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

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Monday, June 2, 1952
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| - NOtTHWWT ARKANSAS TIMB, Atom*. Monday, juiw 2, 1M2 Arkannan iimra f tr^l.TlUt Diny D»m«rrill PublUhxl diUy «xc«pl fun*T kr FAYETTEVILLE DEMOCRAT PUBLISHING COMPANY Fobtrli Fulbrlflhl, Toundtd Jun« 14, 1110 Kntered al HIP p"5t olfirp nl Fayctlevillf, Ark., as Srrond-Class M a i l Matter. ·am E. Gctrhirl. Viet Pr«.-Cnral Managil TK) R. Wyllt, Edilot MEMBEirOF~THE ASSOCIATED PHESS The Associa'.ci I'rrps is exclusively cntilim in the use for republication of all n».*ws dl*patc)if-« credited to it or tint otherwise credited In tliii papei and also the loi-al nev.'s published herein. All righll of republiratinn of special dispatches herein are also reserved. " SUBSCRIPTION RATES Pit Wcrk . ............. 2»« 'by cirmn Mail '*tti in Wftshmitlnn. Bcnton. M»rtU'.n cinm- tlM A i k . nnd Artur county. OKI* ? T.t mnntli .......... ...... -------- "c hrer r r r n l h i ............................ $2 "0 Six monthi . ..................... -- ...... }3 W One y e n . ..... -- ..... ·* K M»i] In r"untiri nthwr Ihan *hov«: ? n* mnnll' ....... - ...... ---- ....... II M "iffi- mflnlht .. ....... ............ - ....... V M Bli monthi ... ............. ....... - .......... K M Onf ye«r . . ........ M W A l l mill pnvMhtP in JUlvunr* Member Audi! Burnu of Circulation . The frnr nf the Lnrrl is In hitlc 1 evil: prirle, anil nrrn^nncy, nnil I he forward month, do I halo.--Pivivnrlin 8:13 We Can Understand "AmonVan o f f i c i a l s in Kuropp RTP bc- rornrnjr increasingly cuttccrniMl about t h n dcvRlopmfint of w h a t , for lack nf a b e t t e r term, is commonly called 'ant i-A morion n- ism'; hut t h e term semis to bo (no nll-om- bracing for accnrncy. As far as can be determined, Europeans, us a whole, are not 'anti-American'. "In fuel, Kuropoans f i n d Americans. Bfi a people, likable and they "bare many of our fundamental views. TJhero is, w i t h out doubt, however, :in inrroasin^ly deep and wide ranye of feelhijf I hat resents, or opposes, or fears, certain consequences that official United States policy brinjrs on Euronf." The above' was w r i t t e n by Nerl Ktissfll in Washington. It tells a story of Rrmvintr resentment over t h e red tape, the i r r i t a t - inp features of American control when America p u t s up t h n money and the men to operate the present programs in natrons abroad. It is easy to cee how men and women in the nations we are assisting feel. We Americans feel i t , w i t h much more iniRto, too. Right here at home v,-e reseiil w i t h a passion any (tovernmenl interference. We don't like price, controls, and a large per cent of our people unv so. We dislike hav- hip t h e citv tell us, through means of a r.nnini? ordinance, what we can build and vhere we ean build it. We tiuestion t h e right, of the slide, t o say where we can have traffic signal l i t r h t s and how they must he operated ri.crht here in our own city. \Ve don't like it when t h e government yH, through its Bureau of Roads, just how the highways are, to be constructed and where. When the government p u t s up the money, you can het your bottom dollar the government fs going to have something to ssy about how that dollar is spent. It is true in education, it is true in the highway program, it will be t r u e in every field. This must, be so in the European aid program, where the United States is p u t t i n g millions and billions of American dollars. There naturally are going to lie those in other countries who don't like to have a foreign power undertake to dictate policy in their own natron We in this country should be able to understand such a. feeling, for we have i t . also. We don't: like national, stale, county, or even city dictation -- we surely can't blame other governments who are accepting our money because t h e y need it In exist and tn prepare to defend themselves, rf thev don't feel satisfied to accept the whole program t h a t poes with the money they must have. Harvard graduate who started goldfish swallowing in l!)3fl frowns on panty raids. The goldfish have a different view. Taft says he would appoint M a c - A r t h u r to clean nnl the PonlaRiin and sol up a new fnrfipn pnliry. At Ir-ast WP'VP had fair | i hc-y'lt Do It Every Time THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Rot/ud ·* BT DREW PEARSON W a s h i n g t o n -- f; e n r r a 1 Ki;;onhownr had pl.tnnr-d to n M k e n n l y one or two speeches when ho gut hoM.e I n s i d e reason for his change of plan 1 - in older lo speak J u n e 14 in Detroit \F a P ' l l i l n a ! b ; i t i l " botwoen two giant a u t o companion C a u g h t right in th? m i d d l e , l i k e n podes- l i i . u i in the oonlor of Ihe road not k n o w i n g w h i c h w a v in j u m p , is R e p u b l i c a n N a t i o n a l C o i n m i t t o o m a n A r t h u r Summerfii-Id. on line side t h e haplo.ss .Surnmoi f i e l d fai-i-d Chn · trr. which w;mts T a f l for president. On Ihf n l l i i ' i sidi- he fared I hi- F i n d Molor Company, w h l ' - h likes Ike. Summorfiold himself is a Geno i a l Motor 1 ; t i i j i n , being one nf the biggest Chevrolet dealers in t h e world. Bui as ohlof H o u b l i c a n lo.iilct for M i c h i g a n , lie gel* lots of help from both Fnrd and f ' h r . v O o i ; so, b e l a t e d l y and a f t e r v t . - i r t i n K out as a Tall m a n , bo's n n w t r y i n g to w a l k I l i c w h i t i - l i n e boKvoon t h e Iwo. Sumnicrlir-1'1 f i r ^ t found h i m s e l f pressured hv C)uy.loi 'y F i n a n c e C h a i r m a n II. E. I l u t c h i n - ».on. who MiKnoMivl t h i i l S u m m e r - f i e l d outfit to do s o m e t h i n g f i n T a f l . So u - i l h an eyo on t h e f a t C h i y s l o r p u i s r . S u m m o r f i r - l d n r r n n g e d for ("Ion- era! M n i - A i l h u r lo invndo M i c h i g a n , where he made bis f a m o u s speech t h a t no general might lo be president. This was a d i r e c t ship at K h o n h o w c i and so intended. As sui-h, it .vas ros'-ntcd hv Henry Ford II, who p i o m p t h - sent word to Siimrnor- f l f l d I h f i t he m i g h t fis well not n n n p around for c a m p a i g n c o n t r i b u t i o n s f m m Ford unless be made amends for Ihe M a i - A r t h u r v i s i t . A d d i - t i o n a l pressure n have I k o visit M i c h i g a n eamo Irom cx-Sludohnkcr Boss Paul H o f f m a n and Art h u r Vnndenberg, Jr.. holh Eisenhower eam- pnlgnors. Result w a s Stmunorfir-ld's h a - t v I n v i t a t i o n to Ike lo m a k e a major address in Detroit * * * Government o f f i c i a l s who visited !bi- United Sloolworkors c o n v e n t i o n in P h i l a d e l p h i a hsl m o n t h .iro nil-rally s i t t i n g on pins and m-.-dlos u n t i l t h e Supreme f o u r l h a n d s dou-n ils decision on the president's r i g h t lo seize the steel i t i d u M r v . Whal I l i c y k n o w is t h a i if I h n Supn-mc C'oinl decides again; I Iho g o v o i n n i o n l . Ihoro w i l l bo an imnwtifito. a l l - o u l showdown between Iho union and Iho steel I n d u s t r y . This w i l l close riiiwn Mool p r o d u c t i o n for the e n l i r o nation l i g h t e r t h a n a drum. Rc-iison t h e y know I b i s is Iho t i g h l - l i p p o d s c n l i m c n l of stool workers. M n n v of t h e m are ready to go l u i l h c r l h a n Phil M u r r a y , in fact have ohnfod at Murr:iv's pationco. Bitlcrnoss Is so doop-roolod. government observers have ronoilod lo Iho W h i t e House, t h a i if Iho president invokes the T a f l - l l n r l l c - y ,-icl r a i l i n g for an 00-day eonlmg-nfr periml, t h e union would not observe it. They arcuo t h a t I h e v bnvo already postponed tho strike more t h a n RO days. Union men seem especially to bo l l c h i n g for a f i g h t wilh t h e g i n n l U.K. Stool Corporation. They sny a showdown has boon browing for some limo. t h a t they m i g h t as well b u t t l e it I h r o u g h to Ihe end. * * + On Ihe other end of t h e slool-crhils picture, nhsorvors have nolod a s i m i l a r toughness on Iho part of II. s. Stool, biggest producer in Iho world nnd h t - l l w p l h p r of Iho Industry. This Is a change from U.S. Stool policy n fow years ago. whon Myron Taylor, ohainmin of t h e board, and Edward Slollinius. ils president nmn/od tho rost of the stool I n d u s t r y by s i g n i n g n union contract w i t h labor. This cooperative policv lownrd Inbor wns a t t r i b u t e d in part lo 1'rosidonl Roosevelt's f r i e n d s h i p w i l h Tavlor, who latt-r became ambassador lu t h e V a t i c a n - nnd Ktoltinlus. whose f a t h e r had sorvcd w i l h Roosevelt in Iho Wilson a d m i n i s l m l i n n . l.alor young S t e t l l n i u s became FDR's secretary nf dale. At t h a t t i m e also ||,o .1. p. Morgan Ciimp.iny w h i c h doininator. U.S. Stool, wns in t u r n dom-' Innlod hy lh-- lalo Thomas W. I . a m o n t and bad boon influi-ncod by Dwlghl Morrow both p o l i l j - calh lihoral bnnkors. Since t h e n , however. Knrlors Voorheos n lillbl-fislod Now York n u l c h m a u . has boi-omo t h e .1. P. Morgan man who c h i e f l y quinVs Iho doslinios of U.S. Steel .is c h a i r m a n of its Fin.inco Committee. Furthermore. Iho Morgan firm since the d e a t h of Dwighl Morrow and tho older I.a- monl. has swung away from its onetime business liberalism. So Iho die may bo cast f.ir'ono of the tough- o^l showdowns in rocont labor history betwoon one of the most poworfiil^mions and one of tho biagcsl corporations in Iho world--if nnd when tho Supremo Court rules. * + + II isn't supposed lo bo mentioned outside t h e m i l i t a r y "family," but Con. M a r k C l a r k has boon cnnghl by Ihe .loinl chiefs of S t a f f padding his Korean b a t t l o roporls. I n his first m i l i t a r y s u m m a r i e s , tho now Far Kajtorn commander q u i e t l y upped Iho n u m b e r of enemy troops in Korea by fin.non. It was obvious froni Iho reports, hnwovor, l h a l fio.nno new- troops hatt not entered Korea, and t h a t C l a r k had simply counted labor b a t t a l i o n s and c i v i l i a n units as onemy troops. The joint chiefs figured t h a t Clark was trying to make Iho odds a g a i n s t him look bigger so bo would have an a r g u m e n t for more reinforcements nnd a belter a l i b i in case of a m i l i l a r v reversal. Discreetly they callo-il atlrnlir.il lo Ihe rlis- cropancy between General Ridgway'* last report ami Onoral Clark's now figures, and milled Clark for " d a r i f i c a l i o n . " N o t e -- C e n o i a l M a c A r t h u r did Iho same Mama's Loaded for a Long: Stay, Just in Case-- t h i n g on a larger scale in December, Iflfif), a f t e r his disaslrnu.s d e f e a t in N o r t h Korea. He upped t h e e s t i m a t e of enemy troops to h a l f a million men, and the next day increased it to a million. "lime Thirty Tram Atn Today ( F a y o l t e v i l l e Daily Democrat, J u n e 2. 1!)22) A "now entrance al tho corner of Arkansas Avenue and Dickson Street to replace the present iron railing w i l l bo b u i l t as a memorial g i f t to Iho University from the 1022 g r a d u a t i n g class. Two stone columns w i l l be creeled on j each ot Iho two curved walls l h a l are nnw on c i t h e r side of (lie slepr. Columns at the head :[ tho steps will be six foet in height and w i l l bavo largo electric lamps lopping each. O t h e r columns will be two foot high, placed at the corner ends of the entrance curves. A n n u a l commencomont exercises of Ihe M a r y Shollon School w i l l bo hold tomorrow evening, beginning at 8 o'clock at Iho First Christian Church. There w i l l be seven graduates and 33 pupils will lake part in t h e program. Twenty Years A»o Today ( F a y e l l e v i l l e Daily Democrat, .Tune 2. 1D32I News comes f i o m r i v a l boxing camps in Fayettevillr and Northwest A r k a n s a s t h a t boxers w i l l be in fine f e t t l e when t i m e rolls arounrl Friday night in the National G u a r d Armory for Ihem but w i l l include- Iwo bouls and an a m a t e u r p r e l i m i n a r y and a c u r t a i n raiser or b a t t l e r o i a l . W i l h only one Confedciale v e t c - r n a n present and for t h e first lime in years no ropresenlalive. from the Union army so far as is k n o w n . Cnn- lederale Memorial services w i l l be held at Ihc Confederate cemetery tomorrow morning. Of fleers of she present Southern Memorial association w i t h members of the UI1C cooperaling were others to occupy the stand which was decorated w i l h the stars and bars. The C'onfed- Ten Yrars Aifo Today ( N o r t h w e s t A r k a n s a s Times, June 2, 1842) Southern M e m o r i a l Day, 1942, marked the TOIh anniversary of the f o u n d i n g of (he Southern M e m o r i a l association, custodian of the graves of nearly 1,11(10 men in gray from four slates who f e l l in b a t t l e in the fin's and who now lie buried on the shady h i l l s i d e of Confederate cemetery in F a y e t t e v i l l e . The anniversary was marked hy an address, the f l y i n g of Confederate colors, the strains of "Dixie" played by the Fayette- v i l l e High School band and by the display of the history since 1872 and minule.s of the SMA as kept by the late founder and lonfl time president. Miss Sue Walker. The election of Virgil T. Blossom tn the position of superintendent of Fayetteville'public schools, succeeding Prof. T. S. Hoot, who resigned last m o n t h , has been announced by the president of the School Board. Questions And Answers Q--What is Ihe official name of Westminster Abbey in London? A--The Collegiate Church of Saint Peter. Q--Who originated the political symbols for Ihe R e p u b l i c a n and Democratic parties? A--Thomas Mast, American political cartoonist, originated the famous political symbols, the Republican e l e p h a n t and the. Democratic donkey. Q -- W h a l is the highesl dam In the world? A--Boulder, or Hoover Dam, on the Colored,, liiver. It rises 726 feet from foundation lo top. Q -- W h a l is believed to he the oldest national flag? A--Denmark's. Q--Are presidential electoral candidates required lo pledge loyalty to t h e i r national party? A--VPS--according to the Supreme Court. licrBosirWilling" It Helen McCloy IT VOULOJ'T DO TO H/VE THE KID CLOTHE GI?/«SS-IT MK3MT OIVE HIM BLISTERS HE COOLCN'T BAT-. IF JUNICH? DOM'T MAKE. THE BUS LEA5UE, /MRS. OXDRU/M ALWAYS OET A JOB /AS THE KID TO BE A BALLPLAYER AH 1 . DOLORUM TO 8f A KORK HE5PCNQS 2O BUCKS FOU THE lOOtS OLOVE, BUT MKG. 0. HAS TO OARCCM TOOLS ARM OUT- WE BUWT KK A WHILE ? OF TMC FRUSTKXTED -4TMLTTE NEXT OOOK-- «UNX AND A-T1P Of TMIH4TLO CAP TO THK UTOHYt J*-h lttftKHii. M prtvntt* dMrHlvr-. wan nnrif prrd »mrt Mi«» K n l h r r i H * J* h » w «!(*·· nndrr m j-nlcrtnun rlrcTiJtiBtancr" follntvlHf; n rfliinrr Klvrn hj n p«j- r h l n t r l n l . l»r. 7.1mmrr. nl hi* homr. A l l h n t i f t h thf dinner normtnclr finn M part nf lit. T.iBiMirr'ft t r r n f - mrnl fnr *nmr nf bin »fttl^nl«, R n i l l hut fnnn* MUM7 ···plrlnn* t h l n R * In rnnnrrtloN tTllft It, tn- Hu4lnjr thr fnri h n DIIKKHM fc n d hrrn lm»rr*«tniiInK lUnll. llnvr- rvrr. Dr. Rltnmfr nun 4rrl4rA tn rrfttunr thrar K»thrrlnR» nntf KON- nniund Yorkr, ·· of th* jcnmiM Hi thr f n t n l p»r(y, tin* arrr|ilrtl. M r a i n k l l r . Rrlnnlry M h * m , nrptirvr nf thf 4rmt woman, kit* hrf-n i n l k - InK to rimrhiHi- llran. Mian Nhnn'n PM-rr-lnry, aboMt (HinnnlttK of ktx aunt'* prriONMl »rlnn|fla|t». · * « XXI TT was Rrinsley Shaw who wished to rhangn tho subject now. "By tlir way, I have an .invitation for you. Wo arc both : invited to dine Friday at Dr. Zimmer's." ! Charlotte lan was surprised. j"That is very kind of Dr. Zimmcr innrt Mrs. Mann. I hope you will t thank them for me, but I really 'must decline." ! "Why?" He looked at her directly, annoyed. "Became Greta wrote to me insload of you? That was only n«turnl, I think." · Charlotte way a little rnltlprt by hi* inimical stare. "I think . . . I ,menn . . . Miss Show's bcnn dead ;only a few weeks. I should rattier inot RO out to riino anywhere nnd irspecially at Dr. 7,itnmrrX where there are u n h a p p y associations." "You're old fnshioncd. A u n t K a y herself wouldn't want in to he so . . . " He sought n word. "Morbid." "You t h i n k so?" i "I'm cure of it. And I'm Roinn to nccept /mnner's in v i t a l inn. /immer is on a spot. If his pa- j tlents don't stick by him, it will caufe talk an thai will ruin his practice. I owe him a lot. He's noarly curH me, you know, and M in a pretty had way. I'd like htlp him. After nil, nobody at 7immir'« thai evening hnd anything trt *« wt'n lh*t dHtcttve who diftd »o mMMenly ind, if we all hang toRelher, we'll make the police realize it." . -.*.... dropped her cye- "* lids. Her high, clear voice lost its usual steadiness. "You and I were at Dr. Zimmer's that evening and wo had something to do with because it was Miss Shaw, your annt nnd my employer, who employed him." ·y gasped. "You don't mean to say yon actually believe that cockeyed theory of Ihe eops Ihat A u n t K.-iy hnri employed Duggan lo come to Zimmer's that night?" Charlotte remembered Ihat Dr. Willing had said she must not tell anyone about the slip of paper signed ".I. Hush." "I don't know." "Bo. your age, Charlolle!" It was Mic firsi time Brinsley had dropped tho "Miss Dean" that Kalherino Shaw insisted upon. "The police arc lip n tree, so, to save face, they make up all sorts nf nonsensical theories w i t h nothing to go on. I knew A u n t Kny belter lhan you did nnd I can't visualize her having anything to do with private dotec- !vo. Are you coming with me to Zimmer's Friday night or not?" "I should like to think it over." "All right. Lot mo know when vou decide." Ho rose, bundling oilers nnd newspapers together, 'If nnyono phonos mo a f t e r 11, 'm limt-hing at the club and 1 won't bo home u n t i l d i n n e r lime." lie went out of Ihe room, leav- nt; a thick silence behind him. A f t e r a moment, rharlotto rang or Mary. "Wo'ro all Ihrough and klr. Rhnw won't be bore for uncheon," Charlotte wont out Inlo the iny garden walled wilh skyscrapers, a flower lied at the bottom of M well. It WAS tho. first time she nnd ftrinsicy hnd discussed Miss Shaw's donlh since the police had hrrn there. His attitude disturbed her profoundly. What did he know? Were the Hepplewhllc chairs a bribe? .Why I should Brtnsley care whether she went to dinner with him or not? Charlotte sat alone in the garden until the clock struck 11. Only as she re-entrred the house did she realize that she'd been waiting for Brinsley to leave--that she didn't want to be in the same house with him any longer than she could help. * * * CHE went to the telephone. "Dr. 0 WiJlinR? This is Charlotte Dean. Something has happened and I want to consult you about it. Dr. 7,immer is resuming the series of dinners for his patients and their families. Brinsley Shaw is Koing and I've been invited to go with him. He wants me lo accept. Indeed he is making quite a point of it. Do you think I should?" ·There was silence at the oth?r end of thp line for a moment. Then: "Have you repeated anything about our discovery in the cellar to anyone? Anyone at all?" The calm voice was reassuring. Charlotte's own voice grew steadier. "Of course not. I promised I wouldn't." "Then I know of no reason why it would be dangerous for you lo go--if that is rvhat you're asking mr." "It is. T must confess that I am frightened a little." "Then perhaps I'm not the person you should ask," "Why not?" "I should like very much to h«ar from an eye-witness whnt that 1 dinner is like. If you went you might be kind enough to tpll me nbout It afterward." "Oh, Dr. Willing, if you think I could help you hy going. . . ." "I do. But I must remind you of what I said a moment a|(o. I know of no reason why it would he dangerous. . . . There mny be stomt eason that I know nothtnf about." "I'll tnke that risk." "I'm not asking you to do !W. t's something that you must decide for yourself. Better think 1 over for a day or o." "Oh, no. I've 4*cided. AM !h«nk you, Dr. Willing, for fivini m« a chanr* to h»lp. I was very Toad of Mi* fthaw." T« BT WALTER LIPI'MANN W i t h the primaries ahoul over ing his claim to the nomination. and General Eisenhower back j Eisenhower will be pushed and home to take an active part in af- | prodded to say and do all sorts of fairs, it is plain, I believe, that the [ t h i n g s in order to make it easier to best course for him to t a k e is also j get the necessary delegates. He the one, indeed the only one. | will be asked to trade indorse- which he is well equipped to take, iments; i.'isue denunciations, to auc- What the countries needs most ' l i o n off the platform and the vice urgently is a change of parties! presidency -- all for the purpose of which will unite, not divide, the '. winning votes in the convention. nation. Eisenhower is in t h e : If he goes along; so far that he is unique position of being the only | obviously playing the old routine a v a i l a b l e public man who has a. p o l i t i c a l tfame, he will be buying reasonable prospect of bringing ! a mess of potape. For the magic about a Republican victory which ' of his popularity, though it is im- will u n i t e the notion. menscly powerful, is also ethereal It follows t h a t Eisenhower's | and could vanish. There are ex- m a i n problem, as he looks to the ' perts in both parties who are sit- c o n v e n f i o n in Chicago, is not how | ting up nights working out de- o win the nomination but how to j vices to make that popularity van- win the election. Between Abilene ish if they possibly can. and Chicago his paramount The cern is bound to be how to avoid , these experts will use to destroy eing distracted and entangled by | Eisenhower's popularity will be to he contest for the nomination --! lure him i n t o compromising; him- ind thus to avoid i n j u r i n g , per- self publicly for his personal ad- laps irreparably, the Republican hances in the election. For nnth- ng would he easier for the Re- Miblioan Convention lo rln l h a n In vantage. They will exploit a quite sincere and innocent public een- timent. They will argue that the ~ .... voters have a right to know his make it impossible for any fie-1 opinions on all the Issues a n d , iiihlican to win. The proper lor-! therefore, why not on the particu- iula for making it impossible for | lar issue they are interested in n.v Republican to win in Novem- : having him commit himself to. er has had a fine demonstration They w i l l argue t h a t if he does not n Texas. j have an opinion on all the issues, However much some of Ihe R e - , particularly the issue they w a n t publican politicians may hale to : him to commit himself to, the peo- hear it said, the Republican Party! pic back home will t h i n k he is not is a minority party. Because the I q u a l i f i e d to be president. They regular jnd h a b i t u a l Republican; '· will argue t h a t if he does not ex cralc flaqs belonging to Ihe Southern Memorial association and the Mildred E. Lee chapter, UDC, occupied places of honor. press an opinion on every issue, particularly the one they are in- tcrested in, he will be regarded as evasive. Yet it w i l l rM him no good to are a minority in Ihe n a t i o n , it i; very d i f f i c u l t for the Republican Party to win national elections. The odds are against it, and only under extraordinary condition? does thp Republican Party have a o ^ good f i g h t i n g chance nf w i n n i n g . . pretend lo have opinions on issues Because they arc the minority! when all he really has is what party, the Republicans can w i n ' some one tells him it will be a only if they can keep all t h e i r 1 good idea for him to say. He need own strength and m a k e big i n - 1 have no doubt, in my view, that roads among Inns? who have been I the people who are disposed to be voting for the Democrats. I for him. the people who in the end ·---- , alone can elect him, will unde.r- Can any one deny t h a t Eisen-' sland perfectly well why he has hnwer. if nominated, w i l l have the not had the time to study all these f u l l Republican s u p p o r t ? Is there · questions and, understanding I h a t , serious doubt t h a t more Dem- Ihe.v w i l l bo quick to resent phony norats and more Independents and synthetic and self-serving might vote for Eisenhower than ' declarations. would vole for T a f l ? | It is not a disadvantage to the Does it not follow, t h e n , t h a i , country or lo the Republican party Eisenhower's political line m u s t , that there is a man in sight and e to concentrate on what it t a k e s ' available for president who is not o win the election, not on what · committed by, is not snarled up I some one imagines will m a k e i t ' with, all the issues that sre divid- oasier tn collect delegates in order i Ing and embittering our people. to win the nomination? Kiscnhow- ' Far from its being a disadvantage er's claim to Ihe n o m i n a t i o n rests] that he has been outside thest entirely on the prospect t h a t he.! struggles, it is one of the best of. and nrobably he alone, can lead ; Ihe many hopes he brings with the Republicans to viclory in No-1 him--Ihat he can come to the old vember. If, therefore, he does any- j controversies freshly and freely thing lo win the nomination which ! himself, and that he would bring would impair his chances of being wilh him new minds to take a new elected, he will in fart be reduc- . look. / Dear Miss Dix: I'm a young | man of 27. single and a veteran of : World War II. I married at the age : of 18, while in service, and was j divorced, two years later a f t e r ! realizing t h a i my feeling for my , wife was only infatuation. Since then have met several girls but can't seem to care for any of them. My interest lasts but a few weeks, then dwindles. I meet ' someone else, and begin all over again. W i l l I ever really seltle down j and f i n d someone exciting enough j to hold my interest, or am I so immature menially t h a t I haven't the capacity for real love' ROGER M. ! Answer: You have nothing to ' worry about, Roger! Your roman- · tic l i f e is running a p e r f e c t l y n a t u r a l course. You have no cmo- i tional involvements to hamper i your work or peace of mind. Fern- j inine companionship is available i in just sufficient quantity lo provide pleasant evenings, without unreasonable demands on time or | attention. Your interest w i l l be-i come fixed on one girl soon enough, so enjoy your emotional freedom while you have it. Your unfortunate, routhful marriage has loft it? =cars. and they're tailing time to hral. Don't try to rush the process. Twenty-seven is somewhat short nf senility, and you have years ahead to meet the right girl, marry and settle down. Many rncn are still seeking a pood wife at your a^e--and -for years after. Perhaps your sad experience with marriage has made you hypercritical of voting ladies. It does not do to expect too much of them, for they, alas! an* not entirely perfect. If you cnn't come to a happy medium, however, it's better to he fussy lhan not particular enough. When you do meet the right girl, she'll need no fanfare. Without undue preliminaries you'll know the search is over -- and she'll probably know it before you do. Accept the Rifts the srods pro- vickr, and stop fretting over Cupid's a p p a r e n t lack of interest in you. He'll hit the mark yet. Stick |Em Up HORIZONTAL 3 Musical 1 Chiwing is sticky 4 Stick together 8 Adhesive -! 12 Exist 13 Stocking disasters 14 Murderous frenzy 15 Salt . " 18 Eaiily angered cnurcn ISConmver io Rod 10 Century planti n pieces out 21 Underworld J7 Professional . *°d v ourse 22Damage« - 19 Lijht colon 24 Scandinavian jjRage chief deity 24 Persian ivi*t 58 Domestic i l a v e ^ " : 27 For 30 One who : dispute! 32 Equipped 14 Entertainer 35 Coatly fur 38 Legal matters 37 Shout JtSeth'i ion (Bib.) 40 Etrth . 41 Intact 42 Watered tilk 45 Sampling 41 Planetoldi tl And not 52 Island! (Fr.) 53 Rid 54 Turn right ground hominy 5 Entice 6 Removes weapon! V Worm 8 Caudal appendages . 9 Pulpit In early 25 Cupola ' Christian -- 26 Mistake ';p 27 Publications 28 Famous city In Nevada' 39 Poems 31 Weirder 33 Catkin 38 Dress 40 Frock i 41 Property Jtem 42 Injure * 43 Norwegian capital^-- " 44 Follower!. 4t Fruit drinks 47 Christmas; - carol * _,' 41 Dull color 90 Frequently Iff plant MTry VMTWAL IPlnt IRutaian rlv«r - V*

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