Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on March 1, 1952 · Page 4
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 1, 1952
Page 4
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· Inttted sr C lhe Jf post l "office si FayattovUlt, i^Second-Class Mall Matter. {'.patches or.republlcalion ..herein are also reserved. . Wf «k SUBSCRIPTION .RATH '(by carrier) no In Waihlnston. B*nton. .. ind Adilr county. OW«. ai«r : monlhi .... *- .%»·; twiitt.::.."._: TRW monthi --.. , aix month* '·,,-- r --~ -- " H*mb« Attdll Bureau ot ClteulaHoiii ·· · For whosover shall call upon the nani* pf^p Lord srmll'be,saved.-- Roiita»'10:13 'i,--,,' - ';-Editor''s Note; The TIMES 'is glad to.openitt . " r: .edltdrlal columns to the members of ttie.Mtnls- tcf lal Alliance, who haye agreed to furnish an } ---' editorial cnch Saturday. Views exprMMd «re · *''-·· those of the author, . . . : : ' , ; , · "^Man's Best Friend-- Christ'r ,., r jii;.;'lt is nornml tliat men phouid 4esi« '^·''friendship. F«w; ])eop!e .will' ever reject : genuine frlcndilncBS, and then ohly when r conditfons /prevail, or the indi- ' '.''Wf have'ficara tile much quoted phrase, ; '-;^"rtian i s:ieBt'friend Is his dog." However, 3t .i i'wish to assert that ''Man's best friend is """Christ,";the Divine Son of God. , (!l ' i : ^Andrew: Carneffle was once a bobbin "."'iboy'in a'teitrJe mill'earning one dollar per ',;''we«k,:but : lfltcr became* a multi-million- Mre.ric wrote 'some: words whlih he in- iitruc,ted )iis heirs to place uiron the grave marker to be plitced at the head of his ,' grave. I ;qiiote those famous words,. "Here '''. neg a mmi who knew how to enlist in his .5-.-. neryide better men tHati himself," Mr. Carnegie not only wrote those words, but, v1l«KlM'.'tol68|nVin'«»ery j aitail. He'had ^trjeVability to win and .influence friends that few have ever attained. Mr. Carriigie actively;, solicited friendships which 'iirould later be of personal value to hhn. » ,',Howfcver; I wish to 'Introduce : you to »·. friend;that you do not necessarily have to ·:··". iwlicit or entice;to be your frl«rid, There 5 has never\becn such an individual In this j world like'Him, and there never shall be.' 1 I speak'of- ChrisV-man's beat friend, We ! read m the Gospel of St. John 15:16 thew words-which He spake of Himself,, "Y« have nofchbaeri.fhe,-but: 1 have chosen cur friends, :Which is a natural ai\d, wist thing. We look" peopleiovef and^see whether they favorably Inipress Us with their physical .appearonce. We are; prone to examine their attitudes in pener,(il and eapeciajl)rv'tpward':our -way of- thlnklitf f""»nd acting. If th?y respond yith friendly irestures.aridL attitudes -over, a period of ! time, then they arc accepted in our little ; -book of frleiids,;l[f"thc,refipDnse. in unkind I toward us, then we: are' tempted to .^iist \ quit rfssociating Wfth that person. Some Y. folk'go n little farther and warn their al(' 'ready accepted friends not to have any- illilhsc to do witji so niid'so, : .. ; ; .Christ did not and never" shall stoon ib Buch law tacticsi Ho sought mankind in frnndral to' be His friend. He: solicits us \ ftrst and draws men's hearts to Him v ____ through :tho medium of the Holy 'Spirit. f" 'Many men have become famous for their } friendliness, but none can cotnpare with | the ·". greatness . of Christ-- man's best | -friend. He loved us when^ve.wcre in the ] deepest depths of sin. -He lovod us when I , .others' thought we were hopeless, and \_, could. never be of ...'any value to society; /""Christ transforms men from sinners into i paints. He 'causes the broken hearted to | rejoice again, nnri gives new courage to thft : discouraged. Rest of nil, Christ proved His · friendship laying down His life on The Old Rugged Cross that wo might have re's demnlion from the death penalty for sin. ~ We have been dcsUned to live in the Mtoratay, MariK 1, '«» ^·^^^^^^·^^^"^"·^y- f midst of'the worst days pf^cdnfuaion and chaotic conditions that this world ,has «v«r wltnesaed. From the surface it would ; appear that th« situation is hopeless and nothing can b« done. However, if,you will allow th{t;.friend':of mine .(Christ) to become .your most trusted frtend,. He .will give you new hope and a,life of happiness beyond your expectations. Remember, you . have not chosen Him, but He has chosen you. Yes, there Is a certain element of choice now on your part, bitt He chose you first/ though none of us are worthy to be chosen. --· ' Have your friends disappointed .you7 Thjs friend Chri»t will never be a disap- "pomtrrient. The conditions for His friendship are simple. First be sorry for your past meanness, which He.calls slna, and ,t,ell Him that you will never'be guilty of wilful disobedience against the law o^God again. Finally, ask Him to forgive-your tfist life, andj give you a new record of life, which He will be,delighted to do. Then when that peculiar something called the "Spirit begins to bear witness with your. Spirit that you have been forgiven, you ·Willbe in full stan^hig with this^.Eternal Friend Christ.. , : "· Remember, friendships must be maintained on mutual ^understanding and. cooperation if they are to be lasting Friendships. . ·'·' · . , J, G. Cordell Pastor. · . Church of the Nazarene THE Merry -Go-Round BT one* Washington-- Secretary of Defense Lovett "did eo'me neat double-talking recently when he promised senators to abolish lie detectors. : What happened was that Sen. Wayne Morce, Oregon Republican, called Lov'ctt on the carpet before the Senate Armed Services Committee. after discovering military investigators were using lie detectors on loyalty suspects.. Morse objected that lie detectors 'arc frowned upon by^ American courts, following which Lovett promised if «top using them. In contrast,' here is the actual order sent out 'by l/6vett: "I desire that nil uso of the polygraph (lie detector) for precmploymcnl and security clearance purposes within the immediate office of the secretary of defense be discontinued." A Defense Department ' spokesman admitted to this 'column that the secretary's "immediate office" Includes only nine civilians and 11 military personnel, in other words, 'the lie detector used on the 20 people in Lovbtt's "immediate ofiicc," but is permissible anywhere else in th« Defense Department. ( Result Is that He. detectors are still in use as mt)ch is ever, 'though Lovett publicly gave the Impression they would be outlawed. Senator now toying with the idea of suggesting that · II? detector be used oh the secretary of de- fenif to make cure he doesn't give evasive ·niweri. ' · - · · " · * * * . . · A' group, of realistic peace crusaders, many of them Iroir Curtain refugees, listened to some plain talk .last week on how w.e r c a n v/ln the cold war against Russia and restore, world peace by using a Weapon Stnlln fenrs more .than ihe atom bcmb-i-the resistance of people he has enslaved behind the Iron Curtain. ' ' ' Sparked by; three; forthright congressmen-O . K . Armstrong-- of ''Missouri, Ropubllcan; 5rook» Hay's Of Arkansns, Democl'al; and Charles Kersteh of Wisconsin, Republican-- the . mating was called the Conference on Psychological Strategy. However, 'it $11 added up to pltpRl'e-tp-pebple diplomacy of thp type being practiced by thousands of American school children fight now in writing n\cssages to Rus- sl«n school children to be broadcast over the Voice of America. All .speakers agreed lint too little was being - dono to gnln the good will of the common people brthind tile Iron Curtain, and that a good first step would be for, the State Department and the Pentagon to quit stalling on the $100,000,000 program approved by Congress last year to provide aid tor Iron Curtain refugees and strengthen underground resistance in satellite countries. The State Department was criticized chiefly tor Its so-called "policy of containment" toward Russia. ' "Communism cannot be appeased," key- lulled GOP Congressman Armstrong. "It cannot he contained. So IOIIR ns this world-widb conspiracy exist 1 ?, it will seek to destroy human liberties. There remains only one conclusion: Communism must bo defeated. It must be destroyed, Its virus must be eradicated." ' In liberating the captive peoples of Communism, Armstrong warned, however, that the United States "must move boldly with Idnas, not guns. Our first task will be to give assurances of hope to these hopeless millions that we intend to work unceasingly for their liberation. Our next and continuing task will be to employ liic best methods of strengthening resistance among ths victims of Soviet enslavement." Edward O'Connor of the Displaced Person.*. Commission also advocated a central psychological strategy agency, with "bold and daring lead- They'll Do It Every Time .--.-- By Jimmy Hado MO H07WIH6 IN COMMOl WITH THE "Macs' WEWESCW rJKSHT CUIB'TD HEAR HER TELL IT-- INTEREST |N THE CUJB ITS JUSTM WWTB Of ^a THEY DO IS · "·wr»n* · Wf S *WWRriVWWT6 Uk CALL UK TOO-... crshlp.'Mo develop: a.'.'hsrd-hlttlng campaign of truth" bthlrid the:Iron Curtain. Note--State Department officials have enthusiastically, cooperated with *"*"* P*°P le .te - pcople project! such as · having the, youth «o| America broadcast over the Voice of-Amtrlca, and such as the rubber friendship balls now being cent by AMVETS to the children of Italy and other countries. However, the over-all policy of the State Department has been to confine . Russiarnot penetrate Russia., '' · . . . '·. it if ik * . . t . . ' COP 'policy makers arc quietly loading Republican senators with ammunition in oTder to / open fire on the military aid program. The GOP theme has been set |n a confidential memo to every Republican senator from the Senate Minority Policy Committee, headed by Senator Taft. ' ;. '· ' ' ' · · ' : · ' "Within four years the Truman administration has directly committed the'United States to the defense of 41 countries/' the GOP memo declares. "With a tot«J .population of 155 million people, the United Slates is bound by treaty, or by military occupation to defend a foreign population of over 680 millions. American armed forces must not only plan for the defense of ihe United States and its territorial possessions, but also tor the* defense of more than 45 per cent of the inhabited area of the world outside of the United States. ' ' . '. . "The United States has also been involved indirectly, through'military missions, military bases or the extension of military aid in the defense o.' nine additional countries with a popu- la,lion of over 170 million," the memo adds. "Military, technicians are scattered 4 throughout the world in 24 countries including five nations not yet included in formal treaty arrangements: Iran, Indonesia, Indo-China, Thailand;and Liberia . . ..Over a .hundred American air bases are scattered throughout the world in' 10 different sovereign nations or their Atonies including two nations not otherwise covered, Saudi Arabia · and Libya.' . . . . . .-"In'total!" sums up the cpnfldenllar memo, "some 50. nations or' 730. million people, almost one-third of the world's total population, look to the United States for their military defense. No nation in the*· history of the world, hot even Britain at the height o fits empire, ever entered ·upon such far-reaching commitments." Commented one pro-Elserrhower senator: "It would appVar that the .GOP policy makers are against stopping the Commuhlitt until they arrive on America's chore*," · , , - . , . : . . , .....-..*.-.* ,*·' .. ; . ..·;.: ·, '' Oregon's bristls-browed Sen. Wsyns Morfe blared back the other day it · suggestion that he should help tighten the locks; on America'» gatea to ban foreign refugee!. ' - . Morse wrote a classic scorcher in answer to t letter from Mrs. Kathryn James of Seattle, Wash., who urged him ;!'Th«immiiration: jaws are entirely too liber«l. No true American wants this country'overrun ' by 'the 'unaiilmilable hordes. It would be tantamount to treason for any senator or representative to vote to liberal- lie the immigration lawi at this time." ;·;.. ' In reply, Senator MorH quoted first from the inscription on the Statue of Liberty.-^'Give me your tired, your poor, your huddled misses yearning to breathe free, the wretched refuse of your teeming shore. Send these, the homeless, tempest-tost to me. I lift piy-lamp beside the golden door." · . , ' To this Morse added: "Unless you are a descendant of the native Americans who lived in this country before the coming of the white man, I assume that your ancestors came here as immigrants, ho doubt with high hope of living a fruitful and useful life. What would have been their reaction if they had been turned back and told, 'you cannot enter; America is for Americans'?" · . - ' . . ' * ·'. .:.· ' .- A new radio "personsllly" was catj|ht treating a beautiful and expensive pUtlnurn-blonde playgirl to a jteik and chsropign'e dinner at "i tony restaurant. "Where did you promote' 1 , thi funds for a clambake like this?" lie was asked "They slipped up on my pay, check this week gave me "the withholding tax instead of roy share!" - . ' · ' · - ' - * . * * ' , Another item for the "father of the bride' department, from Hasbrpuck Heights, N. J.: i delicate young bride : to-be sighed to her mother "Oh dear, there are so many Ihings to do befori th4 wedding, and I don't want to overlook thj most insignificant detail." Don'l you worry you pretty little head," said the mother grimly. "I'l see that he's there." Column New York-Wl-Tlie romance' be- 1 ' we'en ohf of Egypt's leading movie ueens'and Abdullah, her young, is'-"moilipnheir," is forking; ut betlei than Mark Anthony's ourtship of Cleopatra.' .· ."We've been-very happy," said heppard King, who took an Vrabic name and embraced the Mohammedan .faith in order lo marry Samia Gamal. He is the "moilionhelr," which s- a Broadway term for anyone rom the Lone Star state who is ikely .to inherit oil money. The young couple interrupted heir Dallas honeymoon so Samia ould fill a two-week r.ight club ancing engagement here. ' . Exchanging 'fond looks, they "alkid excitedly of their future ogether as they sal al the Aslor bar. Many stared al 'red-haired Jamla, who is pretty as an almond loom. Bui none gave more than a passing glance at Abdullah King, who looks like any other tall, healthy young' Texas Moslem. The couple stayed with Abdulah's grandmother in Dallas but didn't .visit. Houston, where his mother lives. There are no hard :he -family now .about bur marriage," said King.' "But we don't lave-any plan's at present to go to' Houston." ' , Samia said she liked T,exa"s very much but that it hadn't surprised her.. · . ' · ' · · " · · . Samia, who learned her English in Egyptian night club's, has picked' up a slight Texas accer.t... She is bothered by Ihe fad she has been described as a "belly 'di.ncer." "I doan do belly dance," she^ drawled. "The belly dance start with th« Pharoshs aa' Hit desert people, the Bedouins. I do; t h e ·xotic oriental dance--it is Turk* But she said that.back'home along the Kile she was known more as an actress than a dancer, and that she had appeared in 38 Egyptian-made movies, starring in 3? of them. . .. ... "The plots are jus' like in Holly- v/ood--boy meets the girl'. But in Cairo the people always like hap' ping ending. Always couple get married at the «hd." She hopes to resume her .film career here and says she has already luraed down a picture role in Germany. ''I wan' to work seven years more in America," she.said, ."an8 then stay at home and have the children--if I am'not too very old. I am 27 how. "Alid he"--she pointed at her husband--"is! going to write Ihe book about our life. Then we. make the film--if he ever do write the book." ' . . "Shall I give il a happy ending?" -joted King., "Yes, make il Ihe happy end.- ing--then we can sell piclure in Cairo, too." ' ' . - ' - . ' lamia's pet name foi King is "Fellah," which -means ''peasant" accordin ' lo the dictior.ary and "couhlry boy" according to .-King. Samia's description of.America: There'is no sonielhing belter-- She said the thing lhat most impressed her about the United States was Uncie Sam. "I -really like this Oncle Sam because he really do the good business," she said. "Already he h-ve me keep mos' my money lor him. He do all right." Dear Miss Dix: My husband is a achieve -will be only temporary. THE STOBYi Jim Orlk k» 1)1(1 lo tki k»M« «f Ike wuKkr ti»kkiok(t, utuilti ··· »ru- mmm M«ril« (lUtur) CrlTKk l« tk» »o» «f · plaTkfr Cravtk «l«f« Sallr Hf«t !· Httmn4m. Orlk »*· k« ··»·!·. JMk Dna*l, Crx«tk- r*r»tr. ··* kl rill billf U»»l, Mri. E»« Wk»lir. · wnillkr wlivW, AMM Wiirkvr- II WHEN It came time to dress tor " dinner, the monkeyish Manila look me in tow. We got my bags from the convertible and I followed him upstairs to a large airy room overlooking the lawn we'd just vacated. Aside from' the hallway door there . were several others. Two of these concealed closets and one, ajar, showed a bathroom with light-blue tile. Still another led.'l imagined, into connecting room. Manila hadn't been gone two minutes before a light tap sounded on this latter door. It opened and Marelon' Cravath stood there, beckoning me. 1 found myself in a cozy little den, obviously Cravath's private sanctum.' It was pine-paneled anc crowded'with book'shelves. There was a wide fireplace, 'a sofa, anc a couple of deep leather-covered 'easy chairs. ·"· From bookcase tops and tables icups, statuettes and medals other trophies t h r e w bright silvery 'gleams. The walls were hung with I plaques and pictures. I saw Mar ,ston Cravath at .the tiller of a clean-11 n e d swift-looking sloop i pictures of Cravath on a polo pony ·at golf; tennis, skiing. A lillle sil 'vcr figurine mounted .on a dark wood base represented a bowler Over Ihe fireplace was n huge pic '·"e of a former Yale foolba" team, with Cravath in the center of the group holding a ball. lie followed my g9ze and smiled. "We're among my souvenirs, Ortn, Just as well that the room next door happened to be vacant. Makes it easy for us to talk privately whan we want to." The smile faded. "Let's gel lo business. Flrsl off, you did very well oul there. I don't sec how anyone could suspect that you're anything except n young idler Sally mcl in Bermuda." My part called for .a character ; with the appearance of a. wastrel and the brains of a woodchuck. "Well," Cravath said, "as I told you yesterday in your office. Sally and I talked this over. at. made sense for us to find an Investigator who could pass off as a guest here. Conrad Dillon recommended you. When you said you-were familiar wilh Bermuda,. this dodge suggested Itself., -tally was down there last summer." "Didn't Dillon ask why you heeded o private detective?" I inquired. Conrad Dillon was assistant district attorney of New York City, and he and Cravath had a club In common. "I intimated that It was nTrl- ivate matter,coining for the police. (That satisfied hlm. Tl I , "Good," I said. "Now have we · time to review this business?" .' "Plenty of time." He sat In one Heathtr chair, motloned-ihe toward .the other. "These. womtn takt 'hours tp'ditss. 'Well, as 1 told ·700, it began last Tuesday. I wai sunalnl ori th« back Urrsce. .1 was almost a»K*tt wftta'ttie pot % heavy drinker. If we are invited someplace, he' stops, even on the way home from work, to have a few drinks and invariably arrives »t our destination definitely in- .oxicated. We havc t as a consequence, lost just about all our Friends. I work all week, and do my best to keep the home going, but I can't go on like tMs much longer. I love him very* much, and always forgive him, but a few days later he's doing the same thing again... He's a wonderful person when sober, but unbearably. mean when drunk. If I left him and vrent off by myself, I know I'd come back .to him anyway. I was almost asleep whqi the pot eawe erfshlog down . . . one of two Jardinieres th»t stood on the railing of a balcony. and a foot and a half in diameter. ' And ' remember, thing was . packed with dirt. My giiess is that I just missed, having my skull cracked like an eggshell." · "Who has the room off the balcony?" i "Nobody," he said promptly. 'It's the least attractive we've got and. we never offer it to guests, unless t there's a houseful. And since the room Isn't used . much, the balcony isn't either." "So somebody could easily have tipped one off?" ·'Absolutely, pf course, though, such a thing didn't cn.ter my head at first. I merely, concluded that the' thing had toppled off by itself somehow. But the more I thought of it, the less sense that niade. Those pots are heavy. And some pretty high wl»ds we've hid didn't budge them." "You were sunning how?" 1 asked. "In a deck chair? Lying on ihe ground?" "Flat on my back on a beach- roll. .The pot landed about a foot from my head. Scared the heart out of me and"-- his strong Jaw Jutted-"-"! don't scare very often." cleaned up the mess yourself?" Since, you have a good job, and .re supporting yourself now any* '.·ay, 1 certainly think your wisest ourse would be to leave before he strain of living with a heavy drinker takes its toll of your lealth. Perhaps 11 you left it would jring him to his senses and effect a reform. However, since you have ilready decided such a solution is n-.possible, I can only recommend jraver and a determination to make the best, of what life offeri 'Ou. '.' Answer: Since you have answered your own problem, there isn't much I can add. If you did- leave your husband, come back to you him say, in you'd short cab* vmMM'dewa.' It'Mfner*- Aiumi 14'tt;'*** «i;two J«d neres 1 Sat Me* en th»riUl«i « · Ml. aftt*. ' · , .- · · t pRAVATH | f l m a c « d , mouth /^ tight "Badly thnt tott klih 'Yes. The j a r d i n i e r e .was smithed into a thousand pieces. 1' threw the whole works, geraniums, big.bunks of dirt 'and til, Into some shrubbery." ' ' · · '· T LIT a clgaret. "I Uiink you were ·*· wise to keep quiet." ., Cravath looked grim. "That's my own hunch. Well then, On Thursday n,lght, I:.wont to Jamestown- to sec a friend of mine. Drove "over alont In the station wagon." , He had given me n sketchy account of Thursday night's episode in my office, but now I asked him to repent It . He did so, explaining that the Wlndovcr garage was in n kind of hollow at some .distance from the house. It was a four-car garage with no living quarters above It His chauffeur, a married man, had a cottage elsewhere on the premises. . ' A c«m«nt, runway, led down. Hfct M described as a rather sharp incline.* the, jinn Itself Cravath had ritumed shortly at Mr midnight and rtachtd ths Uf el this lMllnTp«f«i7hTnMlet4 that Ib* door W the station wagon's berth was cloned. In (act, so w«n Ih* thttt other doan. He'd stopped short and jerked on the emergency brake. Then he'd climbed out of the car, thinking that someone around the place-had been, careless and unobservant . to shut . the door when a glance inside would have) disclosed that the station wagon | was out ' ' . . . ' . . ' ! .So he had walked down the in-: cline .and started fumbling with' the door. And something--he was not clear as to precisely what--caused him to go suddenly rigid. In my view, MSrhey Cravath owed his lift to the fact that he had been a great athlete and still had, doubtless, an athlete's lightning reactions. In any-case, he'd just managed to hurl himself out of the path of hundreds of pounds of metal, wobd, plastic,. rubber and whatever else goes Into : a big heavy station wagon. The station wagon had come roaring' down the incline like the car of Juggernaut, smashed halfway through the garage door, torn off one fender completely, crumpled the other like paper and generally wrecked its whole front end. And Marney Cray^th believed,; implicitly, that the plan had been; for him to be found a mangled,; bloody and dead pulp somewhere' under the wreckage. .Which was* the reason why I,~James Ruisellj Orth, was a kind of spurious gutltl time; by following this merry-go- round system, you know perfectly will there'll be no change in your life. It Is Heartbreaking v The problem of an alcoholic husband is one that is heartbreaking in its hopelessness. Of course, the raie cases in which the man wants to overcome his weakness can be cured through the proper agencies. But when a mr.i is perfectly content with his besotted life there is nothing the little woman can do but leave him, or stay and put up with it. There are many artifices to which you could resort for temporary relief , but they will succeed for only a short time. You could, for ex- mple, have his place ot' business end his salary checks lo you in- tead of handing him the money. Vith less cash in his jeans he'll lave Jess lo spend on liquor. This s, however, at best only a slop- ;,ap as sooner or laler he'll fine ome other source of revenue. Ap- teals lo his better nature are likewise fulile, for any success they at Windovet. WELL, it could have happened. ·" Til? ent|re household knew Cravath had gone alone. H* had not. returned until, ostensibly, everybody had retired. Simple epough for someone to sneak out, close the garage door and lurk In ihe shadows. Almost as simple, too, to glide to the car as Cravath walked down the incline, reach in. release the brake. That might have been enough, But it hot, with the car In the precarious position Ke described, a heave on the rear bumper would have done It. Anyone, man or woman, had strength enough for that ' "How did you explain the wrecked car the next day?" He looked at me nhjrply. "I d|dn'L I decided to l«t whoever ._...._ t..«..j mADkey busiatai for lUmsill. I did' routo out wnuimioa, th* chauffeur. I told him that I'd forgotten tp put Uw beaks oq tad a*k«d his* t* tap his tnWth shut, htcauM I dldnt want anyone to koow what a c*r«l*sa fool «***--" -· (Ts Dear Miss ,Dix: I have been married seven. years and my.huV »and is everything hi should be, but several times he. has corns home with lipstick oh. his : clotting. He always has an explanation iut they. are hard to believe. I can't bear to think that he is unfaithful. He is so me and our children and seems lo love us all very much. I am becoming a nervous wreck Irying to believe n him. Am I just the suspicious :ype or have I reason to be alarmed? Answer: If your Linda V. husband is everything you say he is, you are allowing these incidents lo hare more importance lhan they deserve. There are any number of ways in which a man may innocently Set lipstick on his cloihing. Turn to. trusting instead of doubting until you have more definite proof. ..... Marijuana Seized Jersey City, N. jT- were arrested last night by U. S, Customs agents · who uncovered an estimated $50,000 worth of marijuana aboard the S. S. Jones of the United States Lines. Honorary Mayor Mmes , f Malvern, Ark. - (if) - Hamilton Moses, president of Arkansas poy er arid Light Company, was made honorary mayor of Malvern last night:, . Vegetable Garden Previous Puizlft HORIZONTAL 1 Vegetable 7 Another vegetable 13 Interstice 14 Handled 15 Tilted 16 Bikers 17 Auricle 18 Heron 20 East (Fr.) i2I Shitted 123 Parasitic bug 3 Term of endearment 4 Charged atom 5 Shirt part 6 Barrier 7 Diminishing 8 Joins 9 Royal Society of Edinburgh (ab.) ; 10 Appellation 11 Followers 12 Confined rounT' 31 Direction 32 Low haunt 33 Vegetables sun and rain to grow 34 Bewildered 35 Unit of energy 138 Sea eagle !3f Some vegetables have -- « Protective I covering 40 Sea nymph 42 No title pile , (ab.) v 45 OMental civet 4«Hootfinlal 4t Expunged SI Parched 53 Sally 54 Baseball official 95 Emphaili MHIfh regard VERTICAL 1 Chert nttto 25 Employer 26 Discolor 28 Road edge 43 Horse's fait 29 CottAn fabric 44 Young ulmofi 30 German river 46 Iroquoian 32 Traduces Indian 38 Genus o f , 47 Father (Fr.) marine worms 48 The same 39 Revokes 90 Female saint' 41Egreii (ab.) i 42 Promontory 5J Qualified Uttf n

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