Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on March 19, 1952 · Page 4
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March 19, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, March 19, 1952
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May, rrttffcl Arkanaaa ituies * , . , r«*mailr Fa r alltrllla Dally I *" , pukUahad dally txnpl Sunday br i FAYETTEVILLE DEMOCRAT . PUBLISHING COMPANY \·'" Ktberta fulbrlght Pmldtr.1 ' ~ ~ ~ ~ F o u n d a d Juna 14, 1110 } Entered at the post office at fayettevllle. i Ark, as Second-Class Mall Matter. ; ; Sam E, Oaarhart, Vie* Menectt j ·· · .- s , Tad K. WflU. Edllet I "MEMIER OF THE ASSOCIATED PBEBS if* The Associated Presi It exclusively entitled to '-·tht use for republlcatlon of all newt dispatcher credited lo It or not otherwise credited in thli paper and also the local new» published herein. All rights of republlcatlon of ipeclal dii- patchet herein are also reserved. SUBSCRIPTION RATE* ~~ Fat Week - -- «*· · (by carrier) Hell r«t«-» In Wainmiion, 8«nlon. ».»aiim onut- tl«. .Ark. and Aflur county, okl«. Tnier months ----- ""'H'fi Six' monlb« ..;.!-...-. -----...... 'SilT'fn ecuhYlci'otlirr'uYaVabovi! ....MM On* mtintr- _____ .- ....... -.i ......... ----- ' ------- i'-f? Tfcrv montlu ........ ---- ..... - ..... ---- ........ {{·; Six month* ...'4.. ............. ----- ~. -------------- *?f? On* -e«r .......... ,,- ...... -- -------- ...^.TM~.. l a w . All mail payahla In advanei · Marrib.t Audit Burtau of Circulation! The gctlin|.r of treasures .of a l y i n g U/ n vn.nrl.y- .tossed to and fro of them that KeekdjJath^Proverbs 21 :6 The Law ^x^jj^jx^c,.. - Willie "TlileScio^^uUori currently is on trial in Newpprfc oh»rj?ed;.wltn- bank .robbery baekJjfriOSOr.HellMrt custody because a elotmiig"salip6rnan recognized him and pointed but to jwlice "where he could be found, -Th(S;«ilesm : »n pard with, his 1tf« --he WHS showdown, on » Brooklyn street --·'or his service to law abiding citizens throughout , ' \of (lie ci ti f I! . listen to the' (evidence arid should be done with the accused.; There is considerable difficulty in ise- curing \Z, men or wom«nwhci will decide the fate of '-Willie "The Actori'Mh* difficulty Is the result of fenrVon the .p«rt of , the American public, fear of what' the p»ls ' of the accused bunk robber will do if the jury finds Button ffulHy.' Folks who live in the locality where Sutton operated suspect that .friends fit the hoodlums lire ' , more powerful than the forces of the l«w; ' niid they point to what happened to the Informer on Sutton to prove their point.' He's i-dead, iw't'heV . . . . . . · ' · ' . . - · Eventually a jury will be completed in the VVille Stilton trial, one which, it is 'hoped, will be stout hearted enough to do Its duty as it sees that duty. If evidence points to. the kuiit of the defendant, h$ should be convicted. If he is found Jtuilty end later on Home or. any one of the .men and women among the group which hears the case. Is molested- in any way, our form of government, «t leant, in the New York vicinity, in going to -receive an awful shock. Fear is evident there now; .let something more unpleasant and terrlfy- · ing happen, and the situation will deteriorate even further. ':·':'.. Public opinion can defeat the mobstersTM who would take over. Public opinfon standing firmly, behind courageous officials of the law can overpower those who would defy the rules and, through fear, have their own way regardless of others.' Public opinion can give the officers the support they need iii p u t t i n g down any effort by gangland to ..defeat, the purpose of our laws and our courts. There is no place in American life for any group or groups -- especially those outside the law-- to control through ter- roristic practices. And there is no group which can take this kind of charge if the' majority 'of the American people become aroused. The whole is stronger than any part. ' . ' The way to beat down this growing sense .of fear fs to apprehend those respon- . sible "for spreading threats, and this is · what is happening in New York. Men who have sent threatening letters are being arrested; others will be picked up and punished when convicted, ' Eventually those who have committed crimes against the people must pay for the error of their ways-- this is the only way to assure safety for 'those within the law who must be protected. The human foot is changing in appearance, says a scientists/ HOW.M* we going to keep other dancers off of.'diem ? ' Merry- THE WASHINGTON · . !~Go-Round BT OMW PUMOII Waihlniton--Th» final dtcltlon regarding a ileel rtrlke will depend primarily on four men. These men belong neither to the Union nor to a steel company. They are the government officials who must decide whether. they can permit a boost in wages 16 be compensated for by a boost in, the price of steel. ' ·' , . ' The four men are: ex-Gpvernor-ElIi« Arnall of Georgia, now on'the immediate price firing line as director of the Office of Price Stablltza- tldri; 2, Roger Putnam, Springfield, Mass., manufacturer, now head of Economic Stabilization; 3, Charles E. Wilson, former head of General Electric, now head of Defense Mobilization; and, finally, President Truman'. All four, at the moment, are agreed that the steel-lndu«try profits are zooming, that they have never been «o high before, and that,they are ample to. tike care of the wage boost being proposed by the Wage Board. They also agree . that lo grant an Increase In steel prices--beyond Ihe modest boojt which comes automatically under tht Capehart amendment--would start more Inflation. Furthermore, OPS Director Arnall feels so slronily nbout this that ho would resign before uppiriR the price of'steel, Arnall doesn't believe in fireworks,or fancy resignations. But he has told close friends that he'll politely pick up his hat and go back to-Georgia If ho is ordered to grant an Increase In-steel prices. Significantly, President Truman feels exactly the same way. He has told advisers (hat be won't clvc the steel industry a penny of price Increase. So, If the men ill the top and bottom stick to- cother, the steel Industry' may be in for a rough time. . . * * * Secretary of" the Navy Dan Klmball lias put himself In Ihe position of censoring Navy subordinates for talking to the Washington Merry- · Oo-Round, yet nt the same lime criticizing the Wishlngion Merry-Go-Round for allegedly failing to talk to the Navy. .' .', Last,Week, tills columnist published a com- ..'.pkrljdn.vof.naval ..let.engines purchased from Arp»ttiWhltaey;iff jSlitHartford. Conn., and AIM- "son.'Motor's'In IhOlananolis, In which it v.-as pointed out that the Allison jet job cost ftnl.v - S31.000, while the Pratt-Whltney jet job cost 150,048.' Vet the Navy ordered 2,436 of the more expensive Pratl-Whitne.v engines and onl.v 200 of the Allisons, thour'i Naval nllots. as of Febru- ', ary. Mill found the Pratt-Whltney performance '. "unacOplablo." " -Immediately following publication of this column, ono naval technician. Vcrnon Hayncs. mentioned as favorine the Allison engine, wns sent a peremptory Idler by the Navy, demanding an explanation as to why he bad "talked to Pearson." Subsequently, Hayncs was summoned to .the office of the secretary of the navy and asked to explain why his name had "appeared in Pearson's column" as favoring the Allison engine. ' Simultaneously, the same secretary, of the navy wrote nn official letter Inquiring why Pearson had not discussed jet engines with Navy press relations. In other words, the Navy appeared more concerned with smoking out my news source then cracking down on officers responsible for' the jet-enelne blunder. "Talking to Pearson." it sremed, was a greater crime than having no jet planes capable of meeting the enemy in Korea. Note--Naval pilots, wlio are amonc the best In the world, but who have been krot out of the Korean jet fighting by poor naval engine design, point to some Interesting comnarlsons between the Prod-Whitney J4R engine and the Allison .733. The turbine blades, on Ihe Pratt- Whllne.v, they noint out, cost $61) each, on the Allison onl.v $11). Likewise, Ihr- Pralt-Whllney tail nine costs $800 while the Allison tall pipe costs $200. * * * The real test of whether Senator Kefauvtr can buck the united weight of Truman forces and city bosses will come within the next fiO days in four key primaries. They are Wisconsin and Nebraskn, both on April 1, New Jersey on April IS, and Florida May 27. » Of these the most Interesting battle will b* In Nebraska and Florida. · The Nebraska, primary is against Sen. Bob * Korr, genial Oklahoma oil millionaire who has the backinR of Truman's former counsel, Clark Clifford. This results from the interesting f a c t , that Clifford is Washington lobbyist for Phillips" Petroleum, and that Senator Kcrr participates ' in'various Phillips, oil and gas Idases in the Southwest. The Florida primary, however, will be even more significant. Here Kefauver will buck overwhelming odds, as follows: A. The popularity of Senator Russell of Georgia. B. The big money of the big gamblers. C. The political machine of Florida's Gov Fuller Warren. Florida will he the first test between Senators Russell and Kefauver. A great handicap in Florida will" -be the gambling money sure to oppose Kefauver. Gamblers all the way from Chicago lo Miami have made no secrets of their hope thai the Tennessee senator would enter the Florida primary. Anri'thc.v are laying to get him. no matter how much It costs. Also lying In wait is Democratic Governor They'll Time _». By Jimmy Hatlo i .CCLSOR SVrORE MED W4KE A MILLOrJ CLAMS BCFOrTE HE VMS 4O AHD TAf£. IT ZASY THE REST OF MS LIFE .._ M/4PE THAT FIRST MILLJOhl AHD O MIL'LIOrJ MOKE. BUT PIP ME RETIRE? DUM BE sitLenj -BUTXXJCAMTGOON LIKE TrllS"tvO?iir*3 ALL MYAX ALL NkSHT- WE fJEVER GO /WrYHERE- WE NEVER HAVE AW ,-:». RJM-.WE NEVER PLrttTY TIME TO PL4Y LATER. IVE TOLD OU I'LL MAKEMVST/4CK BEFORE I'M 4O- ER-IW- TO HIS AtAJESTVS GOVEWMEfJT- WE /4RE--UM-PREWRED TO SUBDIVIDE AHD DEVELOP ALLOfAFRKX, X3U,/4T OUR EXPCfJSE, OtMOVt THE PYRAMIDS ANDTHeSPHlMX". 'That's Why We Have Spring Training" Warren, who accepted more than a quarter of a m i l l i o n dollars of gambler contributions and was promptly put on the spot by the Kefauver Committee. As of today, .Warren,.has,never ac- , copied the Kefauver invitation to testify. · So, when Kefauver comes into Florida for the May 27 primary, as he definitely is doing, the most potent and wealthy forces in the State will be wailing--itching for revenge. . Note--Some other important primaries will lake place before Florida, such as Illinois April 6, Pennsylvania April 22. and Maryland May 5, but none quite as significant or as tough as Florida. Thirty Yean Ago Today (Fayettevllk Daily Democrat, March 19, 1922) Plans to assist in city beautiful and other civic work now underway in preparation for the University Semi-Centennia? in June were made by the Lynn Shelton Post, American Legion, at a meeting just held, and plans for participating more f u l l y In all city activities by asking for representation on ail committee work of the Rotary Club and the Chamber of Commerce were announced. ' The payment of city and county taxes, which began here Thursday is the slowest recorded in Fayetleville on opening week in fourteen years, according to report by the tax collector. Crop failures.and the past season's business slump is reason given nnd there will be no penalty on delinquents this year. Twenty Yean Aso Today ·(Fayetleville Dally Democrat, March 19, 1932) University of Texas debaters arrived here today to meet the Universily of Arkansas tonight at the University auditorium which is open lo the public. Subject for debate is "Resolved that the federal government should establish a peace Industries board with powers and functions similar to those of tht war industries board." Arkansas will take tht negative pf tht question. Wesley Hall was filled to standing room last evening for the presentation of the Eastern play "The.Box .of .Myr,rh f ". The play showed unusual work .of the director and good acting by the en- i tire cast. . . , Ten Yean Ajo. Today (Northwest Arkansas Times, March 19, 1942) Interest in friendship it btlng stimulated not only by the governmt.nt's G«od Neighbor policy and a study of Latin-America, but by celebration in many towns and cltits ovtr the.nation of first annual Friendship Week. This gtt-acqualnted event is to bi observtd soon in Fayttteville. In attempt to rehabilitate tht Boyi Club op- . eration fund, the club beard will st«|e a $12 membership drive in the city. Thli/mtthod of obtaining enough money to continue tht work, was adopted at a meeting of the board members and civic club reprwentitivti at tht'Wtihinf- ton Hotel Thursday night. Questions And Answers Q--For what art tht SpinfarB Medili awarded? A--These gold medal awards art given tach ' year to the Negro who thai! h»v* rt|ched the highest achievement in his field of activity. Q--Who was the originator of landscape gardening in America? ' . ' A--Frederick Law plmsted, Sr., is |en«rally regarded as the founder of landscape gardening in America. One of the most notable examples of his work is Central Park in New York City. Q--About ho\y many dally newspapers are printed iii the United States? A--About -1800 daily and 10,000 weekly and semi-weekly papers. Q--Why are military tanks so called? A--The tank got its name from the British, who developed the weapon during World War 1. In order to keep the real.purpose of the machines a secret, the British gave out the story that they were "tanks" for carrying water. W(»4»t«r, amewi till tk« killer ·f-AMa WarkvrlMi fallefl !· thrtt ·Ikcr atltaaiitB t« lake k«w» HTM. 'Twa *t tkMC attvmpu were »»·· ·· Har»r Cr»T«tk, Orlk't ii»t M «w»r «l (ki m» wfc«r* *V»rk«rt», Cr«T*th'« !··- l«r partner, «·* kill**.. AM*tker ·tlcaapt WM Mite ·· Dally Dalint, mia *t Crt»aik'a M»k ··rtlicc. Jack Daia0at. ta far, WarkBrtaa*a.4«atk I* «a r*e«ra* a* an atclaatal fall aaT Peacock Patk t« tk» roekr kr»k at !.·* lalaat larfai. Hal Hall?, Craratk'a altee, waata Ortk tft ptraamlt ker talker ta till k« pall| awrtklaar. · * · XVII 'T'HERG was an Inquest on Amet ·*· Wtrburton at 10 o'clock the next morning. The affair was so brief and so smoothly conducted that it almost looked at if the coroner's jury had betn rigged. The.verdict was accidental death. On the way home I learned ·from Cravath that a cousin of Ames wns on hit way from New Hampshire to claim the body and take It away. Ames's mother had ; been widowed, as I knew, and 'this cousin was acting for her. That seemed lo dispose, flnnlly and a little pitifully, of brilliant young Amet Warburton. It seemed almost as If we were brushing poor Ames olt--CrnvMh myself,. tht wholo bunch of us. Yet, with specific reference to the Warburton case, what had we had to go on?. Mrs. Ring's supposl- 'tloni, and nothing elic. Whtn we reached the houie I wtnt upitalri with Cravath and Dumont to And out how matter! ttood, Nurie Burroufht met ut outtldt the Durriont'l door. The doctor wtl with Dolly now. in* uld. Hi was will unified with htr pro«ress. But, tht thought, no one would bt permitted to itt Mrs, Dumont until much later in the day, -So, with nothing special to do for the moment, I went for a walk. H took mt In tht direction of tht garage. Big Williamson, the chauK feur was just outside of that, doing a wash job on a super-special sedan. He hailed me. "How's Mrs. Dumont today?" he asked. Better, I told him. And added, "By the way, how did you happen to discover her?" He dipped a sponge into a pail of inky writer, squeezed it into a semblance of dryness. "I was just taking a walk after my supper," he said finally. "Loafing around, like. And I come across her. Honest, you could have knocked me over with a straw." There was nothing specifically wrong with the statement. And yet, It seemed to me, Williamson kept his eyes averted and sponged the car more asiduously than he had, rJecn doing when I'd first strolled up. 'You thought she was dead?" I asked. 'I sure did. I never seen nobody look deader. So Ididn't touch her or nothlrfg. I just beat it up to .the house and sent Manila tor Mr. Cravath." I said, convenatlonally: "She got a nasty crack on the back of her head. I've becrl trying lo figure out- whnt gave.her that Didn't see anything like a stick or a stone lying around out there, did you?" He straishtcned up, looked mo full In the cyo then. "No, sir. I didn't see nothing. But it wns klnda dark and . . . well, I was flustered all of a sudden. Didn't really think to look for anything, about that time." * ' a · a HAT afternoon Dr. Dreeves came again. He went straight up to Dolly Dumpnt't room and a few minutes later Mtmey Cravath sought me out. "Dreeves will lit up talk to her for * few minutes," he announced. "Belter come along." It w»« a Mbered and wan-looking Dolly who smiled it ua fwbly Colu mn from a pile of big soft pillowi. She wore a neat white bandagt around htr head and bar hair was a dull-brown now, the rain having washed and btaten mon of tht henna out of it. No mocking little lights lurked in her green eyes. Dumont and the doctor were with her. Duniont's eyes flickered over me questioningly. No doubt he wondered, and, with reason, why Cravath had dragged mt along. 'Now this has got to be brief." Dreeves had hit watch .out. "I'll · give you .10 minutts. No more." Dolly shook her head, cautiout- ly, inflniteslmilly. "Might at well make it five, Doctor." Her voice barely reached the strength of a whisper. "Because I haven't much to tell." · * · T .HEARD Jack Dumont't breath . expelled in a kind of disappointed sigh. I fill like making the same sound. All of ut, though perhapt we hadn't 'exactly banked on it, had been rhoplhg for a clarifying story from ".-"Dolly." You mean," Cravath drew a chair to th* bedside, "that you can't remember anything? You mutt havt i»mt sort et recollection." 'As if I h»vtn't trltd! I've been beating what little brain I've got. But it's no UK. I just pulled a complete blank yesterday. Some time in the afternoon." "Do you remember where you were when you--ah, pulled tht blank?" 'Yes. I know that much. Right here In this room. I'd been talking to Eve downstairs, but all of » sudden I felt headachy. So I came up, took two aspirins and started to He do\yn, I . . . " She checked it. A little tale, however, From across the room Dumont tald, hit voice slightly sharp. "Starttd, Dolly?" "That't what I raid." .Her smllt becamt rather rueful. -I ... You aU know it already, to whtt'i tht uae of stalling? I wa« very vtry druAK yeiteroiy. I'lA lorry, but. there It !«.- And after I'd taken tht asplrlM, I decided to h»v4 juit one more. And it mutt have hit mt. MtailM t don't rtmtmbtr ahotbtr thlnf," Br HAL BOYLB j « * c * r . . *UIATA«I^ "a 1 "" 1. , 1 ». lw *. - f tmall lady among taller men,-and in her htart ihe laughed because she kntw she w«» tiller than they, were. She w^« taller than they .were beciuie the had more land, nd in her heart she felt that land was power, because she trusted acres more than people. ,. Sophistication and recognition were pretty much new to 64-year- old- Susan- Haughian 'when she came on a visit to Manhattan Island from Montana. But they weren't as new as she made out. Well, like any other stranger", in town she kind of hung sack about telling her story.- You know how folks Ifonr. out of town are--they caji't help from believing that the resident rascals are plain waiting to ambush them and :heir dreams. . Well, I am a local yokel and [ sure did waylay this country girl on her first suajained visit to Ihe big city. She was fun to squire around and this was her story: She was one of 16 children, born n Ireland and naturally she settled over here in a sma'l cozy ilace like Montana. It reminded her of home--it was so much bigger. You have to know the peo- ile from the old country to understand her land hunger. She and her man--Iian, his name was--started with 0 acres. The family did a lot of pioneering way out West where the wind slows free and the animals graze when they can. Susan is pretty proud ·of Dan for providing her with the first house in her lifetime that had hot and cold running water and the local definition of central heating. There also were five sons and five daughters he gave her. Of course it is hard to pick among children--but I don't think Susan Jviil;'tv«r forfet hrt iteth'- child? how known jlio'ai'Siitan and no more her favorilt than tome o! the others today. ' ' " - . . . Dan knew'of course h« cotldn't get to a'long way off in Montana, and the cp'un-' try isn't shrinking. Susan spread a rug on tht cold floor when the pains .came upon her and had a normal birth'and a line daughter* all alone. Her other children waited in another room. She cut,, the cord of birth and blew warm breath ,upon the cold frame of her newborn babe. . . . ' The neighbor woman that Dan brought said with the exultation of all women: . . s . "I knew you would do it I .knew you would." Dan went into another room- he was a strong man--arid, wept. In 1931 Dan gave up..hit long struggle against the weather.and the land and-died. He left.'Siaan a widow with 10 children and about $20,000 in debts;.. . ' , 1 "Nobody sent me a single bill," she- recalls. "And, of course,, they^ didn't really have, to,"- -.-r. .. How about today? Well; · the banker is ready to ttlk to Susan anytime, back there in any town near Miles City. She's got (he bail money ready for her herders when they come into town after six months or so in the hills. , Oh, maybe there's, 1,600. cattle or so now. and say 2.300.' ewes and 1,400 lambs. But how about the spreading patch of Montana, she controls? · · , ' "Well, of course now they are looking for oil that way out there," | said Susan cautiously. "You know, · j I just have no respect fo; people^ who fib, I don't respect! them at all. I suppose maybe own or lease about 80,000 to -.100,000 acres or more. And some beyond that." . Dear Miss Dix: My boy friend is the home, atmosphere b r i n g s : in the service. I love him very much and before he left he was also very much in love with me. He has returnel from overseas and seems completely changed. He does date me occasionally, but ·also goes out with several other 'girls. Should I give him up en- lirely or hope he'll come back to steady dating wilh me? I am 17. Flora. Answer: A girl who dates a boy problems unique to her position. Her older sister - had the same troubles in the last war; her mother had them in World War I. They will probably continue to the end of time, unless . the united prayers -of an. over.burdened. : .people finally become sincere enough to-reach-the throne of God-. At -17 a girl is-slightly overwhelmed with the glamour of having a soldier, (or sailor or marine) sweetheart, yet she is far too young to carry the responsibility incurred by the association. The relationship no'longer is- a question of boy-and-girl dating. ' · . He Becomes Mature J"he' boy who kisses his girl goodbye before taking off for foreign lands will become a man almost before he leaves the ship. He is adult long before he would have achieved the status had he stayed jt home. The girl, on the other hand, remains home, insulated against the rigors of the outside world, and changes little. When her beau returns, she is shocked if he has changed--as he is bound lo do. In your case, Flora, your sweetheart .just outgrew you. He is home to find you still a child, while he pictures himself as a sophisticated man of the world. 'What normally happens next is that you will grow up and he will grow down a little as do but philosophically .accept the situalion and find . n e w boy "ny friends. At 17, this is easy, though. T***C«aniM««) .**" him back to normalcy. When you meet on conimon ground again, all. will be well. It is also possible that he; went away believing himself in- love with you, but found out that absence, instead of making hearts' grow fonder, causes triem* to wander. If he has lost his affection for you, there's nothing can Sports and Sportsmen Answer to Priviout Punli HORIZONTAL 1 Outsie ' Mbran't sport 7 Bowling term IS Interstice . 14 Needier 15 Sliding ' compartment ' 16 Bird 17 Used In wrestling 18 Gaseous element 20 Catch (coll.) 21 Shoshqnean Indiani 24 Tht knet 29 Cheese dish 27 Icebergs 28 Insect tgg 29 Chest piece 30 Some 31 High (music) 32Cotrw hominy 35 Used In hunting 39 Polo playert 40 Is able 41 Give forth 42 His tport was rall-splittuil «Httdt UStlf-ciMm MHolittd 41 Click btttll DOFtmlnint ipptllitlon SPrinting mistakes 3 Tidier 4 At this time 5 Holm oak 8 Calmness. 7 Golf club 8 Rent 9King(Fr.) 10 Laundry machine 11 Malayan city 12 Place of utter darkness 19 Woody fruit 22 Legislative body 24 Mild 26 Containers 27 Used in many sports fjIi-jr.T'3 «rji i D D D W f l - I JULJ -uirjr ."· nrocm OIit .' Hf II ILJLJ . nns · idi iLiirn ll Jtt I UHLJC1 iijfj 29 Ramblet aimlessly. 32Pro quarterback, Otto 33 Spanish painter: 34 Standards 35 Sheep's cry 31 Ipecac compound 37 American educator «' MShops £ 400newh«T irintt'.'-, .: 43 Smooth and ' unisplrtted 44 Irish held 47 Ract horse'i doctor 49 French friend! Miln. §1 BtCGVM MHft " t o · ' · MHoljpenoni 1 Palmyri it may not seem so to ydu 1 at the v. time. · · ' ' ' 1* .-All girls whose sweethearts or ."', boy friends are leaving home for. Uncle Sam should be prepared to j, do a little temporizing until the ;; period of. seVvice ,is over. Don't .' make rath promises- about not going out with other boys unless a formal-engagement exists between you. Maintain a'-good social life, as much for your .boyfriend's sake as your own. For one thing, you'll -' have more interesting news if you' , don't isolate yourself during his absence, and you'll also help to keep up his contacts at home while. f seeing mutual friends. Above all, you'll be prepared to continue life on a normal basis if he should return with a changed heart. Actress Betty Hutton li Dance Director's Bride Las Vegas, ftcv'.-(/P)-A~ctres9 Betty Hutton and movie Dance Director Charles O'Curran wer* married yesterday in a surprise elopement. District Judge Frank McNamee said he married the couple. The actress, who is 31, obtained, a .final decree of divorce In Los Angeles January 24 from Ted Briskin, Chicago and Hollywood camera, manufacturer. They are parents of two children. Keep op witt Uw Umea--na4 Ihe Time* 4aUy.

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