Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 16, 1952 · Page 4
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April 16, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, April 16, 1952
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r, April U, 1*11 It 1M« it ,u» . p««t oHic* at iy**ttviu«, «i ttcoml-CUu Mill MjU.r. ' . a.Ut«t - MXMBKX'-or. TUX AMOCIATfO '.. Th* Attociattd PTMS ts *xcluilv*ly entitled to :Ukt tut for rtpublkation of all news dispatch** :crwilt*xl to It or not othtrwllt credited in this : piper md al»o the local news published herein. '· All rights of republlcatlon -of special dls- patch** herein ire also reserved. . ' ' Weak iUBaCHIPTlOK KATU '. """(by'earrter) · W««Wr4!on. B»n«". MidU'.n . Mall rji*'* · In Wa*h".- *. t Ark., and Adalr county. Okla. nwnth :.,, . it iwntns __- ,.--month* ».....-. ; KaiTii couniiei'oThef'thVn'Vbovi:' [ OM month :;.«» :::JJ*. ...SIM ' Trirae month* ... nthi ,,_ - - * Mx^ month *· ow year _______ . _________ - -- ---------... All mall · payable In advunpt II.M ^,. Mambar Audit Bunau of Circulation I Labour not to be rich: ccsse from thin* ·; own wisdom.--Proverbs 23:4 : the following editorial is from the Ar: kaiiMs Gazette. ; Our Hospitals And ,'· Their Polio Policies I ,. .When the-Tast'great rblivi cnjdemic ; swept over Arkansas? Little. Radt's two ; private general hospitajs--Rapiist and fit. I Vincent's--refused to accept, acute polio ] patients untij University Hospital's isola- l tion -ward' ha'd been taxed fur beyond cg! pacity. After they finally arid relucUntjy * removed the ban in the face of a clear f emergency both hospitals dfd an excellent Up! 3 - ' "--^ But as soon as the epidemic ended both .- ,I'spitals reverl«;:.thjr provjousljwlljy']'_ -altering it only in a few cases in which .. ^-iugnosis was not. clear". Acute polio ilpof * scourse, an infectious disease in its *»tly sjfctages, and 'one that requires anecial p're- gSHUtibn in its treatment, This is ipp»r.ent- sfty the reason both the big private hospital* Shave coiiiinueri to throw the whole burdtn Siipon University. \ . ~ But University' is ill-equipped for j£the job, in epidemic season or ouX, It is a 3j:harity hospital, and one whose resources x*re'inadequate for its normal patient load. private rooms are not available there ev'eh glf the parents of a stricken child are will- whig arid able to pty for them. H; Both the Ptilaski County Medical So- Seiety and the National Foundation for In- SJantile Paralysis have urged the two Little --Rock Jjospitals to change thsir policy on SKpolio patients, but so far ·without avajl. SBoth Institutions, it is true; have indicated s'that they would provide facilities for these Jpcases' some time in the future, ljut when $· child i* stricken! with the distil-, th» ; ifneed is now--and n» Jia»«."tg»!n movlnf ' :~toto the season whjlft Mll$ to most prev»-.. -"·lent " . ' ' · · ' f'"' *"· *^ ' ^ v'. The case against admitting polio cisti, i,"to a. general hospital' is' shaky »t bfst. r..Neccss«ry .precautions araingl infection "·".are no' 1 more complicated than In cases of a'meningitis, ngairist whfch there is no ban. :r Moreover, most hospitals across the cotin- I'.-try now accept polio cases as n matter of :. : ;course, and here in Arkansas they arc nc- 5 Pine Bluff, Texarkiina, Crossctt, £ Fort Smith and Paragotild. ~. Both Baptist and St. Vincent's are con- ~.eral hospitals which appcnl to the whole ?;of the public, of Little Rock and its sur?. rounding area for support, Both, are fine p. 1 .institutions. But in this instance it seems us they nre following a policy that is -- contrary to thejr.dwn high principles when TM"-1hey deny theiiR£servicis''d..lacilHies to ':· the victims of ft'single disease--ijijd ons · '£- of the most pitiful of them all. Both'insti- . . i. tut ions now presumably have their ad- 7 mittal policies under reconsideration as a ·i result of pressure from the Medical Soci- :I.ety and the Infantile Paralysis Founda- y t'on. There is only one possible decision-i^'to admit polio's victims on the same basts f; 1 as any other .patients. . , .'.. . · .': You don't have to be an Eisenhow- ; «r man to realize the ridiculousness of a :.-, ne\v.organization called a "National Com:!- mittee to Expose the Pro-Soviet Forces ;·" Kehind Eisenhower." . If Ike is for the ri.'enemy, who is against him? THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round »r BMW n, Pt McCirrin, czir of the S*ntt Judlcliry Committee, hn ir«|p*d hll S*n»t« dutlei co!4 ind lone out to N«v«iU to mend vm« iniried up pollilcal Ir) M ((olni, h« h» !«ft the Justice Department without · thief »nd rudderless, «lnce the n«» ettcrney (enertl, Jim McGnnery, c»nnot bt confirmed until McCirnm comet hick to WMhiiiftan next menth. Actu«lly. the Judiciary Committee eeuld proceed to »ct without McCarrin, »i|t If i*. every member of the committee would risk the wrtth of the moit vindictive ttn- itor on Cipltol Hill. Vindlctlvenris is one reason why M«C«rr«n hti lUddtnly tcooted bick to Rene. Tor the Democritlc czar of Nevada has «ud- tUbiy faund thai h!s vlndic!!v»nf«« h»s gni h i m Into trouble-- n«m«ly, into « mlillon-dollar suit lor the reitraint o! trade, Lait month, McCarrnn lot on the ionK dls- tinct telephone to Las Vesai and gave an ulti- m a t u m to (amblinc friends to yank their ad- virtUIng out of thi| Las Veja). Sun. Reason wan the Sun'i nupport of a young Democratic candidate for the. Senate, Tom Mechlins, who has dared challencc McCarran and his former law p'arlnir, Alan Bible, also aspiring to the Senate. Folowlng McCarran's phone call, the gamblers, hotels, bare and restaurants did yank their advertising out of the Sun. But Hank Groen- jipun, publisher of the Sun, is not a man to lake tblnli lylnj down. Last week he llreil back with I lawiult against the senator, plus his secretary, Eva Adams, plu? various member! (if the Las Veias mmbllnn xyprld. It's a cunsniracy in restraint .of trade suit Whicli, may be hard for McCarrin to beat. * * * This is not the first lime McCarran has shown that his middle initial should be "V." for "vindictive." When Denver Ulckcrsnn of the . Nevada Labor News dared criticize McCarran, the sertator also brought pressure on advertisers. More recently, McC'arran discovered t h a t New.bold Morris, the .ex-crlmebuEtcr, was a membtr n( the "Committee on National Affairs," . wl)lch has sbuKhl to Improve the q u a l i t y - of the U. 5. Senate. To this end, it contributed to Senator McCarrirj's opponent!) at his last election. - 1 According to Senate^ coile,aKues, this was why ...McCttrr|!j wa| ao ^pstlle Ipward Morri.s and rc- '(yie(:tb give him subpoena powers for his cor- . . . '.'" A|«!n, when' Columnists Joseph and Stewart Aljop 'dsr.ed criticize McCarran for his high- h.|f))fl handling of the I n t e r n n l Security Corn- niHtt^, M^Carrap itarled an investigation to see wtjethei:' phe' 9? .thtjr columns had violated the «'»»ioijag«. »c(. " . Thli in the man who. now has stymied the Justice. D«partrrje'i)t ny goiiiR back to Nevada lor a morjth, letting the new attorney general cijol 'hl| h«l» w»l(ifl« tor confirmation. . Npt^-- ^nQtii'er thing that' worries McCurran ll Nevada oppositl9n to his old law partner, Alan Jlll)le.i wrjpm' McCarran wants' in the Senate. N^v»d|r)t figur,* th»t 'two l|w partners rctirc- aentfng tn^m'ln Washington would Rive McCar- r«i) f : QqmBl^« OTlltical monopoly hold on the itfte. Tl)(y also 'like 'hand-working Tom Mecli- llng, whs'a running against Bible. " ' ·*'·'* + Gloon) cpi)tlnue« to hang over the palace- gu»fd-- thf l?0y» Immetjlfltely around (he presi- ijeijt-- rwhij now 'see. t^erpsfivet out of office, nut iff llr/iouilne», but it Pther lush perquisites come next y»»r. Olo«m-w»| .-·bi on, rff c Immediately alter the Djy dinner wh*n their c h i n f , ibshall. That evcnlriE they lingered wij, w.fVKiiw » their and t a l k i n g hopefully · .tif. another BWlV? candidate on whose coati qils th^ rnlf ht cling. ' Only BWSDfCt that aupcalcd lo them WHS V.. Adl^(. StfV(nson, But even ihiE thought IWrnil.T, 'Of ")W' a*rccd thai the 5ov- e;me/r, ot Illjriglj had two great handicaps: 1. His divorce; I. 'the' (act 1 that lie 'testified tor. Alccr Hl»s. thfs» two f»ctprE, they believed, might Ptove political suicide. Actually. Stevensnn's divorce was not of his choonlnf.· His wife laid, dtiwn an u l t i m a t u m t h a t he get out of politics nr she would co (o Tlcno, and he felt t h a t l)ls joh of hclnij ffnvcrnnr of Illlnolii was not something he, could drop,- once elected. His record on Hiss Is contained In a dcnosl- tlon dated June 21, 1941), and is based on Stevenson's assoclntlon with Hiss when they both served In the State Dcnartmr-nl. Most of Stevenson's friends believe it would not h u r t him. Meanwhile the question of whether Hlcvon- son will or will not run will be answered to- mottow. * ·+ * ·"Twp trends are shaninx up In Ihe two iiiilill- .cll par.tiej. Amonn Rcmibllran.-; It looks more ?i)d rnore Hk'e a Tatt-Elsenhr,wer deadlock in convention, in wfjlch'case'the. man to wiito'i will b« Gove,r.n9i,' \yarre,n qf California . . . Among Democr^tf mor^ and mprc leaders are ccltlnj; reconciled to Senator Kefitiver. They admit tlinl a man who has t^ken all the political hurdles and not Iripptd once, must -have anneal to th^ vole/s . . .. The man shaping un as the Dem- QC(}tic vice prtsliJtnt b,e;|lns to look like Averell Harrlman. .^mtjasSador for muttisl security. A multimillionaire,' Hnrrlman has a pro-labor rec- otd. His 'Union Pa'cltlc Railroad, of which lie w i j once chairman, h«s thc'best'mlne safety rec- nrj In th{ world. Kve.n John L. Lewis tira'ses It. A N»\v Yorker,'Harrlman would balance Kc- f^uvfr. M^'s, also had all sorts of experience, from They'll Do It Every Time By Jimmy Hatlo JTOT-UETOC MrTHPUL^SK FOR A TWO-. BUCK RAISE.' Call Me Mister ambassador lo Moscow to ambassador lo London, secretary ot commerce to m u t u a l aid arl- mlnislrator . . . Six months ago, Sen. Clint Anderson of Now Mexico urged I'.ST lo appoint Kc- fnuvcr as attorney general. 'Twould have saved Harry.a lot of headaches .. . When you study the f i n a l figures in the Nebraska primary, one of the chid..factors in Tail's favor was that voters couldn't spell Eisenhower. If they didn't spell it correctly their ballot was thrown out. Thirty Years Ann Today ' (Fa.vetlevllle Daily Democrat, April 16. 1922) The glorious Easter-tidu will be heralded at dawn tomorrow with a sunrise service by the Y.W. and Y.M.C.A. on the steps of the main b u i l d i n g of the University. Glad songs will be sung and the Rev. H. L. Paisley will give a brief address. The stamp and general delivery window at the post office will in future open thirty minutes Ihler than the present hour for openlngj provided the proposed change dors not work a hardship upon a large number of patrons, it was announced today. A ropy of the Bearristown ( I I I . ) Illinolsian-Star, Issued in m i n i a t u r e size because of the flood conditions in t h a t city, has been received here. The paper is of four pages, size three columns by ten inches deep, and contains only local news, that city h a v i n g been cut off from telegraphic news for several days. Twenty Years Ago'Today · (·Fa.vetlevllle Daily Democrat. April 16, 1032) The Royal Ambassadors of the First Baptist Church held a kite-flying contest this afternoon at Wilson's pasture at 2 o'clock. Following the coht'est an ice cream social was hold at the church. A play \vill be given in the near future to increase interest in the organization. The .Junior Democrat for the third consmi- livc year has won first place in its class in high school newspapers, at the University high school press meet. Otis Hays, editor of th? Junior Democrat, first boy editor of the Junior Democrat, won first place in the state editorial writing ' contest. Ten Year» Ago Today (Northwest Arkansas Times, April 16, 1942) The custodial of Devil's Den park near West Fork announced today that the service for cabins, canteen, dining room and swimming arid boating would be open this season and that the picnic grounds would be maintained. Work began today on the Western Mehtodlst Assembly drive, where a paving project is being undertaken; by the state highway department, Mt. Sequoyah residents reported. The drive, the source of information asserted, will be paved to a width of 18 feet and a depth of two'inches. Workers are constructing tool sheds in preparation for actual paving work. A recent survey by the Washington County Labor committee revealed that probably more · Ihim 6.000 laborers will be needed to pick the county's 1942 strawberry crop. Questions And Answers Q--What presidents of the United States were married while holding that office? A--John Tyler, Grover Cleveland, and Woodrow Wilson. Q--Why was the thislle selected for the; Scottish qmblem? A--A ditch filled with thistles saved a fortress in Scotland from Danish invasion in the reign of Malcolm II and in gratit'u'de. for the escape the .thistle was adopted as the national emblem. '":: ·. ' ; Q--How many pipes are there in pipe pr- ns? '· A--The smallest organ has about 370 pipes, and the largest more th'an 40,000 rJipes. Q--Are Supreme Court justices required to he lawyers? A--No. Any citizen can hold the post if the president appoints him and the Senate approves the appointment. ga £0 IKZ kr NIA fenfc., IML Ml 1C STOUT I Crorcc Kf.Oli. prtTatr ririrrrlvr. ··· b e e * talBrd fc; tht wralthy Alhrrt !*ntnar1li ta rrvrar thr IBtt '(··Klitrr MaMIr* Iron ikr thrtat ·t rlfiprmrHt with n» rz-wrr»tlrr R**wn an chlrf Rlc nrar. Gro ··· H«M ···* ·;·«·· ·· a trlvatc attrnlv* ana at ana atx «*»rfary. Vtraa !»!··.' mrr m tap raftr a* ·pa«rlai*tt7 ta m*kr a ··rrr»* at tav raUlan. altaaaita G**ra-r raa- rrM* rkal ar wa«N ratarr a* rarmrr. Grarflcr · aal tar ···al tT»e »l arlinlp rrr for ar aa* apTt? InvfKtlcalrtf a mararr. aarftK'i arlak t* rxrrim aat aava aat clrt tie tip*. the war. George Kendall had ocen in the Army's Civilian Intelligence D i v 111 o n. There nc nad accumulated the ex- oenence and Background, and pcr- nao? also the desire, to become a detective. Cashing in the Dond? .ne nati savccL George ttad rentcc and furnished offices in New York in a building near Midlown Manhattan. .Now. after six months and very tew tecs, he nad Become i httlc dubious that he had the making; of a detective it alt He wished that instead of renting an office ne had made a down pay mem on a smnll trad of farmland. George closed the suitcase, then showered and shaved. Hi put on .the Blue tweed suit because it sug nested Bronder shoulders tind also because it was we other suit he owned* and It was clean. When ne wns fully-dressed, he stood ocforc the drcstcr mirror for a last-minute appraisal. It onlj he were taller, he thought. Of course, nc reflected nnppily, · lighter man is quicker on his teet And yet. there was not very much in his aopcnrancc to suggest a private detective. This was an UMt. The only one he had. lit WM only 30. cut Ml«ht e buna, and he realized thnt his face ·and manmr told of i mild, easygoing son rather than a ru||el, ·'tun-toting, wham-bant pnvaw (umihoc. His eyebrows were too w)d fc smile so frequently. Perhaps, too, he shouldn't shave so -'.r,i*. He out oo 015 nat sod nuUe* the onm down over ms eyes. H was still not satisfied. He lei i cigaret dangle from the =orn«i ot his mouui. out the refitcUon still tell short ot expectations Finally, ne put one nand lit tbe side pocket of nis coat snrl torpied oulge resembling ' fun. He pointed the oulge at the mirror and through a thick screen ot dg- aret smoke and speaking from the corner ot his mouth, he cracked, "Don't move. Chief Big Bear, or 111 fill that fat Okie of yours with more holes than a bunk ol Swiss cneese." The -jertormance was corny anc It made mm angry. He masbec the c i g a r e t into a tray. hould've stayed on a firm," he thought, "but it's too late now." He picked up the suitcase, iocked tbe loor and nalf-aloud mumbled, 'Seneca Springs, ncrc I IT was eight-thirty when the train groaned to a stop in front of the depot larjeled "Seneca Springs." George Kendall climbed oil carrying the baggage, and Ui-n etting u down, he loo* Veroa Demon's hand and helped her off. "What did you say the name of his tanK town was?" sne asked. "Seneca Springs and don't call t a Janic towa You're to\nf lo oe lifpnted at lust how much homey omfon a little place like this can iave.' "1 can imagine." There was a lote of sarcasm in her lone. "1 lon't even s« a cab." she snid. There should be OM along In minute." And a twenty minutes there was. "You and y»ur ·Indies," ih« ltd coldly. They climbed Into the ·b. "I'd hate to »t»y under water or »at minute." TVke us to a IM*»|, driver." And vn lurnlnn lo Vwna: "You're ·fiuo« crcKbety m your aid a**." "I'm lorry, out K'l just that I dont like, small towns.""' . ' "Well. * wai Tipii idei to Ug along,? n« replied. ' ' "Sorneoodj nif to tfke c*re ot you." ibf piippM. Si*JdUy. 'ne realized that they were qnifrrtltng and that thlt was the Brit umt ther'd ever Raised their »#«! »t each othfr. *U('I not v«ui n« Mid. Bit »oice softer, put nill afcjj. "Afttr '». we are nere on builneu." She pulled her collar up around her neck. "Welt reassurea. Mr. Kendall, from now on everything will be on a Businesslike oaslf.* "That nuts irte lust fln'e'. 1 '- he said. But in the'd»rknew of tbe cab. even with her face turned slightly away from his own. tie could tee her ey« well-up with tears, and h« wondired U ever ta his lll;e he 'would completely undenUnd what rtiad* a woman tick. · · · 'THZ driver t o o k th?m to the Sentca Springs Hotel, and thouglj V^rof r e m a i n e d silent when .they ent«r*d th' lobby te'a- dall noted that b«r fyfs were dry and she se«m«a conjocned. He tot her a room ind ntroself one on the some floor, 'and tb«~Doner loon hem u p s t · I r i. Ant unlocking Vcrnu'j room. He set Hfr suitcase lust ihitde the door, nanded her the keys and then motioned down the fiillway 'Jot CJeorge Kendall to folloW. George started to ny goodnight, out Vemi eloMd'the door before the words go: out. It 'tht porter b*d not b«ea' th«ra. Ip would navt tno'c'Md. njaytx traight.*** thing! ean. rU ittod blankly « tbe d«erv total M^n muted and fooltah. out wb«» *e heard the BorMr unlocking another door, he tvn«4-slowly and walked away. George entered U« room. tlpp«4 he porter u ne Mft. UMC 1*11 acrou the bed. . (I* Qact JOSEPH at ITEWAKT ALSOF to personal friends Washington--An extraordinary hqnuii lirama Is now being played out in the Governor's Mansion at, Sprlnffield, III. Ever s i n c e President Truman's surprise withdrawal at the Jefferson-Jackson Day dinner, Gov. Adlai Stevenson in the'lntervals of. attending the M-hour-a-day task: of governing his big state, has been wrestling v/ith his soul. Will he or wil he not cooperate in the strong movement to' draft him for .the Democratic nomination? Such is the question he Is seeking to answer. According who have witnessed Stevenson's private wrestling match, it has been downright painful to watch. Governor Stevenson has g o n e through a series of phases. Imrhed i.-.tely after the president's announcement, he was about' ready Lo "chuck the whole thing," by announcing that he was not a candidate and would not accept the nomination if offered. Twenty-tour hours later, after a day in Washington in which he was showered with assurances of support from important political eaders and cogent arguments Torn friends that it was his duly to run, he seemed to have changed his mind. On tt.e television program on the Sunday night after he president's announcement, he certainly sounded like a receptive candidate, if not an active one. Back in the huge, rambling jovernof's Mansion in Spring- 'ield, however, torturing, indecision again seized Stevenson. At 'irst, he was very strongly inclined to pretend, in effect, that lothing had been changed by the president's withdrawal. He in- ended merely to sit tight, to get on with his business as governor, nd to say nothing at all about he party nomination. Then he ound himself besieged, by tele- )hone and in person, by hoards of cading Democrats, all urging him :o make Ihe race. His close friends advised him lhal he must somehow clarify his position, and to this he has now agreed Again, his first inclination was te make a statement on the famjus General Sherman pattern. Last week, he was actually w i t h in a hair's breadth of removing himself once and for all from consideration. Only the importunities of friends and admirers, who have been rather in the position of men hanging on the coattails of a would-be suicide, prevented him from doing so. The reasons for these hesitations are understandable. Stevenson is a man cursed with an excess of imagination, only too capable of foreseeing what would await him if by chance he should be elected president. Moreover, he has what he considers a "difficult moral' problem." He has persuaded all sorts of able men to throw up. their private jobs in order to serve the Illinois state government, on the explicit understand^ ing t h a t he would run again for governor. npls political observeri ifne with him--that another Democrat cannot-beat the powerful and well- financed Republican m a c h i n e owned by Col. .Hob«rt H. McCormick. Thus he thinks his withdrawal may mean turning back the state government, in .whjch he has become passionately -interested.^ the crowd which ran-it before his election in 1948. He has, also, little desire to run against Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower, whom he admires, and whom he considers the most probable Republican choice. Finally, he is in some ways a rather diffident man, and he has a mortal fear of seeming presumptuous, of other people ' .htnking that he considers himself "an indispensable man." He fears--and here most Illi- Because of these strong leelings of Stevenson's,'there is little or 10 chance of his becoming an ac- :iye candidate in the manner of Senators Kstes Kefaiiver and Robert Kerr. The issue involved in he drafting of his forthcoming statement is not whether to announce he will chase the nomination, because he has no inten- ion of doing so. The' issue is, rather, whether to discourage the major state leaders who desire draft Stevenson, or to en- 'nurage them. As these words are vritten, the betting" is reportel at )0-50 either way at Springfield. Perhaps it is a straw in the wind, however, that the Illinois overnor has now decided to at- end the New York dinner in honor of W. Averell Ilai-riman, fter first sending his regrets. At his somewhat fantastic rally on April 17, all the major Demo- ratic presidential hopefuls w i l l ;ather and will speak under the possibly amused eye of Harry S. Truman himself. StcVenson, who can be a very moving spea]»?r on occasion, is now hard at work preparing his own speech, as is his old-fashioned habit. The contrasts should be curious between Senator Kefauver's rather rambling, good-tempered endorsements of virtue; the strident, rousing partisanship of Senator Kerr, and the mixture of , friendly humor and thoughtful seriousness which is the Stevenson specialty. It will be : the first lime Slevenson has done his stuff , in public before a really attentive big league audience. The Stevenson admirers go so far as to hope the effect may be comparable to that produced by · the first major New York speech, at Cooper Union, by another famous Illinois leader. And although references to Abraham " Lincoln ought lo be ruled out of all. political discussion, it is certainly true that a really impressive Stevenson performance on April 17 can make the movement to ..draft Stevenson all. but., irresistible. The Democrats have not resigned themselves to- losing, even if the Republican candidate · is General Eisenhower. And if the Democrats think Stevenson the most likely winner, he will have tp go. as far as Sherman to save himself. Otherwise he 'will have a pretty hard time escaping them. jbo.lo.tlty Dear Miss Dix: When .limmie and I started dating a year ago he showed all the common courtesies of a fine young man, such as opening the rar door, holding my coal, clc. Still a gentleman to a certain extent, he has forgotten many of these, small but important trifles. I feel I am to blame for losing this respect as I have allowed myself tb'go in for overlong parking in the car, long goodnight kisses and petting. I used lo be a girl of high ideals, but seem to have c h a n g e d considerably. Even" though I'm convinced of my wrong doing, I still persist in it. Jimmie is 28, I'm 22, and we should both know by now whether we are truly in love,or not, but we don't seem to be able t o - m a k e up o u r . minds. . GWEN Answer: You are on a sort of moral merry-go-round and cion't know how to stop it, or how to get off. Once you begin promiscuous" petting, there's absolutely no point at which you can say, "Here we CONTINUED ON PACE FIVE Let's Moke Music Answer to Previous Puzzle HORIZONTAL VERTICAL lUsed to play a violin 4 Low-pitched wind Instrument · Snare 12 Mr. Lincoln 13 Glacial ridges 14 Unusual . : 15 --- Angeles 16 Young birds 18 Missives 1 20 South American mountain system 21 Goddess of. the dawn 22 Charles Lamb's pen name 24 Taj Mahal U In 28 Russian ruler 27 Damage 30 Cater to 32 Household 34 Afternoon nap SJRevlaed 91 Make a mistake 17 One-spots 31 Theresa's nickname 40 Imitates 41 Through 42 Worship 45 Ripping 41 Pastors 51 Hearing organ 52 Cereals 33 Goddess at discord M Falsehood UBltckUMTB 5« Sett , STFurtlvt " 1 Sphere· 2 Wooden wind instrument J One living west of the Mississippi 4 Musical sounds 5 Employer 6 Singing voices 23 Cr| PPI" 7 Wile ut-rjcj* ojun* fauna BULJ ;LOa aaraiinura. ·· nar_itj 3 ....- 40 Get up 24 Church recess 41 Outmoded 8 European river 25 Gore (Scot.) 42 and AndJ 9 Shoe part 10 Impel 11 Disorder 17 Provided a den 10 Tailless amphibians 26 Vestige 27 War supplies 28 Eras 29 Communlsti 31 Storehouses 33 Saltpeter 38 Natural fall 43 Telephone part 44 Atop V 46 Ireland ' 47 Finger part 4 Neutral color SOQoUtcrm %* y~y M

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