Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on May 1, 1952 · Page 4
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May 1, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Thursday, May 1, 1952
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m^MMA n-~*r*,-- -~~ rREM f»t nvocanta rrcss il «x«u»lvel)f entitled » i uw/for ^publication ot ill newi diipatchei -tt«d to It or »ot othetwls? -ttdltad In thit r taa CM the local new* publlined herein 1 .rights 01 rtpublusition of ipeclal dte- MS* hcrdn ar« ilsa t-Mtvtd BUMCRIPttON KATM ~ BCTIOTI coun 7te ~. "_..--'".'",,,"- "TM~i-T II" :_ -,»-- H^, abova ^EEE?pS H - v » TM «» coun«« «lh« AlPmnll p«r-ble li'**«it» M.mb»r AudU Bprtan · feecompejwc to no nuto «vll for tsvll. thmga )idrt*st lit the aif nt of all --Bomaiis 12:1? j * Julian's Conduct In » world where peace tnuitieg have « ildetf almost into the realm ofr di-carrm, 's- rebirth as a sovereign nation ii OUt in sharp relief; ; .' . . l: Almost seven yearo hive piiwied ulnbe : this i Japanese bowl/iri iurt^ili'W' ;beWre i »iijjferJor-,AIHed force* iif -HiatlPteitfJc Wid ' j : {^c^ueSt;.S)day they' ireTwelbmiBil; Wto ·;5 th* familv of fre« natibhs ai a frited itid \ V Usg veftM ariead ,_. he* 1 'by the h%: W«Hf:ed; The liiajor f»w*rt . j }jt JiSi*.ti»*;thi6y tyituld jitit ,, thertiBelvM ifarty to : - *:'. fact.' : Mfch I* unique In It* liberality, V r :- ^^iija^rVW of tht jftpa- .wtin..tii«i« pits Wlllb* ill fi*«che!t and fcr*.m.E!e- r .- ;t* itf the ihttrtii! KtMipis,*hleh )ii»lk«d !·«¥«» ih the miliUr'tsllt jrovet-hmeht of 'ortw* day afe not wholly eridicf Wd. It Htm -b« strTtnjre indeed if nil vestrKB of iuroW arcam"of -Aiiitle dorhlMpn hid «Sh AvipeAoiit....;'.'.' : , -.:· ·|: ?8ut the record to this poinM» wttrertiii- |y Csvorable. Undef Genernl MacAHhur'g Krpftnt stewardshfe.Ahd .'Ikter-.iiHaSf-.Sfefe-- r.- RklgwRy, an Ible *ucce««br, the Jtpi- iLew have shown ft tt«m«tidou» win to earn tirilr way bit* IhlO l»e eoMtoiihtty of *--"" iitiai:*.-.;,!: sia.ii.iii'', . · " · ·- '. ·-. - ·- Mrtt- I : Uln agreeing to'^-MiitiiHi'dfefehse patt '·j-.'XTtj^K'.iJic Unite^ratcs hrid . b|herB, , , the ··i .: tfaiianoso hava chosen to ratted themselves, ;..iuthe r :i3cj of the free world in- the bitter Jij?| ; ,«ii6n(lingBtruBglc;ugain8t world coni- ' · ' ' ' ' ' " ' f J(. . . . Npw their moment of freedom and iii- jiejjendencc hns come. The day of this -AliSiid occupation ia over. AmBriean trbppg Lwij be stftlioncd on tho Jnpancae islttiid, r)But' they will be there as friends nnd pro: lectors, not «a conquerorsi . ".·:.··' ' . . : : " Japan's postwar .corning of ageiis » , :tn)lcsf,ono to be hniled Ground .the -jjlbfie;, ^Atkl it ijj. striking, notice to the Soviet ·ipoh that not a!l ;: ;retfetiq!ig with oUrior- ; ;m^r encmiiea cnn"bVli«Tlistrutlk arid cbr- ihiptcd by the devices :df.'.ftbmmuiu'«h. ·· "· ' · · ' : · · ' Jfirutte Biossat ; When n .true miu« jijapaara iii tho world, you may'VijeWr-Jiimyby this feign, that iri icbiifeaera'ey against w , ;hliti.--Jonathan j S W i f t . ' . : i :'.-'·.. ! A man's fir|t'.fciri'ihoiild be to avoid : I ;-thf reproaches of h'iir.owh heart; htn next, . i; j'.tq escape the. cchsuVes of the world m Joseph Addisoh. · THE WASHINGTON PtAMO* , . . *to can't fctt «ny of the Dtmocritk Hifh cpmmana to admit it, but the trimli- Xxkeying to ildttrack EMei KifSU- ver largely bolls dowjt to a d«tp and frenzied for on tb« ptrt of the big city boweiot .'baying; hlni where he could control the Jtutlce Dep»rt- menl. Thit'* the reaton Why a lot ot Northern money U being tent do^tt to Florida, gambling money arid otherwise, to try to defeat Kefauver with (mother Southerner--RUweli ol Georgia It Isn't K much irtat certain tfpHherH Democrata lovo -Ulssell, It's that they figure Florida Is a kcy.»tate to let back Kuf«uv«r To undfyltand exactly what thl» means you have to understand the cardinal strategy by which the democratic party ha» won iii vit- .torlei in recent yearis. This strategy Is to cobtrol tht bijj city ma- ehjhc«; Such control dot,vtwo things,' First, it giv« the party a Huge-block o"f votes-to'lead off In anynattpnal election, second, the power and patronage of the Otjr machines U ffiorl important to some leadiin than a.national victory. That in why Washington,hu long witnessed the paradoxical petition of "·certain -Brooklyn, Manhattan and; Chlcjiikd congressmen who. can* ii«tcntly vote for liberal legislation .In Washington, then go'hotne'and, vote conservative on local Issues Wqat thli means in that in return for their votes on. national imues In Washington, these congressmen and these city machines are given complete power at home, * , * This complete power, however, depends on a friendly, cooperative Justice Department. Wlth- if.ut this, city macnlncK iannqt .safely operate. For part.of their cfimpsfgti'.revenue frequently comes .from gambling and ..underworld sources; so that any attorney general.-who. gets tough . a b o u t the corrupt practices act or income-tax prosecutions automatically jeopardizes their . business. . ' . . - ' ; ,. ; . . .. That was| the real Veaibh why Attorney den- nral Frank Mufphyiwas boosiid up to the Supreme Court, when he-got titb tough with'the big city machines; ind it is also wliy the Democratic leaders of thosi machines' are deathly afraid of a crime-busier-named Kefauver. ' ; ·' Likewise it Is why'Gojir, jruller Warren of ; T Florida i» bitterly opposed to'Kefauver. For ·: Kefauyer helped eittipn'.tHe. huge amounts of . : |ambling coritrlbutibWr. wHich helped Warran get elected--* total of |154,07» cbmlng from Chi- c«|o'8 William ; 'H. Johnifoh, big-shot owner,of ' d o t tracks whtf domltiatei dog-faces in the eh: tire., stale, of Florida. H.was Murphy wMb, aS attorney general, sent ;.Bo««;.Penaergat of .Kansas,City to jail, prosecuted five men bore til the bltl.Huey Long gang In Louisiana m d started to investigate the Jer- «ey City setup jof boss Fhihk ttague.' About this time, howls of tinxulsh from bethocratlc leaders yi'tte so loud thjit FD31 had to ItstSn to them: and MUrfchy was pi-omoted to the 7 Supreme Court; Protests over Murphy were Wmcwhnt similar to the protests Calvin Coolldjie received when Jili attorney general, Marian .FIslte Stone, start- · ed to prosecute the .AtumlnUhi Corporation of Airitrica under, tho Shermah hnti-trust act, c!e- Bpite the tact that the heart of ALCOA, Andrew W. Mellbli, wai slttlnij ai tectetary of the treasury in thi.Coolidgc cabinet. Thit pro'leats hi~inSt' ; .llhie.came frofti' big : business, and Etone WaB-prombted" tb'liie Su- Jiremd Court--fcven thcugh-he was a very,close " fijlcna IHid former Amherst classmate of CooJ-, ··''.- - . ' -·:}·* * · · * ·'* * ' ' " ·"'-"'"..-' -. · .% i'ttic* ihortly after the ClVil %ai, whfeh the-ptice jradical Republican Party bccame'the ^JWwdet.of business, its campaign chests have reeelv«d thwr main contributions from business. SlmUltariebUily. the Democratic Party has-rb- "telWd lerieroiis contributions frbhi certain 1 ' j'iini^ayy figures who support the Dig clty'ma- 1 cmnss;'Jimmy :Hincs, the Tammnny'leader who. ·Jhtef - went to ijall for his underworld connections, attended the Democratic convention in Chicago when Franklin Roosevelt was first noni- MUtted, and Friiikle Costcllo, the gambling king was with him. Likewise th* $300,000 shake-down which boss Pchdcrgast. collected from Missouri insurance companies did not go into his pocket but mto the party's campaign funds. ' · ,-f .This,gives an inkling of inhy certain'leaders are so .sore at Kefauver. 'It alsb. gives an inkling of why control of the Justice Department' is so Important, In the case of,the Democrats, they need.control ot tho Justice -Department's criminal dlvlsloh which ha» the power to put people In Jail. Jn the .case of the Republicans, the.V hanker for control of the anti-trust division with Its"tBrporations. : :·'· ,'iit Democrat" since Frank Murphy'who really, disrupted this unofficial alllamfo between ·JTM"* Department.-ihd {he big city mn- cnlnbs Is the gentleman from Tennessee who is now, running to the Democratic nomlhation. . Kefauvcr had the nei^e not only to push a ' crime .Investigation through the Senate, W to probe such cities as Chicago and New York iust before, elections. ,, . Keiauver wiis "Dem'ocriitic colleagues to cbnccnti-atb' on Philadelphia, a .city whcto crime was bad, but which was controlled °y, ncpubllchne. Instcnd he began with'the prra- Wertt'srOwn home--Kansas "City, then moved up tp Democratic Chicago, and on to Democratic No* York where he seriously embarrassed the ex-mayor of Neiv York, Democrat William O'Dwyer. Ordinarily, party bosses don't shy away from 1 They'll Do It Every Time By Jimmy Hatlo «*.*-:· . *WATS wrrM v , __ -.VOURHAR?. \*.'°* PONT TELL. *£ IN FOR THE FOOOt-E SOME STICXUV, C5N1T- rr LOOK A LITTLE BARKER/THAT'S ·maw WOOERS JUST ' WISH THE/ MO ± 'SAW HiM ser CAUSHT IKl THE RMtt .THE OTHER CMy-.- CAME fcVKX WITH/ CUP THEIRS SHOfTT SO THE GRAY. "i im the* ftitttei-l Aiw.ji Wi » winner. On,,the contrary, they rush in his direction. Results, from all Democratic prlmafiefe pHor to'thiB-Tues'dayiitolftW:th'at,:mea'sured iii the terms.politicians undpsland best, hard cold votes,'they liave possible winner in Kefauver. For instanw!, total -Democratic vbtes cast in all primaries prior to this week is 1.417,600, out of which Kefauvcr has won 1,124,804 or about 80 per cent. Here is the break-down: Democratic votes cast up until this week 1,417,660 Kefauyer.---.!- ;--, \1 -1 1)124,804 ·Humphrey __,,; L ^.^_^._i u _ Stevenson : ; __^_L 'i.^_ ,,,,_ Truman ,,_'__ ·_ ;_ _£· 88,013 55,502 42,004 1,904 1,583 443 'Russell __'.' I__ !H_~ Harriman : '. j__J. ; Berkley ,,__.__ i^i.__'_"_ .JILZ. .However, when, the party bosses foresee a hostile Justice Department .plus' the' b'bssiblc threat of jail, then the, normal appeal of backing a winner just doesn't count. The last thirig they want is a Justice Department in the h'artds of -another Frank Murphy. .. ·Vt One of the most colorful arbiters in National League history was Charley Mpraiij .who brooked no ba'cktalk whatever from agg'rlevc'd plnybrs game a.terrific rhubarb seemed in proS- pe.t Over a close play at the plate. Runner and catcher both waited tensely for Moran's decision. .The utrip hesitated, and the catcher cried, "Weil, is it safe or js it out?" Moran looked down Upon him, as from Mt. Olympus, and pronounced . "Till I calllt/it ain't nuthin'." .A tremendous-hulk.-of. a woman' waddled. ; down ,the ..ffldin Corridor of Steeplechase I'nrk, · ftnd'llnbfing an : "f)Ut Of Order" sign on a -set of" E'cnles, plumped herself, down on the chair: The- Indicator registered .art even seventy-two.-A ., slightly Inebriated 'gent ..Poked on in wonder and, exclaimed, "The dern female's hollow!' 1 · . . , , . : * * * . · · ·· ·· ,8am Trade, the Detroit capitalist, says you can always pick out the owner of a car in which Blx people Sre tiding. He's the one who, after you pull the door.shut, always opens it again and slams it harder. * * * . -A pretty young thing joined ttie circus in Zahesyil ; le-tp appear in the Wild West pageant that bloied the show. "Got any tips for a green but willing! newcomer?" she asked the rihg hias- ter. "1 sure haVe, sister," he assured her. "Don't ever undress around the bearded lady." · · · ; . ' - . ; * * * Champion-wrong answerer of the.year is a Chicago beggar named Murphy. A cop saw him affix a sign, to his chest reading, "Help the bllndi" and a'ccbsted him with "Didn't in jail a month ago?" Mutphy. anjri*ered: "Honest, copper, I never saw you before in my life." Hcsultrten more the coaler f«r Brother Murphy. , ' . .* * -k · . . . . A confirmed hypochondriac is still brooding over .the advice given him.last slimttier by a blunt old country doctor in Maine: "Best, medicine I can prescribe for you,- Sir, is yourseif-- taken with several grains of salt." .... . ----'* ;··- · · · · . . . Quesddii! And Aflswett jQ--What are' the so-called seven deadly sins? · . -AY-fh* seven,sins are: pride, cbvetousness, lust; gluttony, angen qnvy, and sloth, Q--Was ; the great English poet Shelley buried in Italy?. . . · . . . . . . . - ' , .A--Shelley, was drowned off the tigurian Coast and his body cremated. ' . Q--How do the oceans'of the world rank iii size? -, - . , , . . ? .--A---The fivei..grbat 50ean areas ,of tlie world in the order of .their size, are the Pacific, the Atlantic, the Indian, the Antarctic; and the Arctic. Q--'What is. the weight of professional boxing gloves? . . '· . · . -A--They-uiiialiy weigh sii to. eight ounces. · ; Tnia dTOHTi Klnfc n - i c c r f C.tOrft K^441I ·!»· brru nulnrd bjr t« ircilNKr Albert P. ftutwortli .tn-ll\d ItU dMUKlKcr ftiarllrn'K ro- IHnBve irflh nm nx-^rrrMlIrr nnmcd Mnx Arno, AilhutlEh be IIIIN Kern nnxncrtMrifl In Kctllttr Atllo in ilrnii Karltff,'C.tnrft t,n, .n.dc 1 iinir.r»»«ll). Mnrll7n. At n dnnce | -lor»8 «el« UltirllTii n.ljc, nhllc nhx l« l*aT.lrilc altCMflnn to Vernn Urntoii.. CifOritc'H Mctttnry. ntorK* ·liuBHi. KiK (Her ·llk^mvnT. lie ivni«« i. .(rfllc.ll MiN-Hjn alone. . MnrliyH. jilrrttdjr hnn noticed thnt Vernn tteatoa i i e e m w to like . Georce. ' . " . . ' · · ·" 'xvi'ii TT was 8 small cafe. with, sof A lights, a neat row of booths on one.sjde. They sot .at one of'tht booths nbar the back. "I hope Max doesn't get" angry because, I. ran off .with .you,", Mar- illyn-Sulworth Said; "But we"'ll go iback later.pnd I'll explain.". "You care quite a bit for him don't you?" Gcbrge. K e n d a l wanted to hear the ahswcr, but i, waitress appeared before she couit mak'e'a-reply. :..Thcy ordered sandwiches and Manhattdns, a ghastly combination at any other time, but tohlght it -seemed qull« in order. Ho was conscious of sipping the Manhattan. He was conscious of her hair tho soft lights and tho music from the Juke box. But George was also conscious ot a guilty feeling. Ho told himself thnt he was di, irig. this because It was his business as a private ddedlvc.jis Old Man Sutworth's hired hand. This was supposed to be pnrt of his job, but-it'w«ltn't'ri(ht. It wasn't right to try to make this "girl fall for him, when lie didn't mean it.. Bpt tradually, George a «c m e d to WlHer that ho did mean it. Pcr- liips it was the drink. Perhaps ho will rcnlly jfolllng for this chaining, unpredictable cronlure.' ' He kissed her cheek. Sho didn't get miid, she didn't ship him. Sho list wrinkled her nosb ot him. 'You're nauehly," shs nnld, "l»ii * like you, Gedrgo Kcndnll." "Mrri thah .Miix?" ,ho «rtccd. The Rullty feeling hnd gone. It wii ah ducstloh. k leading one, cut now it was'bu and he wail.ed silently for .he answer. . '.'. 'Yes," she'whispered, "mor than Max." - . · ' - · That shocked"'"him. He hadh' expected that kind of an : answe and he wasn't sure that h'e be lieved her. "You.,fall in'arid ou of love easily, don't you?" "Who said I was in Ioy6 with you?" . "Aren't you?" "I- Werel." said i liked you.' "Well, you were in love with Max, weren't you?" "Love?- No,-rtbt-me. i dbh' guess I've ever really been in love." She sighed. "I'm just i spoiled little rich girl. Why don' you take me home?" * · · "TVOT until you've answered some more questions,": j^ said. He wanted to get at the bottom of this thing now. "Max gave me the idea that you two migh ;et married. How about that?" "I guess he thought so," sh,c said, "but I was just doing it to ;ct even with Dad." ' "Why did you want to get even with him?" "It's a l o n g story," she said 'and I'm afraid you wouldn't understand." "1 like long stories," he said, and irdcrcd two more drinks. She started slowly, uncertain, lUt gradually her words took oh icsh and blood and the story camk o life. Her father was naturally ominttring, H«r Mother had died when she was only 12, and they iad thbri moved from Boston down o §ciicca Springs. Everything that vns done had ,lo..b» done in hit way. The family name had to be pheld and tho path, .of dignity and oclnl decorum was followed to 10,T. "I didn't mind l( so much when was h kid,'* sho said, "Hit whkn ttnrlttHo grow Up end Dud kept elllni in* what to. drf, I b_gun W rtHnt It- I had a iot or .puppy Tov« flnlr* like any other girl, but hlle 1 wat m ciill.iia 1 nnilly did, meet a T feUo* th'it amounted to mote than piippy love.,'We were going to be married, only. Dad paid him off tb cjuit the college and leave town." . . . · . ."Well hi couldn't havfe been so toorjdorfyl . if, - h e accetited your, father's money." ' -.' ·. . "He. was woriderfitl,' blit Dad started, talking in ^ve figures. How could he resist the temptation?" George stole a glance at the bare lilies of her throat and then his. ey.s swept the thin, .provocative^ lips, the small oval-like face and' Bnally his eyes rested- on h-rs.- "You k n o w what, Marilyn? I wouldn't have taken six 'figures, seven .figure*,. or -any amount to jive up a girl I was in love with:" "That's nice, George." She took lis hand in hers. "You probably. Jiink I'm. crazy..and maybe. I am, 3Ut I think you're the nicest guy I've ever rrtct." · . .. ._ '· * * [TE knew he.H_Uia't«ll her the ·"·truth about"himstlf, but he didn't.know how to begin. "I should have been a farmer," he said pensively. "Forming sounds nice to people who live in a city," Marilyn replied. "But'would you like it as much as you think you would?" "Would you like to be » farmer's wife?" .George hadn't intended o ask that question in just that way. He expected it to sound im- xu-sonHl, academic, strictly theory. )ul the way it cahie out it sounded Ike a proposal. "I'll thlrtk it over," said Marilyn. It wasn't the answer he cx- ecled, cither. To tell the truth. what happened later was quite haty. lie seemed to be in the louds. Perhaps it was the niagic t the Juke bdx, or perhaps It wat he girl .who d.nci^d with him. Or t might h.v* bten i gooddlght In, that M*ined tb make his head spin. Georm'a eonicjcnee did not eep him awake after he returned o his hotel that night. Thoughts f Marilyn didn't cither. Qcbrgo 'as tired. Dead tired. Ana to ulto soon after turning In, he wns lounct asleep. Ho had completely orgbtten asking an impersonal ncstltm. of Marilyn that had minded 'like a proposal of «_r-,, . Wa»hlh|tbn--Af primfiry tuc. ceedi . prlinary,. lie question o *Kat. General Diyight D. Eisenhower Is going'to jay .when hi gets home ioo'mi ually- larger am larger, it is like the fambu; clone that was no bigger than a man'! iahd on the h.orizo4. but washed out the .priests of Baal when it iot overhead. · . So far, we have been given i intimations of the sort bf line Oeoeral. .Eisenhower. m3y .take when fie starts discussing domestic p-Ucy. On the one hand, replying to. a,letler from the Rev. Adam Clayton Powell, .asking' for his stand on civil rights, the general has written',. that . his -. military duties have,, not allowed him time tb reach a conclusion on this difficult issue. . '·'·' ' On. the oljier hand,' replying to i|.letter from his chief Texas supporter, :. jack'· Porter, the general has written that "in principle" he favors a return of the federally owned . tidelahd oil resources to the states;' p( the price thai, i« piid r over «nd . pvcr,.lh. nwh^f Biffefeiit.fpriiis, and by both th'e major pa'rtiet; ibrj'our peculiar sjjstcin .of choos . The Eisenhower letter on the tldelands ,oil problem was carefully phrased. It pointed but that he had' previously expressed 'approval..of state ownership .(if the tideihrtds "ai. seirii-p'Ublib dinners -^-in Texas arid elsewhere." It also pointed but the fedefsi govern hieiit's · duty tb prevent "unfai -iploitatiBh bf national resources. But these Eisenhower gerteralitit lake oh mtfch gfeate'r meaning-: read In conjiinctiori with,the re cent Senate vote oh the oil coni panies' bill which .would -requir the federal gqyernihent to .giv the tidelands to the' states with out further ado. .'The :three; most consplciibu Eisenhorffer rootei-s in the Scna'tB Hehry Cabot-Lodge and Leveret Saltonstall, of Massachusetts, aha Jam^s DUff, of Pennsylvania, were all absent from .the. floor when tht roll, call was read on this bill Nonetheless,; all three tqofc the trdubli to h_Ve themselves 'recorded as ftVdtable to the oil corn- liinles' .states' rights side of the arguhitnt. Furthermore, this reb- res'dhted k definite change bf heart by af least one bf the three sehiatb'rs: The practical reason for thi curious phenomenon was tnL Texas delegation. The faction of Sen. Robert A. Taft Had been passing, the word in Texas that General Eis'erihoWer was "wrong oil tldelands.".. The 'ftrprig Eisen- . - (iehtiaL candrdates. and {inahcing pojlfical.'canipaigris. . ", ·'. ' . . ' · : , .WHat gives .the; episode spfeciSl interest is sutiply the cbntrast .bg- twee'n the-Efse.nhbwer' ieiter.abqUt Ihg tidelands, a(id the ·Elsenhbiver lite, sj »bj and. distant, ajiout civil rights, in ihterpretliig these' sigiis brie might throw in for, goea rheasure the rebent ' declaration of ihe Committee. for Economic: be-' veippmeht ,(of whlbh . flpneral Eisenhower is a member), 'tajjof- ihg a national ale« tax to raise additional revenue' for Defense jurjioses. ^ . . · · · ' : ' . CoolHess ' toward cbhipulaclry civil rights .legislatibh Afid " proval of state ownership o_. ______ tldelands are \vhat may be called characteristic rightiwihi? attitUcWs to current Arnericah jjolitics. So too is the approval of a sales tax, ' just voiced · by General. Eisenhower's associates although not by the . general hlms'elf. And the d - a'B- of the hpwef_hop'e of garnering a. Rood numbef bf Texas del therefore. tes were tHerelbra. grbwiht sajly dim. Hence the most solid evidence was heeded that .the General would take what almost ail Texaris re- gara as taa right lihe bh this issue. « « i'..episode is a good, symbci great · question about what General Eisenhower. is going, to say when he gets home may be more reffisticaily' rephfa'seei: V'Hqw far tb the. right is General Eisetii hower going to go?" . ·' As the tideiands .case.'shbw.s, Repubiican pre-cbnvention .p.dli-' tics, may-tend td push 'the genbral prettj- far to the right..the broad- .mass of .dominant Republicans are very conservative people.. At Chicago, the general will be better able to. niake inroads on Sen, ; Robert A. Ta'ft. if 'hei'and the'.Qhjo, senator seem to agree on domestis' policy while -diffeMngj-qh foreign policy: And if Eisenhower is nominated-,! a strongly, conservative doi mestic, policy will also .increase the general's already . excellent thance of carrying sevefal Southern Btatfes; . . ·. ·'. , · · · * . In short, th;. temptation to bi! ronglv conservative .will be considerable. Bin if the general yieidi loo completely , to : these : temptations,'the penalties dan be even leavier. The. same strong x cqn- servativiim' which will : app'eai-^.il-.' :h6 Squ.tii will quite inevitably" disenchant many Northern voters, n states like New York for example, who Sire now prb-Eisen- ibwer. . . Clumsy Handling of this deli- ite problem might even expose le general' tb defeat; aUHbugh IB polls now show that nearly I ' er cent of.the American..pebpie vant him fbr president. .For all hesfe reasons, the strategists of He Eisenhower mpi.-ement are almost using- micrometers, at t|ife niotrient, in drder to locate the xapt middle of .ttie political road. f they.have "their way, this is /here the general will take his (and. . . . . . . . Dear Miss Dix: i have i 14- yenr-old grandson, nearly six.feet tall and in'his first year of high school. He lives with his Barents, but is frequently af- IHy tipu^e. He is distespectful, jthpudch't to ail of us. He conies into iny hounb, inooping into everythirig, heips himself to anything without asking, puts his fee^'on.thq daven-. port and has no respect for anything in the house. . He 1 comes to bur house to watch television and, if he doesn't, 'like' the' pfbgrajm, thumbs His nose "at it: He's iny Bon's only box.and, while.we do like, hhfi ,tq crime over, he spoils the prpiirayhs for us and' teaches my ihree r year-old grandson many tmdesirable thlijgs. W(! lia^e hinted that we'd rather he didn't come, but don't like to offend his folks. However, they know and oppose his actions and do try to make him different. He's making a . . . i .-.. . Grandma V. . Answer: Tm's selfish, inconsiderate attitude is. not an accident. It has been fostered by his par- entii, p'v'er many J8Sfs, rtgardless. oi how, much they may b;eplore it now. The boy is still Hot too old for correction, and they should make him observe at least some of the^amenities .of social life. He's .well oh ,his way to being a horrible boor if lib continues much longer, without .discipline. ·A Difficult Aie.i , \'Fourteen is a crucial and difft cult age .for. boys .and first-year nigh schobl presents..a period of transition that is frequently hard The boy does sound. neKous-^as well as nervy --and' a thorough physical checkup should be arranged. 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