Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on May 2, 1952 · Page 4
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May 2, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Friday, May 2, 1952
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yji'v v:^----r,.j..»4;.j · At* J«M It it .the poit olJIct It T»y«tMvUl«, r *rlt,'»» i»coM-CI»»i Mill Matter. MZMBEII or Tins AMOCIATBD . jron* reqottnized ft was the ·cdd«ht of u*Bia'» absince ; .f rdm U.Ijf. councils it it .tirovwWchi.inWif the itlrrihf re- OriM possible;. ~,\" --.'..'v. , :No ^i«;h»d,the^llghteit thought, once :'li»d riturried, that a similar cour- i action' could be. tiken agalriit a latw affTtssor. Jn conset|u«nc«, und«r lejaeri|h'.ip, ' the free cotintries .tJ.i apnrbved .f heW; prbcidurt de- to pertnit the General AlMihbly to lt'th 'crucial iSasurity Council ahotild jlacked.byla Soviet veto. . . ««ni«6r«Ucal!y, that new plan is a reli- * of all tht free nationn. But practtcal- Uiey are- not, depending upon it. Here ' f upon otw of the mo»t gtrlkint ? 'flf present day internattehal lirt: the. of miihtalnlnr the peace h»» »hift- .theU.N. to NATO: and' other re- %iohal crK»nlzations created to defend free ' · "jiuvto agalnit Corarnunism. 2;; ? * NATO is naturally the most Important }.4;«f 'til thwt, since it it responsible for the tafity of the molt; highly developed area ' ^ -of the world outside the United StateR. If ·you were tp »»k ;|t : key representative of - -"etch of the 14 member n»tion« where his , country's wturity lien, he would gay with '·''plfcW^WWWVM'-:-'''':'. -··· ': '..;· - '·*· "' will* 'Aiutftjliin, the New Zelander, ·i'.Jsth* Filipino and the Japanese, the matter 1VV looks much the game. Each of these puts ..snifc Wi -stock InVthe mutual security . «gree- \mentt they have among themselves and ·«ti with :the United States. ··:?}·· ., ;-:.-:.· --^ 1 ''Fr6m -the viewpoint of the U.K. thtie v ,, developments must be Acknowledged · as rwHrtifortunate. For they plainly weaken the SP-N* *s an International 'force; But it would: be. unfair to assign the blame for ^thig to the .free nations who have shifted ;· their dependence to the regional organizations. '.-': ; -fff-i-. \' '·'.'- !!!«.;·'«.!. '···''-..-· '; The regpongibiHty^foj th*' U,N.:s "d*-'\ clme is Russia's: Not fora jnoment wag it !S1 cqhceived that the y.Ns would work if one or nipre members bent all effort! to f' thwarting it'g essential purp6«eg. ; Yet that .Jg.what Russia has done. ·;. There are some advocates. of interna- tlonal.orBanization who believe the im- fponant thing '-.Is; te..have all nations of ·.Whatever viewpofnt' sittintr around the wle, even if they accomplish absolutely ' " · ' ' ' ' ' ' : ' " . . -. · .. .... v .. . The more realistic obBeryere of international life argue in contrast that the ;vital factor is to have- an - organlxatioH 'which .can work effectively toward the gosh of world cooperation and peace. The U.N*. was that sort of agency hi the brief span of 1950 when Russia .was absent. The i-rest of the time it ! has not been. The reliance now placed upon NATO ,?and the Pacific defense groupings is blunt .recognition of the eood sense that marks .. this second Viewbointi So long as the U.N. "-.itself is immobiliied by Russia as a real . peace' agency, :the peace-loving nations of the earth; will look understandably to oth- . er bulwarki of freedom and' order. · ? :' ' The U.N. must stand as the symbol of « universal world collaboration that some dsy may be realized. But Jet no one com^plain that it is being by-passed so long as ^RuBBhi remsins adamantly committed to -nullifying: its fundamental aims. Bruce Biossat THE WASHINGTON W*thlnfton--L«itw*«k*nd everything wai . all let iniid* th* government to-give th* te*l- work«ri * w*f« incr***e, T*l*idl*ft of the courti and whether th* *t**l ihduitry liked it or not. Thli wil before Judge Pin*'* decl»iih thai aeliure wi« illegal. Suddenly the plin was called off. · .- ·-·: . V - - ··-·· ···"· '·...'..:"··"'· Xenon for the ,l«st-mlnute twitch w»s not th* argument before Judge David Pine or pro-' W*W by', the ate*! eompanie*, but the interven- . ; tlon of th* railroad brothei-hoodi. Here is what . R; that the tteelworkeri we're due to have a wage IncrctM handed them, by the gov- , , ernm«nt^Hy HMihej, president .of the Brother- ; ' . - . r . . r v : Chant* Murphy, counsel to th» ptesldent,- told ' him' 'M-. a letter the brotherhoods had" received ' from Karl Bandetseh, asiistant. secretary of the Army, who ii now "op'eratlni the raiir.padj oh b*ha)(;O( thi 'f overnmei}t. ; . -.. Btnd»t««n had written Hughee that under the : . »x»cutiv« -.irtfar by which the Army' -took' ovtt tht fallriSiidi,' hi was not authorized to grant a . w»I« imrme, He expresied his lympathy for; such' an iriientaif, but «id' that '-uiidsF'tte clr-J . . · 'The railroad! have rtow been operated under ; th« government for about t^vo years, Hughes re- '/. minded Whlt« Hou«e;cou'hsel. Murphy. If, a; .wage 7 -. increai* li Bow granted to the eteelworkers after 1m than a month, with no wage incrine granted to the railroad brothirhoodl,- ihtn . there would be .real trouble inwng rallread labor. ' . In fact, Hughes Intimated -that 'It \v6uid be : extrtmtlv difficult, tjb prevent, ''a strike-- even: agalnit'tlie g6vernmerit':pf .tfie .yn)«il'Btates. - .Murphy dashed back to , the' Wh')te. House ·topped tka proposed wage increase ,t.o (he steel-; worktri. That was why John Stetlman.'whb' had ' b«an planning the incraaie, Inurtedlateiy! got "busy .· ntgotlatlng with the railroad brotherhoods. ; · · '··"'···;. .*-\.*,' .·*!-·,,.,.·; ,;,·,,;/, i Congrtiiman Frank BoyldnJ . the gentleman : ; frtni' Mp^llt, who preaches "everything is made'. for ldv«" but who .practice* "everything ,i»:-niade 'for loan!," i» facing ' a ' tough re-election fight i' " ' ' · ' · . " "··· Kci'tr bettra in.'rrahk'i -Jong .y«a'r» .of . bear- ;..' hunting, turkey-shooting, coon-eating and get-. ' ting family loanrfrom the ftFC his he-appeared. no *ertl«d about getting re-elected. Apparently, hii record in Washington is becoming, pretty welljknown ambhg th« folk! ; bacTt'hbme.' ' " ' ' At any rate,, the congressman is flooding Mo- bili with publicity, has peppered the countryside with billboards, la distributing advertising blotters, advertising, emtry wheel!, «rfd '·· hai · hlra4 f. hellcppler which, descending near the ground; atartlts the'putillc by 'booming a Jingle out over a loUd-speaker. entitled i'Bulld with Boykln." . { ;= · ' " ' · · · ; · - / ··;'· ';··'" ' Frank'seemi' to figure that jt, will .take a lot of jingling and helicopters to rtfke people. forget how h* pulled wlrei to keep two, notorious, tax -.' thiitlirt, Joe' Miichtli::'and Sam Rlp'ps, out of Jail; als6 to forget how he got a $700,000 HFC loan for the Mobile Paper Company, after which he and |hls children turned up with 40. pet cent interest in the company. Apparently he also wants voters 16 forget abbut the 1300,000 RFC loan he got - f o r Uie Stutts Lumber Company, which purchased, luA- ber : from Boykin. Later, three member* of 'the:' Thomasville, Ala., bank which benefited from thi loan, were indicted. .,"··: ;,-·· ·· Running against the "all Is made for lova" ' congressman are two candidates: · '·, ' : ·-. '' -.,.--. U Joe Thompson, former proscutlng\'-attpr- ney from Butler, Ala.,, with »n A-l rcco¥d,\w;hQ many people think really defeated Boykln in : tht. last primary. 'Later a vote-fraud scandal .allowed that prostitutes and city machine ballot- «tuff«ra voted as often as 21 times-- as a -result of ballot-box stuff ers were' given criminal sentences. I j ' I :· -' ' ·'·. . I,'- Ben -..Glover, who in many respects is a ·econd edition Of Boykin and recently split from- the city machine. Peter Crollch, cafe operator, who got U months Jn Jail plus, a $2,000 fine for " vote fraudl, is one of Glover's energetic backers. Glover seema 'to have abqut ija much money, tp spend, on election publicity as Boykln and ti'-. .lot -of people are wonderirtg first where the money i«;com!ngfrom, second' \vhether,they will. have a . replica, of Boykin in OOngresj'if Glover It elected. · . . * : · * · * . . ···..···'· Sen. Spetsard Holland ..of Florida may n6t ..know it, but his senatorial colleagues from Florida, George Smathers, also a Democrat, made apme quiet overtures to get ex-Sen. Claude Pep- .1 per to run against him In the current primary. . The overture came from Smathers' cke friend, Dick' Banner, who telephoned Pepper's clo:a friend John Montgomery to .say: "We want you to know that if Claude wants to run against Holland he Could count on' about 200 Smathers leadert to support him." ' ' · ', "How about some money also?" asked Mont-- lomarjv .' .·_ . . . . "Wtll,- there'd be some of that too," Banner repllta. "We fifure we'd 'bettor spend some. money 'now than a lot more money four years from now If Pepper runs against Smathers." He had reference to the fact that ex-Senator Pepper is considered one of the smartest vote- tetters in Florida, even though he was defeated by.^Sresthers two years ago.' This message was conveyed to Pepper by' Montgomery, hut Pepper decided not to run this year against . Holland, He hasnlt decided yet, They'll Do It Every Time Raw ISGV,'Trie OCMOU SAID Heto H/WK-E THE SU)rV-B»y CUSTOMER V/AS OtfE .THlrJO »« r ^ w v r m , J.w/ -HERE'S ,1 UST OF THE R-ttMccaJNTTs IM ytx/R t---- By Jimmy Hado INDEED"'ME H/^MOLED HIM ALL . RKSMT--LIKE A /MUSEUM H4NDUES/4 v/4se~vEF?y OrJE, THE WORST OF EM 1MAT COM M* H/WTT BW U6 A OWt SlUCC. ' CAIfJ /WD/48EL 8QK80. 1 oorr senHMAH omen, TH/WKSFOR-n. . . . OL'KlO.'.wEiL SpD THE STUFF ^ -By THE WAY- MWLfc ITHINK OF rr-OUR CREDIT C5OO) XTTMeHQMEOFRCe/MaJTOtJED SOMG- THN6 /BOOT A mtT-Dl)e,.4COOOMT»» OH-AW6T 9t X /WSUKt-I TOLD HIM K5UHWETHEBBST WyiMTOtVN- UH'-IR-.WOULP tXI MAC H3UR BOOKKEEPER UXX INTO IT? .. WELL.TMMKt /4CMW.FX1: "NOW Well Get Some Actfon!" however, whether he will run against Senator Smathert four years from now, . Fear of Kefauver--Florida's two tens/tors and 'all its congressmen canceled a dinner in their .honor by .'the .Florida Chamber of Commerce, April 26 at the Mayflower Hotel to fly back · home. Reason is that Senator Kefauver it going st strong in Florida that the' entire delegation decided tb go home to'cam'paign against him. British A-bomb-^rime Minister Churchill is ; planning a flight to Australia this summer to witness Britain's first atomic-bomb test, Churchill's advisers -intimate he's too-old to make the trip, but he seems determined tp be there in order to make a dramatic announcement of the.results. · · ·· - .-. Recalcitrant Churchill--Britain's ambassador to Egypt, Sir Ralph Stevenson, threatened to resign last week unless Prime Minister Churchill softened hit government's tough policy toward Egypt. The ambassador went to London to complain that his cables are being'ignored and that, new./and bloody riots are certain in Egypt un- :!«*! King Favouk U recognized as king of the Sudan at a first step toward a compromise ttt- tlcmeiit,; '·;";'. .; ',.··.".-·.·.· · · .- . - - . . - . . ·Thirty Teara Age Today ' . (Fayetteville Dally Democrat,.May 2, -1922) .. Free express shipment of donated clothing , and food,supplies for the destitute sufferers to · Mississippi and .Louisiana to be shipped to th* American Red Cross"which has relief work in charge .in'' the stricken overflow dlltiricts, haa been authorized by the American-Express. Company, according to announcement made today by the local express'agent.. An. appeal is made for food and clothing to all who will make an offer-' "* - , ,' · ' ·' '··' The .development" ofi -Fayetteville along .the lines of beauty and art will be \ discussed by., Frank Alvah Parsons, president of the New Yprk School of Fine and Applied Art*, when he visits ; the'.University this week. - · - . - · · · Twenli Yean Ago T«day (Fayetteville Daily .Democrat, May 2, 1932) Six carloads of strawberries were chipped from Farmington yesterday and two more are expected to go out today. Five h»ve betn shipped by expreu and one by freight. About 80 accei ·in this section are planted to Aromas . and Elakemores. Spring basketball at the University of Arkansas hat a week more of "life." The annual game during the warm weather between .the Vanity,candidate* and former.Raiofback stars will be pl|ytd next Monday night. , . .. '.- Ten Year* Ago Toi»r . , . . . . - . . - ' - - : - , - - , " (Northwest Arkansas Time», May 2, 1042) Student! in the University of Arkaniai between th* aget of 18 and:28 now have an opportunity to enliit in th* a.njiy air force reserve .and continue thtir ttudiet. Th* university is .one of two focal-point* :a Arkania* for the reserve enliitment program. The program wat'ihaug- ur*ted,at th.* univertity whtn *n army air force .delegation headed by. Col, Robert Daytnport viaittd the.camput -to make n«c«i»ar.y.arrange- ments. Student* in this age group'who can pass the preicribed physical examination May now enllrt in this branch . of the lervice, complete their college training' and then begin aviation .cadet .training,.first jtip toward obtaining a commission in the air corps. ;.../;..-------*---- . Questions And Answers Q--Who wa the first gradual? of-the-Unittd Statin Military Academy at "West Point,' New ·York?- ' · · : . - ' . · ' · · · · - ' " ' ; 'A--Joseph G. Swift ·· Q--What two islands are named for ; the holidays on which they were discovered. A--Christmas Island was discovered by Captain James Cook in 1777; Easter Island was so called becaute it was dlicovered on Easter Sunday, i72i. ; :' ·'· . · - . , . ; . -,;./ , · THK STOttYi Prtvne Dcteellv* Gesrce ~ar lk« TOttYi P K«BMll fes« fecea ntai caHliy Albert P. 8-vtttorllh ' ·,··«· wltll *· Mu imo. w»li« mtklw « tkc . cue, Gcerse ¥«*···*«· Miirllyii t« sltfi awaj fr«M- Atn*. A* 4her talk. Ge«rc* *·*· ItlMMell tclllBK l/rllT »«t · «««H !l»? It lire on · farBt. Ot«rc« -tkcn a«k» ih« Klrl 1C ·· itMU Ilkt l« ·» « larai- *r'. rrl». H« ' »«« l»t««r* t qavitloM te b* iMMtrsonal, Bnt tk* wnr be ml* It ·*·· It toMd Ukft · propo*Bl ot BinrrlaKe. . * » « . XIX . PEORGE KENDALL awakened " the next morning with the violent ringing of the telephone. The clerk downstairs told him, a little bit hysterically that someone had delivered a cow to the hotel. ' 'Weren't you told about having pets in ' your room?" the clerk asked stiffly. ; "Pots! That's no pet of mine." ' "But the animal is addressed to you," said the clerk. "We signed for it, but you'll have to take .it lomewherc else." George showered and dressed and then summoned Vcrna Dcnton from her room. Quickly he told her about the ..cow,--.-. ...... - -- ... ....... ........ -- · '· '"Old MacDohMd-Wid * - f«m, but !I didn't think he ran oh«' In' a (hotel," she said. · "Go bury yourself," said George. "No thanks,' I'm going over to the gym to see Max. In the lobby he managed to get the cow taken away to a stockyard or wherever cows are kept, and after breakfast he returned to ihli room. The phone rani. . George lifted the receiver and .found himself talking to Marilyn. "Do you itlll feel the way you f*lt last night?" ihe asked. The question i t art l e d hlfn. "Y«h. Yeah, ture." ' .. ''You don't aound Uk* It," "Well, 'I do," aald George. Hi wnn't wide awake ptrhapt, evMk though brttklait had help**, but he felt (h* tamo a* he'd f*lt UM nliht b*rer«. Not any bettor, uif- how. 'I thought it over. What you asked last night, I mean?" "You did?. That's nice." What was U fce'd asked her?.. "Do you know what the answer is?'* ' "No. What?" . : "It's. YES, /That'* tb* antwtt, George. I'll be a farmer'* wife, U you want to marry in*.* · . · TiRE phone fell out of hit h»nfl A and he nearly fell afttr it H* plckad it up. "George?" "Yeah, I'm tttll here-. . . tur* ... sure, we'll get married ... no, I'm not mad, I'm glad . . . the cow . . ." Everybody talked at once. 'The cow was · my reply, thought you'd understand that. I bought it from a farmer and had him bring" it to the hotel. It can be our flrtt place.letting of live.. stock." ' - . - · ' · . , - "What a night," George groined. "What'did jrpu **yT" "Nothing, Marilyn. I'll »e* . later and we'll talk about it Right now--" "But there's tomathlnj else, George. ·Something"dropptdiout of your pocket at you took: m* to the apartment. The janitor found It thi* morning--he'* very honesl --and turned It over to me b*c*u« it w*« In front of my door." "Something else?" "Your wallet I'll bring It right over." 'All right," O*or(* niumbltd He tald goodby and hung up. He hadn't Intended to . , But tho wordi about her being · farmer'! wife had Jutt popped out ot.hJ*. mouth. SiM'd t*k*n It a* a pnpoMlandOwripir -'--' about th* who)* thing. H*'d never f*H quit* thla w»» about Dmtte. of on* tide with Bj HALBOIUB W*shinston-(.4*j-So Japan is lr«t. How will it .be .from now on between ut?. . . : . ' · · ' ' I wisn't one.of those who fought their w»y to Japan, island by island, ' steppping stones of bitterness. No Japanese sniper ever fired at me. I never stayed awake all night in a.Pacific'ditch-wor.-y- ing whether a'little' brown man would creep up and slit my throat. All my memories of Japan are pleasant. · : .· I invaded it in comfort in the late summer, of 1945..It was the. dryest-footed amphibious landing ever made. I was with it. bunch, of Okinawa-trained Marines assigned to take an island in Tokyo Bay. The Japanese had already waved the white flig: but there were three old gun positions on this island. And somebody decided that the island ought to be' secured against the possibility that the Japs might puil a trick and try to sink the U. S. Navy. So, ' cussing and praising t h e shores of Tripoli, the Marines loaded into the' Hlggins boats arid roared off toward the island. The first object that came in sight was a bare-footed old Japanese lady' prowling the beach with a basket of clams. She heard.the buzzing motors, turned--and.there were the U. S. Marines rushing across the wave's straight toward her, .guns loaded. The old lady put her basket of clams on her head and ran for dear life. I will never forget her amazed .fear. This is Japan?" said the Marine next to me is;he waded ashore.. guess it was quite a letdown for a man who'd fought on Okinawa. Well, we went into Yokohama, Tokyo, looked down in awe from the turrets of the battleship Missouri as Gen."Douglas Me'cArthur signed the surrender terms. · The Japanese were furtive, frightened, or overbearingly, polite then! They weren't sure what their conquerers might do. But on tlTe third, day of our stay in. i;hotel in Tokyo, th* room.boy* .itarted bringing us presents. Flowers. Just an old Japanese custom, but rather unnerving until you understand it j .1 went to Japan again in 19oO shortly after the. outbreak* of the Korean War. The Japanese were as polite as ever, but .no .longer frightened. They had learned how to deal with our occupation forces --patiently. · . ' There: had been considerable bribery-through-entertainment *f Americans/by highly-placed Japanese. There had been considerable needless throwing - 'around - of- weight by a number of American!, suddenly"eating higher on the hog than they ever had at home. But, by- and:large, it must have been one of the lightest- military occupations in history. The Jap^- nese accepted it with such grace and dignity there really wasn't much 'to make an tissue over. They never lost their polite si.iile. . 'There have been a lot of friendships made between Americans and Japanese over there in the laft seven .years. Some are solid, and will last a Jong time, because it Is easier for different human beings tb understand each : other than differing nations. . . . . , · But Japan will seem strange now to one who neyei knew her before the last. war. The subtle change of power will be there. The !:ttle giant is free, loose in a wide world again, for better or for worse. - All that will be .the same win be the smiled In Japan that rever changes. I suppose that one of the first things we'll have to do is go back to calling Emperor Hirohito by his proper title. Trie U, S. occupation troops always cheerfully .referred to. him as "Charley." Somehow ; "Charley" had · a friendly sound. I hope the echo, lasts. mind for him. AU'hVwinied out ot lift wa* a tmallfarm, or a small coital* in ii 1*5*11 to^n like Seh- ca Springs. There'd be land to ill, cow* to milk and' maybe a amilytdf*«d. ' - ·'···"'; WtU, *v*n if he didn't live .on a arm, he might jo into some nice uiat butliieis. This wai the kind f life h* wanted, th* kind h«'d lived whtn h* w«« a boy. The kind I llfi, ht .wanted to. return, to. And d Marilyn would accept that.kind f lif*--it, would b« Mtfect, . ' " 4 »" · ,T we* »n hour later. He'd ahaved 1 cleaned up, ev«n w.«nt ou^ for quick clip of coRee, but now, b»ck in hi*, room at th* S*neca Springs Hotel, there wit a knock it the door. H* opened it A w*llet hit him in th* fact. "George Kendall, I think you're thi lowest thing that ever lived." "Baby--" "Don't baby me," M a r i l y n mapped. "I've had tome pretty ow teickt played on me, but yours ake* the cake." . . "I doa't understand, Marilyn." "Don't act o innocent," ih* slid. 'I-g«t weaker Just before I came over her*. I had to b* inoopy and ook insld* your wa)let and gu««« what I found? Father'* Haw York addrMt. You'v* been woiklng for Dad ill alenj, and *U.Uii {tuft about you ind I gitting rnarrWd-- lt:.was just to get m» awav^rom Chief Big Bear,. wat»*t it? Go ahead. Deny it" "Marilyn--" "Please dont m*k* any explanations." She wat c r y In I. "I wouldn't believe anything you told me now," the nobbed. Sh* pivoted. "Georg* KendtU, I n«vfr want to tee you again at long at I llvel I'm going to marry Maxl" She turned on h«r h**lt *nd itartcd out.ot th* *»r. a*or»e, who bad b**n coiucltnct-troublrd ·bout maklni a etoaa bnait ot th* who)* butln***, do* ipuiht to re- Itraln her. Wh*tb*r h* w* really It, tan with h*» *r iwt, h* toul4n't *UM to bav« h*r ta*k thi* of Dear Miss Dix: The situation I am about to outline completely distraught. I am a business woman in my middle forties ind can truthfully say I don't look it--with a comfortable home. and a fine husband. The difficulty Is my mother, who lives with ui. Her .tender little feelings are strung out everywhere. She assumes the right to read my mail, go through my belongings, greet our guestr, and,bid them goodnight--no matter what-the hour. If a woman friend drops In to see me, mother is right on hand to drink in every.-wortl 'of; the conversation. We 'have assured her that the last thing we want is- to make a prisoner of her in her own room, but a little privacy now and. then would be very "desirable for us. · She insists that she,. and she alone, must be responsible for our housekeeping. Since ours is a ·large house, obviously she cannol care 'for' it adequately, hence it is usually 'not very clean or tidy. If I suggest a cleaning woman, we have red eyes and sighs for days on end. If I try to houseclean myself, the same routine ensues. So to avoid dissension, 1 let things go. If.jou suggest,that I.put my foot down, I have tried it, with the results that 1 felt like a hee watching mamma go aroum teary-eyed, 'When my husband at home she's not so bad,.as he as good nerves^and can Jolly her long. When I'm alone with her s.l frequently am since my hus a n d . is 'a traveling .man, every iove..I make.brings on a "bitter- Answer: A hypersensitive person is a most difficult type to deal vith, chiefly because we seldom admit the real cause for the rouble. These people are excel- ent actors, who have thoroughly- earned the value of a tear. They are, in addition, selfish, determined people who will rirobk no interference in their own self-* directed sphere of action. Inyari- _bly, however, their victims accept their tender feelings at face value and will cV6 anything to avoid a scene that is bound, to end with tears, sulks and recriminations. The success of their tactics. is *!-· most always . as thorough as those of your mother. A household un; fortunate to include, as one of its ' hurt' ·attack."What can I c!o ' ELFR1DA M. members, an easily ' woman, automatically wounded , revolves around her and' seldom does a c9Urageous rebel emerge with sufficient , ammunition to quell the attack. Drastic, Measures Needed . Nothing -- but nothing.-- excepl the.most drastic meaiures can fret a family from. the leechlike hold of a pseudo-sensitive SOUL Your very fine letter, which 1 have somewhat condensed, con-, veys quite clearly the desperation of your own domestic problem. II will never be alleviated by simpl measures. You'll.have to be harsh to bring your mother back to nor-' malcy. Why a woman with the fine home and family she has can't be satisfied to- accept her good fortune without demanding' the, full reins of authority, is a puzzle-^and unfortunately, not an uncommon one. - My advice, I know, . Is much CONTINUED ON PACE SIX Meaty Matters Antwar to Pr*Viou» Puzile HOEIZONTAL I Cured meat 4 Calf meat 8 Meat of young sheep 12 Mouths 13 Monster ,14 Song '15 Army leader (ab.) 1 16 Rhythmic [ motions doiie ' onthetoet ·1! Sorriest ·20 Intermediate ,21 Metric ' iheisurei '22 Australian , , . .oitrlchet 24 Land meature 28 Employs |27 Arabian J I garment ! 30 Jail, 132 Tried 34 Evening 35 Revised SSWorm ,S7 Bites 1 39 Permltt . '40 Rod ' . 41 Mother 42FassinA(ia 145 Thrive ' 49Seitmtc vertical 51 Bind 52 Comfort !M Military aullttnt MMor* :UM*tp*4 2 Region 3 Chinese officials 4 Casts 3 ballot 5 Selves 6 Mountain ridges 7 Guided 8 Narrow roads .9 Curves JO Bearing 11 Foundation 17 Entertained. 19 Attire . 23 Allots 29Augmentt ;" 43 Gem 31 Paris deserted 44 German " ·' 'nicknamefofi Elizabeth f 48 Advise ,' (archaic) · 47 Land of the · her for Helen of. Troy 33 Storage pits 24 Church recess 38 Promoting 25 Cross -digestion '-I . 26 Up to the 40 Stepped. shamrock time of ' 41 Group customs 48 Mtnh pass 27 One who tries 42 Meat from 50 Automobile 28 Vegetable steers · '· · clul(ab.) .ITCownunltt f -'I Pork W m"

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