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

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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i-^ - NOKTHWBT ARKANSAS TUMI, AriwMW. W«drmday, June 4, 1952 Arkanaan (limn ftrmntf ttjtUtrOtt D»BT D*m«eril PublUbwl dallr xe»l SuiUtr ky FAYETTEVILLE DEMOCRAT PUBLISHING COMPANY Rolxrla Fulbrlflhl. Prtttdtnt ' r o u n d t d June 1 4 , lltO i Entered t the pnsl older at Ftyctttvlllt, i Ark., as Spcond-Clasb Mall Matter. · Ban E. Ctirhirt, Vic« PiH.-OtntraJ MIDIIII '· Tad R. Wyli., Edltn ' MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PREtl : Tli Associated Pre.ss is exclusive^ inUllcd to i the use for icpublicatKm of ail nfw* dispalchw * credited to it or not otherwise credited in this ' paper and alto the local nev.-.s published herein. 1 All rights of republicatton of speeltl dli- I patches herein are also reserved. I fti Week SUBSCRIPTION RATIS (by csrrltr) Mil r d,il In W t]f A l k . r n i j A d n ' Or.r m u n t l i ^ Three rrr nth. Six monthi · One yMr - i M»ll li pnuntlfi other thin tbovt: i On* monll '* T*iref mnnthfc -. . ' 81* montht ' Onr yftr . -.. All mn\\ pivanle in drjvtnc* ishmjlon. Brnton. M»rtl»',ft eoun- ·ounty. Of.lt. - Ttc 13 M .... UK ::;liB ....!»» Member Audit Bur.iu ·( Circulation Take fast hold nf i n s t r u c t i o n ; Id her not. ro: keep her; for she is thy lift.-- Prnverhs 4:13 In The Long Run Xn m u t t e r w h a t the Supreme Court's : decision on the seizure nf the steel cnm- ·. panies of Amoricf by President. T r u m f n · may mean in the way of strikts and con- fusfon aLthe present, it clearly harks . back to the original concept, of the balance : of powers us essential to the maintenance ' of democracy. The decision makes it clear '. that the Constitution nf the United States j gives to Cnnjrross Isw-maKinj powtrn! th» , prenident dors not hold such pr«rogativ*». ; Neither the president nor the com[ mander-in-chrcf of HIP armed forces--in : both cases, Mr. T r u m a n -- h a s authority to 1 Bet. Cnnpref.ii aside and UK* any "inherunt power" to ( n k e p r i v a t e property for publjc ust. That t h e m a j o r i t y nf the court mtut clear. We mav nut like whal Ihe decision has . meant -- the strike of Ihe sfeel \vork- I ers w i t h all Hiat entails. But. beintr Amtri- i cans, we m u s t approve Ihe irie» expressed i by the decisi'on. It is far more to our ad: vantage cventtrHlly, if not easily se.en rijfht nnw, to operate under our constitutional . form nf Government, than tbronch presi- f ripntial f i a t . Decree rule can lead to ma.ny »busflB--constitutional law in best. ! To Their Credit i . ( ' The president of East Central Collt^e. : r,f Oklahoma recently turned down ntwl- . men's request, for some facts nhout » re. T"1l!ri! iiB'niy rniii by ti)llene sli|dtnl» with | t h e s t a t e m e n t t h a t , th* newsp«p*r r«pr«- i Mntnt.iveo should "mind your own btni- ;np?s." The Dsilv Oklahomiin' editorially ·delivered a public spanning the l ) k « ' o f · vhirh newspaner readers have not seen in j many years. Xn tax-financed public erlu- · rational i n s t i t u t i o n "is an untouchable : flacre.d row whoso doiiiRS are none of the i peonle's htisi'irs.x." the Oklahom|n pun: pent 1 '' pointed o u t . j "We donv t h a t there is «nv'place in : Oklahoma for any saw-dust. Mussolini tn ? censor t h r news columns »nd to withhold r f r o m the t.ix-payinv public the news of " w h a t hanncns in a tax-sunnirterl institution," sa'd the Oklahoma City newspaper in its lend Sunday editorial. C e r t a i n l y ta.x-supnorttd business is the people'? bufiness, with no one per»on or j a n y single ip-otip of people legitimately i r l a i m i n p to have entire sav-so on what i» ifto hej-elensed for public knowledge, and "·what fa to be kept from the public fnze. 11 · is tn t h e credit of the trrent m a j o r i t y nf ''bnse connected w i t h t h e nennlf's business t h a t they operate under t h i s thesis. Wonder if the Army kept a straight . face when it said General Eisenhower vi'as % becoming "inartfve." ; * · L'.S. general w a n t s to "erase the Koje .nonsense." fonsiderinif t h e face we lojt : there, the eraser seems to be in other hands. Enteritis: t h e p o l i t i c a l arena. General Kisonlmwer may beitin to yearn for the rules nf honest, civilized warfare. THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round By DREW PEARSON Waihin|ton--Copies of more scrrrt Chinese cibles have just been obtained by this columnist, dhowinf how the C h i a n g K a i - S h e k government conspired lo pull the U n i t e d States m t o '4 t h i i d World war and how Chiang was in f r e q u e n t touch with Centra! M t c A r t h i i r . The cubits wrre M-nt by the Chinp.sp Embassy in Washington to Chiang in Formula and have now been translated o f f i c i a l l y by the Library of Congress. The most a m a z i n g cable \r. risled December 4, 1940, and state::,: "Our hope of a World war so is to r e h a b i l i t a t e our country is u n - palitjbl* to the ( A m e r i c a n ) people." This policy of embroiling t h e U n i t e d S t a t e s in I t h i r d World war in order In r e h a b i l j i s l e Chiang apparently was established i m m e d i a t e l y 4 f t « r tn* Bed invislon of Korea on Jim* 25, 195ft. For, in a cable d|ted .July H, j u r t thrt-f. weeks a f t e r thr invasion, the Chinese Ejnbassy warns t h a t they must be p a t i e n t a b o u t t h P i r plan to e x t e n d thf Korean war to t h e rest of the A s i a t i c m a i n l a n d . "Whtther the C h m ^ p (,'onimuniMs send trcopt to Korea or not is of secondary i m p o r t - anct," the Chinc.se Embassy cabled C h i a n g , " b u t the war in South Korea w i l l bn e x t e n d e d in "iny cast. We should r e m a i n p a t i e n t at I l i i r , time. Whether or not the war w i l l e x t e n d to o t h e r places in Europe and Asia, we «=hnuld m a k e l i i - tl$ comment nnd w a i t for the development of the situation." * * * These ama?.ing cables were prepsred j o i n t l y by the Chines? Embassy's f i v e top pnlicy-makcrs. They formed a sort Af "Pnlithu/n" inside the F.mbi5s.v. reporting direct to Chiang Kai-Shek ov^r the head of Ambassador W r - M i n ^ t n n Kno. In fact, one of t h e i r cables a c t u a l l y discusses t h r ; fitness of the ambassador to r e m a i n on the job. The bt five, who a c t u a l l y overruled the ;im- bassador, wert: Chen C h i n - M a i , Peter T. K Prr, W. JC. LI. K. H. Yu and Gen. P. T. Mow. They sijtntd thtir cables w i t h a j o i n t code signature. "Kuh|," the ChinseK word for "group." Tht cable* are f u l l of references i n d i c a t i n g the Nationalists worked closely, pnmetimcs ?e- rrelly, w i t h General M a c A r t h u r . For e x a m p l e , Ihe group inside the Chinese Embassy reported. May 31, 1950: "General M a c A r t h u r w i l l never g i v e - u p assisting Formosa. The above t h i n g s are said to be coming f r n m t h e mnuth of General WlHoughby, himself." . Again, on J u n e 29. 18SQ--right a f t e r the Korean invasion--the group, or "Kung," cabled: "Ther« are advantages and drawbacks w h e t h e r nr not we send troops to assist in r*st?tinc N o r t h Korean aggression. If. our g o v e r n m e n t hn? derided lo send troops, t h e y Minuld bp l i m i t e d tn some of our best troops anrl t h e opinion of Central M a c A r t h u r should be obtained prior lo t h e i r dispatch." + * * A s t i l l l a l r r rabli-. flslorl .liily 7. 1!)5fl. laments: "\\. is impOFMbli* In o x p r r t a f u n d a m e n t a l rhlinjp in t h e i r ( t h r a d m i n i s t r a t i o n ' s ) policy lo- warrt Chini. hut Gonrral M a r A r t h u r lias a rippp- (r understanding of us. We should p.iv a t t e n t i o n to our lialipn work in Tnkyn, so ns to i n f l u e n c e th? capital." i And 90 Septemhjr 12. 13SII. thf " K u n e " ln- slijt tbf Embassy rnpnrlpri: "Thrrr is a l U f f e r - JrjCf ill BOlltlcal opinion h e t « i r n M a r s h a l l and M»eArtl)ur, and t h » i r personal a n i m o s i t y is very dt«. Thnttprf. M a i - A r t h u r ' s pnsilion will he- tocfti iQcrtMlnxly H i i r i c u l t . . . Al present we rictlvf niattrial help from M . i r A r l h u r ' s head- quarttrs." A r^pott thflt M a c A r t h u r was p l a n n i n c to Mod American iroops tn oceilpy Formosa, back in 1818, Is contained in a cable, dated December 21, 1949. "It is learned from (senators who r e t u r n e d trom the Fur East," reports the cable, " t h a t Central M a c - A r t h u r believes t h a t , before the J a p a - nese peace t r e a t y is signed. America may send troops to occupy Formosa, but the D e p a r t m e n t of State and m i l i t a r y headquarters (Pentagon) art worried t h n t such action may produce domestic and i n l c r n a t i o n i t l complications--so poli- ry toward Formosa is s t i l l u n d e r consideration." Jiisl before MacArthur's f a m o u s visit to Formosa, t h e "Kung" reported in a cable, dated May l«. 1950: "Chin-Mai has visited m a n y f r i e n d s and they seem to t h i n k t h a t the key to American WsUtance depends upon Oneral M a c A r t h u r ' s visit to Formosa, and tho newspapermen all h a v e th» same Impression. Our f r i e n d s t h i n k l h a t tMt Is posilbj* btrnuse a peace t r e a t y w i t h .I.inan has not been sicncd. I f wo can work out a c.-isc Of «r.ner»l defense w i l h M a r A r t h u r s hcadtniar- ttr.5, then Congress ma\- support it " * '* * The trouble over A m b a s s a d o r W e l l i n g t o n Kno. who is supposed to be the boss of t h e Chinese Embassy, was discussed in a cable dated . J a n u - ary 17, IMo. Knn's five "subordinates" cabled rhianc K « i - S h r k : "When M a d a m e ( C h i a n g ) was here In America, she expressed dissatisfaction w i t h A m b a s s a - dor Koo, and we hear t h a t t h e government has intentions to replace h i m . We t h i n k t h a t Koo is not the ideal person, but because of his reputation and contributions, we believe he has done his best and oucht not tn h* replaced. At t h i s time, when the American a d m i n i s t r a t i o n is t r y - io» to recocni?c the Chinese Communists, we should not m a k e any rhanr.es in diplomatic ner- sonntl." Three m o n t h s l a t e r , rm A p r i l 4. lf:,0. the f i v e complained a q a i n about i|, 0 d i p l o m a t i c personnel, as follows: "Our d i p l o m a t i c contacts are I n c r e a s i n m l v im- porlanl. hut our o f f i c e r s are not at t h e i r posts The Resemblance Is Not Coincidental and thfi;:p who stny in America are not suitable per.'.onr, in dii.chnree t h e i r responsibilities." 7* *0*6 Thirty Yrani Aid Today ( K a y i H t r v i l l e Daily D e m o c r a t , .Inn? 4. 1022) A street rlranir whoso business it will b? to spend his r n t i r p t i m e keeping Fayetteville's np\vly pavrrl streets swept elean has been engaged by the mayor. The new position will pay a r a l ^ r y of $70 a m o n t h for a nine hour day. One hundred and tu-enty Boy Scouts from Fort Smith and Van Buron w i l l arrive in Fayetteville tomorrow accompanied by Dr. Mayfield, Scout Master, for a ten day' camping t r i p at Crosses. Th? boys will t a k e the St. Paul t r a i n frnm here. A h a l f dozen Scouts from liere w i l l join the p a r t y and others will go out to the camp for the weekend. Twenty Yf»rs Afn Today ( F s y t t t e v i l l e Dally Dcnincr.it. J u n e 4. 1932) The small stand on the Continental oil company grounds across from the Ozark t h e a t r e is being renovated and made ready for an occu- p a n t . It is unricrstnod t h a t a f r u i t and d r i n k stand will be operated there d u r i n c the summer. U n t i l t h i s year it has been used by the Kayette- v i l l e Ice Company as a cash and carry ice and cold d r i n k M a t i o n . Practice play over the Harrl.scrabble goH course, where the stale a m a t e u r t o u r n a m e n t w i l l he held from M n n r l a y t h r o u s h Tours-dav w i l l be the order of events in Fort Smith S u n d a y . Some 100 golfers are expected tn te.st irons and woods over the IB hole l a y o u t , a day before the q u a l i - f y i n g rounds. Ten Years ABU Today ( N o r t h w e s t Arkansas Times. .June 4. 1!)42) June 7 has been set aside as War Ceremony Day in Fayetteville and requests that all busi- ness houses and individuals display American flags on that day in connection with the nationwide celebration planned over radio hookup, have been issued by the mayor. The navy re- m u t i n g station located in the post office building will participate in the ceremony. With sons of Eotarians juests of honor for the day, mernbers of " t h e local Rotary club'yester- day saw and heard a program on model railroading and model airplanes. Mprris Collier was in charge of the program, discussing advantages of hobbies such as model railroading and b u i l d i n g model planes lor men as well as boys. Twenty-two boys were guests oi their fathers or other Rotarians. Questions And Answers Q--Have whales $ny enemies besides man? A--Yes; the "Killer Whale." They do not attack the huge sperm whale, which apparently hat no enemies except human ones. Q--When was a plebiscite first taken? A--During the 1790's when the French government permitted the citizens of Savoy and Nice to vote for or against union with France. Q--What writer had the greatest vocabulary? A--It has been said that the vocabulary of Victor HUGO was 1he greatest in literature. The great French novrlist and poet was a master of language a n H could write as much as 10,000 words a day when he wanted to. Q--How long h a v e fans been used? A -- H a n d fans marie of palm leaves were used by the parly Assyrians and Egyptians. The f o l d i n g fan i? believed to have been invented in J a p a n about A. D. 700. Q--Is i h e l a n g u a g e of the Basques similar to French or Spanish? A--No. Q--Has the ship ever been used as a religious symbol? A--It was an early Christian symbol which represented t h e church, in which "the faithful are carried over the sea of life." lias Basil Willing By Helen McCloy , ,Hv CowtigM 1951 ly Helen McCloy DTMmr, printed t»n»|l rtmmitt it fta c-V^'.;;-:- Em*«i House. Inc. Oiitribjited bf HEA Senfct, lac I ncy'll Do It Every Time By J i m m y Hatlo THE TIME ASKED H'M WHE.J SONS OJ MOVTIOM HEMF?Y THOUGHT HE WAS ·4CCJSNS HIV! OP ·ABSCONDING \VITU ·WE FUNDS flE TRIES TO READ ftSOOWE. LIKE A WEATHER TAKE IT EASY, * HE SA\D -- WUAT OiD dE BV TMAT ? JUST BECAUSE I W4SN'T AT MV DESK ? MAYBE. HE THINlKS I ^UVEsl'T EMOUSH TO DO CMIM-NO/MATTER WHAT THCBC** 5AVSORCOES . TWlMKS ITS A KNOCK T WIM' HE'S EXPECTING STORMV W6ATWER IF 9GCO CROSSSVED HENRY GETS CLASSES J TWE OFFICE D MTCti B4TCH OF ULCERS A TIP OP THE MATLO MlLLlNC*X TUP flTORYl J»rk DOfTK«n. · p r l v n f r 4rtecitvp rrho hud brrn ·nl^K Rnsll WllHnit'- nnmr. 1m murder** ft»* M I · · Knthrrlnc Show 4tr* nndrr myitfrloun rir- raBCtanrm (AlloirlnK a dlnnfr »nrtj at th^ horn* of a pnycfcla- trlii. Dr. ZImmrr. In mitfr nf th* *flth». Or. y.lmmcr drrlilrit la rr- · «me hr icnthcrlnc" Ntid llnxll anhn Mln« Charloilr Dean to at- rm* and rrport on rrhnl ocmrK. n»f l i t r hn( Bleht there li n mil from Pert! I In I,H«rcn(r tvhn at- f n t f A thr ilfnncr rrKh h r r f^H.rr. Str]iiirn l.ni-rrnro. I V n l f t i f M n h n her f - ' t S - r In H T I n K anil v- i n t * Riufl to romr ftt unrf. X X I I ! A OATE hlnrkcd an arrhwny bet w f e n two apartment buildings .on Barrow S t r e e t . T.ifiht from ,a rtreot lamp shmvrrt a number over thr arrh ilsrlf. The Rate was unlockeri. Boyonrt Basil found a groat roun wallnd with aparlmrnt buildinRs on four iides. Ho crossed flafistones and pulled , n n old-fa?hionol hell rope. Fnot- 1 falls rlattcrec| down n short stair. iThc dnor was jerked oprn. Per- f d i t a , e y e s wld in n pnlo face, jdre^inc Rftwn nwry, p a n t i n g . /"Thank God you've come. This ' W f l V . " ' li.'ipil had n swift impropsinn ol llow ceilinRr, a wid^. deep fireplace, lunrven floor boards ns he followed Ihcr up a narrow stair. She phinfied ithrouu-h A h a l l w a y enflally narrow ito n door. Nnw Ihcy wrrr in nn j n t t i r bed mom w i t h sloping walls land a n o t h e r flro.plnre. Prrdita ipan.ied ftt the foot of fln anny cot. i "There nre so m a n y mnro thiiiRK 1 i wanted to say to him, to ask I him . , ." Thr cry WHS lorn from her. "Now, I .shan't be able t · -vrr. I didn't realise it would foe | like this." \ i For n moment, naptl thought he was loo tale. Thra exploring fin- .iTcrlip:, found n thread nf pulse. 1 IVrdita sobbed. "He wemcd all right whrn we left Dr. Xi hut . . .** "I.nter. R r l n R mr dry mustard, lukewarm water. Start a pot of strong coffee." Pordita hurried nwr?y. Basil took a hypodermic out of his bag. A f t e r a moment Lawi mice's eyelids fluttered. Basil put an arm around his shoulders and pulled him up in the bed. "You must make an effort. You must keep awake." Lawrence looked at Basil with bleared eyes. "Why?" "For your daughter's sake." "Are ynu sure she wouldn't be happier--if 1 were gone?" "If you co like this, shell be [orturcd by a sense of failure and guilt all trie rest of her life." · * · T AWRENCE looked into Basil's eyes for whnt seemed a lonR time. Actually it must have been no more than 30 seconds. Lawrence sighed and closed his eyes. "Clm-cr. The. one t h i n g--thnt would make me £ n ftn -" "Of course, it takes more courage to live than die," answered Basil. "But ynu have courier." The ryes opened ngain. "What if T did this myself?" "I didn't hear a worO of that," lied Ilnsil as Perdita came back w i t h mustard ftnd water. Lawrence began to mutter Incoherently to himself. "Should be . . . dispatch him self . . . fur^'her sufferinfi . . . free self . . . prison . . . rnrk . . , torture. Ferd i t n . Thp lost one, Ixv.t. Wnnder- I n R In I.imbo. All supposed to know enrh oilier. Kosnmund. Kos- nrmmdl. Rose nf Ihe World. 'Hello · Sans Mcrcl. 1 No. Not Keats, Coleridge. " 'Is Death thftt woman's mate? Her lips were red, her looks w*rc J ' r. k* were yflljow us jcokl. n was white UK leprosy _ehtmire-I,ife~in-Iath w»i Korror flllrrl pprrlitn's eyoi. She whispered, "Uli mind . . . wan- tiering . .." Basil looked at her keenly. "1 wonder'.. . ." After the second vomiting, Basil sent Perdita for the co(f«. "Take a cup yourself," he told her. "You look gb*stly." 'Never mind roe." "Doctor's orders. I can't have you collapsing while I'm busy with Him." She obeyed. Lawrence sipped coffee slowly. His lips became less blue. "Now you m u s t walk," said Basil. "Walk?" L a w r e n c e blinked drowsily. "I'll hold you up, but you must make the effort yourself." "I'm sleepy." "That is why you must walk." · · * T AWRENCE leaned heavily on Basil, shuffled over to the window, hack to the bed. Perdita w a t c h e d , eyes wide, tearless, bright. "Can't I help?"Basil looked at. her. "You're not strong enough. Physically or mentally. Better leave us." She went out. With a sigh, Lawrence sat on the edge of the bed. "You can't rest yet." "I'm so tired." Basil slapped his face smartly. Astonishment o p e n e d Law- renews ey«. Anger brought him to his feet. Then he smiled. "Thanks." They began to walk again. "Where Is your bottle of codeint pills?" Basil asked him. "The bathroom." Lnwrenct stumbled as they crossed the bedroom. In the bath* room, he itretchftd i ihakinc hand toward a botUt *n a flan »helf. Tho boui« crashed to tht tiled floor, tpltntercrf In nhr«rii. LAW- r*nr* xtximblMl again, c«u|ht th« wftshitand to steady hjmwlf, train- pUnf the pUU. T» Boylei By HAL BOYLE New York-f/P)-Do you want to lose weight? There is only one sure way to do it. Brag it off. You don't have to go on a prolonged starvation diet. You don't have to gulp appetite-reducing pills or consult a psychiatrist. You don't have to lake sweat baths, l i f t barbells, or go on 20-rniie -hikes. All you have in do is brag, brng. bra£. The pounds will roll off you magically. I consider this a million-dollar idea in the field of malnutrition. It is my own idea. And I give it free to a calore-consdous world as a good will gesture to corpulent mankind. late Mohandas Oandhl In my bedroom. He was my ideal p i n u p boy. In t h e b e g i n n i n g I guess I was the strong, silent type. I would lose a few pounds, become sick of tllr whole business, and eat the lo~t pounds hack in two days, 1 hair'i to t a l k about my diet for fear of boring people. One day an arquantance bored · me for tv;o hours t a l k i n g about hvs | d i r t , j n revenge? I talked to him for a f u l l hour about my d^. To my surprise, when I weigh**! myself going home, I found I ha-d mysteriously lost a pound. There are two kinds of people imon^ perhaps 25 million dieting Americans: 1. The strong, silent type who keep their weight-reducing project to themselves. There are lots of these but you never hear about them. 2 The talkative type that insiMs on discussing diets with anybody and everything, including t h e birds on the boush, The first type gets a scienHf^: diet from his doctor, chews his celery in melancholy solitude. drops a few pounds in lonely silence, and then gets sirk of the whole business because "\\ho cares?" Soon he'is p u t t i n g whipped cream on his pork chops again and getting fatter than ever. The next day i bragged to another a c q u a i n t a n c e for another hour. The result: 'Another pound gone. ' Every day sinrp then I have hrapfjeri.. . . bragged , . . and brag?d about my d i e t i n g to any one I know or have b?en introduced to. But to brag ynu don't have to have anyone around you know. J u s t slop/a stranger, ask him for T m a t c h . \Vhen he reaches into his pockrt for it. grab him by the lapel and hold on f i r m l y until he h a ~ heard your Ftory. This has worked so well t h a t I now tip the scales at 182--just 22 pounds down and still losing. The second type starts out the same way. But he doesn't lose in- erest. After losing a few pounds, he starts in to brag. "I used to be as p l u m p as a railroad roundhouse," he says. 'And now already I am beginning p look like the Eiffel Tower." The more he brags the more be vants trp Ipse; the more he loses hi* more he w a n t ? to brag. As I say, I feel I discovered t h i s myself. I hit the scales at 204 bo- j fore I decided to do a n y t h i n g about it: I got a diet from my dor- tor, read all the books on the- sub! ject, and hung- a picture of ihe The way \ figure if, bragging is the only weight-losing exercise. Doctors say you can't permanently take off fat through exercise. but they overlook bragging. Oth?r forms of exorcise don't work br- rauso (hey make you run out nf brr-ath before the fat starts to melt But you never really run out of hreaih bragging. And when ynu pet home you are ?o tired you can h a r d l y l i f t a raw carrot. Tennis and handball are strenuous pnmes t h a t might kill an ov-^ or-weisrht person. But who ever dropped dead- bragping--at least u n t i l he had f i n i s h e d ? Of course, bracginp may cau?e you to IOEH your friends as well a? COP? weight. But nobody really love." a fat man anyway, they say. Once you are skinny you can q u i t bragging and m a k e some new friend?. Dear Miss Dix: Would y o u , please help me to u n d e r s t a n d why . our 18-year-old son won't rtiEruss! where he has been, or w h a t he's ! been doing on a d a t p ^ R e c e n t l y . ! he,and his boy friend went out on \ a double date. They broutrht I h e ; girls home about twelve, but t h e 1 boys didn't get in until nearly two., My son has been very evasive about what he did in the interim., He has always been a Rood b o y , ' doesn't smoke and is careful about his language, and- his companion^ are likewise good, clean boys. Hovsitver, his secrecy worries me.' I like to know what he'? been do- * ing, where he goes, and who hi." companions ar H°- 5C-:-rrir« to like to teas? me about his whereabouts. My neighbors tell me I'm ton strict with him, but I fee! t h a t boys his age need discipline. Of course, a f t e r such an epi:.ode he 1 has to give up the use of the car for awhile. 1 am not merely curious a b o u t ' the boy's activities; I ha*, e a deep concern that he should be in t h e ' proper places, and with the proper . Associates. Am I being overzcal- ous? ; MRS. A. L. P. I Answer: Your snn has reStherl the point in his life where you . must exercise diplomacy, tact, patience and trust in dealing w i t h , him. Eighteen is no longer c h i l d - ; hood--in fact, you must realise : t h a t it Is the age at which the RO\ : eminent considers him ok! nnoucli to be a soldier, sailor, m a r i n e or airman, as the case may be. While your worry over his a c t i v i t i e s is i commendable and undorstanriinj:, '· it must be tempered w i t h the r c n - : lization that your son i? a m a n , en- tilled to more privilege t h a n was accorded him as a boy, and c?r- i tain]\«-».deserving of more confidence. If lie has been well brought up to t h i s point--and your letter cer- l a i n l y indicates a f i n e home background--there is almost no po??- s i b i l i t y t h a t he will stray from the p a t h ret by his mural teachinc. Furthermore, since you know his* friend?, nnd approve of them, and know generally t h e places he frequents, you may he sure his behavior is good. Believe me, if he. engaged in any a c t i v i t y not in ar- eordnncp w i t h your teachings, you would hear of it! An 18-ycaj-nlr? boy (or g i r l ) should not bo expected to give a m i n u t e - h y - m i n u t c description ni an evening's da i ing. Xo m a t t e r ho\v innocent, how ordinary t h e i r activity may have been, younc- sters t h i s a;'e delight in k'eepir* sonic part of it to themselve?. P f i - IIHJ;S they feel t h a t w i t h h o l d i n g part of !hc?ir confidence lend? p':.i- iTHHir to n n otherwise quite u n e v e n J f u ! date. Whatever t h e i r rc;i- son, t h e pohnion to t h e prnb!c:n dne? not lie in t r y i n g to drng every m i n u t e retail out of them. Respect your son's privacy a? you w a n t your own respected. Y^u wouldn't \vnnt to be made acc o u n t a b l e for every moment of, your d a y ; accord the boy the sar.r p r h i l e g e of divulging what he wimts to divulge. E v e n t u a l l y yu nre sure to lenrn all about the hours a w a y from home; he v-'ii; tell ynu in appreciation for y.-^;: c o n ? i d r r n t i o n if for no other r e a son. Perhaps you have been too s t r i c t with h i m ; if so. now is the tirr.r- to lessen your grip on the rein? rf- discipline, but don't relax them si- together. The hold must be a h".=c CONTINUED ON PAGE FIVE Crossword Poker Answer to Previous Puzzle A R E A R 1 o R B 17 e E M S I 1 T HORIZONTAL I high straigh^ 4 house 8 Kind of poker 12 Not (prefix) 13 Fencing sword 14 Emanation .5 Make lace edging 16 Walking unsteadily 4 Festive occasions 5 Atop fi Missive 8 Old Persian coin 9 Spoil 10 Italian river 11 Shakes, as a dog its tail 17 French emigrant A R C E E Sj r PC £ A A C *|H p e R A e s E N T O K B fe ft I M S A T £ r o T o s b= K O «: i_ R 1 !5 A (Z T T I ^ 1 O N -l_ U r, A p o R B S F» t N S c . A 1 K E T 17 e c ^ i - E i - A r T u. e Q E M | R N E S r A } P A S I 1 T r E E P P A T T A E R R S D N : A s P 24 Sad cry 25 Heavy cord ,27 Provide with i weapons ; 30 One who lends i 32 Christmas i tableau · 34 Each | 35 Weirder i 3(1 Oriental coin , 37 Old I 3!) Actual I 40 Formerly 4 1 In favor of 42 Twit 45Sacrfd tunes ! 49 One Vho I screams i 51 Summit 52 Ancient Syrii [51 Flock 21 Converts into 40 Foe steel 41 Wades 28 Australian 42 Russian ruler ostrich 4,1 Land measurt, 20 European 44 Russian sea blackbird 4fi In this place 31 Card game 47 Learning S3 Mistake ' 48 Petty quarrel 3ft Engraver 50 Greek letter ,95 Depend 1 50 Anf en 197 PUcc : VltTKAL 1 Poker lUke 2 Fuel . lAmun ' a K 18 fl 30 3^ it V Jf I 1; 13 i 71 W !'* ';0 'i } ·' . .,' " 37 S % Si C n y ''.''': id'; K ^ tb 3Z i? ·% * 7 m ^ 11 s M fe' JT 9 ;~ R" !i JT 0 A n n 79 « 1 1

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