Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on February 7, 1952 · Page 4
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 7, 1952
Page 4
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JiTtbinMt Arkanaag Qimtt - r«Ttll«'UI« D.mocrtll PvMMwd diUf txccpl Sund.r by FkYETTEVILLC DEMOCRAT PUBLISHING COMPANY. Htfctrtil Fulbrlthl, Pitildtnt Fou«4«l Jun. 14, UK I Entered il the post offlco at Kayoltovllle, Ii., « Ifccbrid-ClKss Mill Matter. G*ub«ri i» Pi».-GtMrtl · WTli *' "^ n« MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS ' ·*"·'.*' The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to ' -coJw-use tor rcpubllcntlon ol all. news dispatches ; {to'redncd to it or not otherwise credited in llil · ? · i»pcr and also the local news |iubllshi:cl herein. '·'Jiji All risbU of republicatinn of *pcclid di»- " |atches herein arc al»o reserved. _ ": **T . slIIIStmi'TION KATES .... ...... Vit (by currUr) ·"·SC Hall rntf-\ In V/imhinmon, Hrnton, K.adlMm roun- :-J}lt» Ark. «nd Aiinlr counly, Okla. t.*9itu m.'nlfi ......... -------- ........ --- - ........ «c i 1 . jiTHlct month* _..--.., ................... ------ ..... J^IHI jnjSli monlru ............................ ............. UW i'jSjnp vc»r ........... .. ............ l«»l -t*y M»fi In ccunlki olhrr Ihun ahov: ;-.O«e riiuntl- .......... ..... ........................ " M i? monlhi ,.-,^ ........ ----- ..-.' ---------------- i'! M monthf . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . « W I -c«r ...... - ...... : ................. .5»oo .... All ni»jl paynhlr f n advance Mimbtr Audit Bureau of Circulation! J't Ollft annllier's burdens, and so the law of Christ.--Galalians 0:2 Responsibility ··p' .The Jiiilrinioljile makers and dcnlc.i-K ai- ; '· ijtarently are not worried that, people .will "-fj-glbp buyJnjr .'ai'H hocttiiRC tlioy lack the :.'^nonoy.'JjioWnir at iiaiional iiii-nmi! totals, 'i'Whey see nothing; but rosy prospects in ijjtlwt department. · ·:·· But a couple of otlinr tliiuifK do swm . lain bs wm-ryinjr them. One is tlie urcat in** crease in traffic densfty which is mukinjf Hdrivinjf, particularly in ni)l iiround the '.-} larger cities, a painful ordeal. '. 5 i A man who has l» crawl Into town in i 1 ' n:fjumper-to-lnimper t'liravan of cars and ·^1 hunt maybe .15 minlile.s for a pluee lo t\ Sftrk may ((uextion'whether that kind of . . ; ' · Tarisporiation in worlh what it costs, j.;v,. His weekend of."Tun" often turns out ;.i .co he a worse experience, with fancy parl- o ! *».yii jiipinifid lo the guard rails HS he ;.jf.fights his'way.jn and out of the c'ily. |'.";. The other t h i n g - l a perhaps largely a :; t b.Wprqduct. of Iliis traffic xwarni: The ;| highway fatalily toll, ... »·"! JahK'C J. Newman, chnirnum of the ._..{ j Intci'-JnduHtry Jlilfhway Safety Oommil- " s I tee, foreeasts-a new high of .10,000 traffic ?:.} deathK for J!)S2. . V. ' j . ', jl? fears Hoi-finm impact on the niilo- · ' mobile InisinesN if thin riBlng rate is not ·.[ sooif"rovcrncd.. i j .It'll a conimonpliiUii toiJay that high- J j way Hlid Bireel mnintenanci! and new con- ·n ritructibn'are -hot keeping paco w i l h bur- f j gcdnlne traffic and conseiiucnt'expanded I ; need. : Ncwman noled it. In also true that f I nafcly efforts are falling behind, I j But all of UK know I he (IrHHiie remedies ; i .required arc not immediately in sight. We * j who nlfcady have cam hnvo got-to figun; ; : Borne way. to hdjust to the. pro.seiit motor- I · ' · ing chaos. . . . . I1 }'·; Otherwtofl we stand a good ehnnee of ii winding- up as a digit "in the fiilalily sla- ; j tisUeiv.'." '·'·..· :"' , ,, .:!.;..·,'. · ! . The iifghWHy HHfbty-'fi!qYeH.H ami m a n y , i'f sch-Hpiiin'nlcd worriers have'n vast eoni- ] s , pendium of advice lo throw out on thin .-; subject. A lot; of is very sound, and do--., /crvcs.lo be heeded. But this is no place to: . rcvi'cw their counsel, ; What it comes down lo, really, U that ; driving.'in this perilous motoring age is a job for ft trained man. H is th6. amaleurn, the otifls who l.liink of it an it grand lark, : who usually end up on a slab. : The man who ifcls behind an imlomo- ; bile steering wheel to be UK skilled, relatively, as an. airplane pilot. And h e ' ; . ought to approach his driving with I the same respect for hazard, the same S awe of his responsibility, which the pilot j brings to his job. I' ' The pilot, knows any slight vnreli'xs- . : ness, any momentary Input; from rnmpleln ; alertness, might spell death" for him, his crew and maybe 50 to 70 passengers. A driver's bin-dens are not so.great; but'the hazards he faces are more niiiiier- ; ' pus and more continuous. In thir worst year, 1947, all commercial airlines suffered 2.16 fatalities. That's not in the league wilh highway tolls. If a man is not prepared today to handle a motor vehicle'resooiislbly. lo nuiiu- tain endless vigilance while at the wheel, to treat driving as a scrimis business, lie in not fit to get behind (he wheel. Bruce , ArMWMH, Tnimdoy, Ftbrtwry'7, I9M THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round ·r OHCW PEAHIOH Washington--II wan very quiet out «t Head- wiileis Knrni in Maryland during the last days: Harold Ickes wan alive. He lay in a huge bed looking' o u t - i l l rows of plnu tree;, that he had planted many years before, and a rose Harden thill looked wan and discouraged under Ihe win- ler A held of white-fiiced llereford.s tried to pull Hie last remnants of. le.'.pedci'.a from n brown pasture beyond the g;irdcn, n,nilc unconcerned about t h e sick man in the bedroom above. Hut the Iwo Ickes children, wlivm I used .to cce whooping jitler I n d i a n s In cowboy coslumc, were tpiiel now, and tiploed w i t h wuirled fares about the house. Ickes looked tired nnd worn, rain' h;td racked his 77-year-old body for three months now. Kvcn (,'lii' was spent in bed. "I'll be 78 in March,"," he mused, "and I'd like In l i v e lo see one more election. It's going to be an I m p n r l f i n t one--vilally important. Some tremendous forces are stirring in this c o u n t r y -- u n d in the Democratic parly. "I'd l i k e lo Itilk. to some of Ihfl men who have xnl lo 'end Ihlii eounlry--Adla! Stevenson Is one. And I'd like lo lull! lo Kefimver. We've had loo mlichJleadership in the hards of one man. We've j$ol lo have new men, young men, new leaders. 1 wish I conld help Ihein." I hniJ known Ickes about HO years and this was Ihe f l r s l .lime he had ever Innliuiuloil I hat he wns no longer the young and bouncing secretary of the Interior, fresh out of (he Midwest, who. plepprtd on toes, sailed back at senators, made Ihe uleel companies v/inca and the oil barons tremble. * * * He lay t h i n k i n g for n moment, find I looked out the window at the rows of |ini; (i-ees he hml planted many years ago, It reminded me of his erm:ude for re.-foro.stalion and look me bnck, yenrii back, to (he dark rlepressinn days of HI33 when Ihere hnd been soup kitchens and breadlines and when Ickes was pul in chargi- of whiil w;is then the biggest government .spending program in hiiitorv nnd hiid built schools, libraries, bridges. Koine people cussed h i m |hen because he wauled ovary cniilrnct scrulhiiMd wilh a microscope, lint Ihere were no five percenters then. In fad, if Ickes heard of anyone gelling a commission, he blasted him a l l over the fronl pages. Then there were Ickes' bfillles inside the cabinet lo prepare againsl I l i l l e r . l i e had slood ;il- mosl iilonn iigainsl Coi-dell H u l l and almost every olher cabinet colleague in refuslnu to sell 'helium lo Germany. In fad, as Hoosevelt wcnl Ihe rounds of Ihe cabinel and ickes found himself snpporlerl only by Morgenlhau, he hnd fliO'erl up w i l h mi u l l i m a l u m lhal as secretary of Ihe Interior he controlled h e l i u m nnd he was mil going lo cell it lo I l i l l e r period. lloosevell laughed aniMet him have his way. And Ihere WHS scrap 'iron lo .Japan. Ickes joined w i t h Mnrgepihau and Henry Wallace in trying In slop scrap-iron shlmnenls two yeais before IVnrl Harbor, bid Hull overruled Iliem, Later, when Ickes became petroleum a d m i n - Islralor, he g l e e f u l l y look .Ihings inlo his own hirnds iuul cul off oil lo Japan. * * * And how Ihe public cus.ted him when he ra- lioned giisollne! A Senate ennimillci! claimed Ihere was ample gasoline, but Ickes said no. and Ickes had his way. A f l c r w i n d , w i l h Naxi U-boats s i n k i n g American tankers as ir Ihey were d y n a m i t i n g bass in a fishpond, Ihe public reali/.ed Ihjtl the old curmudgeon was rigtM. H look Ihein longer lo reall/e he wns righl ilboul Ihe money .lesse Joilc.s poured, into pm- iirin lo build un a l u m i n u m plant. Nol unlirinsl monlh when Wlnslon Chua'hill eimic lo lit'nsh- Iniilon iind traded us pome of Ihe Canadian allaninuin produced w i l h our own xvnriihic HKC fundH, did Iho public realize how right Ickes wan iihntil investing In a l u m i n u m p l a n t s ' i n a country where we conld mil conlrol the oulniil. ^ A lot of Inemories came crowding back as I sal by Ihe old man's bedside looking oul at Ihe pine trees he had planled. looking back over the· vlstn of the past .'. . llow^sore Jesse .lones 'was when 1 broke Ih.'d Canadian n i u m i n i m i story! . ,,. How Roosevelt liad called Ickes lo Ihe W h i l e House anil biiwlcd him oul for l e a k i n g lo me! How k-kos had Intel Ihe president: "Drew mentioned my name in Ihe story, so obviously he didn't gol it from me. A newspaperman always omits the mime of his source." * * . * Then Ihere .was his f i n a l bailie agalnsl Ed I'mdey's nominalion- as undersecretiiry of the nnv.v. Ickes had seen 1'auley as Ihe symbol of Ihe oil companies and their a l l e m p l to get hold of the nallonal domain. He knew how P;iuley had passed the hat nmong the oil barons to nominate and elect Trnman. And he saw. as he? expressed il, "a cloud no bigger Hum a man's hand"--a cloud of corruption creeping over Washington. l i e was so right. He had won the b a l t l o to de- fenl Pauley, Inn In doing so, he had lost his place in ihe cabinel. Hut he was s l i l l f i g h l i n g . Even near riealh's door he was slill fighting. "Yes. Ibis nuiinii faces fome greal problems and the Democratic party Is facing somu great realignments," Ickes resumed. "1 should like lo be in this fight. II may be my lasl one but I hope lo gel well soon and gel In It." Then, a l i t t l e wearily, he added: "1 haven'l told I b i s lo nnyone else, Drew, but I'm a f r a i d it will be my last 1 bailie." As I drove home--past Ihe discouraged rose- They'll Do It Every Time By Jimmy liatlo ,,., DlkBULB S A FRUSTRATED ^ SMS V«]TER-GIVE HIM A UKULELE AUO LET ·? A PWK PlMEK HIM 6O OUT IN THE- \[ HE'P DRDlM OUT 8ACK.YARO AtiD DEEDLE- M. THE LE-DEEDLE-LE-tXIM- WAIT UP. 1 PLAY 'JADDAROO'- DVA KMOW IT? TO SET A WHO CAU REALM PlAY, AttD DlMBULB FOULS HIM UP HUMM|^ THEM TUNES fJoeOPX KNOIVS TX-T4-TE-OW 60T IT? MO-O-I'M AFRAID I KMSiV TK4T ONE Hav/teoor THAT'S A NICE NUMBER THERE'S O^E OF THESE HUMMERS THE H/tTLO Mr TO M*RlK BKBCT, OK1NMATI, OHIO J The Eternal Optimal Carden, | Ihe hrowsios white-faced Hereford:;, |)asl Ihe pine trees t h a t Ickes had planted ^-1 ihnuiiht rif a great,warrior for h u m a n liberties and public honesty, who. IhoiiRh he still refused lo ciiilt, 1 -already 1-atl foiighl his last battle. I knew that I should never see Harold Ickes alive again. Bennett The proprietor of the knnnel, eager lo close a sale, assured his prospective customer, "One more thing, lady. That hound is Ihe best darn rat catcher this side of Louisville." As he concluded, Ihe lady screamed sharply, and jumper! on a chalK An enormous rnl was strolling casually across the room. Ten minutes later, when her composure had been restored, Ihe lady sneered, "Some rat catcher, t h a t hound! Why didn't he go aller Ihe one t h a t frightened me so?" "1 don'l lake bitck n word of what I said," m a i n l a i n e d ihe proprietor. "Jusl lei a strange ral come in here!" lion thai opened the golden gales of Ihe column lo him. The couplcl that did it: " Twas the night before Christmas, And oh! What a house!" * * * Farmer Harry llalchard, down Clinton, New Jersey, way, pulled a dircclive from the Dcpart- mcnl of Agriculture out of his mail box- instructing him to round up his stock of every description and have it branded. Farmer Jlatchard scratched his left ear slowly, and mused, "I'm goin 1 to have one helluva time witli them bees." -, An old parson had presided over (he same nnall bid .eonlcnled congregalion in ihe out- skirls of Houston for over fifty, years. A reporter came to wrile him up. for a national magazine. One of his first questions was, "Parson, how do yon I h i n k up a new sermon every Sunday in Ihe year';" "U'F mighty easy, son," the old parson assured him. "My congregation really don't care what I give 'em, so long as there's a prayer at (he beginning, a pra'yer al ihe end, and a litlle encouragcmenl in belween." Humorist A r t h u r Kober began his professional career as a press agent for the Shubcrls. In his spare lime hc'slrovc desperately to land a eonlribntinn in V.I'.A.'s ·then famous column of w l l ^ a n d . light veffib. Viewing a v i r t u a l l y cmply IheStrc from the back of (he orchestra one Christmas Eve, he was w i t h the inspira- Questions And Answers Q--Whal became of the Mayflower after it brought t h e Pilgrims to' America? A--The Mayflower was broken up some lime after il carried the Pilgrims from England to America and ils beams were used lo build a barn in England. Q--Whal is the legend regarding the discovery of quinine? A--Quinine was discovered when a cinchona tree fell into a pond, near an I n d i a n village, and a brave, .too sick lo'lravel farther for better water, drank the bitter water and was cured. Q--How did the late Mrs. Eli/abcth Meri- .wclher Gilmcr explain her selection of a pen name? A--For a nnm dc plume, Mrs. Gilmcr chose Dorolhy Dix because "DornMiy" sounded sensible and coined "Dix" from the name of a family servant, Dick, whose wife called him Mr. Dicks. Q--What are today's most ..popular cuts for diamonds? A--The Brilliant, a round slone, the Emerald cut. a rectangular slone, and the Marquise, an oval with pointed ends. All three cuts have 58 facets. Q--Can any one sign an act of Congress for the president? A--The president alone can sign an act o Congress, but ways have been devised of relieving him of Ihe heavy dulv of signing messages of routine orders and other papers. Logan's Wife rri|., STOItYi .1 r n n . tin- ill Dr. (:.,,, I.,,,;,,,,. I. c r ) l n B In licrM-lf of un n l t r n r t l m i Ititi I'rtrr M i r l n n v . n }IIIIK l!iiihrMlr rnuiiKril III i i t i m i i r mrilii-lnr xrnri'k ill AltKM'M h u M i H t n l . l l r l l f v - IIIK I l i l i t n r m i l r l h u l i t m In l'«lrr'M IM-I iirnjrrl. xhlm clrnrniu'r, w i l l r l i - n r licr fiiliHclrni-r, JcnniM rwiarii *!?" liy M-IUnic nil titil liivnllrrr il i-rrlilli-il rl ..... k unit IHU IVIrr fthr « I I I «rr lilni no iniirr. MnT- ivrll Cnln, lii'nil nf Ihr !mr.iillnl nnil ' InmUni-il i,r iltr nlnni*. lull, lirrn l r . i l n p to mini Trier from Ihr h«H- l i l l n l MlnlT. X X I I \ V / I I K N Maxwell Cola arrived a Ids olllce, he had his secretary phone the Atomic Laboratory to make sure Surinov was there. Then he scnl her lo check- in person, w i t h Surinov on the master of disposal of contaminated materials. "Kor the insurance company," he explained. "They w a n t a detailed report on the method of disposal of linen and all waste material for security reasons." As soon as the secretary had departed on her errand, he departed on his. The interns' building lobby was descried as he had hoped. There was no one in Ihe corridor, no one on Ihe stairs. A quick glance down the hall al the first landing revealed only the maid's cart of supplies standing in front o( an open door. All clear. Nevertheless, as he climbed the second flight and his brealhlng grew labored, he felt a surge ot rcsent- menl against his sister who glibly, In ihe fastness of her little slrl's room, devised heroic quests for him to underuke hi the world of men. In. the hall, he shifted his weight to Ihe balls of his feet, Mien tiptoed on to Doom 211, He turned the maslcr-kcy In the lock with great care. Hl« whale body was pounding hy Ihls lime, nnd By DIMM GIIDM mi K K-- aw u* tr r.U»K.r,, I..*,,, ,,«,,, NIA SKVICt. !«. after relocking the door from tin inside, he leaned against it foi ;i few moments unlil his breath- inR deepened to normal. The room was similar in furnishings to the mcdium-pricw hospital rooms for pntienls. Cream walls wilh exposed healing pipes 10 match, cretonne at the window and on the large chair in a pattern that had the impersonality of cloth bought by the bolt, a floor lamp wilh a paper shade, a maple highbpy, -bed, night-labl." and slratght chair. The closet, small as it was, housed a few suifs, a few sporl shirts, some white hospital coals an Indian - patterned bathrobe, two pairs of shoes and a pair ol dirly sneakers, a guitar, a tennis racket and a typewriter--with room to spare. A cursory glance at the papers on the desk revealed that Surinov was concerning himself wilh the splenic tissue of nils. There was 11 middle pile of shcels, written-in long-band, and surrounding it were notes and reprints and ablos of dosage. Surinov seemed bonl on winning himself another irisc. «, · · |'N the right-hand desk drawer, lying on a bed of miscellany, -ota saw a curiously feminine silk nosh, and as he picked il up bc- wcon his t h u m b and forclingcr, t gave nil a delicate and expcn- ive perfume. H was a light brown lairnel remarkable only in size. At the limit p[ its elasticity It no more than covered Ma hand. Cola trapped the net back, closed the Irawcr, and milltd out the one below it. Here, on top of n packet if Anneh' University Hospital invclopcs, a certified check caught ils attention. It was made oul to onnct Lcrky Login In the amount f $1200. Cola turned It over--it was endorsed by Jennet Lecky Logan lo Peter Surinov. His lips pursed in soundless whistle. Gus Logan's wife! He remembered , her p i q u a n t face from sundry cocktail parlies, and as he pre-empted the memory of her face, he realized that he had the answer to the miniature hairnet--Jennet Logan wore her dark blond hair in a knot at the nape of her neek. He slipped the check into one of the long hospital envelopes, and slid it alone his hand into his coat pocket. He u n l o c k e d the door, and walked down the flight of stairs to the room nearest the stalled carl. "Deliina," he called. The woman got up from her knees, dried her hands on her apron, bowing, "Buenos dlas, Senor Cola." "Uelllna, I want you lo go up and clean .Room 211 'righl now. You can come back and finish up icre later. I Want you lo move all the furniture, some in Ihe doorway--some things out into the lall, and elvc (he floor a good gong over. Clean i f - thoroughly. Keep the door blocked and lake your lime. No orje is to come in until I get back." Delfina's brother had four children. He nnd his family lived in San Gabriel. Before the war, he worked for Scnor Cola in the vineyards. After the war, Senor Cots put her brother, in the winery where he |vis boss of many men. She bobbed her head, flashed'a laroquc smile. WHEN Maxwell Cola relumed to the dormitory an hour and half later, the cart of cleaning upplies was standing In the hall tear Room 211. Con bent his weight to the argc chair and squeezed through. Ueinno threw tlie switch on the 'acuum, »nd smiled broadly In he sudden quiet. ·Good work, Dttinna, Did any- ne come around?" 'No ofic is come. I clean with real slowncsi," (T» Ita CMtinuH) 9t A Column .f ·y ROBERTA HAMWHT Old Acres, Nev? Structures Back from a month's vi.iil in (lown-nla(e ArKaneiis, am I am ready to proclaim il about the most varied, and complex and consisting of ex.- trcme.s of any state you can find amonjf the 48. Loosely thinking of it as a backward and poor state and finding some of the most iillni-mod- ern and expensive set-ups within your experience, is difficult to harmonize. But Arkansas has 'em. We were shown in Pine Bluff two of the most ultramodern new homes of our experience, numbers of them with a real i*orcl lou^h of modernity..The Felix Smart home in Pine Bluff . is the acme, the pinnacle of our architect, Ed Stone's, desifjn- ''nic and it was too far ahead of me to try to tell you, but it was right un to J!)51 and I ' l l vouch for that. The owners, Mr. and Mrs:/Felix Smart, were up to the minute. disci, only with the, biirgest touch of .he Deep South mixed in which creates fiometlpnjj ex- ilic and esoteric and won- lerful. Mr. Smart's sister and rolher-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. than cusually Impressed! Mr. C. C. Fulbrljrht head of the Arkansas Oak Flooring cult, is a man after my own heart, and I feel so innately that he is a kin to my clan. His brother, Dr. C. W. Fulbright, is so vital and kind to hiis sister, Gladys and all of us. Then a niece, all have wonderful dwellings. The women surpass the requirements, 'and togeth-. er they have hewed wide and handsomely. ·They invited us to the c o u n l r y to inspect and enjoy "Fulbright Furrows," a vast and intrijiuing plantation of several t h o u s a n d , acres of land, herds of cattle, vast fields of cotton, a whole set- 'lement of new dwellings, which together produce a fascinating picture of the Old South made new.. . We remained for dinner imT t h a t was a place'for all .he exclamation points. Ttir- iey, .and everything that goes with it topped by homemade vanilla ice cream, where .he vanilla beans had been f round for flavor and the :rearn brought in" from the ·ow. I could elaborate on and on, but I'm afraid I might ·eally i n c i t e the tax collector. Another Enchanting Experience West, have another new bouse We were invited out to the next to theirs with wonderful I Pine Bluff Country Club as acres around and mnrlnrn- :i fmocf .nf ric. ^,.^;/3 n »j- .,.,,1 acres around and modern- colonial to pcrfed.von. It's ·eal'y beyond imagination. Now I came home with the dca crashing niy brain that "m a debutante--bow is t h a t 'or tip-to-date? To visit a new community inder such /ine auspices as I did the Pine B l u f f area, is a fcaf worthy our best behavior. My eon, Jack, and his family are launched in this aristocratic old sent and thcv,prop- erly appreciate it, if I read arighl. They have fifund t i n enviable niche for parh of ,of fts president and wife. Who do you think they were? .lav Dickey and hi's dear -wife, Margaret. We claim them both as nroducts of our University. That was a n o t h e r delightful occasion, and we came back and visited in thoir fine home where he loaded us with the biggest necans I ever saw which grow there on the premises, and fish he had just caught from the river which were wonderful. This is an ante-bellum town and f h e citizens truly exem- j "· v.i} ii m d i m i u u iiu/.ujio truly KAcm- them, and the Old South (Ms- plif.v the- dignity and courtesy """"- ''- ' l -· of theiOld South. To complete the nicture, we had a deluge penscs its best aroma of magnolia, and honey suckle. f a m i l y but. a clan of, Ful- b r i g h t s . o f f n e pure bred stripe ^ ' · · · · · iiwnv. p , ,Tm.7\ii;. mi; u i u i u i u , \vu nan a ocmge I found not only my son's on "Saturday which I'm sure for emphasis outrated Flood, which produced I^IIL.-I.UI i IK; jnu e ui L'U fitripe ' r lOOfl, WtHCfl 'IJ " Uliit say ' w " s niorelArk anil Noah. the the - Dear Miss Di:;: 4ly problem is not a new one-- I'm married and in love with a man who is also married, and in love with me. We have known each other for several years, enjoy the same things and t h i n k the same way. Life with my husband is miserable; he wilt not v/ork, is abusive and an alcoholic. The man I love also has an unhappy life. His wife neglects the house and the children run to parlies and clubs. All she wants is his support. Should we divorce our respective mates and try for a little happiness, or must we continue as we arc? Marcia. Answer: You have my sympathy your difficulties and though I always hcsilale lo advise a separation, especially where there are children, a drunken, abusive husband is something no woman should be expected fo endure. However, . u n t i l you straighten out your own marital problem, 'bettor stop seeing the olher man; How do you know Ihe things you bear about his wife are (rue? Did she loll you or have you seen for youi-selfV Whal about his children? When people haVe youngsters they must often sacrifice for Reptilian Romp Ihem. Duly has become quite an unpopular word but parents do have a duty to their children. His wife might not give him up. in fact she may brand you publicly as the "olher woman" .and ruin your reputation as well as Riving 'your husband a weapon to use against yon. Give this man up for at least six months and try lo work your own marriage problem out. Dear Miss Dix: Rccenlly I lost a dear friend afler many years ol friendship. 1 have been so lonely since and don't seem to find any adequate companionship. If I knew where lo meet new people, I could stop t h i n k i n g about my lost friend and get over leeling sorry for myself. Adelc. Answer: You are wise lo avoir! giving in lo self-pity; people, avoid the droopy Dora like the plague. A church group might prove the solution to your problem, for .there you would have not only social activity but spiritual uplift is well. If you don't belong to a church, join the ncarcsl one to you. Altcod for a while, then find oul whal groups or societies they have. . Aniwsr to Prtvioui Po«|« HORIZONTAL SStijgered 1 Common viper 6 w «nt by BReptile 11 Wind instrument 13 Ached 14 Pesters VERTICAL 1 Deeds 2 Accomplishes 1 Sketch 4 Abstract telnf steamer 7 Prong 8 Genus of freshwater ducks 15 Scurrilous 8 Seaweed ashes 16 Compass point 10 Icelandic 17 Coat part m y' h 19 Health resort 12 Former 2 * Type of cheese 41 Unadulterated 20 Irregular Russian ruler 26 Mimicked H2 Palm leaves 21 Rate of motion. 13 Gi " 27 Apple center 43 Charity 25 Edits 18 Boiled 28 Journey 45 Inactive 30 Solid foodstufl 20 Printer's term 46 Forest ·31 Scottish ilder 21Farm building 31 Added . : creature ' tree 22 Hawaiian 37 Western stale 47 Gaelic 32 Harbor precipice 38 Changes 49 Exist 33 Pseudonym ot 23 Silkworm 40 Ilallan riv«r 51 Consum* Charles Lamb _________ 34 Insect egg I z 3 q 35 Iroquoian Indian n i~| ir 36 back rattlesnake · 'H . ~| I FT 38 Expert 39 Royal 1 * 1 I [ "1" I [T 41 Genus of meadow grasses « Put forth effort 45 Fish 48 Deficiency 13 WW* SORequirer 52 Cleaning apparatus for small arms 53 Papal capej 54 G«rm»n city I* « h» *l 55 Cubic m«t«r

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