Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on May 31, 1952 · Page 4
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May 31, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Saturday, May 31, 1952
Page 4
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AMCAMAI TIMM, f«r««Hm«, ArfceiMtB, Whird«y, May 11, Itfl nrtljinrit dimra ···nil tfTfHntti D*Bf Dtimnil) PvMltM dlilT txcnl Sunday kf rAYCTTEVILLE DEMOCRAT PUBLISHING COMPANY M«e*rt* FulbriaM. Prwldtnl Found*! Juni 14. 1110 Entered «t the post office at FayettcvWe, rk., · S»cond-CI»H Mail MallT. UB E. Cwrhirl, Vici Pm.-Ontril ManetM T*d R. WylU. Edllor ^ __ MEMBER OT~THlTAS»OClATEbTSir~ The Associated Press Is cxrlusivrljv entitled to it us* for republicanTM of ill new* dispatches -edited to It or not otherwise credited In thli »p«r tnd «lso the local nev/s published herein. AU rights of rcpublicntion of upecial dl«- alches herein arc also reserved. SUBSCHIITION RATES II Wtet .. *· by carrier; Mtil fktci In fciililp.sinn. Brntnn. Midlr.n coun- ·« Ark . »nd Artl'r county. OK|I. mr monTti *£ 'hr« irpnthi - ! z 7° .1* monlh. - f j * )ne y t t r $·** Mill K rmmtiei Plhrr thMl ttwvr in* montl' ~ IJ Jg ·*irt* montht 1 2 f llx memlhi H H w y«r . M W An THAU pnvuhle In mivunp* Mnnber Audi) of Circulation Get wisdom, Ret. iimlerstandintr: fnr- fet it not; neither decline from the wnrdn if my mouth.--Proverb* 4:5 Time To Be Suspicious Former C c m m u h i o t R \VhiHakfir Oham- i«rs and Elizabeth Bent ley I old United BUteF Sffnale investigntnrs this week t h a t 'it. muni, be unturned that Communist ugent* are at work in the xovernment tr.v- njr tn pry out necrets." Although bol.h said they have no nowledge personally of any Hed spies on :he piyroll of t h e American government, Chambers nniri "it would be childK«h t" «»- slime there are none." Certain espionage rings; »r« known to be operating, Miss ! Rentjpy said, and "have never been exposed." These two offer excellent advice, but idvicc that surely is not needed In per- suidt our government to become w con- scioui. The man on t h e street must he suspltlous after all the Red scares t h a t h»ve been covered in front page news stories these past few years. We would, fndeed. be very foolish if we did not. "suspect" that the Communist government in the Kremlin has spies nt work t r y i n g to learn nil the secrets possible for them to pick up. The United States government Swould b« very foolish Indeed not to be iworkinr on this assumption. S In f»ct, world conditions being what Sthey »re, it would he most surprising and f distppolntlnR if the American people were .' Wleam this government, of ours does not : h»ve agents at work trying ns Imrd 'is they can to learn Russian secrets. We .would be too gullible for words if we were rot suspicious, and stupid beyond understanding If we were not seeking w f l h all our powers to counteract espionage the Russians must be carrying on. The Need For Care Th« n^w four-Ian* lvpnss thrnuirh Fayptlpvillp whirh carries t r a f f i c on Highways 62 and 71 In the ?with xerlinn of FH.V- etteville i*. ripen, nnrl th* slide Midway Department, has installed srpns sendintr motorists over this new slrelch. On a hill, the new section invites speed, f'ross t r n f f i e will do well to stop, look and listen before entering- the thorouirhfare. Pedestrian traffic in particular must, use extreme caution in passhin from one side of the broad pavement to t h e other. The state Highway Commission has placed thumbs down on the i n s t a l l a t i o n of traffic signal lights at any point on the bypass,. rejertinjt requests of residents livlnir In t h a t ares and of the city administration. It has lieen fell h.v many t h a t such lights would be advantageous,'miirhf Rave a life. Efforts to secure i n s i n u a t i o n of such liphls h n v p jrnne. unheeded, however, and what safety is provided will stem strictly from the h u m a n element, which. nrconlrnn to f a c t s and fiR-u-vs on t r a f f i c accidents and d e a t h s on American highways, can not be counted on too heavily. Some folks t h i n k when they nr?iie; others shout. Old-fashioned country method is best for curine hams, snvs n farmer. Tn bad It won't cure the radio comedian vnrietv. THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Roimd ' ·r DREW PEAMON Washington--Congressman Ernest Bramhlett, Rrpuhlti'iin from Pacific Grnve, Calif., fires unme Inirrr.Hllng new angles about the reason lor keeping hi* wife on the payroll. Hi* official explanation, just recently un- rorkprl. In that Washington Is in riddled with CnmmuniKl spies he hns to have someone who will krfp secrets from leaking to the Communists. In civ-ing Ihic alibi, howrvrr, Ihe congressman overlooked the fact thru Mrs, Bramblett has been on his payroll for five yrars. She began drawing this dividend from the government In 1947, long before he was worried about Com- munisls and before "loyally" became an Issue. So perhaps when Congressman Bramblelt talks about "security" what he really means is security for the family bankroll. Because he and his w i f e have drawn a total of $120,270.59 from Ihe taxpayers rlurlnc his six yrsrs in office. Her ·hare of this is $3«.270.59. her current salary he- Ing $707.S7 a month or $8,402.04 a year--which Is more than some FRI agonts make. Note--Since the congressman Is only on Ihe House Agriculture Committee, the only secrets that might leak nut lo the Russians pertain to potato scab, tobacco wildfire, tomato blight, witch's broom In lima beins or frogeye disease in soybeans. * * * Though Sen. Tom Connally w i l l retire from Congress this year, he hasn't iost any of his c»n- tankerousness--as clearly indicated during a special presentation In George Stimpson. popular Washington newsman and author of many hooks, nt a National Press Club galherlne. "It is my pleasure to present GcnrRc. with a beautiful watch," said Connally. "like one 1 bought In Geneva last summer." "Why don't you get him an American watch?" pipnd up veteran Kdilnr Clarence Marshall of the Kipllnger news letter. "I haven't had time," shot back f h e senator from Texas, "and besides I wouldn't do it to please you." That ended that. _Stlmpson, who was being honored after 30 years as a Washington newsman, has jurl written a new hook, "Rook About American Politics." dedicated to Judge Marvin ,Irmes of Amarillo. Texas, now chief justice of the U.S. Court of Appeals. * * Ik- Mrs. .Joe O'Mahnncy, w i f e of the statesman senator from Wyoming, says she hopes her husband will be defeated. And she really seems to mean 11. Mrs. O'Mahoney is tired (if politics, tired of the thankless Job of having her husband be a senator . . . However. O'Mahoney would be badly mlssetl In Washington. Is one of Ihe most conscientious leaders on Capitol H I M . . . The Senate Is Inking a look at the appointment of Tom McCall to be postmaster of Lansford, Pa., because his brother Pal Is In Income-tax trouble. Both brolhers have been associated in the coal business, nnd Internal Revenue charges Pat with being $nn,nni) short on his 1844 and IIMS taxes . . . Tom McCuJl whti wants tn be postmaster, claims his brother owned the coal business; he was only superlnlendcnt . . . If Oliver Bnltnn Is elected tn Congress from Ohio, as he probably will he. Washington will sec the first case of * mother and son serving in Congress together. His molher is able Mrs. Frances Bolton of Cleveland Heights, Ohio. * * * The fate of Ihe president's veto on tidelands "il hangs on only a h a n d f u l of voles. As a result, lobbyists are concentrating on a few senatois-- particularly such Western Republicans as Kctor, of Montana, Walklm of Utah, and Malone of Nevada. They represent hlg Inland stales with nothing to gam if three states get control of Ihe oil under the seaeoasts. and hitherto they have voted with Ihe president. They also know the schools of their slates might benefit if tirielands oil goes to all 48 stntes. Senator Malone of Nevada Is being watched especially, because his assistant, Ben Whitehurst, once offered to lobby against 'the federal government on behalf of nil-rich Long Beach, Calif. Whitehurst wanted $l,nnn a month to do 'his job plus JW.i'Ofl if hf WHS juccrcsful in lak- Ing titkiands oil away from the federal government. In the end Ixmg Beach didn't bile. While his assislanl was still negotiating for the deal. Senator Malone asked friendly ques- lions of the Long Beach representatives while they were testifying before his Interior Committee. But. after Long Beach didn't go for Whitehurst. Malone became quile emphatic about keeping tidelands oil under Ihe federal government and away from California. Likewise he he- cam- chummy with E. L. Cord, former maker of Cord automobiles, who had invested heavily in Mexican and Civil war scrip. Veterans of those two wars, given this scrip, had the right to acquire any unclaimed land in the federal domain, hut in recent years, some people, including Cord have been buying up this scrip in order to claim tldelanris oil. The Interior Department, however has indicated that their claims will not he honored. * * + Here is news that the Moscow radio will never carry: The first Negro delegation to a Democratic convention in North Carolina was seated recently in New Hanover County . . . Also, in I.rnoir, N. C., 120 employes of 'the Bernharrit Furniture Company, both W h i t e and colored, pitched in to rebuild the home of a Negro preacher, the Hev. Ike Shade, when his home burned down . . . In addition, the Bernhardt firm They'll Do It Every Time At pal in Abilene dnnaled furnituie, the employes put. up S1SO, and Negro school chlldron raised $14 to reestablish Shade in his now home. Squire John O'Connor, one of Ihe oldest inhabitants of Ml. Kisen, was in a reminiscent mood the other morning. "I remember this town before city slickers began moving in," he told visitors to Herman Fox's general store. "Those were the days when, if you saw a girl dinine w i t h a man old enough to be her father, got durn it, he was!" * * * The Soviet Rovernmenl recently h o r n- swoggled a Swiss movie manager into showing a hot propaganda film In his string of thcairi-s. It extolled Russian explorers in the frozen wastes of the Arctic, showing t h r i l l i n g polar bear hunts, seal killing, and the wonderful work of Russian ire-breaking ships and iceberg spotters. One of the trimmest vessels bore a Russian name prominently on the bow. Swiss audiences watched in respectful silence, bursting into laughter only once. That was during a split-seconn .-^ii,;, \vm-ri a sign 01', the "Soviet" boat read very clearly, "United States Coast Guard " * * * An art student in Paris went on a protracted bender when his first, canvas was sold, and finally got into a brawl that left him with a black eye. swollnn lips, severe lacerations, and one ear hanging by a shred. He sought general repairs at the home of a friend. The first time he raught sight of himself in a mirror, he recoiled sharply, then demanded in a hurt voice, "why didn't you tell me you had gotten hold of a Picasso?" * * * A desperado escaped from jail op. the eve of a trial that had received much advance ballyhoo from the press. The warden knew he was in for fxten.^j'fe ridicule for his carelessness, so he took it out on the fuard. "How could you let a bird like that get away?" h* thundered. "Didn't you keep the exits carefully covered?" "I certainly did," insisted the guard. "He must have sneaked out through one of the entrances." Questions And Answers 0--What was the first woven material for clothing? A--Linen. Q--Why is Annapolis Royal, Nova Scotia, important historically? ·A--It is the oldest white settlement north of Mexico. Q--What amount of indemnity did France have to pay to Germany in 1870? A--One billion dollars. Q--Do widows of former presidents of the United Stales have the franking privilege? A--Yes. Q--Did Franz Schubert receive public recognition during his lifetime? A--This famous Austrian composer never received much money for his efforts, nor did the public recojmize his genius during his lifetime. Q--Under what political party did Upton Sinclair run for governor of California? A-EPIC- -End Poverty in California. Q--Which magazine has the largest circulation in the U.S. A Reader's Digest with nine million. Q--How much more powerful is an atom bomb than its equivalent weight of TNT? A--Nearly twenty million times as powerful. Q--What kind of acids are vital to building proteins in humans? A--Amino acids. Q--Who invented the thermometer? A--Galileo, an Italian, in 1593. Q--What modern country Is said to have been once ruled by the Queen of Sheba? A--Ethiopia. Q--What U. S. city was the first to adopt th« commission form of government? A--Galveston, Texas, in 1900. Alias Bdsil Willing' *y Helen McCfoy H»TK b*. ftitttot**] tt T1IR STORT »Hv*i* dMrrtl whil . *a|Brrii*i;iiK ··rtcr B»«lt nan-;, and M!»» K n i k W who »» By Jimmy Hatlo THAT 6UVS BEENl ON THAT PHONE 80 LOWS THE SO4P Ort HIS PUSS IS CURDLED. 1 HE OU6HTA SHAVE HlMSflf Itt A PHONE BOOTH.' , I'M MOT M TOE THE PRICE -. I JUST VMS CURIOUS TO KNOW t*X MUCH TWEy WERE ASKiHQ FOR TH/VT KftRTY-HOVfS (5ERT /WD THE KOS? SWELL.' CALL ME SACK., WILLYA ? RlQHT AWAV * JUST CALL MY OFFICE. KlTTy WILL ShTTDJ IT COWM HERE-WMO? G4LL MOV THAT OWlR TH/tM YA MHO IF IT WAS IMPWWNT. 1 TOE 6Uf HCS WLKlNS MOW IS PKOBAL.Y 0* BOMS. OTHER. QKAHAM BELL MO WHISKER'S TELEPHONES AHO SH/MhlS ' COM'T AHO A TIP Of ngMOTIOMP. ·» MdHY RWTW MtCM WIIN n nHMnrr MI mfrnwrm, MM ni mhflM aer-m In hr I»»»l»r«l tm tkr «···*. Hal fell WIIIlMK rail* *· 'harlot I* IhtHM. Mi» fth*w*i. Nrrrrmrr. ·n (fcrj "« M »H» ·( **ti?t hlit- ·Jen In · honk tij JHUn *h*w. whn wan hlintf. Thr nntf. «prarrm]y · rrrrlpl. ro»l»lnr4 ·am*i wnaJt- clphrr»l»I* *ft« (-··. * * * XX 'TMlE w i n d o w s of Rosamund Yorkc's bedroom looked west so that thc sun would not reach them u n t i l noon. Rosamund sipped tea and looked idly at the pile of letters. "Such ;\ bore," she thought. "I ought to ,have a secretary." Bills, advertisements and ap- penls for charily Rosamund tossed aside. Such matters she left en- itirely to Thereon Yorkn. The last letter wns from Greta Mann. It re.nd: "Dear Rosamund, "Max and ! ore both eager to resume our serirr. of dinners for his patients and their families. Max ( feels strongly that It would *how .lurk of f n i l h in each other if we 'discontinued these dmrrrs permanently b e e a use of the man, 'Dnggnn. After all, he was n 'stranger to nil of us, a stranger who must have wandered into the house that evening h.v some unac- j countable mistake, Max Is con- i vineel nugR.'in had brrn Rlvrn poison elfewhcre b e f o r e he ever reached our hotvw nnd I Mn sure you and Thereon will agree, knowing our other guests as you do. Psychologically, (he effect nn you and other p»t!«nu would 1* disastrous If we stopped dining to- Kfther bemuse of something un- plrasant that happrncd to nn outsider. It would be n sort of nm- nlng away from real My. So . . . wr- do hop* that you Ami Thernin will ajrt* with All this tr.ri that w* shtll fc*vt UM ptoMurt of Mt* ing you here at d i n n e r next Friday, April 15, about seven o'clock . . ." Rosamund reached for a bedside telephone and dialed a number. "Dr. Z i m m c r, please. Mrs. Yorke calling." While she waited, she lit a e i g a r e t . "Max! I got Greta's invitation this morning. Do you rpnlly think . . .?" "It's the only sensible course.*' What virility there was in that vibrant baritone! "Will Thereon come?" "I think so. but . . . We've both heard some q u e e r gossip about Ratherinc Shaw's death." "Gossip?" "What's his name -- Dtiggan -was poisoned with codeine. He was a private detective'apparently employed by Katherine Shaw, Her doctor had prescribed codeine for her every night to make her sleep. She and Diiggnn died the same nifiht--nfter'meeting at your house. It's the sort of coincidence that makes people tnlk." "People talk - too much. Yon know that Knthcrine Shaw was n chronic invnlid, teetering on the edge of thc grave fnr months. As for Duggan, he could have taken codeine pills in mistake for soda mints before he ever left his house. You may tell Thereon that I'm inviting the Lawrences and the Cannings as well. And Brinsley Shaw and Miss Dean." "You are?" Rosamund did not look like the samr woman who had sipped her tea so languidly IS minutes ago. Racing blood brought a fugitive rose to her transparent skin and her eyes were two dancing, blue spnrks, "Max, you are a remarkable man!" "I told you I was!" His tone wad intimate, almost impudent. 'I suppose your real motive In Ihe effect on public opinion. It would h* bad for your practice tl thr dinners stopped now, wouldn't It?" "It would be bud for «wryoni." There was a ntw firmness tn 7.ini- ·ttr'avolc*. "I'M counting on JM. Rosamund. And Thereon. Goodby." "Goodby." She put down the telephone and lay back on her pillows, smilinjt at nothing. * * » .pHARLOTTE DEAN had.scarce- ly seated herself at breakfast when she heard Brinsley Shaw's light step on the s t a i r . "Good m o r n i n g , Miss Dean! What a splendid, spring day! And honeydew is just the thing to start it with.* 1 Brinsley glanced through his letters while he ate bis melon. Brinsley lit a cigaret with his coffee and grinned at Charlotte. 'Aunt Kay wouldn't have liked the eigaret. Do you mind?" "Not st all, Mr. Shaw." Tt was unlike Brinsley to be considerate. Charlotte wondered what he would have said if she had answered that she did mind cigarets. He was watching her face through the smoke of his cigaret and something In his eyen made her thankful that sbe hadn't put his civility to the test. "What are you going to do with yourself now, Miss Dean?" h* asked, "You're a woman of substance, you know. Will you marry?" She overlooked ihe impertinence. "I'm too old to adapt myself to such a change. I shall go lo a hotel until I can find a comfortable apartment. That is, as soon as the estate is settled." "Pity we didn't both get this money when we wert young enough to enjoy it." .pHARLOTTF triwl to change tht subject. "What will you do, Mr. Shaw?" 'Travel. Once I s*t Hd of thii hou.te and all the j u n k in It, Would you Ilk* those Hepplewhltt chairs for your apartment?" 'Of course I would." CharlotU frit it her duty to arid, "Have you *ny idea how valuable they are?" "Stir*. Rot I don't n*td tht money and I don't * it n t lh«m. They r e m I n d mt of . , . H H* flopped abruptly. "Y«, Mr. 8h»w?" -Of Aunt Kay's U*t (1*1 Q4id WAI-TE* MPI'MANN Before too much Is said about verse this tide and strengthen the "the new Europe" which is, so Adenauer government. But there they say, lo be a federation model- is some reason for thinking that ed after the United Slates, we | the Italian elections this week may must remember that the eastern I reflect a general popular move- frontier of the new Europe is now ! ment in Western Europe. If they In the middle of Germany and a t : do, then the period of the Aden- Ihe Potsdamerplatz in Berlin. [ auer-Schuman-De Gasperi leader- The military tremy with Gcr- i ship in Western Europe li draw- many which was signed in Paris l i n g to its close. on Tuesday rests on the assump- j · lion that this grim and dangerous I In any event it is most probable condition of affairs will continue i that Soviet policy in Gremany is indefinitely. It is recognized t h a t directed to the 1953 West. German a reunited Germany would require election, and that its immediate a new treaty. That is why a dry | objective is the defeat of the Ad- nd conl, rather than arrlcnt, I enauer coalition. The two most treatment of these events is like- vulnerable points for the Bnnn Rely to save us from those ext esses i public are its commitment in of hope and then of frustration which we have experienced again And again. That is why the German parties both of the Left and of the Rich! are carefully disassociating them- We.stern Berlin and the zonal frontier in the middle of Germany. The Soviets will, we must suppose, never allow the Germans of the West or the East to lorget that Berlin is in their grip and that the selves from active support of this partition line is an uncomfortable treaty, even though, I fre! sure,[and dangerous frontier. Their ob- hey realize how much Germany; jective will be to demonstrate to las gained in these negotiations.] the Germans that the Bonn Re- fhe parties of (he Rij*ht and of t h e i public is unable to take care adP- j«ft are looking to the future j quately of West Berlin find that it when, as they expect, thc n a t i o n - j is unable to bring about the reun- alist forces in Germany must corne · ification of Germany, o the top to redress the national i What the Bonn government [Hevances of 1hc German people. {would like is a few years in which liven (hough Dr. Adenauer h a s ' i t could rearm, rebuild, and pros- lone brilliantfj' well in restoring per before it had to deal seriously ·ermany's power, his government i with the questions of Berlin and with its capital at Bonn has by its : of German unity. The spirit of the ·cry nature a vested interest in; Bonn policy is to say that even- he continuing partition of Ger-1 tually these hard questions will nany. It is s reasonable certainly J have to be dealt with but let us hat the political future lies with! try not to deal with them now. If hose who are identified with Ihe, only (here could be a morato- ffort to end the partition of Ger-| rium, a kind of political armistice, :any. J on these dangerous issues, then all -The existing relation.* in West-1 kinds of measures could be taken rn Europe are, therefore, p'ro-j looking toward integration, feder- isional and transitory. The prac-! ation and the like in Western Eurcal question -- which is of I h e ! ope. greatest importance--is how Jonjzj I do not Ihink thatMhe western lese provisional relationships w i l l j governments are Koing lo be al- nrture. | lowed the free t i m e they want in The first critical tert. assuming; order to consolidate these fact 1 ; on lat the treaties are ratified, w i l l - the foundations of their present in the West German elections policy. For on the issues of Ger- ]f)53. There arp many indica-; man u n i t y and nf Berlin the in- ons that the tidp is running) itialive Is not now in our hands against the Adenauer coalition hut in Soviet hands. In my view and that it does not now have! we shall never recover the initi- amons the West German voters a ! ative in Germany and in Europe dependable plurality as ajcainsl . as fon,e a? we remain bound to a the Socialists on Ihe one hand and : policy \rhich can endure only if the neo-Nazis on the nfher. Evcnls' the partition of Germany con- might, of course, conceivably re; tinues. Dear Dorothy Dix: My boy i Answer: If you like him enough, friend Allen Is moving ahout 40 · you'll, overlook th* difference in milts away from here. We have; heifiht- 35 apparently he is will- oecn Roing, steady fnr a year. 1 ing to do. Remember, too, at his told him that when he move-; I age he ha? lots of time to grow not even think of goinM with and will quite probably bridge the any other hoy, and I don't w a n t , four-inch gap before long. him to go with other girls, either. I My friends think I'm sillv to tell \ ^ ^ ,, T^- T him that. Everv time I t h i n k of! .' °? r Domth 5' , D ' X: T was mar- all (he fun we've had together it i nccl las( . vear ' at the a « e nf I9 ' to makes me cry. I am coin? in miss ! a hn - v nmv m Korea. He left me him terribly, even though we will i with his mother, but after he had write to each other. 1 really t h i n k : gone I was so homesick for my own family that I returned to my parents. My husband writes that if 1 don't go bark to his mother his moving will, upset mv examination marks. He is 17. I am 16. Marguerite T. Answer: Your grief at losing a ' (who lives in another state), he Rood friend Is readily understand- will divorce me. I love him very much and am true lo him, but I gether too great a tragedy river it. j was .hist too lonesome among Forty miics isn t such a terrific I M r a n g o r K _ Lvdia G Answer: Your husband can't di- ahle, but you ;irp m a k i n g a l t o [ether too great a tragedy n\ er i t . : was "prty miics isn't such a terrific j strangers distance and after all you're nnt ' living in the dark ages. "Mail service is very reliable, anri a telp-1 v n r r f t vou J l i s t because you pie, phone call over thr,t short a d i s - 1 f p r to stay v.-ith your own people tance isn't too expensive. j while he's away. He's very unrea- After Allen has been away f o r , sonahle to expect you to stay with while, you'll find ne\v interest in folks who are, after all, conpara- other hoys--though at the moment " I know you think me quite heartless to suggest such an eventuality. npar; live slrangcrs to you. Your bcsl course would be to divide your time between the two Sixteen is much too young to face I J"""r 'T """ ""*"**' '" c '"" a ruined life over 40 miles. What-! fam "' es Ynu m " st eventually be- ever happens, Marguerite d o n ' t ' , come ac l uaml « with your inlet those exam marks suffer! They i ,"' s - ancl t h c sooner you get to ire much more important to vour' k now " ac h other the betlrr. You life right now than Allen's place ' ran 't be expected to estrange your- of residence. [self entirely from your own fam- Dear Miss Dix: I am 15 and verv j ily ' sn lhe tcst arrangement would fond of a certain boy. The only ne a division of lime. Surely your objection to him is that he'? four husband, who is now away from ioches shorter t h a n I. Do vou I home himr.elf and knows what it think I should go out with h i m ; is to be homesick can se« your anyway? Mickey. I side of the problem. California Caravan Answer to Previous Puzzle HORIZONTAL 1,5 Big California event nf 1849 (California is a state of the went 12 Great Lake 13 Paeudonym nf Charlti Lamb 14 Portuguese India 15 Exclamation of sorrow U Seines 17 Pilfer 1« Peruse anew 20 Allowances for waste 32Lff«l point 23 Driving command 24 Lathi 27 Often 31 Small flap* 12 Strikes 13 Card (tint H u California'! blfgwt Industry 35 Red planet M Former Ruatian rulir 27 Make ready II Huge btlnf 40 Individual 41 Orjan at hearinf 41 Fortification 41 Looks ftxedlr 44 California h*4 ·n -- of Spanish rult SO Direction U River valley M Cmrtlatlvt of Mithw MCraow 56 Formerly 57 Hops' kiln 58 U is thc slate of motion picture s 59 Observes VERTICAL t Equipment J Shield bearing 3Fal«ifler 4 Abandons 5 Tears 6 Rubber tree 7 Perch 8 Hurries S l l i d o n u s monstpr 10 Plunder 11 Refuse sugar foots 19 Roman bronze 21 Crimson 23 Obtains 24 Cease 25 Low hsunl 26 Capable 27 Weary 2» I,ohengrin'« bride ?9 Horse color .10 Character 32 Rabbit 35 Ways 36 Screeds 38 Grass genui 39 Natural channel 41 Compound ether 42 Nevada city. 43 God of love] 44 Short barb 48 Uncommon 47 Otherwise 43 Hardens 91 Island in . a river i 52 Station (ab.) 1 11 IS M 5T n " * i ·%, IM n "''', X n IB S '* r % H "^ - M '*.% ^ ^ ir 7 '^ sr ; # r 8 k ^ sr »i "%·· BT IT * H * 11 if n IT » lo B~ ·i r ,, U *· « r ,.· V

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