Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on May 29, 1952 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
May 29, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 29, 1952
Page:
Page 4
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 4 article text (OCR)

, - NOKTHWUT AIKAPUS TUMI MMI, Itiiinday, May Jf, l»52 M*«M««y E«ywiiwT»i* umitj DvfllOCVSl) Publlihxi dally ixctpi Sunday bj FAYETTEV1LLE DEMOCHAT PUBLISHING COMPANY Robtrla Fulbrighl. Prtildtnl ' V Poundtd Jun« 14, 1160 '.. Entered ai thu post office at FaycttvvlUe, ' l(rk., ;ii Si':ond-Cl;iss Moil Mutter. fern E. Gearharl, Viet Pr«,-G«n««i Minigti m i Tod R. Wylit. Cdllct jjtMEMBER^or THE ASSOCIATE^PHEBT"* _ jTlit 1 A:.sormU-(i 1'itns is cxclusiveliy ciiUUeci to , it- u.se fur r t p u l j J i c u U m i of all news dispatches "'·jfedited to ii or not otherwise credited in this S'pipx r ,'iiKl also Hit- kit-ill ncv/s published herein. . w j Ail ri«tiir. of re-publication of special difi- -- pfclclirs l u M f i n are Jilsu rtftcrvetl. " RATILS" lt,y carrier) .Wotlllllliini: ... Ue 'I- JM;.,1 r u U i. in Vitukhlnijinti, llrntnn. Madldon conn- IV". Ark , unrt Artolr county. (Jilt -.· monlli T*o mi nlhi - - I 2 M m-mihi I3-M nr y « i r - |l W M»il !·) ri .untie* othrr than above: T i n n n l l i . . . . 11.00 PC mnnth* .. .|2.» tmmths . _ _ _ $450 . . All mall pay able !n irivunc* Mlmbft Audit Burnau of Clrculillon 'he Need of Air Service , Tlio liri«f dial has K'ine "lit from tlie RiyeUcvillc Chnnilicr of Commerce to the S lvil Aeronautics Buiml in WiiKliiiifjlon, .. C., hi support of ii pica for a i r service it mid out of Fnycttcvillo. c o n t a i n s t-:ome itlorcsHnjf information. It was compiled by a frroti|) of Chamber im'nihcr« wlm com- jFise t h e Aviation ( ' o m m i l l c R . wit.h the \i']p of many, l i i r i u i l i i i x t h e Hureau of Business Kosearcli at the University. Much cveriit noes to thoHC who put time ajid effort i n t o mmpilintf the niHlerial itainod in the brief. .. Soma of the facts mentioned for the w n e f i t o f the CAB: } Assessed valuation in Kaypttcvillc Is «i.!)7B.S!)8. w r t h county assessed v a l u a t i o n 94,252,?A1 (assessment based on 10 per cfrnt of t r u e valuation. 2 RuildiiiK permits for 1051 totaled 251, ijith private building in excess of Sl.OOO,- 000. -! There HIT 65 manufacturers iu Kay- ejtcvrlle (1W2 estimate). J Fnycttcvillo has 25 miles of paved reels. j Retail outlets totnl 400. j Fourteen tourist, courts with a total of j70 cabins, and three hotels w i t h 2150 poms, arc located here. [ Transportation facilities fticludc one illroad, 36 truek-liiMmtuul five bus lines. , The weather: Avcraifc a n n u a l rainfall, 11.9 inches; average maximum tempera- ire 70.7; average m i n i m u m temperature 7.2 prcvaiHng wind direction south to )uthwest. A good deal of other information is in- uderi in the work which was sent io the cronnutics Hoard, nil of it interesting, 1 of it valuable to the board in deciding hclher Northwest Arkansas is entitled : tp air service. If the Civil Aeronautics Board de- Tmincs Hurt we should have air service, - can order a line to establish such service. )i'c would henefit, from air transport serv- I'c into and out of Fayelteville, and hope t h a t full time and study is given to .the Ipplicalion. Be Prepared i Prime Minister Churchill of Grout f ritnin isn't. Riven to fjlo.«sinir nvor un- ipiis.inf fuels, nnd when lie says the Ko- nron silimlirm is "very wave."' we ran tjrmsider he is tellinj? (ho t r u t h as he sees ] . And ho is m a very fine position to 1 now t h e true facts. j While we li.w soutrlit to work out a trace with the Communists, they have Taken full advantage if the lull in the tJlfhlniK to reinforce, reorganize and re- J i u i p t h e i r nrmies," he advises. North 5 crean u n i t s have been built. ,,,, (,, f u || ilroncth. and may attack at any time \ \ h a t \ve can expect if such fijrMmjr iflunild break out unexpectedly, is t h a t the Ml'.?* have not been behind the enemy in a!.--o re-eqnippinif and .slrenirllicniiiir t h e i r »roes (m t h e b a t t l e f r n n t . W h i l e |tiiet was JRlalil.'shecl. o p p o r t u n i t y for t r e t t i n j r readv 5-r Ihe worst was provfded. The 1,'nited Jations had tl, e same chance lo prepare ^s dirt (he Kerfs. ' j If such pi-enaration was male. there Jould s,H.,n to be l i t t l e reason (,, f p p ] ( h c *ri7at.o., is "very K1 -ave.' J j , | ChmrhiH wan t h a t (),,. P m , m y js rea( , ff)r ^ ( "" and we are n n t ? THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round . BT DREW PEARSON Washington--When Ihe While House decided abuul I B months ago to proceed with production of Ihe hydrogen bomb, it WHS considered it highly speculative project. Scientists thought they knew how lo make II bul weren't sure. They couldn't guarantee MICCC.-?*. Tod;iy. however, it ran be revealed th:it progress is :it Ihc point where MJi-ce.ss is a.s.sun.-ff. The scientists now know thai the H-bomb ran be exploded. Bul they arc mil entirely surf of one other pll,-ii;c of Ihc operation--.namely, w h u t will happen after the explosion. Whnl worries them is the bare possibility that Ihci bomb might mififirc. If so, Kcicnti.sl.s say it would send ri rinfi of fire around the woild causing the earth's atmosphere to glow brighter than the s u n , and the earth's surface lo mult into glass. The scientist* arc- confident this won't happen, but they also s;iy they never can bc ex.'ict- ly sure of Ihc H-bomb's effect. However, what equally worries them is the reported rapid progress of the Klissians on various types of atomic weapons. That's tho reason why. President T r u m a n is preparing an extra budget of about five billions for the Atomic Energy Commission. Note--The first H-bomb will bc exploded lit Eniwctok this summer. * * * A lot of ficr.alors would give t h e i r eyelceth lo know how the Supreme Court is going to rule, on the government's seizure of tho strcl companies. Hut there is only OIK? among them who has gall enough to ask--Sen. Tom Connally of Texas. It's usual social custom at Washington dinner parties never to mention n Supreme Court case in front of a justice. However, the venerable Texan, who has boon in Congress for more than a (|trartcr of R century, once approached his fellow Texnn, Justice Torn Clark, at a dinner parly when the court wns considering a racial question in Toxin universities. "Tom," risked Ihe senator, "What's the court going to do about letting niggers into our colleges?" Justice Clark seemed embarrassed nnd evasive. "Are you fellows going to open up our universities to the niggers?" pursued the senior senator from Texas. Note--The Supreme Court later ruled against Connally's views on the rncn issue * * * lY the two gentlemen from Denver- in the president's cabinet could put their beads together instead of pulling apart, they might work out a new newsprint supply for the United States which would save marginal paper's from going out of business. The two cahinctccrs are Secretary of Ihc Interior Oscar Chapman and Secretary of Agriculture Charley Brannniij both of Denver. Chapman Is in charge of Alaska and of the Indian Bureau, while Brarman is in charge of the forest service. In order to develop newsprint It's necessary to get the cooperation of Alaskan official* plus the Indians on whose reservations is considerable timber, plus the Forest Service. Chapman has nrd several conferences with publishers with a view to developing Alaskan newsprint, but each time runs up against opposition from Secretary Brannan's Forest Service. Meanwhile Canadian newsprint suppliers have hiked Ihc price so high that small or mac- ginal newspapers arc in serious danger. While the Trumnn,administnitlon knocks Ihe newspapers, what it doesn't seem lo realize is that the only way to continue diversified press opinion is to conllnue newspaper competition And with newsprint exorbitantly high, newspapers must either merge or- go out of business * * * Strange champion--A lot of people have been wondering why GOP Sen. Herman Welkcr of Idaho, sometimes called the Senate's "Junior McCarthy," suddenly turned up as the. great champion of new Attorney General Jim McGranerv during his Senate confirmation fight Al«i GOP Senator Bridges of New Hampshire who usually votes with the Republicans against ad- mlnislrntion' policies, supported McGrancrv's confirmation . . . Bridges, of course, has been under scrutiny in connection w i t h invstery-man Henry Gruncwald plus the tax-fixing o f ' B a l t i more Liquor-Dealer Hyman Klein . Both Bridges and Welker attended a big pig roast at the Virginia rendezvous of Charley and Francis Thomas with the new atlorney general just one day before McGranery's confirmation fight came up in the Senate. * * * Tammany ambassador-Strange thing about the attacks on Ambassador William O'Dwvcr in connection with the New York Rambling scandals is thnl he's become one of the most popular of U.S. envoys to Mexico . . . Most popular in the past were: Joscphus Daniels, the much loved Dale publisher of the Raleigh. N. C., News and Observer: 2nd, the late Dwlght Morrow O'Dwv- cr learned lo speak a l i t t l e Spanish at the Irish Seminary in Salamanca, Spain, when he studied to be a priest, has now polished it up, and makes public speeches in Spanish all over Mrxii-o He has worked hard at his job, and now ranks clo.se to Daniels in popularity. * * * General Kidgway personally inspected the Koje Island 1 prison camp last Kebruarv cabled the Pentagon t h a t except for a few minor recommendations he wns satisfied w i t h cam,, conditions. It was shortly a f t e r this that trouble started . . . Speaker Sam Rayburn was M, crush"' V 'he wf.y Congress cut the European aid Boyhood Dream 1903- THE BOY WHO WORKED AT THE ABILENE C(?EAME(?V d cut By WALTEK UP!'MANN Among the pitfalls which a vis-1 istr.ilion takes over. Falling that, iting correspondent in foreign. the French collaboration in the countries must look out for. n o n e ' g l o b a l policy or containment will is more insidiously d::ngcrous t h a n ' break down somewhere in Asia or to be invited, Indeeti encouraged, j in Europe, to do most of the talking h i m s e l f . ! ' The SOUK of tho sirens which lures ' Britain, too, is greatly over-cx- Lhc* journalists, and nnt i n f r e - · tended -- what with Hong Konjf, quently politicians and even gen-; Malaya, Egypt, Germany, and the erals, lo destruction is--more of- ! rearmament program. Without ten than not--the beautiful, the · mure support from this country, restful, the infinitely comforting the British are bound--it would sound of their own voices. I jnusl . appear unavoidably bound--to ri:- confess that for some 10 days out j ducc ihcir military commitment?!, of about 40 while I was abroad I ; And if, as is how apparently the can remember having heard a l - 1 intention in Bonn, the German mosf nothing except what I was | contribution to European defens.e saying myself. The rest of the ! is, after July, J953, to be spent for ime, however, I fought ,1 brave; the German forces and not for the and partially successful battle t o : British and the French, then we hut myself up, and to listen nnd · shall find t h a t we'are asked to o fini out a few things. , decide whether tho British shall · · reduce their forces somewhere -The m a i n thing that was asrced ' in Germany or in the Middle East or in Asia--or whether we will I increase our subsidy. These are very large issues which will require high statesmanship and also serious sacrifices on our part. For if we failed to )e . deal with the problem oE the signed Tuesday in Paris "arc ten- . F«-'»ch ;tnd th e British, the NATO ' · · ' · · - ' ! .illiancr would disintegrate b c Francc and Great Britain to at Bonn Monday was the rccog- nition of an accomplished fact-that Germany, and even Western · Germany, is again a great power ' in Europe. All the rest ol the la- i boriously negotiated documents .' including thu military pact to lie program right after his personal appeal that he almost collapsed, and had to turn his gavel over to Congressman Walter of Pennsylvania Congressman Frank Chelf of Kentucky wjll reopen public hearings on the Justice Department in about two weeks with more dynamite on pigeonholed prosecutions and tux-dodging U.S. Ambassador Loy Henderson has cabled Washington t h a t the Hussions have made a secret offer to buy a half million tons of Iranian oil. With the country nearly bankrupt and on the verge of chaos, Premier Mossadegh is more than likely to sell to Russia. · An alert western sheriff confiscated a wagon- load of slot machines in a raid recently. The hoodlums who owned the machines demanded to know by what authority he had seized their property. He pointed to an old law banning the use of steel traps to ensnare dumb a'nimals. The judge gleefully hacked him up, and the machines were destroyed. + * * In Pittsburgh, Fred Bowes, Jr., of Pitncy- Bowcs, roKalcd a U. S. Chamber of Commerce meeting with these i l l u m i n a t i n g definitions: Socialist: You have two cows and give one to your neighbor. Fascism: You have two cows; the government takes both and lets you buy back some of the milk (skimmed.) Communism: You have two cows the government takes both and shoots you. Capitalism: You have two cows; you sell one and buy a bull. Capitalism under a certain administration- You have two cows; the government takes both shoots one, milks the other -- and throws the milk away. When a couple of rosy-cheeked 19-year-old - that the bread wasn't quite Questions And Answers Q--Can holly be used for a hedge? A- Yes, as it bears clipping well. Q--What book is known as the "seaman's Bible"? A--Nathaniel Bowditch's "The American Practical Navigator." Q--Is the avocado native to the Western Hemisphere? A--Avocados, to the best of our knowledge, had their origin in South America. Q--Docs the United States prohibit the importation of aigrettes? A--The aigrette, a stately plume taken from a heron called the egret, may not be imported to the United States. Q--Why do so many worms sometimes appear on the ground after a rain? A--This is probably because their tunnels are flooded and they come up for air. Q--Does the Constitution provide that onlv a citizen of the United States may vote? A--No, but the States teve passed laws making United States citizenship a requirement for cbgibdity to vote. mZZ^kiiasi Basil Willing 3 »y Helen McCloy , Vi HtA WT-.. fat "---· By Jimmy Hado ., ··Wr SATISFIED ME TOOK SOME WHISHT OFF HE'S GOT TO -VMKE LIFE /tUSEFMBLE TOR EVERX- ELSE i TOOK OFP. PER. GREAT I Boy! HX) 601-M CO SQ'.IE- THINS AKUT THAT POT OF KURS BEFORE ITS JCO - MO THE B4t_. CUDS DONT HELP BE LONESOME THEY W4MT TO \TAMASS I.ARO OFF HIM" S*D IT WAS REDUCE OKA SIX-HANDLE. JOB EX-B4TSO SPTOMD THE f AH* A urror IN* MTU* DOW TO Boo BTUMPP, TIIH JTOIir, J.rk HUKK. prlvnl* drtrrllvc. im» n»rdrri- JJI.1I. nnxjurrgdlKK ««dcr lln. UllllnK'B nnvt. Thp Mmr nlRh JJIm Kntbrrlnr OhnTT. mitt nn nllnil, vibo upparmtlj vrniv to mrp llOKKItn a t fhr bumr of Mr. Kim mrr. tilt*. nil* Shan'M nrpfarw llrln.tr;, nnd nrrrrlnrT Cknrlnll lran minim .hell I 1 K h t on mr drtilh. HiMvrvrr. IVrdlln l rrnrr, dntichlrr of 1h« poM pbcn I.flirrcnre. ··· br-rn ·etlnir ·Krnncrlr nnd brr f n l b r r »k nn.ll lo eou.nli ,,1,1, || r . 7.l»m r rrcardlKK hrr rnnr. xlutnirr ri opfrnlca ntiil lln.ll him founil nolb Inn vrrnnK In hi* mtihod af treat mrnl lint Ilnnll unim thnl bin nnd InR. iTlll not n i l l,r nirdlrnl--ihe rn.r ln,olvt. M niurdrr *» w r l l ·curoHl.. i XVI11 igUDDENLY Zimmer smiled one more--a disarmingly candii ! smile. "Jn olher words: Is Perdit [Ijiwrenco neurotic and innocent ;Or is she normal nnd guilty?" [ The door had opened abruptly · w i l h a crisp sibilance of taffeta ;"l'm so sorry'" I Zimmer hnd risen too. "Greta .do you remember my telling yoi about Or. Willing? My sister, Mrs '.Mann." , "Mow do you do?' Her voice ;was tiny and metallic. Her face [small, wrinkled, mobile, with I bright, empty eyes that were I shrewd rather than intelligent 'She wns a woman who would ; make her way In a woman's world. | Greta Mann wns Ihc sort oi .-woman who thinks it is scduclivc- [ly feminine to chatter. "I've been i shopping nil day. Such crowds! I Hut I do so love the New York shops, Dr. Willing. You hnvc no Idea how delighted I wns when Mnx derided to settle here after tho war nnd nskcd mo to play hostess for him. I hadn't seen Mnx for nearly 15 years, but he hnd chanced so little that we took ti| Just where w« left off." "Where dirt you live before, Mrs Mann?" queried I)n«H. "In Hoston. Kvcr since my husband dhM. Ha was a llostonlan. But 1 ntver felt at home there. lluven knows Max and 1 both d«erv- a little ftiilely. We'vn both lived through such b*d tin**. I, (doth after my husband's death, and Max when he was a prisoner of war." 'Were you a prisoner of the Nazis, Mr. Zimmer?" "No." Zimmer's voice was quiet, but there was eflort behind that quiet. "I was a prisoner of the English. 1 * "But he wasn't a Nazi," put In Greta. 'No. I wasn't a .Nazi," Zimmer smiled at Basil ruefully. "I had Jcen practicing in England 20 years. I was more English than erman, but 1 was still a German citizen and therefore an alien automatically interned when war broke out. After investigation, I vas declared harmless and rt- eased about 18 months later. Vhen the American Army occu- ied Germany, Uiey employed me s a civilian. Hubert Canning was over there, reorganizing the "erman building industry, and he lade it possible for me to come to his country." Some memory lowed deep lines in Zimmer's ice. "I saw Buchenwald and ome of the other camps. In one f them I found Otto. He's been 'ith me ever since." "And I hardly remember what ermany was like!" chattered reta. "I married an American nd came to this country when I ins IS nnd now--I'm over 50." "The Germany of your girlhood «s different" Zimmer turned to anil. "I'm sure you know why m letting Greta bore you with I this?" "You'd rather I heard It from meone who knows you?" "Naturally. Someone else might slnrt it. 'Dr. Zimmcr talks like n Englishman but he was a Oran. Probably was * Nazi like all c rest of them. 1 " "You forget I have accM to metal rtcordl," said BaiU. embroidered In Delft blue. As usual Charlotte's ritual civility was more Impenetrable than the most defiant rudeness. Basil felt as if he were forcing his way through a maze of silky, clinging cobwebs. "Let me put my cards on the table," said Basil. "I believe that Miss Shaw employed Duggan as a detective and that they were boln murdered because of it" "Oh . . ." Charlotte's slim hands gripped the edge of the tea table. "I believe that someone poisoned her while she was at Dr. Zimmer's house--the same place where Duggan was poisoned." "Then why did it take her so much longer to die?" "Perhaps it was some peculiarity of her constitution or Duggan's. Perhaps she had developed a certain tolerance for codeine, which she was taking regularly. Or perhaps someone kn-^w she would take codeine later that night and adjusted the first dose accordingly to delay her death until she returned home." Charlotte's face was ashen "Then--the pill I gave her so innocently. . . ." "Duggan got a heavier dose than the poisoner intended. The poi- soner had no way of knowing that Duggan would leave Dr. Zimmer's house before dinner and I cannot believe the poisoner intended either one of them to die at the dinner. Suppose Duggon had died In his sleep as Miss Shaw did- would anyone ever have suspected murder in cither case? Probably not." 'IIAnLOTTK DKAN (rand th« «*· tab'* wllh admirable covtnd with a THEY were sitting in the little ttudy that overlooked the garden. The shelves of the rosewood escritoire were emptied of books now; its dropleaf closed. "All ready to go to the auctioneer's?" suggested Basil. ''How did you know?" 'I was sure Brlnslcy Shaw wouldn't keep a larg«, old-fashioned house In town." "You're right lie has asked ma to tort and catalogue everything to It can be told." In *oin« throujh all these thlngi, hive you found anything- that throwt light on Mist Shaw't tatrve. It is a kind of formal agenda for the negotialions among the i v i i i j t ' powers, including Germany, which j wouici ue unable to play their have yet to bn gone into serious- l !arts in ''· ly. By common consent in Paris, I London and Bonn these serious ' Tliis v -' ouicl -leave Western Ger- negotiations dealing with the sub- I many in an extraordinary posi- stance of Germany's relations in I lio "- w ' ln lne strongest army and Europe will not take place--if they tne strongest economy in Westran hp r,nciTMn D ^ ,,,,i;i ..r,-- -..'_ I prn Europe, the Germans would fresh enough, the grizzled old mess sergeant decided thai coddling could go too far in the infantry. "You boys probably studied history In school," he told them grimly. "Well, if Napoleon had had bread like that when he was advancing on Moscow, he'd have been happy as a bird." "True," agreed one of the young malcontents, "but the bread was fresh then." That reminds me of a sage bit of counsel by Abe Martin: "When a feller tells you he feels as spry as a two-year-old, ask him" if he means a horse or an egg." * * * The head of a mission, commiserating with a blenry-cycd drunkard, said, "I suppose it was a woman that first made you try to drown your sorrows in whiskey." "No, ma'am " said the drunkard emphatically. "I turned to whisky right after I saw a drop of water under a microscope. can be postponed--until after our elections. The reason'for this postponement is that an outgoing administration could not deride the questions which arc goino to bc presented to us. For the policy of these agreements can be carried out only if the Unilcri Stales makes a very considerably greater military and financial coniribu- be bound by the agreements they have just signed to the principle that Ihcy cannot--without thu unanimous consent of their allies -use their power and influence lo serve the German interest in unification, territorial revision, and economic relations with Asia. All of this imputes to the German nation a passion for self-sacrifice in the interest of others that it would not bc prudent to count upon. It will bc safer to suppose that nny German government will be swept out of office unless it uses the German power and influence for German national .ends. That is why the German Socialists are so nationalist. They realize that any German gcvern- ,,,,.,,, ul I '"cut whirl) recovers power must ralification in Europe^s^irip'oiU ·' " sinTO ( ' c r m a n y is partitioned ant but it is secondary- n will ! ancl dismembered--be nationalist, probably bc settled I would oue=s ' Thn Sn( ' inl Democrats are hoping by what the Parliaments believe.' 11 " 1 ' they ' rathcr than lhe oldl?r Congress will do -- will do not i n a t i o n a l i s l s and former Nazis, will about ratification l;tit about mill- i TM mro1 lnc national power of the tary and financial support. nnrman n=ii m , - tion than it is now making to the global alliance. The ren] question, therefore, is not whether the agreements will be ratified by the European parliaments. The real question is whether after out- election the American Congress, this one or the next ono, will un- ' dcrwrile the measures which will j be required in order to make the policy workable/The problem of The crux of the matter is that both France and Great Britain are German nation. How does the Soviet Union come into all this? For the time being, one might say, not at all so overextended out d e c Con- , - ' tincntal Furone th,i iv, n ,'· Tnc agreements have been signed on Xnt "rSp c." n t he e° i °" ? h , c if JTM"" 0 ". «-?«· tha ' "« sources available to hen- p a y he ?° vrict ^T '? p ,7 m f a ,'T part they are supposed to plav i n ' ha ," d f d , hat " WI " " Ot act , Cal NATO and with respec la the: »*WTM»y.*TM- »"* second, on European army. Unless radical i « h . c . i ! ssum P"°n.««t the real assues measures are taken to restore 1 , H° a . ia " vc % wlt . h ! nTIGcr and British.po.er in con- ^ l VSn^StoT tincnlal Europe, the Germnns-- American election. who have no obligations outside ' T.TU ii ~YL~ -----of Europe _ will be predominant 1 Wh ° 1ll ' er thesc assumptions are within the West European sy cm · C ° n ' Ccl rema " ls to bc soen ' Thrre n,t jLuiupum sjstem. ; IS S(Jme rcason lo tl ,j nk; judging trance is unable to support the' by the extraordinary t h i n g s war m Indo-China and at the! "Pravda" is now saying about sometime to form an army in | Eisenhower and Taft, that Mos- fcuropc equal in size and t r a i n i n g ! cow may decide not to let the to the proposed German army. , thorny issues of enlarged Ameri- We have already been put on no- can support, which are just under lice lice confidentially that France , the surface of events and public r a c e o e v e n s a n p u c must be relieved of a large part of statements, lie dormant until af- tne burden of the Indo-Chinese I ter our election. It is also not im- war within the coming months-- possible that events in Asia Af- presumably when the next admin- rica and Europe will not wait !· Dear Miss Dix: My gentleman i since they were born because fa- riend and I are planning a sum- i ther earns but an average .salary. mcr wedding. There is one sub- · EaL ' n w cek I buy little things cct, however, on which we do not! [° r ! Ur i 10 ,TM 1 h " 1 he StiU thir * S see eve to eve. He has a mai-ricd' Sh ° U ' d buy C '° theS ' ClC " f ° r hi ' sister with li,TM childTM. He hal I nephm ' s - ' l " " im hc Ihollld -.pportcdjhese youngsters eve,-; Fuel for Fires Answer to Previous Puzzle HORIZONTAL ' .l.Common fuel · 5 Aeriform fuel ! 8 Fuel used in Ireland VERTICAL 1 Steel-making fuel 2 Native metals 3 Malt drinks ; 12 Shield bearing 4 Victims of ;' 13 Tear leprosy ; 14 Sea eagle 5 Good will ; 15 Retain 6 Military ! 16 Feminine assistant ) ' ' appellation 117 River islets i 18 Pith I 20 French ( i seaport I 21 Scottish shecpfold 22 Chum 23 Antiquated 26 Stoic 30 Fuel 31 Fur 32 Diminutiv* of Edgar. 33 Poem 34 Baseball clubs 35 Light brovn 36 Scaling devices 38 Musical Instrument 4 (I Peer Gynt's mother 41 Transgrcsi 12 Meager 45 Commotion 49 Suspend 50 Fourth Arabian caliph 51 Gaelic 52 Italian royal family name 53 Low fellow 54 Demolish 55 Forest creature M Female thecp 7Health resort 23Body of water 39Buries,' SJcivcis 24 Opera by 41 Slip _.' 9 Iroquoian . Verdi . 42 Outbuilding^ Indian 25 Winter vehicle 43 Container 10 Social insects 26 Deep holes ·· 44 Poker slake''* 11 Trial 27 Preposition 45 Talon ·' " 19 Born 28 Calf meat ( '46 Snare l - 20Luxuriate in 29Girr.snami ,47Essential' warmth of an 31 Femnle horse . being ' open fne 34 Finest ' .48BambooliXt 22 Cooking 37 Peril . grass utensils 38 By way of, '50High Ctrdj

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page