Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 12, 1952 · Page 4
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April 12, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Saturday, April 12, 1952
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, April 11, IfII Ten*M JIM 14. IIM _ -- it the BOit office «t raytttevillt, la «teond-Clan M«ll Mautr. E. Qwrhwt Vita PreiwOMnal Manafti ::. , T« It Write, uu« Mcmn or THI ASSOCIATED MEM ,Tht Atiodattd Pn» li txcluilvely entitled lo tnt uae far ^publication of til ntwi dlipatchei tradlttd to It or not otherwlie credited In thli pMtr and alio-tht local newt published herein. All rilhtt of republicatlon of special di«- patches herein are tlio reserved. H * RAH* in WantlngtM, ill H count Iw »tb*r thwi ahnvt; month _ _ " it M it month* _ ,,.,,. _. isJI ^V::::::::::::::::::::::::":::::""":^ Mall att in Waihlngm, a»nun. Midlrm eduft- Atk.. anil AOalr »umr, Okla Tenth _ 7V ·*"·"·--- -88 __ MM ./H countltt rtth#r"lh»ii"«hovr OM nonth Eh^r SMI y«v AH mall tayahl* tn adTanc* I ^ Mt»fctr Au«U BuraaM at ClrtultMtn j People Well Served i · . The Texarkana Gazette has published ! in editorial commending the idea, of a jr' committee in Congress to keen * clone P witch on federal expenditure*. The Senate r recently passed a bill favoring iiuch a com- · mlttee. . Say* the: Texarkana paper: - /'We have stated before that Senator MeGlellan'n bill to set up ajoint committee from the Senate and House for it complete Inventory of the budget submitted by the executive department is a sen.sible approach to the extremely difficult tank of . brinfmjr expenditures down into line with anticipated revenue*..It will be impossible . for ConfTMi to do. a reasonable job of whacking the fat out of the budget until ftg member)) know where to perform the operation. Face4 with dome of the most tremendous problems of all times, mem- berg of the House and Senate do not, have the time necessary to weigh each item of the budget in the mo»t general sense. As a consequence, cut* in requested appropriations are made percentage-wise--that is, an overall reduction which often cuts the funds of one agency below the amount it need*, for 'an important mission while enabling another agency of doubtful importance to function with actually more Money than it need*. ..' ^·SMWtor McClellah's bill not only would tet up a joint committee to be continuously aiilited by * staff of fiscal experts who would have the time, the ability and the ·utherlty to probe into not only every item of the budget, hut into the agency making the request. These expert* would ·tody not only the request but the actual ·pwatlons of the agency, finding out whether the nation was actually getting a dollar's worth of sen-ice for the dollar expended. . ; "We aubmit that this committee and Ita staff are absolutely neoeasarir to bring back to the Confre»« adequate control fcver the expenditure of public funds." ' It appear* that a committee of the' kind to warmly mipnorted by the Texarkana Gantte will be appointed. With men named who will take their job seriously, »Ieeted officials selected who belreve the people are depending on them to see that ;tn« money expended brings *s much benefit ae poeslble, the public's .interest will bf well aerved. Tuck Bishop Again Tuck Bishop, killer of four in Spring- dalt gome years ago, sent to prison for life and released by somebody at the Ar- kan»as prison farm in December for a "Chriitmas furlough" from which he never returned, in held in Utah in connection with two more deaths, It is no more nor lesa than might have been expected-than might have been expected even by those who turned him loose on society without a checkup to see where he went or . what he did. 'There are other convicted murderers at large who have been set free by Arkansas, officials tnto past year--set free presumably because somebody hud the notion these men ought not to pay for their crimes as decreed by judge and jury. The time has come for the Arkansas General Assembly to take appropriate action. A law which will make it much more difficult for stRte officers to follow whims ; .h releasing convicted criminals would have ·wide support of the public over the state. THE WASHINGTON Merry ^Go-Round ·f DKEW mBSOM Washington--L»»l wet* tkt Queen of Hoiland told the president that historians would credit two men with doing mere than any others to itop the march of Communlim--Dean Afhe- aon and Harry S. Truman, In a sense newspapermen are day-to-day historians-- though not always accurate onen. They have to write fmit, make map Judgments; but, from piecing together the«e map judgment! and Judging them through the villa of time, hiitory booki are written. Seven years ago today, thin columnist wa« in Pittsburgh on a speaking engagement when called upon to make a nap Judgment regarding current history. Franklin D. Boonevelt had died, and I had to go on the air immediately without a prepared ncrlpt to predict the future of the new president of the United States. I predicted that he would be another Andrew Johnson; that, .like the turbulent days which followed Lincoln, his administration would be featured by strife and distension; he would almost be Impeached, but that hl« basic policies would be.right. - . ·· ···· .-. Today, seven yearn after Mr. Truman took office. I believe both my prediction and the Queen of Holland will be proved right. " * ' * . * · The paradox of Mr. Truman's adminlitration Is that he ha* nhown great courage and wisdom on his major policies, but his sabotaged his own greatness by terrible public relations, per- lonal spleen, and the appointment of mediocre ·--sometimes corrupt--men to carry out his policies. And by so doing, he hns helped sidetrack the course charted by the late Franklin Roosevelt. Just at Andrew Johnson unwittingly sidetracked the reconstruction program of Abraham Lincoln, thereby.setting the South hack two decades. For what Harry Truman doesn't realize is that when he doesn't clean un corruption, he undercuts his greatest goal--International co- nnerstlnn. Or when he write* a snide letter to Bernard Baruch or to the Washington Post music critic, he undermines hi* program on civil rights, labor and everything else. For, a* any president loses prestige and poou- larlty, in direct proportion he also loses the ability to push his program through Congress. Statesmanjhlo in the last analysis i the ability to look ahead and aolve a problem before it become* Insolvable. Herbert Hoover proved himself no statesman when he let unemployed veterans concentrate in Washington until they formed a bonus army of 20,000 and had to be driven out with calvary and tanks. Franklin Hoosevrlt, later facing the same nroblem. never let the veterans concentrate In Washington. He sent them outside the city to Fort Hunt, Va., 100 a d»y, to he rehabilitated and returned to their homes. He met the problem before It became nerlnus. Likewise Harry Truman showed great slates- mnnshlp when he threw American weight he- hind Greece and Turkey In 1947 when those two key coilntrle* were about to topple Into the arms of the Kremlin. He looked ahead. Again Truman establish a mighty milestone against Communism when he hud the courore to pioneer the Marshall plan. Undoubtedly It laved Weitern Europe from Moscow's grin. The same wa« true of the North A t u n t i c pact and » United Went European Army. This wa« what Queen Juliana had In mind when she told the preildent that he and Dean Acheson would gn down in history a* doing more than any other two men to stop the march of Communism. She 1« right. And the paradox Is that the American nubile, thank* to the nominations nf 8«l«tor McCarthy, probably doesn't appreciate It.: , * * * By coupling the secretary of state w i t h the president, the queen put her finger, probably without realising It, on the f u n d a m e n t a l key to Harry Truman'* successes and failures. As he na« picked good men, so he has nucceeded. A* hi hai picked poor men, so he has fulled. Dean Acheson, despite the McCarthy erltlrs and some per»onal Idiosyncracles, will go down in hlitory as a great secretary of stnle. Aehoson once tried to have me Jailed for contemn! of court, at Felix Frankfurter's request, so am not personally prejudiced In his favor. I am sure, however, thst the above appraisal Is correct. On the other hand, the greatest sonnrlsls of the Truman admlm*trntion have Involved income taxes. And at the head of the Treasury Department controlling taxes, sits a nice but complacent mediocrity, John Snyder, who holds office only because h - is an old Missouri friend of the president. The president ha.i jiipported his secretary of 'the treasury Just »« vigorously us he has supported his secretary of state. Hit loyalty to neither can never be questioned. But sometimes loyalty to the country and loyalty to great policies must he placed before loyalty to friends, And loyalty to an old friend at the head of the Treasury Department has weakened Harry Truman's courageous major policies more t h a n he himself will ever know. Likewise, loyalty to another friend. Turn Pendergast of Kansas Clt.v, has weakened his effectiveness, hurt his prestige, sabotaged his own program. For. when Harry Truman flew to the funeral of Bops Pendergast, the ex-convict, using a government plane to do so, he set a pattern--a pattern for lesser men to follow. And when he fired the U.S. attorney. Maurice Mllligan. who convicted Penriersast. and ousted the attorney general, Francis Bldclle, who insisted on retaining Mllligan, Truman cut lhat pattern deeper. Every politician, every official rffht down the lint, saw the precedent and ·a»y tolliwad it. Tnoaa two cues delineated the corruption pattern for thli adminlitration. And when President Truman cut It, he did not reallte that he wai Mttlng back tome of the great policies of tht put two decide*--International cooperation, civil rlghti, toclal welfare. The tragedy li that ha probably does not reallie It even to thli day. Tklrt* Yean Ate Today (Fay«tt«v!lte Dally Democrat, April 11, 1023) Fellcwing on the heels of a heavy downpour yeiterdiy morning a dust storm struck Fayetteville yisterday afternoon leaving a layer of Kansas soil and Oklahoma land on streets and sidewalks to ihow how far the wind can carry when It is traveling at high speed. The wind storm was blowing full into a tornado in Missouri and Illinois which morning dispatches showed to have been disastrous In several sections. Lou Tellegen, famous, first on his own account and second because he happens to be the husband of the gentle Geraldlne Farrar, is in town and ippears at the Oiark In "Blind Youth" tonight. He arrived this afternoon on one of Arkansas' slow trains several hours late, all tired out and hungry. tttevlllt have b*a* eomplctai} and tb« att-up la ready tor action la caa* of My aaiarjaney. Tba American Red Cr«M hai made available all ot ita aaryiett a« needed by tht OCD, itatt and local defense councils. Local Red Crou chipters will cooperate to the fullest extent and will operate under the dlrtction of tht defense council during tht period of emergency. Twenty Years Ago Today (FayettevUe Dally Democrat. April I I , 1932) The Fayettevllle Yard and Garden Contest, founded In 1930 by the Democrat, is assured again for this year. First $25 toward the prize list was offered by the Democrat, founder and first sponsor, and the city council which each year has given this sum, has allowed another $25. The sjme sum Is expected from the Chamber of Commerce. With this $75 as a nucleus, the goal for prize awards has been set for J100 to $150. The Washington County Federation of Women's clubs will, have its second quarterly meeting In Faycttevllle this month. The all- d»y meeting will be in. the form of a living magnrine ceiebrating the Washington Bicen- tennUI, with each Home Demonstration club in the Federation, presenting a page. Ten Yean Ago Today . (Northwest Arkansas Times, April 11, 1942) Two Fayettevllle men, J. W. ( B i l l ) Fulbright and Karl Greenhaw, will be candidates for the House of Representatives seat vacated by Rep. Clyde T. Ellis of Bentonville. _ Bm * r ** t "^. v medical service plans in Fay- Frank Sullivan, the Saratoga savant, wai driving through town one afternoon' when ht law two kids, aged about nine, engaged in a knock-down, drag-out fight. The feature of the fisticuffs that brought Sullivan to a dead halt was that one contestant was a boy, the other a girl. Furthermore, the girl was In a fair way to knocking the stuffings out of her adversary. Suddenly, however, she cried, "Wait a minute!" The boy obligingly dropped his dukes. The little lady thereupon produced from some hidden recess a comb, a pocket mirror, and proceeded calmly to obliterate all signs of combat. Observing the effect with some satisfaction in the mirror, she resumed her crouch, announced, "Okay, you little stinker: come on," and socked him right on the jaw. Mr. Sullivan, mortified by the abasement of the male sex, drove on. * * * . A convention of morticians in Chicago was enlivened by this notice pinned up on the bulletin board after the opening session: "Lost: one engraved, 18-carat gold cuff link. Will buy or sell." * * * Harold Williams, dean of executives of the American News company, complained to his doctor that he was seeing spots in front of his eyes instead of discount schedules. "You are a bit run down," confirmed the doctor. "I suggest you rut down for a while on your golf and get in a good, healthy day at the office every now and then." * + * In the Jesse James era of the wide open spaces a man accused of horse thieving was lynched by a mob. The next day it was discover- [·rcd that the wrong man had been hanged. His contrite executioners wiped away vagrant tears, and ordered a tombstone for the poor fellow's grave, with this inscription engraved thereon: "Lynched by mistake. The joke's on us " * * * "It's quite true that wild beasts'in the jungle will not harm you if you carry a lighted torch," Frank Buck was fond of telling his lecture audiences, "but a great deal depends, of course, on how fast you carry it." 9l HAL BOYLE New York-WPHt :«. no itcret that the prestige o f ' t h e male in America has been on the toboggan /or some time. But modern masculinity sinks to new depths of obscurity. luring the Easter parade. What part does a man play today in this annua 1 outdoor fashion show? He is about as anonymous as a sardine in the sea. Who cares what he wears? Nobody. If he showed up clad only in his birthday suit, who would notice him? Nobody. All eyes are on th- ladies, who l»ve turned the Easter parade into a marching demonstration of womanhood triumphant. This .is the hour of feminine wwer, and every woman knows it. She puts on her prettiest feathers and struts the streets in peacock pride. What is that drab thing that mopes along by her side? Well, it used to be a man. But a man Is no longer a man n the Easter parade. He is c stroll- ng slave to his queen, a dun ackey, a kind of walking watch- ob. If he dressed properly for the pirit of the occasion, he would wear 3 ring through his nose. It wasn't that way of yore. Your cavalier of yeihryeai wai a match for mama In every way during the Easter parade. If ihe wore silk, he matched her j satin. He wore a bunch of lace at his throat and a bright sword dangled from his side. But since then men, to the growing dismay of custom tailors, have become steadily less important in the world of Easter fashions. Yes, papa is a complete nonentity at Eastertide. Th« family budget can only afford finery for one--and that one is mama. She has wi rights. the victory ot equal How long is this going fa ft on? In some male breast the seed of rebellion has already been sown. "I am tired of being an overlooked scarecrow," papa will tell mama. "You go walk by yourself. I'm going to pull down the window shades, take off my shoes and stay home and look at television." If men just had the courage to do that once, women would figure out a way to re-equip the man of the house with a few fine feathers and let him share the parade spotlight again. For if there is anything a woman hates, it is to get all dressed up Jor Easter--and have to go out alone. Ca«*. IffZ kf NCA SOTriM lac. THE tTOHVt Gr«r» ····»n. · ·»tt kftat !· Ikt pHtrMlvv U9 b«- !·* · prltai* 4*t*fil*». w ····at tr«fc» mt It wfetn AlWrt P. ··!- «f«rife Mprftr* at bto ··»» ··· ··k» him m »r*t»rl hto *···*!*· Irmm ·· "···r/vealMN l*rt«B« · ··l«r.* · t · II QEORRC KENDALL w»l itiU clouded with ronfuiion. "Let's start over again. Mr. Sutwortb, but ilov. Real slow. This Chief IBIg Bear, for instance. What it he --an Indian?" "He'c no more an Indian than I am. 1 tell TOU. Mr. Kendall, tf I were about 30 yean younger I'd ?ut this tinhorn four-flusher tn !iwo," His face was red and hit 1 '.ips had begun to tremble. ; Kendall was puzzled. He leaned across the desk and scratched his | head. "Mr. SutwortB. this » still j nothing but a hodge-codge to me. t Lei's try to put the pieces together." The old man mopped his brow wjth a handkerchie:. "You'll have I to excuse me for being a little ex\ cited, but I'm afraid this thing it I getting the best of me. You see, the name 'SutworuY has always represented considerable standing in the community. My daughter will some day inherit this (landing." ' "And this Chief Big Bear--" iKendall started. ' "Yes. Chief Big Bear has ·signs of his own. Much as it hurls me, Mr. Kendall. I'm forced to admit that my daughter. Marilyn, is probably the most spoiled, pam- .pcred, unpredictable b r a t anywhere in the city of New York." Kendall shook his head. He was beginning to appreciate the seriousness of Mr. Sutworth's problem. "She's had everything," the old man continued, "and that's her -Mtri aa H knta me. Mr. Keariall. Fm f«rwd to ataH tkat air «aa«Mer la a aiaiM. onpratletable girl.* write you · check for 500 dollars us B retainer. Is that satisfactory?" Kendall said, "Quite satisfactory." And then he added. "CM course, we could fail, you know." The old man's broad, red face creased with a smile. He opened his fountain pen. "You won't fail me, Mr. Kendall. You see, there's a bonus waiting for you when you close the case, and the sooner you close It. the larger and more generous the bonus will be. Do 1 make myself clear?" "Quite clear.* turned the letter. "Sounds as' though I'm going to have to work plenty fast Where is this Seneca Springs?" "It's a small town about 80 miles northwest of here." "How do you know they're not already married?" Kendall asked. "I phoned her long distance just this morning and tried to change her mind and so far. he hasn't proposed to her. But, Mr. Kendall, just as I know my own name, I know he's going to. and when he does she'B say -yes'." "Did it ever occur to you that / Dear Dorothy Dix: My sister nd I, both juniors in high school, re no*, allowed to date. We've ever been on a date at all. Our arents don't approve of it. We'd ke to enjoy some of the fun the ther kids have but mom and dad ust don't understand that dances nd other recreation are essential n the life of teen-agers. Boys in chool seem to like us; they are very friendly in the classroom, but of course we can't speak to'them outside. Gerry Answer: From 12 years old up, youngsters from all over the country fill my mailbox each week bewailing the fact that their strict (usually spelled "strick") parents will not let them date. Although I don't hear as much from the parents' side, -they, too, are extremely puzzled over the question. Conscientious mothers and dads come juniors in high school they should be trusted to date. A parent who hasn't, byt that time, taught a daughter to conduct herself properly, to behave in public, to handle social activities with grace and poise, has been quite remiss. Each household should have its own rules, regarding hours, and the number of times a week dating is permitted (never. for instance, on a school night when homework takes first place). Parents, of course, will pass judgment on the boys who take their daughters out, hut the judging should be done on a fair basis ot character, not on the social stand- iriR of the boy's folks. Teen-agers who are permitted no dating at all have * hard time ahead convincing mother and dad to relax rules. Sometimes a teacher, or a friend's parent, may exert are 'apt to be a trifle overapprel snme '" "«««· Just remember, hensive about the problem. Personal experience and t.ilks with parents convince me that they are girls, when and if you do have dating privileges, use them wisely. Don't abuse the family's liberality P*neiii6 vuiiviuuti me mm inoy are , " · more apt to be overliberal in dat- I or yo " d « erv e to be deprived of your freedom. Dear Miss Dix: I am 30 years of age, have been married just about ing privileges than the reverse. Each problem of this type t h a t arises in a family must be dealt with differently. Sometimes the same privileges cannot be extended to two teen-agers in the same family. One may be more renponsible than the other and therefore entitled to more freedom. Mindful of his obligation for a child's physical,' spiritual and moral welfare, a parent has a difficult decision to make when the dating question arises. A Rule Of Thumb Trying to make a sweeping rule for so controversial a matter is futile. As near as I could come to one, however, is this: Below high- school age, youngsters are better with companions of their own sex; once they enter high school, participating in group activities with hoys and girls should be a- eleven years and have a daughter 9. My husband and I have had our differences, and finally I asked for my freedom becausu of another man. My husband went ahead and applied for a divorce. As soon as he had, I knew it wasn't what I wanted. I've begged and pleaded for him to drop the case and five me another chance hut he says he has plans with another. Do you think lie could love me and our child for so long and then fall in love with someone else just because I made a mistake? Heartbroken Wife Answer: After all, you made the first mistake and can scarcely for being - .. blame your husband lowed. School dances, football I caught so quickly on the rebound" games, basketball games, etc., are I Whether you will get him back or They'll Do It Every Time « COMES TO 1MKM0 OF THE OLD FOLKS, GUESS WHO QBTS THE JOB! trouble-· She went to finishing school, was Phi Beta Kappa college, but she still prefers blue jeans and juke boxes to formats and Beethoven. And her taste in ,men--Mr. Kendall, it's absurd." , "Sounds like quite a girl," Kendall commented. "Yon ha\e utterly no concep- ;tion. First, there was a saxophone player with buck teeth, and then a :bald-headed lumberjack, and after ,'him, a Portuguese track star. Now. this Chief big Bear." : "Well," Kendall said, suppressing a grin, "you have to admit she ^likr.i variety." · The old man pounded his fist ion the desk. "It's no joking mat|ter and 1 certainly didn't come here to bt amuied." Kendall felt his face flush. He straightened up. "Yes, of coutse," ^he said soberly. "1 want you to break up this TO- jmance, and fiivtheimoie," he said, waving his flnger in George Kendall's face, "1 dont give a dang ·what method! you use. Spank Her, do anything you please, but this four-flusher hai to be stopped now before It's too Inte." * · · r PHR iase looked like an uncom- | plicated one and George was (pleased. He smiled. "I'm sure we ,cnn handle the situation, Mr. Sut- worth, and," he said, ·wltn gratifying result! for all concancd." -Money If M obttaele.* the old ; waa aaid, drawiai Cut a check- 'tMOk, "however, you'll bt paid ac- 'cordlBf ta my wnm." ! KeMall'i mmtmmt (land, but )oaly UMMotarily. "I'll pay you 21 (Mlara a da* Dim ammiM. Ill M : R. SUTWORTH b l o t t e d the check and laid it in Kendall's outstretched hand. "I hove here,' he said, reaching Jnto the folds of his wallet, "a snapshot of Marilyn, You'll probably need it." George Kendall studied the picture and was filled with disappointment. His chin dropped perceptibly. Marilyn was a scrawny thing and if there was anything attractive about her, it was well- hidden. The girl in the picture wore jeans and a man's dress shirt with the tails hanging outside the jeans. She had pigtails, wore eyeglasses and G e o r g t Kendall's dream of chasing after Mr. Sut- worth's b e a u t i f u l , voluptuous daughter met a sudden and hasty death. He mustered a smile. "Charming," "That remains to be seen." Mr. Sutworth returned the wallet and ·heckhnok to his pockwt nnd wllh- drcw a letter. "I received this let- ler earlier this week. Rend it." Kendall opened the envelope. The handwriting was of a jerky, Backhand style. tlonr Topi: Ymir hlnrk'lihetp dfiDKlilftr nai oncn M K a l n bcrn plflrcril hy Cttnlrt'i arrow, hut thm tlmt tl'a tli« real thtnff. Ilia n*m» tu Chief 111* Hear and h* In looVlna; Hnxloimly forward to mt*llnc you. lie hain't askH m* to m i r r y Mm yet. but 1 ei- feel him tn pop th« question mnRI anr iay. l'l*st inn'l *· anirr with me nnt dnn't trr to ·top u«. Hoplnjr you can hot the ntiit train down her* t« ··· ua4 your bl«Mlna;». 1 Am Tour Inlng «au|M«r, Harllri The letter waa postmarked Stn- M aatlmft. N. V. Kendall n- this Chief Big Bear might be on the up-and-up? He might be a fine son-in-law." "Fine son-in-law! Bah! He's a fortune hunter. I learned through credit sources that Chief Big Bear is only his professional name-he's a p h o n y , even though his credit r a t i n g does seem to be: good." "He's an actor?" Kendall asked. "No, nothing like that, but he runs some sort of gymnasium in Seneca Springs." "We'll go into action at once," GcorRe said. "How can I reach you?" Mr. Sutworth handed George a card. "That's my business address. In case you wire in Ihe evening, I'm staying at the Hotel Fort Benjamin." : · · · IfENDALL made a note of thli' v and inserted It In his wallet/ He helped Mr. Sutworth on with his overcoat. "Just rest your mind at ease, sir, and before you know t this whole mess will be cleared up," ., "I hope you're right," Sutworth said. "Above all, there must be no jnpleasant publicity. A fortune, itintcr in the family would be bad jut n scandal could ruin me." "Discretion Is our watchword," Kendall said, patting the, old man! on the back. "As for this fortune! uinltr marrying your daughter--' we'll put the blocks to that In a hurry." They shook hands, exchanged [ood-byea, and Mr. Sdtworth, hat n hand, a tmlle on hli llpa, puMd hroufh tht office* and dlaap* *a ·· OnUiMd) is much a part of education as algebra and Latin. Adolescents arc preparing for adulthood, and a healthy mingling of the sexes Is aart of their growing up. The time :o allow dating away from school is a matter, of the parents' discretion. Local custom sometimes dictates procedure, but never should It be followed blindly. Too much difficulty is caused by the wail that "so-and-so can do it, why can't I?" Certainly by the time girls be- not is so uncertain lhat I can offer no suggestions as to its accomplishment. Perhaps your clergyman, or a trusted friend, could intercede for you. I think it is highly probable that your husband does still love you, but his hurt pride won't let him admit it. You might also talk to the "other girl" --and this is one of the few instances in which I could tver advise that procedure. Advertise lit tiie TIMES--It para. Equine Experiment Aniwtr to Previous, Puzila ·OftlZONTAL 51 Withers 1 Popular 52 Turn outward equine VM.11CAI. I Females of the I wishes apacita are 11 Mountain nymphs ill Reiterate 14 Pale-colored 15 Landed 2 Makes a speech 3 Feel displeasure at 4 Perched 5 English statesman · Disorder 10 Auiter.e 12 ReboTer India 20 Dispatch J2R.der, u,e a iJSStaoUk. ---- under thalr aaddlet UNee SI Thlt animal Ita fait HMayi on wordi IT Bom it Oriental porgy 21 Arrival (ab.) K Birthday of thoroughbred! la January lit II Plxad routine UA iauatd by rUcra of then aqulnas NAtthliplac* ITLolUr MSeatonlnf 40 MM Gardner 41$Mrm»d 41 taller 44 mm*. 21 Give S3 Erects 25 Simple 2« Hawaiian precipice 28 Marks to shoot at 31 Venerate 32 Speaker 35 Click baetla 34 Height of these anlm»U «t U measured Us 17You~th$ 39 English river' 41 Corded fabrics 42 Love to excau 4ISa«- 4Jlatet4taKtw 8 Dtnct step 34 Kind of lava 47 Nivtl (ab.) i n N r * " V i r MM 1 r · m " \ m * t f p ii it h m' 4 m ? * * m · H m m iT B · L 7 '4 rT i^M r M n 1 IT IT aim · 4 1 r » r _·

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