Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on January 30, 1952 · Page 4
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January 30, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Wednesday, January 30, 1952
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4 - NOtTIIWKT AMCANtAI TIMM, ArkiMW, Jcnu.ry JO, 1MI Arkansas iimni rlr riyilliTlllt Diilr Dtmocrtll PuMilbwi diilr «xctpl Sunday kr FAYCTTEV1LLE DEMOCRAT ' PUBLISHING COMPANY RgbtrU Fulbrlihl, Pr»tld«nl _ Foundtd Junt 14, 1MO Entered »l Hie post office nt Faycltcvllle, · Ark., *s Second-Class Mall Matter. . . ··m E. C«rhitl, Vlc« Pr»t.-C«n«r«l Minifir T.d R. Wyllf. Editor MEMicn or THE ASSOCIATED PHEIS '""The Associated Press IK exclusively entitled to ihe use for rcpubllcatlon of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in thii feaper and also the local news published hcre.m. Ail rights of repubUcaUon of special dis- palchcf herein are also rcsurved, SUBSCRIPTION HATES F« W«k f ^ r - «o Mill ri*ft In Wflthlngton. Firnlon, b«riicm court- tl«h Ark, ir.d Adftir county, Okl*. ? nf m-v.lri .^* c hier mnniht . . . - . - - - KM 81* monlh« «-- - {J-JJ One year . .- . · -- · »* M · ' M u l l in count let otnrr than *nnve: Onr niunth -- *l M Ttire^ monthi - - ...... J- «i Six month* . . - -- K M On* yor .. , . , - - . .- ..-,,., i c w AM m.iil pnynbln In aih'anr* Mvmfctr Audit BUMIU of Circulation! To tin justice 1 lUKl.judKPrncnt. is more acceptable In the I-onl t h n n sacrifice.--· Proverbs 21:3 "Unyielding" Traffic · Over in Oklalimmi "unyioltlinK" t r a f f i c has been responsible for H ({rail, IniKcdy hi the lives of a young couple. Such mi occurrence could happen in this locality, for (Ittite frequently t r a f f i c in tliis area is "unyielding:" to the wail of sirens--of police UTK, of ambulances, of fire apparatus. An Oklahoma infant was taken sori- oufcly ill.' A Highway Patrol car was called to rush the child to medical help, but the car was unable to make its way through heavy traffic, which refused to yield the right-of-way, and the little- gir\ died before she reached the hospital, I It !« more often than not. in Northwest, Arkansas that police cars, ambulances or fire trucks find t h e Komg heavy. Sirens thean (o motorists, or nhotild mean. "tret. ivcr, Kct n f f the rijrhl-of-way, let, us through." The sirens are sounded when the situation is serious, not for f u n . '· · It.-ifl a law .(hat the sounding: of sirens phould clear the way, and anybody who fails to yield is Biib.jccl to arrest and penalties. The law was made to l a k e care of just such instances M the one hi Okla, homn, and those who do not, obey this l«w can very well put life in jeopardy. · One child died in a car on an Oklahoma highway .because motorists did not have the proper respect for the sound of * Highway Patrol auto's siren. Let's be certain such mi incident floes not occur in this tfdnily. Give way to an emergency vehicle every time. Natters of Interest Investigations arc interesting, and thcre,;) ; s'.much\6f'ilite'rest to the reading public irolng on theseidays. The Highway Audit Commission hearings in Wide llock concern all the people of the state, and the probe of Attorney General .7. Howard MrGratI] in Washington will be worth watching, ..Citizens of the country and of Arkan- MR have much at stake in the outcome of the inquiries. --. + · An old timer is n fellow who can ro- niembcr that when a chap referred to 85 billion he was an astronomer talking light years and not a president speaking of jood, U. S. dollars. Latest count shows there are only 20 Whooping cranes in Texas. However, don't. kt that figure fool you--we'll bet a T«xas ernnc can whoop louder t h a n any other. In Royal Oak, Mich., burglars raiding * house under construction pulled a new ·witch. They stole lots of s t u f f -- i n c l u d i n g the kitchen sink. If a ruler rectifies his own conduct, Eovernment is an easy matter, and if he docs not rectify his own conduct, how can he rectify others?--Confucius. · Politic?: the art by which politicians obtain campaign contributions from the rich and votes from the poor on t h e pro- text of protecting one from the other.-Oscar Ameringcr. ; · -- JThey'U Do It Every Time r-- i · "- ·"-- THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round By DREW PC AM OH Washington--One reason for the extra-tight secrecy during the House Judiciary Committee's dcbnte on probing ihc ,/UK tire Department was that (he personal doctor of J'residcnt Truman, M?j. Gen. Wallw-*: Graham, was involved. Also, Altorney Clennral Howard McGrath used Just about every lobbying trick in tlir; bag to prevent (ho probe, and certain congressmen didn't .want it l;nown bow abruptly they reversed themselves been use of a d m i n tat nit ion pressure. Among the.se was Chairman Kmmnnucl Cellcr of New York, who had just notified the; president that he was going lo do what be did^not do--in- 1 vestigate, The dynamite, regarding Truman's personal physician was tossed into Ihe closed-door eom- 111 litre discussion by Conerejisimin Kenneth Keating of New York, who told bow General Graham h«d trUtd to keep the notorious Koma- nlan. Nicola M a l n x n . in the U.S.A. Keating has aliened ( h u t M a l a x a has pent jewelry (n Ana Paulter. C'omrnunlst prem'"! 1 «' Romania, has collaborated both wilh (he Nazis and the Communists, and has hnri *'i r"t"M ''··."" with Mo.tfow thiil he i* the only Romanian businessman able to net $2,0()fl,nrir| oul of f n l country. A CIA reoort .found in Judv CoplonV purse also showed I h a t Malaxa made Field Marshal Goerinii's brother a partner in hir'busine.;:.'; before thn. war. Nevertheless, Ihe .Tusiiee Depart merit cnvr M a l n x n a favorable renort, p u t t i n g him in a n referred nositlon lo become a permanent resident of the United Stales. This recommendation, Congressman Kentine (old the Judir'nrv Committee, was base' 7 nsirl- Iv on an n f f i d a v i l from Mai. Gnu. Wallace Graham "hnllrllne hlrn up JIB a f i n e fellmv." "Anparehllv (Ills man ( M i t l n x a l reaches i n t o high place.*:." the N^w York ne.nuhllcan nsperlftt. "I want lo find out how hijth--and who hi? snoii- Kors are besides Or, G r a h a m . T also want to find out who in Ihe Imrnicn'Hon -fiervlc'e wrote that repo'-t ele.arlnii Malaxa." Note--Once before. Dr. Gnihnm faced eon- "rr-s.itonal e'mnj'Vf. and n^mlilcd snrcul-'ilinji on the cnmmorllfv market. Unrenroverl, J--P v^s later nrojnoted by (he nrro'rient trotn hrl^'Urr General lo m n l n r general. On one ncrapio't. M,i- la.xa came all the WHY from N^w York to "Washington to gel a physical ehcckun I 1 *" General Graham. About 10 days before the hot debate inside the Judiciary Committee, its .chairman, Manny Cellcr of Brooklyn, went down to the White Jlouse anil told the president thnt he was going to investigate the Justice Department. Ho informed Mr. Truman t h a t be was under great pressure, to make a probe nnd, as a ma Her of courtesy, wanted the White House to know he wm proceeding. The president urged him lo hold o f f , even promised to remove Attorney General McGrath. "I'm going to clean this thing up," the president xald, and told Cellar bow he was appointing McGraih as ambassador to Spain, replacing him with Judfic Justin Miller. The president talked at some length about what AH able man Miller Is and how everything would be cleaned up, thUH inn king Colter's Investigation unnecessary. Thereafter, powerful Influences went lo bat /or the. attorney general', including his law partner, Senator Green of Rhode Island, and Cardinal Spcllman of New York. Thereafter, also, the president rcvcrncd* himself. But, despite the fact that no change bus been made in the Justice Department, Cellar did cx- aelly the opposite of what he told the White Mouse. He pulled' all sorts of wires to block a Justice Department probe by his commit tec. even postponing the first vole for five days to give l|ie administration lima to high-pressure all Democratic members. * · * · * · Few American cities have contributed more to western culture than Denver, Colo. Since ihc day when B u f f a l o Hill hitched 'his horse In front of the Windsor Hotel, the colorful Rocky M o u n t a i n metropolis has Riven the nation such famous figures ns JuriRc Hen Lindsay, Novelist Gene Fowler, and Maestro 1'nul Whiteman. President Truman, therefore, pricked up his cars when it was suggested that he Include Denver In his point 4 relief program for "backward areas." Thu proposal was made by Indiana's puckish, redheaded Congressman Hny Madden as a jnke on former Congressman John Carroll of Colorado, now a White House adviser, "All right, I'll bile--why does Denver belong under the point 4 program?" inquired Truman. "Oh, it's n backward area, sure enough, Mr. President," replied Madden, dryly. "John Carroll here (ells me that Denver doesn't have a television station," "Thai's because we're waiting-for the TV program* to Improve," bantered Carroll, with a grin. "Folks oul my way are awfully particular." * * * So many brass hats have been attending congressional bearings--some as mcie mc.ssenRcr boys--that Secretary of Defense Lovclt has cracked down on them. What made him do so was when Sen. Lyndon Johnson. Texas Democrat, stopped a secret hearing on tank production to count the. number of military assistants backstopping the witness. He (·minted a lotal of M military personnel, actually outnumbering the senators and their s t a f f . One Careful Now! Don't Let It Get Out of Control! HERES ONE- 8oy~6BJER;4LLy USEFUU--TO HELP IN STOCK RXM OF PWMO RUCTOR/... HOT FOR ME THEM KIND OF JOGS SEEMS TO ME THE JOOlO FOLKS TWEV HlffE A GUY 4ND 1 % BEFORE ME Qc.TSA OF 70WX GOT NO i -4V rcc -nt*n ur^creH If Xfc-'AtiO TWE MX / GET-UPvWD-SO- 7HEKJUSTS4SW LAY OFF TlVD HORSES. I KMNT SOMETMt46 HE EATS, I'LL fcWVE TO GET /ANOTHER JOB TO PAY THE RELATIONS SOMETHING 'K3UNS M4N TO ISAM PREVIOUS MECH/MC4L fXmVA JOB M WAIT--THE)' DON'T KNCW THAT COOLER AL StT TO XT MAKRltO , KNOCKIO FOR 030U.Y, HCP *#*( TO TVIS FACT 1MT HE WOULD W3KK, FDR A MUG »« IHHKAMA TfOf ft KATIH ttAT 70 cnlonol had the solo job of .Hipping over pages, while another t'olrmd pointed at charts and statistics Id illustrate what fhc witness was .saying. This outraged Johnson, who had already complained to the Pentagon about having "more chiefs t h a n Indians." As a result of Johnson's \vrath, the secretary of defense hastily v/rote a private memo lo Ihe secretaries of the Army, Navy, ant] Air Force. "I am convinced," wrote Lnvrtt, "Ihat much can bo done to reduce the numbers of officers attendinc hearings . . . M appears t h a t a general or flai; officer should attend a hearing only when ho is to be a principal witness on matter of policy or when the legislation is tifmajor importance. Attendance o f - high ranking officers as observers or as witnesses nn imimnnrtant legislation should be held to a minimum." Thirty Years Apo Today (Kayettcville Daily Democrat, January 30, 1922) Two dances are scheduled for tonight, the Agri Dance al the University, who have engaged the Black Diamond musicians, and a subscription dance at the Lotus Club ly tin; younger set. \tho have arranged Ihe visiting Jaz? Hounds to furnish the music. The Hounds will not play Salurdny night at the Pi Kappa Alpha House as was announced. This correction is made as fraternities arc permitted to have "dates" but one evening'in the week, Wednesday, when the visiting musicians furnished music for the evening. Twenty Years Aro Today (Fiiyctlcvillc Daily Democrat. January .10, 19:121 Organi/.alion of Young Democrats clubs over Washington county will he planned at a meeting of the county committee tomorrow afternoon in the office of the county chairman. The fourth quarterly meeting of the Wash- ington county Federation of Women's Clubs will bo held tomorrow in the basement of the First Presbyterian church of Fayetlcvillc. Ten Years Aeo Today (Northwest Arkansas Times, January 30, 1942) The.ttoys Club Boxing team, tuning up this week, will swing into action for the first time Friday night when it meets a group of Rogers m i t t men at Hogcrs. Nearly a i l , or perhaps all, of the employes of the government in Faycltcvilte arc working longer hours. In most of the eases the work week has been lengthened from 40 to 44 hours. Completion of the Auditorium-Gym closes * 12 your building program that has provided the new Washington, Jefferson, Lcvcrett and Lincoln schools and the auditorium gym at an approximate value of $275,000. The building profrnm just completed anticipated a normal annual increase in school population for a period of five to eight years.. Questions And Answers Q--By wbat name did the ancient Egyptians refer to their country? A--The ancient Egyptians themselves called their country "Kam," which meant the "black, dark-colored" land, for the seasonal inundations of the land by the great N i l e River left the soil m u d d y and dark-colored indeed. Q--What is the first country to achieve independence under the United Nations? A--Libya, which was granted Its independence on December 24, 1951. Q--Where did the expression "johnny cake" come from? A--In the old days a traveler carried with him a piece of "journey cake" from which derived our j o h n n y cake. Q -Is the head of the Sphinx ( h a t of x man or a woman? A--In Greek mythology, the Sphinx was a ' monster h a v i n g typically a lion's body, wings and the .head of a woman. Dr. Logan's Wife By DIM* Gem* TIIK .ITOHVi J r n » f I I,M«NM, rnnair v*Ur *f tkr M imd full low Itr, linn l.«fc«* ( l h « i i B h l liini her lllr, whlr-h nhr hrllcvr* to ht »r~ CM re Mitd vrrU-rrpMilnirrf, In «Ini- lrM». Thin r r n l U f t t i n n rnmr. nflrr she !*«··· IVIrr ·iurlnnv. rh»rni- (t»(t r w **"ir MoftfcyMcUl tThn In dn- IM* rMK-nrrh In ntomlc mrdlcluc. Om-c IN hid Inlinrninrj-. I'ctrr kl**^n .IrnnH. ItMt JrnnrT I r l t i htr«rlf H hf In H of n»lhlf pern on ··«( ahe w i l l remain f M l h r n l lo hrr h»»hAH(1. W l m t n r l l 'otn, tfl.vMnn hfnrt nf |hf hti«|itiit1, ···firciN i**tcr, vtlin I* of It ···Inn r t l r n r t l a n , *f fccluc fl r.iwimMnUt h r r H M » e IVIrr nti- Jrrfr«l to (tic I n j n l t y nnth. lr. l.ffKfin nnri Or. I'cllrtlrr. hi* frlrnit. nrr I r j l n i c (it ntivr l*«-(rr from bc- tnic 4larhnrvrd. WMIr Hr. l.iiftfin I* N ((CMdluK n M r r t l H K . .Irnnri m r r i M IVtrr nn thr n l r r r l *nrf he HAL* hrr in *n wlilt him In n tnrmm on r l t l r N H l l j , whlrh » l l l 4l.r*.. (hi- him «lnc ftllnntion. ' mi*. It holnr of real in M|H XIV HPHK auditorium was lursc and " ' cool and dim, Jennet followed Peter down the aisle, leaning backward to resist Ihc incline which sucked nt her feet. About SO people were scattered like soil through the front rows of the vaulted hall. Jennet's quick survey nf the heads told her that more thnn hnlf wore students, Ihe rest, dowdy respectable oldsters of Ihc lecture-hound variety. Peter showed hrr to the front row, said in n lowered voice, "You don't mind sitting way up front, do you? We can sil here on the side." Peter mounted Ihe steps to the platform. He leaned his clbnws nn Ihe pedestal, his shoulders hunched like * cowhnnd at a pas- lure fen«, and his face too--the stone-cl«»n bones, the ruddy col- orinx, the hair ithrx-ked » by * wind--flecmcd lo belong to the nuldoc.i, The acoustic* fnve his dcfip voice nn echoing rin» which had Ihtntilnl value. He *x- plmned about the tanning Club r . Nf A SERVICE, It for Iho benefit of newcomers made a few references to past meetings which brought chuckles from the .students. "Homes," he said, "that's what we're going lo hear about tonight. Homes. Homes in Los Angeles, our city of sunshine nnd palm trees nnd flowers-- and rats. The tourist journeys from every corner of the United Stales to soc our b e a u t i f u l city. He gapes at our palm-lined boulevards, our manicured gardens, our supermarkets, our sun-tanned children. Rut ho doesn't sec our slums. He doesn't know that just a few blocks from the downtown shopping district arc rickety tenements, tar-paper shacks and chicken-coop shanties." IKNNF.T sighed. It was not only *' going to he a bore, but unpleasant too. Of cuursc there were slums wherever there were large cities. Did this -self-righteous Quixote expect everyone there to take ft broom and personally sweep them out? She began to wonder if Peter weren't n bit of a nrig. " . . . some men claim there arc no slums--only d i r t y housewives. We have with us tonight a man who disagrees. It is my privilege to introduce Mr. Fred Chnncy, whoso fine work in the field of p u b l i c housing i s nationally known. Mr. Chnney." The .sound of npplaiise wnt lost lo Ihe shadowy arch of the ceiling, bul Us boot WAS steady and determined. As Peter joused down the steps of the stage, another man climbed thn far ones. Her were on Peter--she could hear (he coins jingle in his pocket AS he bounced down w i t h th« loose movement nf the tnp-nrllfit. Sinn11 as the pond WHK, hr was the big Ash hrrr, and natural love of celebrity made her proud t h a t he was coming to sit beside her. The seat creaked as he settlfd himself. In the dimness, she whispered, "On you a soap-box is becoming." The man did not make hims*lf at home on the rostrum as Peter had. He was short--the podium came high on his chest--and his voice bad a hoarseness. Jennet lowered her head and closed her eyes. " . . . and nnxt door to this ramshackle three-story building is a cowtail factory. Do you know what a cowtail factory is? It is a factory where the fresh tails of horses and cows are plucked for hairs and the hairs used for upholstery of furniture." She was suddenly acutely embarrassed by the rumbling of her stomach. "". . . a third of a million people in Los Angeles today are penned into the same tiny dismal areas that were allotted to Ihem before the war when their numbers were small." The speaker talked on and .the crossed her arms over her stomach, hugcinp the noise of i^ "Friends, I see my time is almost up ... " Jennet perked up. H would end, then. She squinted hard at her watch which said only a quarter to nine. Gus was not even home yet. Gus--in conference with the hospital bends, not three minutes away. · · * pKTKH catapulted out o( his seat at the instant of clapping. Standing In the pit at the base of the stage, he held his arms up and when there was quiet, he praised the speech and vouched for its accuracy. Then he beckoned to the speaker who had resumed his scat and who now came to stand alongside of Peter. "Who's first with a question?" PHer invited, his arms up again, and there was a ihow of hands. Something in the evangelic*! abandon of Peter's poie and the crowd's response of fluttering extremities snapped the last thread of Jennet's endurance. She got up and Ml Ihc hall. T* Column *y HAL BOTtF New York-Wj-One o, the casualties of the age of specialization ! - the old-fashioned handy man Remember him--old Jim, ok Joe, old Charley? Doesn't be make you homesick for yesterday? A generation ago every American community had a handy man or two to do the. odd jobs that somehow the man of the house never found lime to 'get around to. Where hav« these kindly old putter merchants vanished'/ They don't seem lo be around anymore. And they have left a void in our way of life. The handy man in our neighborhood when 1 was a boy was "Old Tele," and he was typical. Me had an intense pride in his ibilily t o - f i x anything Ihat broke, lie. would never name a price, he refused to be bossed while be worked (it had lo be donu his way or not at a l l ) , and lie wouldn't work steady for anybody. Pete had unalterable ideas about what kind of work he would or wouldn't do. He would repair a av/nmower. but John D. Ko^ke- 'eller didn't have enough money o make him mow the gra*s. He 'clt that was beneath a jack of all trades. When it came to painting your louse, Pete would make only one concession--he would let you name, your colors. After thgf the rrownups had to stay out of his But he. was gentle with children, loved to talk w i t h them, and sometimes let them handle the »'Uah for a few reverent strokes. ·Ic would then go over the area again himscl/--just to wipe oul ·our childish hope idea that any- ·ne could really do it as well as Pete led an inward l i f e ho shared v i t h nobody. Mis strength was his ove of tidying up other people's ionics; hb: weakness was a quiet lassion for strong drink. H was iways a mistake to pay him any noncy before he completed a job. If you did, he might disappear in t h e m i d d l e of a p a i n t i n g job --leaving your house h a l f - b r o w n and h a l f - w h i t e for a couple of weeks. But he always came back, looking pale and rocUy. and f i n - ished what he had started. He had a sixth »*nse about knowing "when he was reeded. As long as t h e house was in good .repair, Pete never showed up. Uui let something go wrong--and Ihe next morning there was old i'ele knocking at the door. M a m a would cook him breakfast and heat up the coffee and say, "My, I'm glad you came, Pete, the kids broke another window yesterday." "Thai third step in the back stairs is getting rotten," said Pete. "I guess J I ' l l put in a new one." Thnt was another thing jboul him. lie was never satisfied with f i x i n g only what you wanted. He Iways found something about your house he wanted to fix himself. " A f i c r p u t t i n g in a new windowpane and a new stair step, he'd insist on repairing a light switch and tuning up the plumbing. Then he'd have a f i n a l cup of coffee, inri M a m a would ask, "How much do I owe you, Pete?" "Whatever you say," said Pete. Ii'e was above arguing price, but those who tried lo take advantage of him never saw him again. On the other hand, he wouldn't take oo much either. Sometimes-all he wanted was a dollar and an old iair of Dad's trousers. lie was, in every way, the most Signified and independent human u* ! ns I ever knew. I never saw Tim u n d e r Ihc i n f l u e n c e of liquor. When d r i n k i n g , he stayed away from the homes be kept in repair. One day our new radio went jlooe.v. Pete had never tried to fix ·acl'io. but he thought his hands could heal any broken mechanical ,hing. At t h e end of a long, sweaty :l;iy, however, t h e radio still rc- :uscd to f u n c t i o n . Old Pete f i n a l l y gave up at dusk. He d r a n k his f i n a l cup of. coffee n morose silence and wouldn't answer u^ children at all when ve risked. "Why don't the radio .all; any more, Pete? Can't you f i x I?" When he went out the door, he e f t our huusc fnrcver, and 1 never a f t e r w a r d saw him in the nciflh- Mirhood. The blow lo his pride war? oo great. In his way Pete was a crfectionist, a h a n d y m a n wlio.^c il-:c we seldom sec these d^ys. Dear Miss Dix: While in my teens I married George, whom I did not love but who loved me very much--and still does. He has always been good lo me. given me a wonderful home and every- t h i n g I wanted and is a "wonderful provider. Our child and I come first in everything. I also was very good to him but, as he said, being a good housekeeper and mother wasn't enough. As a result of this incompatibility, he began going out with other women. After fourteen years of marriage we separated. Then J met, and fell madly in love with, Herbert. He showered me with all the love and attention I craved, 1 divorced my husband. Though Herbert wanted Jo get married riphl away, I decided it would be better to wait until we had saved some money. He became very possessive a n j jealous; we quarreled constantly and in one of our b i t t e r quarrels, broke up. Since then, I have been going oul with George, to dinner, shows, etc. He has asked mo to go back to him. He say £ - he doesn't m i n d if I don't love him as long as we're together. In my heart 1 know I love Herbert very much. Shall I go back to George who will be good and kind to me, or shall 1 marry Herbert and accept his quarrels and bad disposition for the sake of love? J. P. Answer: You are now, I judge, in your early thirlic.-, \v old enough to have sense and out- grow some of the-childish ideas you've carried around for years. Lady Luck must have a very special fondness for you, as you're getting a second chance at happiness you d i d n ' t deserve in the first place. Few women are so lorlunale. He's A Rarity You have, in George, a man of such loyalty, fidelity and longsuffering as is not cncoutcrcri loo often. You have done everything to exhaust his patience, yet tie is willing to give you another chance. You h a v e t a k e n e v e r y t h i n g from your marriagt with him and contributed nothing except, per Imps, good housekeeping, which is poor comfort to a man longing for the love and companionship of a happy wife. Having entered marriage with no love for your husband, you proceed ert to acquire I h e martyr complex and put a l l the blame for ypur unhappincss on him. The least you could h a v e done was try to love h i m , and make him see that at lca.-:t you did w a n t to love him, instead of I p u t t i n g on a misunderstood-wife I act. I I f your romances foil own.;! a n a t u r a l sequence, you'd marry Herbert and live lo regret every m i n u t e you ever spent w i t h him. Your good fortune lies in the fact t h a t George stepped back into the picture before you made this fatal dep. If you want happiness in your future, re-marry George but bring to your home, this time, love and i.nrierstanding. School Days Answtr to Prtvious Punl« HORIZONTAL 1 First reider 7 Popular school period 13 Gride |ain H Satiric , 15 Fends oil Id Hail 17 Number 18 Fencinf Rwords 20 Operate 21 Godde.tt ol dJscord 23 Hotel 24 Decree 25 Lines in trigonometry J7Itili«n poet !8 Spelling 29 Billowed aOMultiplicillon 33 Border 34 Went «slr«y 35 Knee-cup 39 French friends 40 Foref uird 41 Union feet 42 Folding bed 43 Plvotil point 4SColtu (ib.) 4 « G » p ' 46 Descendant of Htm 30 Coirse hirb SI Mountlin ipun IIUUM 53 Buries VIRTUAL I T.Hi Idly I Ven«ri1« 4 Damage SSufrbc 5 Intermissions 7 Ascended (Ages 9 Mountain pass 10 Accustoming 11 Place 12 Perfumed 19 Abstract being 22 Costly (urs 31 Cupboard 24 Cultivated 26 Require 27 Song for two 29 Ship forcibly 30 School room boss 31 Rate for 32 British empire taxes 35 Cooking vessel 40Cippart 36 Plastic 43 Immense compound 44 Merit 37 Part of the 47 High explosive alphabet 49 Encountered 1 13 15 o *» fo SiL Z i H if it ^ \ ^ y/-\ W/ U %/·' ^ ^ 5 IH * ^ a i) 4" 1 11 A '{%, TT n V \ %, tr k~ m w » IT 34 BT n r d «- u

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