Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on June 5, 1952 · Page 4
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June 5, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Thursday, June 5, 1952
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, - NORTHWEST MKANtAS TIMIt, , Thttntfay, Jurw S, Iff! layetleTllU DitlT Democrat) Published daily «xctp) Sunday by FAYETTEVILLE DEMOCRAT PUBLISHING COMPANY Roberta Fulbrisht. Prtlldtnl Foundad Juni 14. 1160 Entered ;il t h e po:,t u t f i r c al Kaycltcville. Ark , in Si'i-Dnd-CMiiM, Mini M a t t e l . Sim E, Gairharl, Viet Pr«l.-O«n«ral Minijtt Ted R. Wylie, Edllor "MEMBER or THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Tin- A.vwlairtl 'n-..s is, exclusively entitled lo the u.sf fur iTpublicaUuii of n i l nt-w.s di.spatcheir cralitcil to It »r not otherwise credited In this paper and also tin: lorul nev.-.s published herein. All rights of republication of special dii- patches hciein .'ire also reserved. SUIISCnil-TION HATIS IVi Wn-k ..... ...... ... »0 ll.iy currier) Hull r .ui In w«f.liini!!(.n. Hi-nton, M»dlrn coun- tlr* Ark . slid A d m r cimnly. OKU or.» rnraiMi .................... 71c Tlirci n - i t i l l i i ..................... 12 M Six t'inUu . ......... --------- f3.M . ............ M M Mm) i'i CMinllet n l h r r tliiwi On 1 (tiontji . . . Six On«' II HO J Z.M 4 H .11.0(1 All mnil pnynbif In fidVHDCt Mirabtr Audit Bur»u of Circulation Hasl tlion found liono.v? pat so much os is s u f f i c i e n t for th«c, lest, thon 1R filled therewith, mill vomit it.--I'rovcrbs 25:16 A "Mack" Situation We an 1 in receipt of n ropy of "The "Produce News" of Mny HO, containing n lend story liemllineri "Potato Biz Suffers l.astiiiK Hurm. OPS-Famine. Scandal Mak- inff Piihli- Switch From Spuds For Keeps." The story rhiiws t h n t "evidence continues to pile up l h a l permanent injury is being done to t h e pot.ato bu.sineHs as a re- sull of the OPS-crentcd shortage and the na'ional shcnanifrans aurroundinn it." H hold* that consumers are being exhorted to t u r n from potatoes to substitute, foods, nnd t h a t a national campaign of thin kind is dsniajrinK the potato biisrne.fs permanently. I si t h e Hitme is«un a tnle of black market Pales in the Alabama potato fields is rel;.t.cd. In this .story it is related that "the (I'fstrilmtor.s of the area claim that, out-of- staie buyers have circnmvenled the'price rcilijijt laws h.v buvinjr tip the farmers' crops in the ground at the lepal whole-sale limit. The farmer jfet.s cash on the spot for his crop, t h e complaining distributors charge, and the buyer then pays him an extra $fi(M) or so for digging the spuds." Completely apart from "The Produce News," we have been told that buyers of the Alabama crop have plunked down the ceiling price in cash, offerer! some "on the nide* money, then stood guard with six- ahootors to ward off others who mrght \vMnt to buy the potatoes w i t h higher bids, tmt.il the crop is dug, and loaded. It has Hot been an uncommon sight, so we have been informed, to sec armed men in the potato fields of Alabama t h i s season. Also, it is reported, most of the crop is going to the North. It is said t h a t local operators in the vicinity of the fields are getting only half the amount, of potatoes they usually buy, and t h a t "racketeers from every state in the Union" are in the harvest area. The potato s i t u a t i o n is pretty black, apparently, with all of us likely to feel the effects. If we are to have controls, surely they ought lo be made to work to the people's ndvantagc. From what we can learn, t h e control system is backfiring badly at the present time. An All-Out Welcome Whether you're fnr "Gcnenil Ike' us n candiiinte or mil, there i.i something in- trifriiinir iiljonl the reception iiecnnled Ihviirht T). Kisenhmver In- his home town of Abilene, Knn. Not. since the old, old dayp hns the little city of 7,000 population lieen so exeitcd, or so interesting:. Fvery- binl.v hiis (rone nil-out to make the homecoming of Aliilene's favorite son a weal success. A genuine iiulpdiirinjr of respivt and Bilmiration on the part nf the homefolks is very evident as I he c i t i z e n s of t h e Kansas town enlertahi not only t h e i r honored f.'iiest. l i n t all his friends and wel- wislicrs who h m u crowded the t o w n for the occasion. Tlie "Welcome Kisenhnwer" fete is an occasion l h a l Abilene will not for.iret for years, and the rest of the country, ton, can rerofjnixe as part of t l i c American scene Tvlir-n t h e !:ome town boy who made jjood comes back. THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Roitnd By DREW PEARSON Wiu.liiiKiton--The extent to w h i r h I'resitlertt TniinjiM I;, directing !i;ieksl;iKe operation:; for the Oernocliilii: N a t i o n a l Convention e;in h(; ^ r j t h e r - od I I O F M ii recent S u i x l a . v - m o n i i i i K conference W l l l i ( J n v . 1'iiill IJeviT nt M;is.i:.ehnsell£ and K l a n k M r K l n i i r y . c h a i r m a n o f t h e Jjemocnitlc N a l i t m a l roiiiMiitlce. f j o v e i nor I'Jever is 1ft he Democratic keynote speaker, and tile t i i t e e men discu.-ised tlic con- lentK of hi.-i r|eech at jifuno l e n g t h , almost down to the comma.'; and the semicolon;,. At one point t h e president even asked Dever whether he p l n n n e d to read his .speech. "No. Mr. l'ie.'.ident," replied t h e Massachusetts governor, "I jtnl can't read a F.wceh. 1 f u m b l e and .stumble loo much. I ' l l have a few note.s, but I ' l l k n o w w h a t 1 w a n t to nay." There xvas agreement t h a t the speech must I n c l u d e a strong position on c i v i l rights, and should review Democratic achievements d u r i n g the last 20 years w i t h a warm t r i b u t e lo the Truman-Aehesun foreign policy. The president seemed .so interested in convention plans and the meeting lasted so long t h a t Governor Dever was l a t e for the 11 o'clock mass at SI. Matthew's Cathedral. A f t e r church, a gioup of friends asked: "Is the president going to t a k e an active part in the convention?" "This is the age nf modern cmmunleations." replied Dever w i t h a smile. "It's my guess that nobody at the convention will be able to sec the president's hand." * * * III;; political enemies w i l l probably m a k e something of the fact t h n t the first political speech Dwii;ht Eisenhower ever made in his l i f e was ul Abilene. Kan., in 1909 as a Democrat, ·nd the second political .speech of his !ifc was also at A b i l e n e In Ifl52 as a Republican. The. f i r s t p o l i t i c a l speech was at the age of 10 at n .Tnekson IJay dlnmv. Eisenhower's f a t h e r was a Democrat, and young Ike was picked as Democratic representative of the younger generation. The reason he made no more political Kpeechcs u n t i l this week was because be entered West Point a few months later. entirely aside from bis political enemies, the .1009 speech at Abilene is s i g n i f i c a n t in two respects: No. 1--Young Ike made t h i s profound observation at the age of 111: " 'As the twig is inclined so the tree Is bent.' A man a f t e r voting t h e straight ticket for several elections seldom changes from one side to the other." This - w i l l be played up by Tafl leaders: in fad, Congressman Carroll Recce of Tennessee, ' f a f f s campaign manager [or the South, already has cast doubts about Ike's a b i l i t y to take off the gloves against the Democrats because lies been loo dose to thcYn. On the other h a n d , what many OOP leaders forget is t h a t the Democratic p a r t y has the prc- diilriinant registration in the nation today, and n order to win, the Republicans must woo large blocs of Democratic votes. A c a n d i d a t e who has had Democratic leanings in the past sometimes can do this better than a dyed-in-the-wool Republican. No. 2--Young Ike's 1009 speech was filled w i t h references to the division inside the Republicm party, which later split it squarely In two during the row between President Taft, father of the senator, and ox-president Teddy Roosevelt. Ironically, Eisenhower is now in cxactlv the same k i n d of fight, with the Republican p a r t y becoming more bitter and another spill t h r e a t - ened between conservative and progressive Republicans. A f t e r the elder Tafl refused lo seat Teddy Roosevelt's delegates at the 1912 convention Roosevelt bolted, formed the D u l l Moose party Today the same fight over Texas. Louisiana and · .South Carolina delegates Is certain to take place in Chicago, with President Tafl's son and Eisenhower lined up in bitterly opposing camps * * * Young Ike. speaking as a Democrat In A b i - lene in lilOH. had some worldly-wise oh« P ,. v .,. lions to make about the earlier split in the party of which he is no\v a member. As shown by the f o l l o w i n g remarks young politician Eisenhower was t r y i n g lo wean t h e progressive w i n g of the Republican parly over to the Democrats, just as Eisenhower t h e can- dldale w i l l now have to win Democrats over to the Republican party. "One branch (of the Republican p a r t y ) " he told the Jackson Day meeting at Abilene, "is called the square-dealers, insurgents, and rc- formors. A l t h o u g h these men are loud in their d e n u n c i a t i o n ol Cannon, Aldrich, and a few olh- ·!,, who are hide-bound party men, yet thoy refuse lo join any other party and at election vote the Republican ticket . . . "There is an inborn desire in all normal and .healthy boys to help the smaller contestants in an even 'fight." Eisenhower continued. "A young man. in speaking of the political situation the other day. said: 'My f a t h e r is a Republican and so was his father, but 1 am going to vote for the Democrats at the next election because 1 t h i n K they need me and the Republicans do not; "vii:t n o t w i t h s t a n d i n g such reasoning as an n d m i r r - t i o n of f a i r play, the p a r e n t a l vote and the l i k . a man's first vote generally is cast coi- rcc'lv. He has arrived at an age of great sclf- confmcncc and has acquired a feeling of self- importance, for he figures t h a t he w i l l be ah.r.,1 one-l.'itb of a m i l l i o n part of the vote of the U n i t ' X States . . "A lead.'r of a political party who is a cle.m and fearless fighter." concluded young Eise:i- h u i u r . ' a n d possesses a w i n n i n g m a n n e r is undoubtedly the means of a t t r a c t i n g a Luge I I U I M Q It Every Time *--«,..--. By Jimmy HatloJ POOR DILLBERRX WAS IN HOSPIT/4L- NOT/4SOUL CAME TO SEE HIM*" HASN'T 040 A VISITOR SIMCE HE'S RETURrlEO TO THE FOLD-rVMATS The Eyes of Texas her ot votes. The young man .sees that the more hones! and f r a i less leaders have become die- gus'.ed w i t h the actions of the leaders and I h o party proper, J l e admires these men greatly but ho r:pMiit help but t h i n k and remark thai they are f i g h t i n g for m a n y of the same principles which tin, 1 Ot-'iiKicratii: party advocated." That was D w i ^ h t Eisenhower's first and last con'.rihuti'iii tn the Democratic party. Accrrd- iiifj t-) the- Abilene News: "'In say t h a t he handled himself nicely wnuM be p u l l i n g it mildly. His speech was wcll-rcoeiv- cd." A few m o n t h s later, Ike Eisenhower was in W(\-,' Point, u-liurc no one is supposed t- b-j filhor a DfiiHHTiit or a Republican. Bennett 6 Two sweet girl graduate 1 . 1 ; of the Simsliury FlnlHhiiiK School were happily carving up an cx- runmiTiate nver the telephone. "And, my clear," cnnlinurri one. "Who do you think she's hcen d a t i n g l i k e mad the past month? Her X-fay spcrialisl!" "Hmphh!" commented the other, "1 wonder what he SCCK in her?" * * * A plane en route to DPS Moincs set down at C'cdar Rapids unexpectedly nnr ninrninp. to refuel, and out stepped England's dnppcr diplo- m a t , A n t h c m y Eden. A photographer ran up to lake his picture, and t h e h a b i t u a l trowel of hanKers Dii at an airport gathered round to gaoe. Mr. Eden made it his business to shake hands w i t h everybody in sighl before he reembarkcd. As his plane w l n g p d o f f , a spokesman for the group demanded of the photographer, "Who was l h a l solemn looking bloke we just shook hands w i t h anyhow?" * * * When l l a r n e t l K a n e repaired to a sniull village in Louisiana lo complete his new novel, he asked (he hotel proprietor, "What will the rate for your best room be If I stay a whole month?" "Ten dollars a week," said the proprietor, "unless you'll be wanting us all to talk dialect. That'd be five dollars a week extra.' * + * Lady in Wiehita surprised her sister at the window of her home the other day, peering intently through a pair of opera glasses. "Don't bother me now, Lucy," she ordered. "I'm watching Burns and Allen." She was. too--on the television screen of her neighbor across the street. * « * Dreadful accident up in Elmira not long ago. A glass blower inhaled and ended irp with a pane in his stomach. Questions And Answers Q--What is the most popular occupation in the world? A--Agriculture. More than three-fourths of all the people in the world are engaged in it. Q--Is it true that the star Arcturus moves faster than any other? A--No. The speed of Arcturus, with respect lo the Solar System, is about 84 miles per second, but many stars are moving much more rapidly. Q--Which is the oldest mountain range of the United States? A--The Applachians. Q--What is a chuckwalla? A--It is a large, harmless lizard found in the desert areas of the southwestern United States. Q--Is the clirrate changing in parts of this country? A -- I n recent years the climate of some parts of the United States seems to have become warmer. Q- What is the highest foreign dam in the world? A -Chambon, in France. Q--How long did it take Charles A. Lind- bcrfih to fly the Atlantic Ocean in 1927? A -- I t took the "Lone Eagle" 33 hours. Q--How are states assigned electoral votes? A--By the total of members they have in the Congress of the U. S. TI1H STOItVl Jrk II KK .., . H-lvnlf .K-lcrllvr nki. k.4 l,rr ! n»lnK UN l I N N l l \ V I I H n R . U tniir- «rr4 nnd a wiininn nhu rMDlorr* him. nKrd n n d b l i n d Kmhrrlne Mian-, dlrit unilrr mjKirrlna* rlr- rnin'InnrrN. Hulk drnlk* urrnrrrd In fnnurrllnn w i t h n dinner nnrty HI (kf kumr of Dr. Klnimrr. ttkn 111 » imrrklnlrUt n* In llanll IVIUI.K. In Hiillr ,,f kc limit-*. Dr. Zltnmrr rmnmvM hU K R l k f r l n R K nhlrk arc hrlil In »(udr Mflmr or B|M pntlralB. llnull nnk« Mini nhnT*'* ·rrrrtnr? ChArliKIr lima In at(rnd nad re- piirt on nkn nrrarft. l.ntr lhal nllChl. rrnJIfn l.nivrcnr. wan JH- Irndrd fhr dlnnrr w i t h hrr fnlhrr hi a l l n nll. thm hrr fnthrr IN dying. l l n n l l . h n a mRnn*rd to hrln« l.nivrrnrr ont of rnrtMnr polttnn- tnir. I nnrrnrt rnl»r«i uitly n f l r r IIIK.U ^ n n hr ntn.t do an for kin ilnut.Mrrn Mnkr. X X I V \!'!Tii a n hour B a s i l W i l l i n g j came out of I he room and shut |the door. Perdlta sat on the top istep of the stair, ryes questioning. |He nodded nnd heard her soft ex- ihnlation of r e l i e f . They went [down in silence. , She b r o u g h t coffee from the ^itchenette to the table before the [fireplace. "You saved his life.' ; "No, You saved his life." j Sho looked nt him stonily. "You.'re trying to make me feel comfortable. Hut T shall never feel comfortable again." "Why not?" She turned away. "I cnn't help feeling It was my f a u l t somehow." "Tell me what happened before you called. You both dined at Dr. Dimmer's?" ' Her startled eycs scurchcd his face. "How did you know?" "Miss Dean told me the Friday dinners were being resumed. Were tlu-y nil there -- t h e Ynr!:c», the C'anninns, Ilrinsley Shnw nnd Miss Dean, Dr. Z l m m e r «nd Mrs. Mnnn?" 'Yes." 'Hid anything happen out of the ordinary?" "No. Futhcr i c c ' r n e d Jim us usual.* "Wiun't he excited? Oajr? Something like thnt?" 'A little, when wit got home. But no more t h n n He would be naturally after a good dinner with cocktails and wine. He went tip to bed nnd I stayed alone reading a book. 1 heard a crash overhead that sounded as if he'd fallen and I ran upstairs. He was unconscious on the floor beside his bed. I managed to drag him up onto the bed and tried to revive him with spirits of ammonia. He didn't stir. There have been times, this last year, when I thought I wnnted the end to come quickly for his sake. Bui when 1 saw him lying so still, so far beyond my reach, it seemed all wrong. I tried to get our own doctor, but he was out. Then I called you." "Is there a h i s t o r y of weak hearts in your family?" As she looked at him, the answer came to her. -You're thinking of thnt fainting spell I had at Rosamund Yorke's. It's the first time I've ever done anything like that." "Just whnt is the m r l l e r with your father?" · a · pERDITA'S lips moved. For a moment no sound came. Then she spoke the word Basil expected to hear. "The bones," she added slowly. "And there's no hope. By the time the doctors found out U was too Into for X-ray treatment." Bssil i l » h e d . "Tonight your father »skcd me why he should mnke nn effort to recover. 1 told liim that if anything happened to him suddenly like this you would carry a burden of guilt nil through the rest of your life. It was for your sake he found the courage to rouse himself. Now, It'i np to you lo see that he never rejrrets It. You mtut have courage u (rut ns his, pcrhftps greater." PerdiU's lips w e r e white. "1 won't--full him *|ain." "Hns your father uny enemte7" For the flr.t time ilnre Ilasll ame there she imlled. "F.thcr'i lever taken anything from any- ne. lie's alwuyi Riven. Why do you uk IM a qutftroa Uki Unit" "The moment I saw your father tonight, I knew he'd been poisoned with some opium derivative. I suspect codeine because I know he had codeine in his possession. Jack Duggnn died o( codeine poisoning after meeting the same group of people you met at Dr. Zimmcr's tonight. The coincidence is more than curious." leaned back wearily in her chair and closed her eyes. 'Coincidences do happen. Father's been taking codeine for a month." "So had Miss Shaw." Her eyes opened in a flash of fear. "You mean . .." "If it were not for Duggan't death, I should assume that what happened tonight was either accident or attempted suicide. But I can't reconcile that with Duggan'i death. Can you?" "I--don't know anything about Duggan." "Has your father any property that you or anyone else will inherit?" She shook her head. "He has no property." Now I'm going to ask you something that may seem irrelevant: What did Rosamund Yorke mean when she told you a b o u t two months ago, 'You will notice o«ly one thing out of the ordinary there --a certain number of us never ·peak of the future?' " 'She--I..." Pcrdita pushed her hair back from her forehead. "I'm .10 tired. I can't think. Ixrt me talk to you some other time, Dr. Willlnt. Please." A shrill note founded four Urn*. In a monotone, then ascended half the scale and ended in a throaty chuckle. The trill was repeated, echoed. A d o I e n other treble notes joined the invisible chonu until the world seemed full of rlp- plinn, fluttering sound, half chatter, half song, with a dash ot whl». Ue. Outdoors, the sun-worshlplni birds were hailing the flnt Intimation of dawn. Ba«il looked at her directly. "Did you five your father an overdone ot codeine? And then change your mind, as many mercy-kllleri do, when he Kerned to be dylni?" "No." T*B» By WALTER UP I'MANN' Naturally enough there- will now. of France. be much debate about t h r de-feme . of Western Europe, which lias If is reasonably certain, I be- been General Eisenhower's m a i n Jieve, t h n t the Soviet m i l i t a r y doc- business for the pant year. The trine does not contemplate rnili- situation is a d i f f i c u l t one lo t f i r y expansion except in con June- judge. For in t h e arguments pro lion w i t h an insurrection which and con men d i f f e r very much j has paralyzed the resistance of the about w h a t they assume to be t h e ; old government and has indeed danger against which Western captured the control of most of its Europe is being defended. N o . forces. Not only does this concep- doubt men Vinll continue to d i f f e r 1 tiun of aggression fit in with the since there can he no c e r t a i n t y ' r e v o l u t i o n a r y ideology of Corn- about the future. But k n o w i n g muni.-m. but it t i t s also the kind- of where the differences lie w i l l be m i l i t a r y power which we can de- uscful in the debate. ; velno. The elementary danger, which Our air and sea power cannot comes first to everyone's mind, is · be used very effectively in a that the superior Communist country v/hich is being conquered armies might invade and conquer by a revolution. Atom bombs can Western Europe. This, apparently, ^e used against an invader from is what Senator Taft had in mind JUt5.de. But thty cannot be used when he said on Sunday a f t e r - a^:i:nst an internal insurer tun noon that "the defense of Western v , . i ) i o u t destroying the very ciiR's Europe -- as General Eisenhower; Jinci people we would be frying to leaves it today--consists, there- defend. Air a n j sea power are, as fore, of about ]y divisions on o u r ' Serin tor Taft says, highly deterrent side against more than 200 on t h u : against aggression. But they arc Communist side and, in ca^e of i not usable against revolutions war, control of the air over the J They have very high military European battlefield would be in value. They have a very low value Lhe hands of the encmv." ]f that j as police power, is indeed a true description of the ' -· - · · present defense of Western E u r - j The build-up of ground forces ope as General Eisenhower has left | in Western Europe should be judg- t. then the question Is w h y -- w i t h : ed, therefore, not in relation to a J 10 to one superiority on t h o : theoretical general battle w i t h the ground and- control of th-: air over! Kud Army, but in relation to the the battlefield, the O m m u n i i t s i internal stability of the West Eur- ave not yet overrun Western j opean states. If the ground forces urope. | taicy dispose of arc adequate and Whatever the answer to this reliable against insurrection, then iri ly of Western Europe luesfion, it cannot turn on the number uf divisions ir. front of th*» against Soviet conquest is . · given Soviet Army. Tnc number of div:-I American rearmament and a de- sions cannot be the deciding con-' termination to honor our guaran- sideration for the Polr.buro. They ] tees--a.s pood as it can be made did not invade Western E u r o p e 1 by military means, when tl-ere we-ro v i r t u ; hy n u l The decision to rearm Western ;round forces in front of then-..} Germany and the action now bc- *hey are not invading now t h a t i ing taken against the Communist liere are 19 divisions or Mime-i organization in France reflect a hing of that sort in front of t h e m . ' very high degree of confidence · ; that the Soviet government is de- What, then, is the role of these s terrcd from intervention. They rewound divisions to which G e n e r a l ! fled confidence that the native Eisenhower has devoted so m u c h ; Communist machines are isolated ncrgy? J do not know w h a t he I nnd t h a t they are no longer capa- vill say. But I venture to believe! bio of resisting the French ffov- hat their true role in the defense ernmcnt and the reinforcements of Europe is to reinforce the ;tu- which its allies could bring to it. thority of the existing g o v e r n - j It is interesting to speculate on ments. m a k i n g them strong enough ; how the Soviet government will lo prevent the seizure ot power by ; react to a situation where it is bet h e Communist organi/atinns, ing defied, and its agents are be- which would, then, call upon t h e : i i i K suppressed, on the assumption Soviet army to intervene. Thai is, | that the Soviet power is incapable I believe, the kind of aggression j of. armed intervention, "thus far which the ground forces that are I the evidence indicates a return being raised in Western Europe ; to the old tactics of trying to destroy the democratic parties by provoking them to take extreme are able ot cope with. That they are also somewhat deterrent against outright invasion of the orthodox kind may be true. Hut that is an altogether secondary and incidental contribution to the general security of Europe. For the f u n d a m e n t a l fact is that The theory of these tactics is t h a t the democratic coalitions Consisting of Christian Democrats, Liberals and Socialists, will break up when they resort to force to direct, outright invasion and con-; suppress the Communists. The quest is prevented -- in so far as i theory holds that they will break it is prevented -- by the deterrent! up because in using forcu against power of the United States, by the j the Cormr.urists, they will be un- J'act t h a t no war of conquest can | able to stop with the Communists, be concluded successfully since t h e ' They will become involved in us- United Slates itself cannot be con- i ing force first against the fellow quered. The kind of aggression! travelers and then against the 1a- t h a t remains as a serious possibil- bor unions and the progressives, ity is one in which the Soviet for- This, according to Soviet theory, ces arc invited into a country by will drive the masses into a co- a revolutionary government t h a t alition--into a Popular Front -has come to power within it. T h i s , w i t h the Communists, and will was the real danger in 1947 when ; reduce the erstwhile democratic Western Europe and tho United ! coalitions, to a reactionary fascist States were so disarmed t h a t there ! minority. were not enough troops in France; In broad outline this is the kind to keep order if the revolutionary ' of situation on which the defense strikes had spread to other regions ! of Europe is now going to turn. Dear Miss Dix: A divergence ot opinion has arisen between my girl frienct and me which is causing considerable trouble. 1 .firmly believe that a man should know, without reservation, everything that has happened in the past of the woman he loves and intends to marry. Likewise, he should offer unrestrained and unlimited revc- | lations of his own past. I The basic concept of matrimony | is unreserved trust. It is trust and [ unselfish devotion that make mar- j riage a success. The element of : suspicion should never enter marriage, and suspicion can best be . eliminated by complete confidence. ,' My fiancee, on the contrary, and ' CONTINUED ON PAGE FIVE Bugs In It Answer to Previous Puzzle · HORIZONTAL 1 Stinging insect 5 Insect for honey 8 Small insect 12 Preposition 13 Rodent U Units of reluctance 15 Plant part 18 Follower 17 On the ocean 18 Announce 20 Raver 22 Scottish river 23 Woody fruit 24 Doctrine 27 Light washers 31 God of love 32 Native of Latvia 33 Fish eggs 34 Ventilate 35 European rabbit 36 Tumult 37 Bulwark 3» Bamboolike grasses 40 Aged ·41 Entangle 42 Stable rooms 45 Willows 49 Hawaiian precipice 50 Pronoun 51 Train track S3 Leave out M Masculine appellation M Royal Italian family name MHtad (FY.) .17 Companion U Legal ·tocumtnl VERTICAL 1 Desire 2 Poker slake 3 Suffix 4 Cosmetic ointments 5 Spouse 6 Dine 7 Infinite duration 8 Cedes 9 Bird's home 10 On the sheltered side 11 Former Russian ruler 19 Permit 21 Female relative 24 Rip 25 Silkworm 26 Pattern 27 Lease 28 Indian 20 Crucifix 30 Hardens 32 Seigniory 35 Visit .36 Withdrawn 38 Courteous 39 Short-nap ^ fabric 41 Righieoi 42 Blemish , 43 Domestical«l 44 Dismounted/. 46 Facility , 4 47 Ceremony 1 - .' 48 Wintcr.vehlcl* 51 Age 1 1*. 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