easy to trace. As a housekeeper you earned a salary, which your employer Decided he could save by the simple procedure of marrying you. Most women are so flattered by the sight of a dangling wedding ring that they rush right into its trap, never bothering to inspect the bait. Your husband has acquired what he wanted--a free housekeeper and caretaker for his youngsters. He's Saving Money Of course he'll berate you at the threat of leaving; if you gn he'll have to pay someone else lo do the work. You can never expect better treatment from him; that I'll guarantee. When Ihe chilri-rcn arc grown to the point where they no longer need a woman in the house, you'll be given a very summary dismissal. Are you willing to endure bad treatment, even to the extent of physical abuse, until then? Recourse lo the Jaw can always be used as protection if you are afraid of what will happen should you leave. * Wasps have the ability to make a papcrlike substance out of wood fiber. = Catty HORIZONTAL 1 Breed of oat 8 Popular name for a cat 13 Deeds 14 Papal cap; 15 Obtained 16 Seine 17 Broaden 18 Obligation 20 Lamprey 22 Hardens 23 Like curly hnlr 26 Fortification 29 Perched 30 Drink made with mnlt 1 33 Happenings · 35 Trader 137 False show 38 Garment ', mender 39 Measure of cloth (pi.) 40 Legal point 42 Diving birds 43 Ineffectual 45 Presently 48 Term used by Colters 40Pnradlse S3 Month ,15 Oriental potty 57 Mother of mankind ·AILirlnl 59 Hebrew ascetics .HI Orifice ,82 Gun docs VMT1CAI. IKimi of pudding 2 Portrait I AWutlin 4 Tone (music) 6 Flout 7 Compound ethers 8 Fibers of hackled flax 9 Get up 10 Commanded 11 Fruit decay 12 Desires (slang) 10 Looks over 21 Burdens 24 Buries 25 Pilfers 26 Plexus 27 Wicked 28 Lairs 30 Singing voice 45 Hindu 31 Spanish kingdom 32 Strays 34 Drowse 36 Ascended 41 Laminated rocks 43 Join 44 Eipunge garment 46 Unclosed 47 Verbal 50 Low sand hil) 91 Always 52 Promontory i 54 Column i 56 Devotee «0 And (Latin) '

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