Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on March 14, 1952 · Page 4
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March 14, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Friday, March 14, 1952
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It ARKANSAS tlMIS, Friday, March 14, 1952 ArkanagB diutra f«f«»lt»lll«, pally btm««il) ily ·xeepl8ui)d»Ybr iLU D£MOCBAT ,«iBuiHma : cowPAi»v t*fU Fiflbrtt^j _ Found*! Junt 14, IIH It the pott office at Fsycttcvllle, , «i Stcond-ClMS Mali Matter. _ _ _ _ _ *- MEMBCfl Or THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The AwocUted Pre»s Is exclusively entitled to " the VIM for republication of all newt dupalchej crcdlied to it or not othcrwlic credited in tbli paper and also the local news published herein. **"·· Ail rights of rcpubllcatlon of ipcclal dli- .patches'herein are «lto reserved. ~ ~ ~ SUBSCBHTION KATES ; Mall ' r«t* Jn VWiiniton, 'Bcnton. kadlioR eoun- .-'. tut.:.Ark.- «nil Ad»lr county. Okta. . Thi«f tnonthi'T.i-.--.--...--,----- -- "gj jj .'· OB* year-''.b«.'-»"-».---;--- .-...---»----·=*··--M.to ', Mall In 'ccunUei other than «bov«: . : On* nK/nO" ";-i.---,----"----"--·--_..«_TM.»-.Il-W '". Thre» roonlhi: -----..--~__.__..--..._..--------jz w* Si* monttu ; ,«...»« -- JJif' . . one. tu »'--'--·TM-;-'a"ij«"ln"advVnci" · HCTbM Audit Buttau ol Circulation! The I-ord i« iiii?h unto «H Ihem that '·'· call ujxm him, to aJl that call upon him in ' truth.--Psalms 145:18 ·wa i; Wironj^ToBe *r : !:' :Np)fdy. iti Ufo Schuster family::could ,.-; 1 ,i-- : - liavc'Vealizea it at *,he-ttiile.': Bjif it was aii -i--,-ii unhappy .day when domeque 'tacked up a- '·?··-· "Wanted" jtofiler 'a! Willie Suttoti,' the n»- ' tioh's moat liotbriplis bkiilf.robbcr, iii .the ' : ' elder Scliuster's BroqWyrJBtaHofsliop. : : s " : His Bon : Arftp!tlf'2'ii mlltlimannercdi'be- ;-'.,;-!, sr»';tacl«4 veteran of C*ast Guardnervice ·^i,'«*WN)rli\Wsirllfty '/!'""-· Actfir's".face well lii : miii^.7: sr v:: : -" Vv · ·\'...- 1 ' 1 ·'.;'Riding in the subway.' nf Brbdklyn\a '"'^"..fcw weeks ago, young Schuster saw a man '/V who appeared viijtiiply familiar; Buddenly «*·" I hig'memory'clicked and.liq-realized it.'$4.8 : ton:-' Siitton. Ho trailed "the robber from, the ·~"' nubwa'y until he snotied a police car. He'.. ··".h'il v -told."thc'off-iccrn li.iR.nlory. and eventually 7 ; *"i'thcy picked, up Su'Uon and-arrested liim.' ticg'of Ijfe.canie \Vhcn the police vernibn of '·;",' Suiton's .capturo m'adn -.-ho , liieuilon'.- o f . '\ a £.Arhq)d : ScluiKtcr,'-ffh'iriB Instead fu'll..cr.e'dil ' f r to.the arresting officere, Schuster had to 1 'M hire a lawyer and slir Up a fusa before thc '..-· police, tivpdays later, finally iicknowledKed ^-.-r,--·:,- that the young man had supplied a "won- derfultlp.": I Schuster. shortly -faded from public ' '" notice, blit he WBB not forgotten in certain special quarters, After Siittun's: arrest, i, two of. his .underw6rld friends \vere alwi ». seized. Quite evidently, all this wns more |J tfiin;«ome ni.aii.-or nien could bear, Not ?-:miny*:.Ti)g)itR aifo, -while he was ^valklng f alpn«ibfjiit« block from his home, Schup^ tc't was shot and killed. Bullets were fired ;». inw.iWss (|tqhiach, : ;the back of his he«dj-»hd . i ; phillfe'lh a;fffc^iFSnlerfftniiTiityr FFbiffwe 5, forces-of law* and.;order, Schuster g o t , ·g 1 nothlii^-for his display of publlc-Hpirited ..? conduct. But from the gangland hollared ! to challenge, the younjt man «6t' the re: ward (hut ruff lima know, so well how to ; : dea.l out. · Some .weeks apo ciljzcns of the New i... York area were in a.highly indittnarit state over the accidental deaths of'people i n - nefghborinjr' Elizabeth, N. J. Following a ..! series of nin crashes, they were ready to ·-. paralyze thc nalion's fircalest nlr center "to prevent more such "piilrngcs" from oc- enrrlng near major, city airports,..One is comp.elle'd to hope t'hat: similar public indignation, and .what is.'more ef- "fwtive, liblice 'actroni .will'follow upon this · outrago.of'a different Sort, the (Icliberalc murder of an innocent yountr man in ; : hrtitnl retaliation for being a cood citixoii. If wrongs liko this cannot swiftly be righted,^then lifa--'in "Amorivn's .preatest 'community-may, one day .hecoine too callous (o be endured by decent citizens. . - - . ' . Bruce Biossat Arbitrary powbr is most easily estab- ished on the ruins of liberty abused to .-"Tentiousncss.--Geonte Washington. _ Human affection is nut poured forth .'ainly, even though it meet no return. ·l.pvq enriches thc nature, enlarging, purifying, arid elevating; it.--Mary Baker Eddy THE WASHINGTON. .; Mvriy-GRoimd ·r DREW PEAMOM ..Washington -- ' A significant, unpubllclzcd meeting. of motor moguls with government mobilization ofliclnls took place the other day at which the oulo Industry wan allocated more steel than It really needed. ' ,. .. ·'. . What happened at that meeting fridlcat^i *· (light dcflnlinnary trend in bujlness; also flwt gtecl has suddenly ioositncd up; nnd th«l the dc- fenfo program, suppoied td use lip tctl, has' nlowed down. · ··' . * . : . . On'Ucccmbcr 21) a dmllar meeting took place at which motor moguls talked tough,- mpaned over Detroit unemployment, brought In : Sen" Hlair Moody and Gov. "Soapy" Williams to. help them got more steel. "Gasoline Charley" Wilson, hcJid of General Molorn, was even caustic. with his old 'friend, "Electric Charley" Wilson, formerly of General Electric, .who now heads ,de- fcnic moblllr.stion, ind- scoffed at the Idea of giving the motor Induolryonly 830,OOU tons of steel. for thc second quarter of 1952. At thc recent meeting of motor moguls, however, it was. a different story, This time auto manufacturers Were Yfulct «nd cooperative, weren't too anxious to have the government drastically Increase their steel quotas. . Deductions from the meeting' were twofold: 1. Thai there \vas now ample steel on hand. 2. That motor moguls were not sure they pould sell too many more cars. It appeared that they had reached the leveling off pulnl, · . · . : * * - * These, deductions came from ciuestions asked by Courtney Johimon, director ""of the National Production; Authority motor vehicle division. When .he asked whether the industry would. 'use up 'IU -quotas . on itc^l and, .other materials already given it for'the first quarter of 1852, Li. L. Colbert, president of Chrysler, answered a confident, "yea," . - ' . . ; v ' . ' . . · ' - : - - :.' · .i But.' Jrvlni Duff; vice president .of Ford, was not so confident; ., : . ' '· - - . - , , ". . . . . . "Latt'dellverlcB on. equipment may slow -us up,"-he said: "We may hot use - all' of our ' ' ' ' " ' ' ' ' ' . . . · . . , . . . · - · . . · . · - , .. H. ; H,: Curtice.- oiGenefal Motors r'cpiied that -.. hl« .HrmVvj'oUld use, 'up · »11 its ina.terlals for the III »t quarter,, as did S. G. Bait's .of . Hudson. But George' Ronmcy..' of Nash, Lcroy '. Spencer of Packard mx! Harold' Vnnce, ''president of Studc- 'bakcr, Indicated .tint they probably would npt .''use up all the material already allotted them by t h e ·government. " · · · · · ' · ' . ...;·' -. : : . · · " * '-*: *.''. '' . . . ·'·; ..-,: Finally,.' NPA's- Johnson asked whether the auto Industry had any jprbblems getting sufficient steel, aluminum and copper. Though" copper still was tight, all auto executives replied .-that they had ample supplies of steel and 'aluminum. .- . : ."The mills arc now trying to sell us steel," commented Duffy of Ford. "We 'may even have to shut down sonic of our own mills. 1 ' (Ford operates steel mills to supply Us needs for car manufacture,) ' · · . · ' · ..' - ' . ." ' . "Steel Is, so iibunriahl, it may result in some .«lccl-mlll shutdowns," replied Colbert of Chrysler, "r can't understand the. copper shortage," he added, "I believe thii 'shortage is due to mal- distribution." Baits of Hudson said his companywas okay on all materials except copper, and suggested that a little copper. bo taken out of thc stockpile for the lima being. · ' . . , .·Net conclusion unified from the meeting was Hint the ' automobile- Industry, though .-howling for steel and aluminum' two months ago, now had more than they .needed and could produce . more cars than they could sell. ' ' -.· ' In other words, the raw materials of the 7ia- ·Jttjjin, except in « few. -cases, such as copper, arc ,-f»r abend of the. slow-moving procurement offi- .Wrs In the Army, Navy nnd Air Force. To paraphrase one government official: "We now have 'plenty of butter but not many guns." Note-- As a result of the meeting, thc automobile. Industry wns allocated 1,050,000 -tons ot iilcel for the second quarter, as against 930,000 for the first quarter. ' * * *. . . , Senators O'Conor of Maryland and Wiley of Wisconsin have Joined. the demand that Dr. Weil, Hungarian minister who supervised the driig- . glng of CardliiBl Mindszcnly, be sent back' to Hungary . . . For two weeks Senator McCarthy tried to hire a new- stenographer. Four girls backed out when they learned who their boss was going to be . . . Congratulations to Sgt. Wil- llHin Barnes. of Clarkselale, Miss., Just back from Korea, "(or spending his first leave at home collecting clothing for Korea's ragged children . . . Treasury agents lire preparing for a 'sweeping, nation-wide cr'nckriown on liquor dealers who have been evading the new whisky tax. About 10,000 cases of whisky will bo seized in raids on dealers who have falsified Inventories to escape taxation . . . The grand m u f t i of Jerusalem, was barred from Egypt because he appears to be in the pny of Soviet Russia just as he -once took 'money from Hitler. The grand m u f t i has organized a Communist Mohammedan -university in Warsaw, Poland, in order (o spread Communism In the Mohsmmrdan world. * * * Though Senator Ttift Issued a public denial in New Hampshire that he had attacked General Elsenhower, there -is hn question but that he bus bean knifing Ike's work among' Republican senn- tOl'K. The. Sonata Republican Policy Committee which Taft. heads, recently sent a confidential memo to all Republican senators attacking They'll Do It Every Time «*,, By Jimmy Hatlo Maybe It's a Good Time to Offer Up a Prayer ; Eisenhower's North Atlantic Organization. "A North Atlantic organization has been set up with General Eisenhower as its head, but all reports indicate that mcmbcir nations for the most part arc dragging their feel, especially where funds arc concerned," the memo noted. "Western European nations (excluding Britain) arc contributing less than 10 per cent of the total military expenditures o f ' t h e North Atlantic pact nations. "To date, appropriations by Concrcss to the Truman administration to shore up the defenses of our allies'total about $11 billion. How much of the $7.0 billion Mr. Truman wants for 1053 for mutual security will go for military aid, is a secret at the moment," continues the confidential memo. "On the other hand, the French defense mln- Islcr has Just- Indicated thaf Franca contemplates only 10 divisions for the European Army, of which none is presently completed and half of them are only f0 per cent recruited," the memo adds. "No batlleworthy German divisions arc In sight. The British have announced that their four divisions on the continent will not be n part of the European Army but that they will cooperate. The United States has' about the equivalent of six divisions in Europe." Of course, Taft knows t h a t if the NATO Arniv Is discredited, Eisenhower will come home a failure. Note--Taft forces arc secretly delighted over the French refusal to collect taxes for their ' share of Europe's defenses.. They consider this a body blow to Eisenhower's leadership that will have political repercussions at home. Thirty Years ABO Today (Faycttcvllle Daily Democrat, March 14, 1922) · It is a violation of the city traffic ordinance to run any motor truck with chains over any paved streets, according to the police judge, who also stated today'that in future the ordinance '.vill be strictly enforced as considerable damage has resulted to the paved streets by its viola' tion. Local amateur radio (wireless) operators listened in on a sermon delivered Sunday evening by William Jennings Bryan, which was given at thc Presbyterian Church at East Pittsburgh, Pa. The entire services were sent by radio telephone through thc station of the West- inghomc Electric and Manufacturing Company at East Pittsburgh. Twenty Years ACT Today. (Fayettcvlllo Dally Democrat, March 14, 1932) Thc Senate today passed Senator Hattie W. Caraway's bill authorizing an appropriation of $3,200 for construction of a road to the Confederate cemetery here. The bill was sent to thc House. Temperatures nf last week have been, lowest at the Bentonville bureau since January of 1930, · when below' zero records Were made. Temperatures of 7 decrees above registered here by thc local U. S. Weather Bureau on · Wednesday morning and 10 degrees on Thursday were hot the lowest records for March however, as 4 decrees was rnnurted on March 7, 1920 and on March 19, 1923. Ten Years ARC Today (Northwest Arkansas Times, March 14, 1942) A two-day slate-wide nutrition conference will convene here Monday at the University college of agriculture to review the progress of the state and national nutrition programs, and to study recent developments in the field of nutritional research. The St. Louis Symphony orchestra with its full quota of 87 players, conducted by Vladimir Golschmann will return to Fnyetteville for n concert March 19. Considered one ot thc finrst symphony orchestras In thc United States, the orchestra was founded 62 years ago. H is the second oldest in this country. OH.UO-MO sretcMES . THIS TIMC-JUST^ FBV REMXRKS 9V AW.86COME IE SMOULP (WE NOM BETTER; ^^W^-^TJOO'i^ . L4ST YEAR T)«/ BELIEVED 'EM ' THE/ SHIP, NO SPEECHES XT THC ··v4NP hfcW KAvlNS HMRD FROM OUR HE4P ·THINK IT'S OMLV FITTlMS WE MS. A WORD Of? TWO FRM LIZZX a.oTTE(?,aj!? BELOVEP BOOKKEEPER_-_ ^ "V S-1*RE 1VB AKE. AT THE -4iUEser owce. IT'S 11:30 rfND THERE XRESTIU. TUP. yrnnvt ji m onu, drive- live, lioitnft HI · plnybnj frlrnd · f SHU? Urarnth, U iitltntptltiK In ·tilve thr mHrrirr nl Anea Wnr- biirton, pnrlnrr ot SBllr'i onclr, Mnrnry Crnrntli. As he ilroIlM ntnnic IVarork ruth hi* TrnlnrtB Inli) M iiniiiU Mild flnili 'Ct-HTnlli r m h r n r l n K - H r r IVhrclrr. n wldni* tint! n Hlrnt. Thru he !· attnre Ihnl MOmfoiir otni. nUo l» irnlrh- Inc, ·hlcldrd hr ifce Irm Mnd nUt, · · · · XI11 JT could have been that a second tragedy had only .barely been averted H few short moments ago. Perhaps the unknown had suddenly become-aware of my own presence. Perhaps, too, without palling myself on the back vnduly, my coming had prevented him from striking In the mist and dark. Prcsenlly- Eve's voice sounded, low, clear and unwontedly animated, "Darling, we simply musl go back." Thc rest of It was lost to me, because 1 ducked behind a convenient bush. But they appeared a moment l a t e r , two Indistinct shapes moving slowly and reluctantly oul from under Ihe trees. I trailed them at n safe distance. They parted a hundred yards from thc house. Eve ghosted away Into Ihc dnrkncss. Eve, though very al- trnctlve, wasn't my pigeon. I Itt her go nnd kept Cravnth In .tight until he had gone around to thc front and into the house by the main door. I slcod there n moment trying to decide whal lo do. A plane flew In from over Ihe Sound, dangerously low, I n t e r r u p t i n g my thoughts. I then ninde n Inudahlc gesture toward self-discipline. The mist hud dcflnlloly turned tc rain and I would have liked to call ort. this Tiiuilion of the premises, 1 didn't Immediately, for 1 thought It just p o s s i b l e that by hanging ·round outside 1-nilc.ht g«t the Identity ot thnt (otirth party. Now that Eve nnd Critvolh nnd gone, It tecmtd likely th»t he or she mlxM also b* rcxly to tllp b*ck into Ul« house. I wanted to find out who he was. So I haunted the lawn lor another 20 minutes. For this dismal chore 1 got nothing, except a consistent wetting. No one tried, sur- repliliously or otherwise, to get in by any of the entrances I could see. But I couldn't cover .all sides of the place at once. When from within I finally heard the sonorous boom of Manila's gong, I gave it up 'as a bad job, * · * CALLY CRAVATH, still in the glen plaid of the* afternoon, was crossing the lower hallway when I arrived, dripping. "So you're another one," she said. 1 stared at her, not getting it. "Another rat who seems to have decided that thc ship Isn't going to sink just yet. And come back on board." I shook my head. "I guess Tm just dumb." - "That doesn't make you unique tonight. So wns everybody else. Except mo. Where, my pet. might you, for one, have been?" I told her about my desire for a walk In the mist, but nothing else. ·"Well, woll," she s o l d . "We scorn.to have become a hotbed ot hikers and fresh air fiends here. And what n lovely night all of you picked for your"rambles." "All?'! 1 felt my. brows go up. "So far as I can sec. I came down at the usual lime for drinks find found precisely nobody -- except Manila." "Where were thc others?" I Inquired. "Thnt, my-doar, Is whnt I'm asking you. Apparently they wore outside. Every last one of them. Then, a tiltlo w h i l e ago. they started pounding in. Single file and * fow minutes npnrt. through every door In the place." Did you see them when thoy cnmc In?" ·Jit had occurred to me thnt, po«- JUy, one nf Ihe returning parties night have looked * litlU . . . Wfll, agUnted ' "Do you think I rushed from portal to portal like a one-woman welcoming committee? 1 did nt. I just lislened to slamming doors and feet tramping on the stairs. Then Manila beat his tom-tom and I was just starting up to dress when you cams." She grinned. ·'Running far out of the money." I was down again in around a quarter of an hour, reasonably well-groomed. At that, though I'd been, supposedly, the lest to come in, I was among the first .to fore-, galher in the living room. Only Cravath and Dave Sladen were ahead of me. As I entered Manila also appeared, like a light-tan ghost, on the threshold of the room. Palpably something had upset the little man. He teetered in the doorway, trying to catch Cravath's eye with gestures. Crava* finally noticed him. "Well, come in, come In," he said. "What's the matter now?" Strangely, Manila didn't obey. And the movements of his hands beckoned Cravath, definitely. "I thought I was his boss. Seems I'm wrong." Cravath got out of his chair. · t · I SAW Manila's h a n d s , a little frenzied now, urging him into the hall. Then came C r a v a t h's voice, raised involuntarily and carrying a distinct note of shock. Cravath -reappeared. His normally-florid face was the color of cigarette ash. He gave me a quick look and jerked his head slightly, I sprang out of my chair. But 1 had no more than joined Cravnth nnd Manila In thc hall before we got whnt, I soon discovered, was an- unfortunate break. Jack Dumonl came running down Ihe slalra, lightly, swiftly, for such n solidly-built man, "Oh, Marncy," he began, "have you seen , . ." He slopped short, alert brown eyes sweeping Cravath's unwont- cdly-ashen face,Cravath stepped over, Inid a hand on his arm. "Jack," he snid qiilctly, "there seems to be tomi trouble. I don't know exactly whnt. B u t . . . you'd better come along." T* Column Bj HAL BOTiR New york-(yP)-Every once In a while ' something comes out Hollywood that looks and acts natural. This is the case with Aldo Ray · He is a 25-year-old former Navy "frogman." Thc film people aren' quite sure, whether in Aldo they have another Oary Cooper or jusi another brier-twinkling male starlet. . , . Ray Isn't too worried either way. He likes acting and the prospect of a life spent in fretting about thc income, tax in thc higher brackets. On the other hand, it wouldn't destroy his belief in himself if he had to return to his old job as constable in his home town -Crockett, Calif. ' "1 enjoyed being a constable and have a lot of friends there, he said. "Jt won't break iny heart to go back to the people I know." liay is a blond'six-foot, 185- pound, easy-going guy with a relaxed manner that films well and gravel-husky voice- that people remember. · · '.' * * .He looks like the football player he used to be and he sot into the movie business by accident'. One of his five brothers saw a newspaper ad calling for foot- jail players to play in "Saturday's Hero." Aldo b o r r o w e d his brother's car, drove to Hollywood mcl got the job. ' "Well, he's no actor," the executives agreed alter seeing Ihe-plc- ure. Then they gave, him a couple "of bit roles jn two other pictures and weren't so sure. Ray acted so natural he confused llicrn. they gambled on him by assigning him in a co-starring role with Judy Holliday in ''The Marrying Kind," and gave him the lead spot in the forthcoming "From Here to Eternity." He is now about the hottest prospect in the industry but his career still awaits the verdict of fandom. His bosses sent him here to go through the hoopla customary-in building u p ' a new film figure-interviews, personal appearances, endorsements of dog foods .and so forth. Through'it all lib has kept his .balance extremely well an* hasn't had to call for a larger hat size. · · ' "But they've kepi me'so busy 1 catch myself shaking my. owi hand in revolving doors," he remarked, grinning. · » .« One afternoon he sneaked a little time out from his pre-arranged schedule to do something he himself wanted. He dropped into a bookstore and. bought a copy of Elizabeth Browning's "Sonnet* from the Portuguese," t volume of love poetry. · "I've always wanted to read it," ic said. "I never got to finish col- ege, but f 'don't see .why that should keep me from going on .earning." Ray is a normal, healthy- minded guy and dislikes studio publicity . tub-thumping about his wartime service. An expert swimmer, he was one of the Navy frog' nen assigned to clear the beaches at Okinawa of underwater obstacles before the infantry landed. When a press agent brought this up, Aldo laughed and said: "Yes', it'was real rugged--there vasn't a shot fired while I was n thc water. The Japs bad already ' Hilled back from that beach." His biggest victory in Hollywood vas his flat refusal to change his ame, "They, wanted to call me John Jarrison," he said. "What would ny friends think of that? I ·ouldn't stand it." . Thc net result is that he is now known as.Aldo Ray on the screen -and all his old friends call him )y a new nickname--''Harrison." Dear Mist; Dix: I am a girl of 20, working in a business office. Last summer I met a wonderful young man, and wont out with him three times during my vacation. About two weeks later he called and invited me tu a football game. In another two weeks he again asked me to a game.. Now he is away at college, and 1 haven't heard from him in several weeks. I know he's busy but I should think he could spare a few minutes for an occasional phone call. How can I get him Lo keep in touch with me? * - Frieda Ansvser: College boys who take Lheir work seriously have little Lime for social life; even the small amount ot time taken out for a short telephone call can ill be spared from a gruelling program of math, science, T - a f i n and Greek. As a working girl you, of course, iiave much more leisure and more time for recreation. Suppose you just go out on such other dates as come along, and wail for your college man to have' another vacation. I'm sure you'll find his interest iii you unabated. In the meantime) just to keep yourself in his thoughts, a 'greeting card might be sent or you could mail him a short, friendly feller erxclos- ing a joke or cartoon that might amuse him. Just don't try lo intrude too far into his scholastic life. Dear Miss Dix: For the past year I have beeivgoing vith ;i boy who is 20. lie is very considerate in all ways but one. He has never taken me to meet his family. He has met my people and comes over to our house quite a bit. Do you think I should ask him to take me lo meet his folks, or forget about it? Caroline Answer: Forget about it! It is not your place to suRf;est mectint; the family; · lie should have thought of it long ego. The obvious reason for his neglect is that he is ashamed of his folks--or possibly he feels that you won'i measure up lo their standards. The former is probably true. Perhaps his home is not impressive enough, so he thinks, for you, or Lhe furniture not grand enough. Of course he shouldn't have an in- rorjorily complex about his surroundings, but most young people do. You could express curiosity about his family and mention that you'd .love to know them, but further than that you can't press the subject. * ^ ^ mnplace a problcrr. as vveight control, a physician should always be consulted. Influenza-Like Disease Outbreak Widespread 'Washington -(/P)- The P u b l i c H e a l t.b -Service reported today outbreaks of influenza'-like disease in .various sections since .nid:January have so far apparently not caused any increase in deaths. The ngciK-y said influenza had been identified in outbreaks of respiratory diseases in Oregon, California, Texas,. Arkansas, .Nebraska, Missouri, Illinois, Indiana, Michigan, Pennsylvania, M.try- Innd, Virginia, and the District of Columbia. Names in the Nev/s 1 Piano-playlnc President 7 Russian leader 13 Revoke 14 Of thc EM 15 Lives 16 Russian edict: 17 Fruit 18 Quote 20 Make lace 21 French summe* 22 Poses 23 Female child 24 Chance] seats 26 Italian post" 27 Lair 28 Flour mixtures 29 Thoroughfare 32 Cape in Massachusetts 33 Handle 34 Police record book 38 Is 111 39 Time measure 40 Chemical suffix 41 Health rojorl 42 Model 43 I; compelled 44 Stupefied 43 Mohammedan hostelry 43 Girl's name « Early Tertiary period 5!) City In India 51 Tn'vnHcd VFJTICAL ilExchanfti ;! Refund ill Nations 4 Ancient Asian . outh African statesman ,, , . stellation 11 Bury 12 Snuggles 19 Possessive pronoun 22 Frozen rain 23 Emaciated 25 Notions 2li Giver statesman 29 Presidential candidate 30 Seaport of newest nation in the world 31 Narrator 34 Assyrian Rod 35 Journeyed 36 Hebrew ascetic 37 Soaked 39 Swiss warble 42 Tableland » 43 Wise men 45 Tiny 47 Extinct bird ,

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