Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on February 29, 1952 · Page 4
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, February 29, 1952
Page 4
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ArkattBaa Jtmri ........ TcnMrlr F«r*U**auVD«flT , Publbtwd dellr .xttpl SuMir fc ' '::rAYirrTEViLLE OEMOCHAT -\; PUBLIBHnra COMPANY , Pr« ,'· -:.- : , Founded Jun* 14, IMS tnterad:-«t*the post office. «t FayettevUle, M Second-Class Mail , Matter. E. G«*rh«rt,'Vic.- Pm.-O«ural Mina?» . T*d It, .Wrll*.'Editor ·I'' MCKBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PltCM The Associated Press it exclusively, entitled to In* we,for republicatlon of all news dispatches · credited to It or not otherwise credited in thli paper and alto the'local news published herein. All Tights of republicatlon of special dii- patchos herein are also reserved, · ,- · ·. SUBSCRIPTION RATH ] . , mm, W»t.k .,,. - ... _ _ · · · M.' (by rurrltr) . . . . (by ; M»ll "m'i.1 In W«. tlci, ; Ark nr.d Adafi , Oar ro.v.Ui · SrniM :mont!« imni Ion, · Benlon, tuaditoir cotin- ir county, OKta. · .....' lit - 12 » 4 wx mdmnit * ,,.... ........ ...I3.M · : On«. ; 5t«r- -,. --.-,,_..,.14 «· - Mali In counHw othtr thin above -One ftiimlh ..,,..;.,,,.,,. ,..,, ..·] M . Three '..monihi: ..i-,..,_ ; -^........toM »ix : mqnihf .,-.,, ._.. ;--..-. ,»4.JO ^ * . Xfl.miil piyibft in"advVnei ' Membtt Audli Buraau of Circulation! -' j 'A little, leaven Icavenoth the Juijip.-- Galatians 5:9 whole Arkansas, . has taken -/Ao.tic? 'of ^rkansasS oppbrtunity ., to' work .' ^'".''mit a new" plan 6t teacher education wfth ;. '"bhckiiiK of tlic. Ford Foundation. This is . .'" what, the PostiDlspatchsaj's editorially: ' I '· '.'; "The, sujrge'Kl ion that 'Arkansas 'try I' leaching its teachers whnt to teach instead -. · of Hb;* ; to teach'has broupht a cry of pain f f I tom-'the Anierlcan, Association of Colleges ·· for twcmr^jtiiciilipn. · ·-·«?·'$'. njorr'approprhite . response might . *Kh#vJ! .weirr "statement of ' wlllhirhiiw to \*^|j!'^:}iowtthe:tliliifr worked out. Th« Ford ' CT TountlRtidji, hfls. offered Arkansas funds ;;.:fdr_Jthe;icxporiinenC Uiidcr terms of the ; ; trant, Arkansas would give, its tciiiiher CHiididateg '.tfjHir years of general .section followed by a year's professional in- · ' M ' - c v - · : - . , · · · · . . v ? ''Ig thls.'cighlccnth century' Bluff? Is it J ,;;; i linh«iii'ab)^:p]djfashiohed to suppose that i teitltier^nilftht. jlist 1 poEsrbJi' benefit by ,, ir ;i)Qhcentmting ,on content rather than iv.'ijjudagpjical techHique? . . . · · ' . , ;.. 'fKkr. frbrfi'iljeinV pHma Y«cie old 'hat, ·; the» idey .has i? eno.ugh merit to warrant a "trial^/rhe cojlejrei) ought to wcl- "-*' '«opSKIf ''ohfy. because the competition of fl! jjdcag is a hoalthy thing hi teacher irain- , t jjng as elsewhere. w.rV "There IB good rcHBon to suspect that emphasis ort:»CM*lliid-profwsterwl courses «f-.'.lii the teacher;; currlctiliim/hug been over- ^.dofiej.-'Bometlmeg to the '·· point wh'o'rf), ^'^fn.fttholl^BbHprbBtgo much of the studeiit'g TM er ?$h*£he;h»il'.little left for learninn .the RubjcctB jo '\vrilch' tl\( method will be fcriplied. If HUB fs not true, if the present -iiSB.VHtern : of teacher training IB-the best of ^"·'I" possible'systems, then its defenders , y :: *houM Imve'little to: fear from the Ford '*,*.FoundaIron's iden. 11 ". 1 " '.'"·'· ··· '··'·' -···'· r u , , . . . . . Something Lacking- · ; If anybody hag c.ny; : idea how to form and .-operate a Humane Society in Fay- ettevilje5h§: i woi|ld:be^olng the people of llie ^^inotfto; mention the anfmals, a 1 very'goo^defd to- present it to the proper authW|tiefi.pAt-presenl.; ; Vith no Humane Society fttKfl. situation 1^ far from what it ., . ; A 'fe\y days agp'a (imali and valuable dog wjg.striickJby a car near the Unlver- 4 »ity. The. car .dfd not slop, and the University's dean of men picked the anfmal out. of the street, placintt it on theiparking ' next to the sidewalk: There the Injured animal, visibly in-great pain and unable tn move, lay for about six hours before repeated calls to (lie Police Deoartmiint got a car put to the scene. The dog was then taken to a vctcririnrian'g and later on its owners' were found. When an annual is injured, ns in this cns^ there is nobody to summon, there is " no ijace to turn. Intelligence is like a river-- the deeper . It is, the less noise it makes.-- Gilcrafter. ' Beware the fury of a patient man.-- , John Drj'den. - -- *- -- · A desire to 'resist oppression Is implant- ert in (he nature of man -- Tacitus THE WASHINGTON ^-Go-Round , »T . Washington--President Truman had * frank exchange with Catholic Congrfo-' man Clement Zablockl. of .Wisconsin regarding Truman's blast at Dictator.Franco of Spain.' Congressman Zablockl didn't approve of the president's action and bluntly gald so. ' · "It was most unfortunate that your remarks were made .about the same time that General Elsenhower-also spoke out against Spain," declared the Wisconsin legislator. "I naturally feel that we are 'going to gel .more out of the dollars we spend for aiding Atlantic pact nations if Spain belongs to the pact, I agree that conditions in Spain are none too happy, but Yugoslavia Isn't a democracy either and yet we'have given Tito millions In aid," : · · · · Truman replied that his criticism w a s directed solely at Franco and not at the Spanish people. Franco was chiefly responsible for the "intolerance" suffered by what he called "that minority of minorities"--about 30,000 Spanish Protestants. ' · "In some parts of Spain . Protestants can't ..even bury their dead during the day or mark . their graves with tombstones for fear of in- citlni demonstrations." declared Truman. "Dictatorships encourage .that sort of .thing." Zablockl agreed the situation was "regretts- ' ble," but added: ,, ' "We have the problem r i g h t . here ift the . United Slates. Catholics, Jews and Negroes, er, for that matter, anybody with a foreign-sounding name! are badly treated In our Ku Klux areas. We have been'reading lately about ruffians stoning synagogues." "Unfortunately,'-the* is trije," .agreed Tru. man, bill went on to point out'' thai he, as president, was doing everything possible to stamp out intolerance while Franco wasn't l i f t i n g a finger. . "As president of the. United States," he said, "I will not compromise, with the persecution 'of minorities either In this country or anywhere in t h e world." · ' . ; · · Zablockl observed that the.sltuation'in Spain could be corrected a lot quicker if we took Spain -Into the A t l a n t i c . p a c t ; ' but the president tlls- *gred. He said he had his'doubts about any real religious tolerance as. long^as.Franco.remained dictator. . - '· ·'. *; Senator Taft Is conducting h i s ' p r i v a t e war -·gainst the joint chiefs of staff not only in public, speeches, biit behind closod doors. He even alngled out General-Bradley, chairman of the .Joint Chiefs, for special attack the other day , .during'a private- session : of the Joint Committee of the -Economic nepoft. Sen. :Ralph. glanders, Vermont Republican gave Taft an'opening by protesting: "1 have no confidence whatever that the natural professional way of thinking . . . will ever be satisfied With any-scale of military development and expenditure,: It is Just In the nature of the case that they should not fie." '. -Immediately Taft interceded. ,"My. confidence in the ^olnt Chiefs of Staff Is »omewhat upset,", hei'iald, ;"when I read the testimony o f - t h e chairman of the Joint Chiefs .two years *RO In March where he said In his oplhlon 15 billion dollars was completely adequate for the security of the United. States and that if he recommended 30 billion dollars for the armed forces,.he be dismissed , as chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff. '_, "That was Just two years.'ago today,"'opined Taft, "It shakes your confidence'as to whether he Is right now." Taft neglected, to mention that he was in Hie -, vanguard of those who, before the Korean war F «'· 'i?*,! 1 !** *" B r*dley .«nd the,military, to curtail their budget. - . ; · · - . ' ' :/ I- · ,, . Vrhe Conference on· Psychological 'Strategy heard a candid report on the shoddy' treatment of Iron Curtain escapees from a man who had · ringside seat-Philip E. Ryan, former chief of mission of the International Refugee Organization, _.- t ·· "They exist In overcrowded camps with little .hope for emigration, practically no possibility for employment, and no means at their disposal to fight back at the thing (Communism) which has broken their lives," reported Ryan. With regard to., our "policy" on refugees, Ryan explained: "On the one hand, we apparently, encourage flight from intolerable conditions under Communism. The picture of life in ' the west Is tantamount'to an invitation to 'coma over to our side.' . "Once they are in 'the west, however, 'we renounce responsibility. After we have milked them of any,informatlon they can give us, they "fci u V ' u °7' r to tne German government, which It burdened with over 9,000,000 German refugees.. . "Is It any wonder-that some refugees, disillusioned- by their reception in the .west, have returned jto the east to be exploited and held up as examples of the unreliability of the west? Thus we'hand the Russians a weapon which they con use effectively to convince their listeners lhat we merely mouth false promises One Iron Curtain refugee, bitter because attention was lavished only on those who escape dramatically, us in the Czech "Freedom Train" last summer 1 , grumbled to Ryan: "The only way youd get attention now Is to be shot across (the Iron Curtain) in a cannon." A New Jersey group, led by Mayor John Kenny of Jersey City and Democratic Congressman Ed Hart and Al Siemlnskl, calling on the president recently,, got ; the jimprcMlon that he ' · · ta . , . . · · · will niak« no pronouncement on his candidacy qntll clow to cortvention'tlmt in July. . · · ; H« iri«lf«t(kl: !::Th«t h« hiiin't mad* up hji mind »bout running again; 1, That he Is conc«rn- W..on!y with the "day-to'day." hundllrii of world »nd domestic issues and letting the future dictate his. political movti, "In other words, I am going along to the best of my ability, doing the job the people pay me 1» do," the president said. '. He wart mueh more; specific on another mat- l«r--keeping former Jerny "City Boss Frank Hague In the doghouse, i " Mayor Kfnhy charged that Hague was conducting an undercover campaign to deprive New Jersey of federal housing projects in .revengt against Kenny and othgr Democrats who-q- leated his once-powerful 'political machine. . "We are sorely In need of defense housing chiefly In Northern New Jersey," declared the mayor who replaced Hague.,"But Hague'Is so vindictive that we have reports that he is try- Ing to divert these projects 1 to New York and Pennsylvania.". '. ' ,, ' ' . Truman promised to give the matter his "personal attention," adding tersely, "I guess some people don't.know when to quit." Note--When Kenny recalled that he ha'd' met the president's daughter,'Margaret, snd his .brother,-Vivan, Truman Interposed: "Yes b u t't met the - boss. - Some day I'd like'to' Introduce- you to Mrs. Tnimtt " .- In. Washington Mrs. Frank Pace, Jr wife of thrsecretary of the Army, recently pointed out that her husband's close association with the president and other responsible men in government provided an excellent opportunity to give their young daughters »· first-hand lesson on current events. " I t - i s Important that even the children know as much as possible these days about the tensions and problems that beset the world," urged Mrs. Pace. Frank agreed that there was great merit in his wife s proposal, and forthwith summoned his wB young daughters, Paula and .Priscilla, for lesson The two .girls were completely aBsbrbed In his discourse. At its conclusion .he asked if they had understood everything-he had-told them. The older daughter nodded yes. The younger--about six--admitted that one thing was bothering her very much "Out with It," said,Pace. "What is It you don't understand?" "Tell me, Daddy," she begged "is President Truman a hoy or a girl?" * * * Paul Franzcnburg, Jr., of Conrad, Iowa, sends me; the story of the staid gentleman .who was beset by · band of rowdy neighbors and acquaintances. Having been in their cups for « time they wer* determined to hiv* tH* / drinker al»o ; indulgt and urf*4 him by t 'meant at their command to p!«c* th* jug ii-hii lips and inibib* th* fi«ry br*w. He wai iutt at determined to k««»'hiB. record uni'iillitd.' , ' Finally the' rowdlej' lost, pttienct, iet Win down on hit. back,-'forced !» funnel'into his mouth; arid poured thu liquor'down his gullet At he finally regained his footing he was asked "Now will you take a drink like a gentleman when you're asked?'.'-Loud and clear rang the teetotaler's fearless .cry.' "Never!" he thouted, 1 but you can funnel me again." Thirty Tear* Ago To«ay (Fajetteville Daily Democrat, February 29,1922) Two sections of Arkansas, the extreme north- castern-and the southeastern, have responded to' the suggestion of the Arkansas Advancement Association that an effort be made to entertain the 300 residents of the Ohio Valley who will this week pass down the Mississippi on -the Queen City, bound for the Mardi Gras celebration at New Orleans. The Building-and Loan Association .will canvass-only one more week and at the end of that time,"directors will secure their charter and take all steps necessary to begin operations., ' Twenty Yean Ago Today ' (Fayetteville 'Daily Democrat, February 29,1932) An added attraction that is a crack preliminary of semi-wlndup calibre has been placed on the February 2D Armory boxing show and will bring; together Jimmie Williams of Rogers and Jesse Baker, of Sprihgdale, in the four round bout. Fayetleville was chosen for the . 1933 state meeting of the Daughters of American Colonists at the meeting'at Little Rock Friday. The Major Bryan Pendleton chapter will be hostess. . Bermuda will be planted on the runways at the City Airport and at the rest of the field will- be sowed in lespedeEa, it was decided at a meeting of the aviation committee this morning. Ten Tear* Ago Today (Northwest Arl^nsas Times, February 29, 1942) Prospective soldiers will be given an opportunity to prepare .themselves physically to serve their country and at the same time enjoy themselves under a new physical fitness " program drawn up by Fred C. Thomsen, University of Arkansas' athletic 1 director. You wouldn't think from last .week's weather, sut it's time for spring football drills. The University of Arkansas Razorbscks will -take their 'irst step along the 30-day trail Monday with Fred C. Thomsen looking ahead to his Nth season as head coach. The .reason conference was' so unexpectedly successful It that no one expected the' 1 foreign ' mihistert to rise ''so effectively to the.ocHslon, There was a general expectation of failure because' if xvas- generally a's- su med that^ th*y.' 'would not be able to reconsider and -to revise their stand on the issue* that ware threatening to .Wreck the conference, and the. alliance itself. ' ' : ( - . . This .'was the insistence', largely American, that Germany anft France, must be compeiied^-with their historic differences still ,uri- reconciled-f-to conscript t h e m- selves into one army. This proposal had been advertise^ as the indispensable key to world security. All would be lost if it were not accepted and ' carried our by 1952, or maybe- by 1953; all would be won if only it were agreed to immediately and the recruiting ; of the German soldiers began. When "the .proposal came before the parliaments, it caused such, 8 rebellion in Germany and France 1 that Adenauer and Schuman were able to survive only by yielding on the main point. They No. one was prtpired, .fterefore for the delightful surprise 'of a meeting of foreign ininiiters who confronted with a demonstration' of the . realities of 'Europe today could show themselves to flexible'. so resourceful, jntl so wise. · .* · When the two parliaments, the German and the Fr*nch, had laid; down -the law, had .in fact assumed for themselv*! the power of \;*to on the European a: I rplIIC great w r o u g h t - i r o n *- gates guarding the eri- IranceMo Windsor opened into a straight tree-lined driveway almost broad enough to be called nn nvenuc. Far down at the end of.a rcd-and- ycllow tunnel forricd by interlocking branches and Autumn leaves I could see the house. It was a very big house, long, l o w - l y i n g , beautifully - proportioned, It looked solid and substantial, as If the builders--carefully placing brick upon brick- had intended it to endure for centuries, Centuriet had not yet passed but the house gave the impression of beginning to grow old gracefully. Ivy had.crept halfway to the roof. The shutters^ere pale blue, the frpnt door with Its huge antique knocker a shade in between white and cream. The driveway ran in a circle before the door. Going around this I saw on my right an expanse of lawn which seemed to run, sloping upward slightly, to bluffs overlooking Long Island Sound. Under and around a green-and-whlte garden umbrella on the lawn wai a group of people. I braked, glad that I had hired this smart blue convertible for the. occasion. , There came a cry, "Hello, there, Jim," .4n a'clear strong voice. A tall blonde girl detached herself from the crowd under the umbrella. She ran across the lawn. She could take long strides with :hote long, slim, tanned legs. The legs were highly visible, because she wore white shorts. I noted upswept bronzy hair, good shoulders and, presently, wide gray eyes with a hint of the She aail Ulo nr ear, "HI! I hope ran are Jim Orth, *r Frn going" to look dam illlj." was, I thought, I fair actor. Likewise a fine figure of a man. Well over,tbt'f*et and built like a light heavyweight. But he'd gone to fat a little, the way former athletes often do, and his strongly-chiseled face was a mite too florid.,. I'd already figured him {or around SO. "So you're Sally's Bermuda discovery," he said, smiling. "Well, w'e're glad to have you." Running So fat or no, he ttill had a grip 'ike a beartrap. "Only one of her discoveries, I'm afraid, sir," I said. "And I was in a bad way when she discovered me. On a lonely road, with a flat bike tire, and no pump. But she had a pump." "Just a'flagrant pickup, Uncle Marney," Sally laughed. "Well, now for the rest of these char- rhey'll Do It Every Tinie --,.,,-... By Jimmy Hatlo OUT-MOIV TO PWV -THE -TUfN.lH THE T/4PC Kfc lawny In them. That wai all, bt Jrre she, swooped upon me an ' threw bath'arms around my nee To my regret, she omjtted a kls But she was satisfactorily close. She said, Into my ear, "Hi! Bu .1 hope you are Jim Orth, or I'n going to look darn silly." I got myself together and reas surcd her. She let go of m stepped back. Her nose was cute wflh a splatter of frecklei acres ,'lts bridge. "All right, Jim. Yo ikn6w 'the routine. Remember-Bermuda and my name's Sally (Sally CraVath." "I've got It straight," I told her She took my hand; began lead Ing me. "Good. Now come along ·and meet the people." . * * * . ,J WENT, wishing fervently tha ·* that'lovely warm greeting had not been * complete phony--Juil " ·»« to explain my presence av Wlndover, the magnificent home of Mr, Manton Cravath, itockbroker ·sociallie and iporttman, Marston Cravath, Martwy, it h* wai known to hli Intimates, arose at Sally brought me up. Th* movement dislodged a chocolate- brown diclTshund, with a back like a shooshlne, which Had been curled at hit feet The dachshund gave my anklei a brief inlff and walked off disdainfully. I'd mil Criv»th off th* record * t» b«Mr«, when h* came to my eubbyhol* office In th* Weil Forties. Now n« hint of recognition ihow*4 to kai Hi-Myt *y*i. He acters." J MET in quick succession Doll Dumont, a fading redhead wil slanty (freen eyes, and a langu orous brunette whose name wa Eve Wheeler. Then Jack Dumon t h ic k s e t, mobile-faced, visibl balding, and obviously belongln to the redhead. The last membe of the party was Ames Warburton a slight yellow-haired guy in hi early thirties. Sally couldn't have been mor ban 24. I found my eyes strayln nvoluntarily to her left hand. I wai bare of dlamondt and platl num bands--and why I shoult, have derived comfort from the ob- ervation 1 didn't know. I h a d ob to do. "Well, that's that," Sally said Her tone wat Just right, friendly mini, and as If we were old pals A little Fill 'at Idle Filipino In · white Jackel circulating with a Martini taker, He brought me a drink as ally tat me down in * clwlr be- Id* the ' dark languid Wheeler 'Oman. . "Watch yourtelf, Jim," Sally Mid, "Eve't a maneater." ' Momentarily the Wheeler wom- n ignored both of ut. She held ut an empty, flau to the Fillpuio ho stood, ahaker potted, a gHn n his face. "While you're at it, anil*." Then, to S a l l y , "Run way, s m a l l fry. Iwon't hurt rth, much." Sally dltappnlnted m* by run- nc, HM eVoppttl *nto UM put beside Ames Warburton's chair. I "Well, Orth," Eve Wheeler said, I as the conversation of the others became general again, "what do you do with yourself?" I shook my head. "Don't let i get around, but--well, I don't do anything." She looked at me out of eye almost completely closed,. am nodded. "I suspected as mud from your advance press notices Sally inferred, ip a very nice way tha,t you're just a playboy.". Sally w o u l d hive. That wa; part of the act "She elandered me," I laid. "1 am making up my mind abou what to do. Only it seems to lake long time." Eve tapped my wrltt with long scarlet-tipped Angerpail. "My dear," she said, as one giving 'advice to the young and foolish, "i. you're lucky enough to have unearned increment, Just live on ii and shut up." , ' « ' · ' . AT that point a y o u n g man dressed in sports shirt and slacks of matching blue appeared on the lawn. . "Well, here's Dave," Marston Cravath said. "He'll want a drink too, after all those letters I gave him. ?0|jr. the rett'of that for were allowed to go on with the negotiations and with the Lisbon conference only on the under- ,slanding that" German- rearmament ' and the project of the Franco- German army would lose their high priority, and that in fact, as they say in college football circles, they would be de- emphas'lzed. + * * The Lisbon conference did not solve the problem of a European army. It was a successful conference but not because it succeeded in solving the problem which so nearly wrecked it. The conference'was successful because it managed to deal with the problem by putting the great interests of the Atlantic community far ahead of it. The cart, which has been ahead of the horse since the panicky summer of 1950, was at Lisbon put back of the horse where it belongs. This was unexpected. The - r -- . -Jrmy, the real question--which had become so' obscured--wai'define* sharply: is it true that the immediate rearmament.'of Germany --at. almost any' political price- is indispensable to the defense o{ the Atlantic community? The answer to this question was given in the parliaments in Paris and in Bonn. The French and the Germans said quite., emphatically that it was hot true. The foreign ministers recognized the verdict. They bowed . to ' it, some and .perhaps all of them with inner relief. Instead of involving- themselves In a sterile and. destructive debate, at Lisbon about how to recruit the. German divisions atoonce, they, brought forward into the center of 'interest, and of negotiation the decisive and far-reaching, interests of the Atlantic community as whole. · * * . * ' . Here was "something that really matters, which in truth is providing security^ against the threat of war, something which is not in ., the stage of controversy, and o£ blueprints, but is going forward unmistakably. It was a relief, indeed it was inspiring, to focus the attention of the world on the big project which is being success- and not to have to struggle world hasibecbme used tp a wooden diplomacy in which statesmen go on grimly and stubbornly with their mistakes, never willing or able to admit that they have changed their minds, and relying on (he declaration of great abstract principles to offset the consequences of their mistakes. ful, with the dark passions whfr.h were being aroused in Germany and in France, and everywhere else by (lie much tbo sudden, the much too urgent, ,th« much too · clumsy and inconsiderate insistence upon the Immediate recruiting of German troops. The Lisbon conference was a huge 'psychological success be-' cause it marked a return to political and moral relations. It enabled men to think more about their hopes--which are in the, .Atlantic community--than about their nightmares which are in the revival of German militarism. That is another way of saying that the civilian statesmen were --at long last--clearly in the ascendant once more. Dear Miss Dix: Do yoii think husbands should go out at night without their wives? If so, how often, and what would you consider a proper hour for them to -K home? Shouldn't the wife at least 'know i of only four month! .your boy friend should .not feel that he has sole right tp you. You h»v« a perfect right to... change beaux-- in fact, I think it's a food thing. Your east 'know where he is going and friend ' s vanity may be hurt when what time to expect him hom'i? you · in ' orm n ;m "' your decision, ' him, Manila, and go make'soi more." ime ."We. call him M a n i l a , " Eve Wheeler woke up long enpugh t» nform me, "became hit real name t longer than your arm and very unpronounceable." Dave Sladen, Marston Cravath't ecretary, was about my own age, 27, brown-haired and stocky. He gave me a short, *ut deliberate,' ook before extending his hand. That seemed ttrange. I'd never aid eyes on the guy before. '' Slnden collected his drink and went away with tt. Cravath called, ver the conversational huhbub, 0 Ames Warburton, "Don't sup. WM that w a t c h of yours hai urn»d up yet, Ames?" rolled ' · |I|B *' lt; " 1 , wiy got hen »»rly thli tfternoee," my toporic-e inform*. MI kur**u valullt**r*4, "lut the itch. Tho 1 ** tax* «k« piac* ^n looklnj for it," , . *»·· · F._ D. F. Answer: Assuming that a husband and wife spend all their oth- ·r evenings together', and that the ady is not being deprived of too much of her husband's company, one night a week seems a fair ar- angement for his outings. Of ourse it is taken for granted that ils night out will be devoted to owling, a lodge meeting or some ther strictly masculine pursuit, "lie hour for homecoming will de- iend upon the activity engaged in, ut _the wife should 'certainly be old- where her husband is going nd at approximately what hour e will return. ' . The wife in the case could spend ihe same evening - with her girl friends, and everyone will -be satisfied. - - · but ' Too-Young To Go Steady Dear Miss Dix: I am 17 and have been going with an 18-year-old boy for four months. 1 .would like to change boy friends without hurting his feelings. E. M.''. . . Answer: Affer a 'dating period re TMv*r. Tell him tact- yOU I"TM ?. cc « pt « d " «· date from so-and-so and since yoii feel, too, that you^re too young to go .steady anyWay, you're sure he'll understand. Dear Miss Dix: 1 am in love with a married man 22 years old; I am 16. When I first met him I was engaged, but he asked roe to break the engagement and wait for him. He has as yet made no attempt to get a divorce. Judie ' Answer: Waiting for this divorce to become an accomplished fact will be the longest wait you ever had, Judie. You'll become a gray- haired, old lady before you ever get a chance to marry this perfidl-" ous cad. You were foolish to listen to him .in the first place, and if you continue to see him, .heart- areak is the only thing you'll get? Pity his poor wife, and be thankful you're not in her shoes. Cerro B o 1 1 v e r, Venezuela's mountain of iron, . is one of . the ' "* . world's richest deposits. HORIZONTAL 5 Unnecessary 1,6 Capital of 6 Raises Louisiana 'Cereals ' 11 Trend 8 Employ 12 Artists'stands 9 Of body M K i n d o f f o c k s m°'i°ns 15Iti|liancity 10 Flemish name 16Sweet potato ,,? f l l l e l l e s 17 Scents I ' N e w York like 19 Distant 13 Auctions (prefix) 18 Grease 31 American 20Shoshonean ^Simmered ? vlal ,r i Indians 23 Capital of . . Amelia 22Fleurde South Dakota 32Blowi 23 Evergreen tree?* Ages , ' 33 Tried t 24 Refined 26 Spanish dollar 34 Greek poem 2« Cut In cubes *'Connecticut 35 Colorado 27 Autumn flowers 28 Color 29 Existed . capita] capital 38 Woolly 37 Friend (coll.) 42 Profit \ **$(! 43 Snicker---' 49 Siamese language , 48 Brown 34 Is Indolent 37 Divide equitably 38 Guide 39 Club 40 Goes astray 41 Tavern 42 Wide separations 44 Strike 45 Incarnation 47 Japanm city 4» Delay S0| r «d 41 Checks M Inweuleni VIRTICAl I Chemical ulti lAd« « Norwegian TUtol

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