Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on March 15, 1952 · Page 4
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 15, 1952
Page 4
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^--WMINWttl i IS, Arkanaaa jitmea (tawrlr r Ula Dea . . PUBLtSHIMC COMPANY . ,,, , lUfcwU faltililil. PtMMfai ·' r ·___ , roundtd June Hi HI* : - ~ \ " ·' 'Iniered it -the oust office .nt ' Fayettovllle, " - ' i . · · tun E. Onfht'rt -Viet Pr«.-G«n«ril Mantgtr ,,-' ' ; . · ; . T»d H. Wyll«. Edilor MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED FREU: ^The'Assoclatcd Press Is exclusively cnUllcd lo the use tor rtpublkallon at all nowi dispatches · credited to it or not otherwise credited In thli oap«r and also tho. local newt published herein. ' All rights ol repqbllcallon of special dl«- 'piitcheii nercln .nre also reserved. SUBSCRIPTION HATICI Hi WWK ... . , ....... ·-. f» .{by c«rrl»r tlAil r«t*i In Waihiugton. Bcnlon, k*afliK)n · coun- ll»v Ar. and Adtlr county, okl». ' n» . ntoo . U«lT In ccuniiii"otVtr"tinn'«bo»t:" ."' on* .m ; nU" , -- Tnrw months .. -Ow r«r · --.. : - ' All mail n»y«hle In urtvunct JJg · . . : . . "Mtmbtr Audit Bureau ol Circulations "i 1 . 11 . '. ' . -- ' - : -- "~ ~-- ~~* \ ' Editor's 'Mole: 1 The TIMES Is xlail to open ib editorial columns lo Ihe memoirs of the Ministerial Alliance, who Jwvc iierccd to furnish nn editorial each Saturday. Views expressed arc those of the author. . Sunday Closing t" Sunday, (ill Ihe' "grocery fliorcs in c'wcra closed for the first lime . a r s . It fa annUier evidence that FaycUcvillc is continually. improving:' ami becoming n more i i u d ' i n n r c -wholesome , place t 0 ]jvc, and. rear.; a family;,. A 'word of iippredntioii is due two .groups-- firnt, t« tnc-ownei'.') and managers of those jiiurds cl(isiri(? . InBt'SuridHy for the' first time -iimlAvho, have .shown nuch interest: and gpiril' of ; cooperation as to be willing to close when Hr«t ·approached without ·hy pressure. Second, mirl due an even greater vote of appreciation, liru the larjro- jl'firnbor' wno.hiivfl: never openc'd their Boors pri the Sabbath regardless of corrtpe- iition.. · · - ; . · . , ' · · -.:" . . ·· . 5. The citizen who might bo- Inclined to f'omplajn to hlft gHpccr for. closing .on. Sun-Hay because of, sonic jjjjffht inconvenience |o hirn, should nit down and examine bis own" Heart an9 life! he iiol only has lost hfs regard for the Sabbath but he needs a lesson, iii consideration for others and in, pdotl .clltecnsrlip. Your congratulations ·nd encouragement expressed to your jrrocer *rlll be greatly appreciated. If you ·re huppy to Hec.him observe the Sabbath ijnd atso'glafl frjrhlm to have the day off .With -Mi i- . j,-. our" city of'Fayettevillc is ii fine city In many WByg;!but,probably' ! best of all it tives the impression to n outMder that ft* people In the maiir are -interested in ing a good 4iy|ng but more so iri mak- i good life. This Sunday 'cjosing on the part bf thejgt'ocery jjtprc* is another step ·in the , rifffit dfrccUpn nnd is H lead that dc- |«rves"to»be ·i'olloWed^li.v other business ; inen who hliy«f felt they had to open. | ; 'There' are exceptions, o/ course,, but it , J« generally true that'tTiosc'tif (is \Vho "c'n'h't make ;i» 'living in six days probably won't 4p:much,bett6f;iirSeVcii-- an'rf even if we do, we are JoBJiiK-v.something out of our lives and we know it. ; ·i ''" I): L Dykes, 3i\,, Pastor i -·· ' Central · ;Me.thodlst Church i- '"....'·=·';.:··.·· ·»- -- --.-· · 1 He that. jieVer'chitnKes his , opinions, tj«v«r 'corrects his mi'sinkes, and -will never D? wiser on thu'mori'pw than.he is .to-day. r-Tryon Edwards ' ' · ·; · . ^ .Every h'uniart bciiig iR.inteiidcd to have · character of his own; to be what no other is, and .to 'do^vhat iio other am do.-William, Elloi'y, Channing . y ·.-,- . .-- ^__ - ^ - ___'· ,;* ''It in common to men to err. hilt it is only » fool that^ perseveres in his'e'rrbr; a wfse man alters his opinion, a fool never. -- Sir Edwin Arnold · I 1 held it, 'that a little rebellion, now ·nd then,'- is a (rood fliiiiR, and asneGcssnry In- the 'iwlilical world as storms in the physical.-- Thomas Jefferson. ; What more or beHcr can be said of any condition of . h u m a n affairs, than Unit it brings human beings themselves- nearer to the best thing they .can be?-- John Stuart Mill THE WASHINGTON _ 0II8W, PCAMOII 'JVnshiilgton-- Today , mlllloni of harasied, . lasl-minutc tnxpayrrn are 'till up to their elbowi In the" Hrlthmctic -)( income taxes. No matter how they slice, the flguren, however, the result will be the tame: Higher taxei. and lower r«- ,:. bales. . ' · ' ·''.'·',. .-...·.....·,·.- , - ; . - , · : ' 'What (ho laXpi'yer« don't realize, however, is . Iliat most of them probably wouldn't have to pay a ppnny more than last ycur-- If Congrt-ss had closed the unfnlr loopholes in the tax laws. ... Today an estimated five billion dollars filter tlmiufih these loopholes, which must be made up by taxpayers earning less than .$10,000 annually. Hi fact, nearly every major tax bill during the Truman administration has raised taxes on the lower brackets, while granting tax loop- (ho upper lira'cketa.'-RMUlt is that the tax laws nrc bucUshot-riddlcd with escape clauses benrfltlni! the hlghrr'brackcts. This has been the work largely of 'the Senate Finance Committee, which is dominated by mllllon.ilre senators who benefit, from their own loopholes. Sunh senators as. Byrd of Virginia, Kcrr of Okjahomn,' M|llikln of Colorado, Taft of Ohio and Martin of Pennsylvania', all of them millionaires, arc chiefly 'resi'.inslblc for. the tax loopholes. The House Ways and ".Jeans Committee has labored "to close many of them'-- but the Scniilo Flnnnpc (Committee has -been too power, ful. ' ' " ' The Flnhncc Committee has camouflaged' these loopholes behind such technical, legal InnKuaijc that the average senator, harassed with . nlhcr Icsisljlion, usiiully can't understand them nnd must take, the Finance Committee's word. For (bfiimpio. 79 of the most' clause-ridden, lor-lmlrally-wordcd sections .of the iflSl . tax bill turned out (o be honeycombed with loop-' holes. ThMO rscnpc hatches for the big taxnay- crs would never liavc been discovered if It hadn't. been for a fjw patriotic tax experts at 1 the Treasury Department, who risked their jobs to tip nff Senators Humphrey of Minnesota and Douglas, of Illinois what .the .Senate Finance Committee was up to. · · .'.· ." · * * ' * , ' . '.','. :- ' '' · Humphrey and Douglas then blocked an at*1 · tempt (o rnm the tnx^ loopholes through the Senate without riebnte. but, I n ' t h c chd; the powerful Finance Committee brought enough pressure 1 on Individiini senators to save most of the loop- holos. They finlircd the debate was too technics! for the public to understand. 'and that the small taxpayers' wriuld never know the difference. The' 'result wns « tax-law that stuck the low- Income ipcoplc with the mounting' cost of de- - fonjw, while's good many of Hie big-money boys coiiltl reap the profits of defense. ·The most ganlng loopholes now in the law allow the big oil nnd mining companies to df- diict millions for depletion; grant a cheaper .tax rale to the big speculators who tradeiln stocks nnd bonelsj enable big businessmen to spread their Income through family partnerships: and exempt Interest nnd dividends from withholding tax. '· , The excess-profits tax is also shot full of holes; corporations get tremendous tax handouts through five-year amortization; so-called "collapsible" corporations are still legal to avoid taxes; l i f e Insurance companies pay only a token tax; and huge foundations can be set up to get around estate ; and gift taxes. Even Attorney General McGrath has long been a trustee of a non-taxpiiylns foundation-- Textron. What worries some of the elder statesmen in the Democratic pnrty Is that the Kefauver victory In New Hampshire will jjct-thc president's dander up, make. him determined to run again. When he left for Key West, Mr. Trumnn, ac- eordlni to close friends, was definitely In » fraine of 'mind not to run. Chief Justice Fred Vincon nnd Speaker' Sam Kayburn, two of the most patriotic -mid potent figures in the Democratic parly, had dropped hints at the - W h i t e House t h a i Jf the president did run it would jeopardize his courageous. policies in the field of foreign a f f a i r s and split the Democratic party .wide open. , Taking a contrary view hnvc been the palace guard, the men Immediately around the president, who, fur reasons of sclf-prcscrvatlnn, want him t o . run and who bring to his desk every little news item that might disrupt his relations wyh Senator Kefauver. ' When Kefauver first went to the White House to t e l l ' t h c president' about his plans, Mr. T r u m a n - w a n more t h a n cordial, lie spoke a b o u t ' the need of bringing younger Democrat leaders to the front., even advised Kofnuver on how to handle his campaign. But since then, those who know how to f«» the president's ire and ego hnvc done their best to make trouble between h i m - nnd the senator from Tennessee, That's why. elder statesmen in the ' Democratic party arc watching to see . w h e t h e r the Truman defeat in New Hampshire may -prod the president into doing what they -think would be disastrous to the party-- run aiinin. · ' - · · · * * '* It wcj Senator Kcfnuver's h u m i l i l v nnd sincerity that won Ned Hampshire's hearts-- and votes. For example, a f t e r Kcfnuvcr finished a dull television speech, his w i f e nsked in a whisper how he t h o u g h t it went. Kefauver whispered back sadly t h a t It hadn't cone so well. That he lust. couldn't make the words come out the way he wanted. What Kcfnuvei- didn't know was mat the television cnmcra and mike picked up this private hushand-and-wlfe conversation. Ke- fauvcr'B speech didn't impress the people, but his TheyU-DoIt Every Time -- By Jimmy Hatlo I J ·| ~ P yoD WANT TO BMP OUT XN/TUINte A HOSPTWL, COrJTMSK TRE'NURSES- THEY NEVER SEEM ID peTOUR? DETOUR? ME- I'M TRMN6 TO RSCM WTiENT- UUMLR TME KMME-DE MMS LISTEP ON THIS FLOOR-AKE YOO SURE MXI HAVE THE RISHT / HOSPITAL? DID you INQUIRE IN THE WARD? VSKf SAO C4SE,COltoT7 Of THE CWWCHORP HER C4SC~He JUST WOM THE /ME0IC4L TRY ASKING THE ELEVATOR M/W-. VDUiL FINP OUT WHAT YQUKe AFTER, Divide and Conquer humility afterward . d i d ... New Hampshire's hardy folk, coming out in the rain and snow to vote, also didn't like the idea 1 of President Tru-, man tanning himself under the Key West sun. They muttered about the president taking too many vacations and spending almost as much time in Florida as Washington . .·.Democratic leaders arc worried over the way rahk-and-fllc workers ignored 'labor-leaders orders to vote for Truman and voted for Kefauver instead . . . The large Eisenhower vote was a bigger blow to the Taft camp than they admit. The Taft steamroller moved in high gear through New Hampshire, wqs expertly steered by veteran politicians. Taft privately predicted he would win the popular vote, would pick up at least four delegates. Taft was counting on thr?e things: t. Conservative support In the small towns and rural areas; 2. the editorial drumbeating of the Manchester Union-Leader, which h»s close ties with the China lobby; it. personal handshaking which appeals to New Hampshire voters . . . But Taft showed his political appeal was not as great as Kefauver's, because the Tennesscean's handshaking won votes, while Taft's didn't -. . . Taft's defeat was n double blow to young Wcs Powell, who has tried to out-Taft Taft in New Hampshire. It wad also an indirect blow to Powell's political mentor.' Sen. Styles Bridges, who kept his nose officially out of the primary but secretly backed Taft. Questions And Answers Q--Which weighs more, the brain of a man or of a woman?. A--The average human brain weighs a little over three pounds. The male brain weighs a few ounces more than the female brain. Q--What Is the origin of the expression "a rain check" to mean that one will accept an in-, vitation at a future date? ' A--It originated in baseball. If a baseball ' game is unable to proceed because of rain, the spectators receive ..a check which will admit them to a subsequent game. . "One' of the delights known to age and beyond the grasp of youth," writes Author'J; B. Priestley, "is that of Not Going. When we are young it is sheer agony not to go. We feel we are left out of life. Not to have ah Invitation for the dance, the party, the excursion, the gang on holiday--is to be cast into the depth of despondency. , . ' . "Gradually, however, we learn that 'by, not going we are, usually missing absolutely nothing. In the a u t u m n of our lives we not only do not care a fig whether we receive an invitation or not, but actually find added pleasure--admit that I am rightl--in carelessly accepting an invitation for. something to which we'know perfectly well we are Not Going." * * * ' . Dr. Zoomkin, the noted psychoanalyst, was recently stopped cold by a new patient who mourned, 1 "I'm slowly, going mad .over, beautiful women, Doc. Is there any way of speeding up the process?" * * * At a rehearsal of Tallulah Bankhcad's big radio show, reports John.Crosby. Tallu.always waited until she had the attention of the entire cast. Then she made the director feel like a plug nickel with a series of adroitly placed jabs. Grpucho Marx called her technique "The Timing of the Shrew." Tallulah once barked at Bob Hope, "Hopfc, leave this stage until I call, for you." "Don't lower your voice to me." snapped Hope. "I knew you when you were Louis Cal- hern." * + * Ed Duffy lamented, "Well, our old pal Second i Story Jackson is in the clink again." "What's he done this time?" asked a convivial. "He was doing his Christmas shopping a little TOO early," explained Duffy. "It was before the store opened." + * ' * ' . "If only I had my life to live, over," sighs Lew Parker, "I'd live over a saloon." THK STbllTt JIM Orlh. ariTBfc 4rtrrllve. ».l.r » I IrlrM of fl«Hr CmvBth, . in ·(irMptfmt !· ··tlvr thr mmrtrr «f Amr» Wiir- l»iri«, pnrlnrr ml m*tmrr. . Cm-' T*fh, ibr ·t«ekbrAkrr. JIM' alrtajy him dlkf«*«rra lh*f C»T«th !· VMM* foMtf «t Kvc Wfcrclrr. · «*l4«w, wh» III ··« «r fh r (·*·!«. Thai amf.* wcnlng Manila, lh« Plllffii*. ···»!·««.¥. ·|p«iir« vtry ntlin »4 rail. CrnVaik fr« kla ·-·nti. Cffavafa mmmmomm ' ala «ta«r aartnrr. Jarh DaMonl. mny. tmt «tferrr arrmi t*'W Iraablt." XIV \JARNEY CRAVATH disposed of Manila summarily, "Manila. You stay here and serve dinner!" I heard a controlled, but protesting, hiss. A tall burly figure waited at the bottom of the steps. "All right, Williamson!" Cra- vnth snapped. "Lead on!" Williamson, the chauffer, seemed to want to explain himself. "1 was having a look around, sir," he bcgari, "like you says to, and 1. ..." i Cravath pushed him roughly. , "Later, man!" ' Without another word William- 'son turned and broke into a run, j h l s torch blazing full-on now. Cra- j vath was hard at his heels. I came i next. Dnmont, who until now had appeared stunned, panted In the rear. But suddenly Dnmont sprinted post me; past Cravath. I "Is-- la . . ." he puffed at Wll' llnmson's elbow, but I lost the rest of It as Cravath stumbled and swore. Cravath rlahted himself. And 1 heard Willlamion, flinging it over ; his shoulder, "I don't know, sir. , Couldn't §ay." Dumont dropped back then, be*- tween Cravath 'and myself, a short ,mu,flled ejaculation escaping Him. After that we jusi run, behind . WUllamton'» flickering swaying llRht. 1 found myself racing down that accurMd path belort 1 knew II. Dawn a ttrilfht nirrow (rat-bat- ·tend atrip wh«rt onct, I stood, gaily-colored peacocks had preened and strutted. An instant later I was conscious of Williamson, slowing- his steps. And I could just make out the fence posts, stubby white spectres in the enveloping gloom. Williamson stopped altogether. The three of us behind him stopped too, a bumbling excited little'huddle of men, falling over each other, swearing, apologizing briefly, and straightening up. Williamson's flashlight bored a tunnel of radiance through the damp and sticky dark. We saw It, indistinctly but horribly. A big misshapen bundle, beaten by the rain, draped limply and pitifully over the sagging chains that guarded the end of the Peacock Path. "Dolly!" Dumonl's stricken cry came back to us through the monotonous patter of raindrops. pRAVATH grabed my arm and we moved slowly forward. And 1 had to force myself to look. Dolly Dumont, lying across that cold wet iron, was an even more grotesque and awful spectacle than Ihe broken body of Ames Warburton. Her head, hanging so low that it almost touched the ground, faced he cliff. Evidently she had been moving in that direction when someone, or something, strung her over the chains. Cravath snatched Ihe light from Williamson, olayed it upon her sagged figure, The team showed a crimson patch at Ihe back of her head. Jack Dumont,lifted dazed eyei. 'Who could have done this thing?" And when Cravath shook his head lelplessly. he kept repeating that ihrase, as if It were a kind of itany. Tht big chauffeur put a hand op DumonV( arm, drew him gently aside, Cravath bent over the body. The next second a tow exclamation broke tram him. "Orth! She's Mt dead. At lead, not yet" I did as he had done, put the back of my hand down close to her lips. 1 felt breath, faint but warm. We had manifestly been deceived by her dreadfully lifeleu look. "What?" The news snapped Dumont out of,hie stupor. His voict rose in a clear ringing shout "Are you sure, Marney?" "Absolutely sure," Cravath cut in. "But she's in bad shape. We've got to get her inside at once. Orth and 1 can manage that. Go to the house, Jack, and phone Dr. Dreeves at Port Listen. If you can't get him, get somebody'else. In a hurry. Williamson, you help ui lift her. Then bring a ear up to the house. We may have ta take her to the hospital." Dumont, ill trace of dazedness vanished, was off even before he finished speaking. Then Cravath and I made a "chair" of our hands. Big Williamson lifted Dolly as if she were a baby, eased her into it, putting a slack arm around each of our necks. She was a dead weight, of course, and her head rolled lollingly, drunkenly, between Crayath's shoulder and mine. But when we started back along the Peacock Path, she suddenly gave a little moan. It was a weak pathetic sound, but one of the most welcome''I have ever heard. · · · TT/E made the house .slowly but " without too much difficulty, went Iri by a side door. There Dumont met us. How Is she,. Marney?" He clipped It out anxiously. Cravath'i reply came in puffs. "I've a hunch'ihe'l) be all right." We carried. Dolly up to the rooms occupied by the Dumoni.t. She moaned again as we laid her on the bed, "Get Ring, Jack," Cravath said. "She'll know what to do before the doctor lets here." Dumont disappeared, but returned almost Immediately with the g r i m - l i p p e d housekeeper. When Mn. Ring lock over, ir.« look over. She aiked. no tutdlont. Only a momentary nicker at lur- prl«e and shock crowd her (harp fact. Then ahe Inutd orderi. (T* WALin LtrniAMt : Dtwty carried New. Hampjhirt against Truman in 1941 and loit the (Hate to Rooaevelt in 1944. The total vote was approximately the tame ' in both elections--about 230,000. .fhe difference between victory and defeat for Dewey was mad* by about 1,000 : voters- round about 3% per cent of all who voted; in the two elections. (The exact figures .for 1944 were Roosevelt 119,663 and Dewey 109,916; for 1948 they were Truman 107,995, to'which should be added the 1,970.votes for Wallace, and Dewey 121,299.) These 8,000 who turned one way and. then the other are the so-called independents.' The claim that Eisenhower is the strongest Republican candidate rests on the belief that even more - certainly than Taft--who would lose many anti-isolationist Bepubl leans--Eisenhower would have the whole Republican vote, and. that he alone can make a formidable bid for the independents over Truman, to · strong indlca- tion that there if a very consict.erable: turfeulance in tht Democratic masses this year, that it to «ay a reaction against the Truman administration . among tht Democrats and ' a wish among them for something different and something new. Is there any. serious doubt that Eisenhower is the Republican who has by all odds the best chance to capitalize upon the discontent within the Democratic p a r t y ? ' I do not believe anyone, Dot even Taft himself, would argue that he can win more Democratic. votes than Eisenhower. Yet, if the Republicans are to win, they must win over Democratic votes. * · * ' · Eisenhower's own position . is now quite different, from what it was before 'New Hampshire. Until Tuesday he had no right-^as a soldier on active duty--to treat the informal evidences of his who have decided past elections, I political popularity as a call to argument of the movement. On the who will without any doubt-at at decide this election; * * ·* The primary in New ; Hampshire has confirmed fully the basic Eisenhower Republican side of ; ,the primary was an unusually-good test in that the total cast on Tuesday was about 78 per cent, of Deweys vote in- 1948; In the Democratic primary, by contrast, the total vote for Truman and Kefauver was only about 34 per cent of the Jruman vote in the election of 1948. Eisenhower's victory over Taft in this very large turnout of Republicans was by a percentage candidate gets which--when such a percentage in a national election--is. described as a landslide.. There is no longer any doubt, therefore, that Eisenhower is accepted as an authentic Republican. No one can doubt that Eisenhower can carry all the lie- publicans with him and that--i so far as New Hampshire is sample--the Republicans will be more enthusiastic under his lead-, ership than under Taft's. ,- . · * · . # What happened in the Democratic primary is certainly interesting and may be very .significant: The total Democratic vote was, as r have already said, very much ,smaller than the total Republican, ' and Truman's vote-though he had the support of the regular . 'organization -- was ' very iniaH 'indeed. It was less than 15 per cent of this vote in 1948. No doubt the reason for this is that the New- Hampshire Democrats stayed, away from the polls in masses because they knew that win or lose in New Hampshire, Truman can dictate his own nomination at Chicago, But I think it is fair to' assume, that some fraction of them did not vote because they are waiting to see what the choice will be in November. This, ilong with Kefauver's victory active political leadership. Now it is, different. When he accepted the test of the New Hampshire primary, he became bound to accept the consequences of the verdict. The verdict is that he is the preferred Republican candidate of a . representative portion- of the Republican party. This is a call to which he is .bound to respond. . He is no longer just a very popular general: He is now an active candidate with the delegation of a state pledged to him after an open contest waged by politicians authorized to work for him. It is now, so it seems to me, his plain duty to ask the president to relieve him of his military . command. He has assented to being drafted-as a candidate'for president. The draft has been successful and since he is now an active candidate- for public office, he should no longer be in uniform. Whcreas^bofore New Hampshire it was his duty as a soldier not to campaign--though it might have cost him the presidency of the United States--now it is his duty as a soldier to retire from active military Service. In.defer- ence to the very principle which he has so faithfully observed he cannot now be the supreme commander and also an active candidate for the leadership of a polit- · ical party. '' ' i* · Under the ' fundamental principle of keeping the Army out of politics and politics' out of the ' Army, General Eisenhower's duty now ·ii.-.r-qulte- clear. His duty transcends his own 'mistake in saying that he would "never" ask to be relieved. Never is a word t h a t ' m e n in public life ought never use without knowing clear- the whole future. General Eisenhower's duty transcends also Ihe neat 'little trick by which , Truman and his advisers capital- zed that mistake, k^ep the only Republican they are afraid of away from these shores. Dear Miss Dix: I am 45, and have tKre^daughters, aged 20, 17 and 15;"Th'ey are always ' telling me how fat I am, how old I look and so forth. I do all my work with no help from anyone, then, they have the nerve to tell me I look old. Outsiders think I look much younger than my ace, but my own children ridicule me. Mrs. S. N. Answer: Your children are most inco'""--ite, but have you ever tried to train them to consideration? You say you do all your own work with no, help from anyone. With three daughters as old as yours, you should be able to depend on a great deal 'of help. They are lax not. to give it, and you have been even more.lax in not demanding It from-them. Why not surprise them and try to'reform your appearance? Your weight problem could be handled very well through you. doctor, and by. losing the excess poundage, 3 T ou will automatically lose years from your appearance: Then when you hav * -quired a glamour girl look, turn the dinner dishes over to the girls at night while you go out for fun. Their tune will change very suddenly! Milt Schmidt and Woody Du- mart, hockey stars with the Boston Bruins, will be .honored with a night on March 18. Keei «p with Uw Umea--reU life TimRS daily. 'Fruit Cup Antw«r to Previous Puzzl* HORIZONTAL 1 -Jam fruit 9 Drupe fruit 13 Repeat 14 Seaweeds 15 Ancient coins 16 More unusual 17 Skittish 16 Having four parts (comb. . form) 20 Fruits are used for Jelly 3 Depend 4 Anger 3 Horse's gait 6 Musteline mammal 7 Trial 8 Pompoui (how 8 Note in Guido'i scale 10 Indian carpet 11 Seaport in oaiziLKjn · oauniau nnnraaa·nnnnun nreriucin 12 Drove Jam H Nttivt °* 21 Threefold ,. (comb, form) " f " 22 Alleged forces 24 More painful , 3 . 27 Children like ,.2!?"*!, bread - 24Ce«pooI 27 Withered 43 Fruit for 28 Plant part canning 29 Grafted (her.) 44 Hindu queen with Jelly or jam 31 Employer 32 Body of water 33 Accomplidied 34 Horie'i neck hairi I! Scottish aider 1 tret 3« Drivel 17 Dencrate 31 Meaiurer 40 Wile 41 Males 42 Spring (ab.) 45Breikf«it bit 47rondla , SO Texan ihrlnt $2 Soeakeri 54 Piano adjuittr 55 City In New Hampthtr* MCxudM 57 Slim VMtnCAl 1 River Uleti 25 Etkeri 30 Forest creature 32 Christmas visitor 38 Bowers 39 Threaten 41 Practical lesson 26 City in Nevada 42 Cloy 46 Mountain passes 47 Pool .of wattl 48Iroquoian Indian f 49 Former Russian ruler 51 Encountered 53 Unit of weigh; Mmphlt

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