Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on June 10, 1952 · Page 4
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 10, 1952
Page 4
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.4---- NOMlNMUr A*«AN»Ai IIMU, Tuwdoy, Jun» 10, lSi """Tfnrttjuifflt Arkanaaa Itmfi PwntrlT lir*M«Tlll Did? D*m«fill Publish*! dtUr «xc«»l »u«4«r k; rAYETTEVlLLE DEMOCRAT PUBLISHING COMPANY Rotxrli Fulbrlghl. Priitdnt t /oundid Juni 14, HID Cnlcred a', ihf post olflrt al f iytlUvlllt, Ark., as Sfcond-Clsss Mail Mitlcr. ·m E. Gurhirl, Vlc« Prcs.-Gtn»il Minifii Ttd R. Wrlii, Edli.t ""MEMBER or THE ASSOCIATED ?**** The Associated Preti IE exclusively entitled to the for republkation of *li nvws dJlr»U'hfs ftedilcd to it or not otherwise credited 'n thi« Tiapf-r inti also the local nevs publijihed heroin. All rich^ of repuhlication of spedll dli- patches hrrein are alf.o re-served. fti SUBSCRIPTION HATLfl . - ir»y r a r r i f f ) Mill 'IILI In K «hinK!on. Rrrnion. MidU'.n conn- tin A r k , end Adair county. Oalt Onf metntli .............. - ...... ---------- ..... .- Tfte Thrte ir.( nthi ...... .-,' .................... ------ I2W Six months . . . . ...................... ....... ....I'M Ont viMr ..... ............ M W M»ll li cnuntiM other than above. Om monllt ____ T- ................... - ....... __ II w T*ire* monlh* ._ .......... ________ .............. s~ S* iu monthi ............ _ ............... ----- ...... H M One year ................ -------- I B M I A l l mail payable in Bdvnnct Mtmbtr Audit Bur»u of Circulitlon The Lord wrll not s u f f e r l h « soul nf the righteous I" f a m i s h : hut. he rantpl.h "» Jiway t h e Mih.staricR of the wicked.-! Trnvorhs 10::? __What About Arbitration? The Southwestern Bell Telephone Company in havlnff troubles rn Little Rack. There a group of employes are. spending part time at work and part time off, not, showing up for their jobs when the order comes without warning to the company, reporting back to their jobs later on, also without, notice. The company doesn't, know from one day to another whether it will have n staff of workers on the job, and wh»n the switchboards will be left unmanned. Recent w a l k o u t s apparently have been rn protest to a company r u l i n g t h a t a service assistant in the long distance department should retain seniority after working in the accounting d e p a r t m e n t . I A f t e r the first, w a l k o u t , w i t h o u t notict, | company officials suggested t h a t the union i take the dispute to arbitration, but up to I yesterday and a n o l h p r walkout later, no ( union representative had given any inrli- ratinn t h a t arbitration would be requested, j To our way of t h i n k i n g , t h i s kind nf '"'·' t h i n g is out of line. It isn't to the bsst interests of the company's service to its subscribers--to whom the workers certainly owe something, since, it, is the mih- Kcribers who provide the money which pays the employes for t h e i r services. Take t h e newspaper business, or the banking business, or the grocery business, for example. It. would lip. an intolerable situ a t i o n for (hrse bupinp.isM tn lie in t h i s Bfime situation whore I hey didn't know from one day to t h p np.xt. 'if t h e workers were going to show up or simply not. report, for work one d»y.and r e t u r n ' t h e next or two days later. ; ;. . It is this khtd of rjuestion which ran be settled bv a r b i t r a t i o n , and should be. of course. The workers have no case at all in this kind of a t t i t u d e and practice when they resort to t h i s t y p p of a c t i v i t y w i t h o u t any effort nt sett ling the dispute. It is a case nf you do it our way or we'll make you--and all the people 'who keep your business going--puffer. The workers who are allowing t h e m selves to be rmlprerl i n t o t h i s kind of t h i n g are being milled--it simplv isn't tn t h e i r best, interests to follow this practice, for it Is only makinir rl d i f f i c u l t for the public ns well as the employer w i t h o u t ade- q u a t e reason. City Responsibility "In the wind" is a move to take parking off North College. Avenue. The City Council is going to face such a derision before too long, probdhly at the request of the Arkansas H i g h w a y Department. Before such a c t i o n is t a k p n , it will be £ Interest ing to see if t h e city provides any J. space to compare w i t h thp spots for park- : ; ing now open on thp avenue. A f t e r all Kay- : etteville residents do own cars which'must 'r , e .. I ?? rkefl - s n f l we "P'ievo t h e city responsibility goes m u c h f u r t h e r t h a n j u s t ordering "Xo Parking" signs here and there. It s nice tn kn.iw from t h e invcstiga- !?"V n " r h a r d - w o r k i n g congressmen "till have timp to w a t c h television. THE WASHINGTON M.erry-Go-Round BT DREW PEARION Washiniton--Th« W h i l e Home has been f o l lowing with |r«it interest--tn put it m i M l v -General Elsenhower's maiden efforts in the po- hiicil arena. The president, who conferred p l H a c a n l l y '.u'h Elitnho'A'tr j u i t two days before thp Ahilcne ipeech, was not exactly prepared for Ihe s m a c k in-th*-jaw a t t a c k which his a d m i n i s t r a t i o n got from tht man ht had once urged to run on t h e Democratic t i c k e t . However, he gave no visible M|n of being peeved In f a c t , on the morning a f t e r Ike'?: A b i l e n e blast, the president go! off n wisecrack indi- c a t i n g t h a t "Mister" Ei^nhower h;id rpiite a hit to learn yet ahotit politics. Talking to Eric Johnston, head of t h e Point Four profram for helping b a c k w a r d arcsp, Truman said lh«t a f t e r he l e f t t h e W h i t e House he wanted to associate himself actively w i t h John*- ton'it work. He praised the way Johnston was Retting A m e r i c a n experts to help increase a c r i - c u l t u r e and improve production in Arr-t and A f r i c a , then added: "You know General Eisenhnwer t h i n k s we can solve these problem? w i t h b i r t h control. I told him. 'you make that speech in Boston, general, and Ihe Democratic p a r t y w i l l carry Masjftchusett* by 200.00(1 votes.' " * * * In Ihe Pentagon, some of General Eisenhower's nld comrades-at-arm. watched his Abilene .ipeech and press conference w i t h the keenest interest. They were interested not only because they favor Ike personalty, hut also because they are a bit worried over t h e idea of a m i l i t a r y man lettlni mixed up in politics. After the Abilene events were over and Ike had put himself on record for General MacArthur and criticized the loss of China, one friend rtcilled an Incident in World War II when Gen. a«e.r«e Mirthill. then'chief of staff, summoned Eisenhower. Marshall personally had planned the North African c«mp«isn, but withnut tell- ln| Eisenhower what he had in mind, h* called him In and showed him a map on which was ch«rt«d the North African strategy. "Whit de you t h i n k of it,"? Marshall asked. "It look* O.K. to me," rtplied the younger man. "You'd better t h i n k no," shot back Marshall. "You'rt noinf to b* in command." That was the hig£esl break in Eisenhower's life. It put him on the road to heinj; a national hero and the presidency. Yet, at Abilene. Ike's old comrades pointed nut, Ike blanted U.S. China policy, knowinf full well that General Marjhall, as'ambassador to China, had first set t h a t policy: then later, as atirdiry nf stale, he carried it o u t ; and finally, as »ecret«ry of defense, he vigorously opposed tht MacArthur policy of arming Chinese Nationalists, building up Formosa, and going all- out for Chiang Kai-Shek. Old military friends of Ike's and Marshall's also rtr«ll»d that. th« bitterest feeing exists between MacArthur and Ike's nld benefactor Marshall: and t h a t Marshall supported President Truman In firing MacArthur. Yet at Abilene. Eisenhower, his mind on politics, indicated t h a t he would reippoint M«cArthur--If elected president. * * * Military men. of course, don't understand politics. If so, his oid friends in the Pentagon might have, been more charitable. But not being politicians, and being fond of their old chief, General Marshall, they also recalled t h a t the most vicious a t t a c k ever nvido on General Marshall was a 60,000-word d i a t r i b e on the floor of the Senate by McCarthy of Wisconsin. Under the cloak of privilege. McCarthy called Marshall every name In the book, even accusing him of cowardice. Later, McCarthy collected enough money to have the speech privately p r i n t e d in book form, and it's now being circulated throughout Wisconsin. Yet, when Eisenhower was asked about Ihe senator who 10 bitterly casticnlcd his nld friend, Ike refused to "engage in personalities " + * + Those who sat In on the strategy meetings of World War II know all too well what it was that chiefly lost us China. In large part it was the n a t u r a l tug-of-war between d i f f e r e n t t h e a t e r commanders for guns, men. and materiel when there weren't enough gum, men, or materiel. Eisenhower in the European theatre was burning up the wires to Washington for more men. more guns, more gasoline. Churchill was supporting h i m . Simultaneously. M a c A r t h u r In Ihe Pacific was burning up the wires for more ship., C uns men: while in the China-Burma-India theatre' Chiang Kai-Shek was pleading for more guns] men. Munitions, with General Stilwell supporting him. It Was the American f a i l u r e lo support Chiang adequately during this nenori wnich really began "the lo-s of China." The head of a nation cannot he in v i r t u a l ex.lf too long w i t h o u t losing face and without making it extremely difficult to stage a comeback A c t u a l l y it was Ike's good friend Winston Churchill who more than almost anyone set back our China policy. Churchill burked like a steer whenever General Marshall urged more support for Chiang and more supplies for the Burma Road Churchill wanted to concentrate on Elen- howers campaign in Europe. Anrf it was Crforge Marshall more than anv- one else except Gen Al Wedemevcr who urged more support for China. He w,s ,,, vigorous t h a t in Ihe late summer of 1SI4.1. the astute Churchill urged Roosevelt to Marsh.,11 commanricr- ' "' ""' A ""' H arOTIf!; '"' t h e big cross- Still Capable of Dealing a Knockout channel invasion. HP knew that with M a r s h a l l absorber) in !hp European t h e a t r e he would for- Eft hi?, r f f o r l s tn push t h e r n m p a i q n in China. J Hari M a r s h a l ! enmuracrrl t h a t proposal, hr. j not Ki;;rnhowrr, would have brrn the hern of ' F.urnpp, and there wnulcl havi' been no sprrch · at Ahilcne last week. I Near Ihe dose of the Spanish Civil War the Russians sent a brigade of "volunteer,'," tn be in on Ihe f i K h t i n c . Arrived in M a d r i d , the commissar in charge delivered t h i s note to Loyalist headquarters: "Herewith two hundred wildly e n t h u s i a s t i c v o l u n t e e r s for your army. Please return the rnpes." * + * An American I n i i r U in E n c l a n d asked the Btmiener at Kensington Gardens. "How do you ever pet lawns as perfect as l h a t ? " The reply was. "Well, m a d a m , the f i r s t t h i n g you have to do is begin about finn years ago. 1 ' * '* * The Louisville Courier defines a real old- t i m e r as one who remembers when it cost more to operate an automobile t h a n to park it. *· * * In a town in Arizona, where the thermnrni-ler o f t e n Miars tn 12(1 in summer, a was£:.;h m n t i n n p i i ' t u r n e x h i b i t o r has put up a sicn on hi- marquee which reads, "Only ten degrees hotter inside." * * + In Nn People Like Show People. M a u r i c e Zololow adds a choice itc-ci to the .lack TVni-v saga. .lack was once sn down nn his luck t h a t when his agent hearrl a Xew Jersey pop v a u d e ville palladium was o f f e n n c S25 for a n o v r l l v a n i m a l act. he cried. "I'll t a k e it." He borrowed two mancey Pekingese pups from a friend, carried them on-.staee in the Jer.-,cy theater, tied them lo a piece (if scenery, and proceeded to wow the audience with funny stories and wheel- ings on his fiddle. The manager forked over the S25 with the reserv.i'inn l h a t this certainly was the most pe- c u l i a r .inim.ll act he ever did see. "Don't those punr- do an;; I r i r k s at a l l ? " he demanded. "They sure do." said Jack a i r l y , "but not at these prices." * * * A noted s a v a n t , arirircr.sing the Academie Francaise in Paris, assured his audience t h a t c i v i l i z a t i o n would last another f i f t h y thousand years. "Bravo," cried an Academie member. "Ann when do you expect this civilization to begin'.'" Questions And Answers Q--Is rartio broadcasting controlled by the government in Great Britain? A--Yes--by the British government-controlled British Broadcasting Co. Q--Why were the .Nurnberg trials a new departure in internalional law? A--It was the f i r s t time the leaders of a government had been brought to t r i a l simply on the charge nf s t a r t i n g a war. Q--How long has A t l a n t i c City had a board- w a l k ' A--Since ISTfl. Q-- !!ow does automobile ownership in the United States compile with that in Great Bri'ain'.' A--In proportion to population, there are five timr-c gc many in the I'ni'ed States. Q--Arc them anv extant autographs of Christopher Columbus? A--Vrs- There are twenty-nine. Q -How far over can a ship list and still right itself? A -- T h e r e are cases on record where ships have listed even more than SO degrees and recovered. 0 -- W h a t was the first tune recorded on a phonograph? A -- " M a r y Had a L i t t l e Lsmb." t r **~^ssnsiiy*y-2?'-.'£? a»JJTO«M!-ss A 1 -4-,-;SS!iv 1 !=»!'|^t7 i-i,- ' " ss^^F-AliasTBasil Willing »·' By Helen McCloy 1*11 kr H»ii» MtCUr (Vttitf, f'»'rJ riuHtjk f««ini«i W rh* r HUH, IK. DiiliikiltJ ih Hf A i«iiK«, '«C They'll Do Ir l ,, 'OTS OP PEOPLE 6RIMG IM TOOLS FOR FIXING ---u- JUST SELL OME THAT'S B CLUTTERlMQ P THE SHELVES FOR A1OMTHS MONTHS-. XA 4VXO (TrJ TUBE'S Yrrr^7 MY TICKET. 1 I 8EEJ OUT* J 1 I c TOWHl "WAT'S/ $ 20 UI---J iar.'a^ TI1R ITORTl Jnck DnjCKnn primtr- d r l f f l l » c , I* mardrrrd find ni»n K a t k e r l n t Uttttrr, mcrd nnd blind. di» vndrr my»(fHou» rlr- r«auin»ct« folloirlnjc * dlnnrr nt ihp komr of Dr. Zlmtnrr. "ho U a r .7rhi«(rl.l and «ho held thr K n t h r r l n f f i to ·todT hU rn(lcnt», Later thr pnr( Stcphrn l.iirrrnre lt» polionrd. hat ··vrd by B«»ll Wllllnc irko ITDI drawn lain the rn** heraii^r DnfTfcan nurd Hani I'm mrr'ft. A ·!·«· Irft hrhlnd liy Him *t;.** indicate., ihr hnd afrr-d tlna;- ican wkn a/td ptild Kin (or »«mc- Ihlnc ttticrlbrd a* 4C104WS. XXV11I '"THE street was a thoroufihfarc, crossing the city diagonally from northwest to southeast. Like other streets in the neighborhood it was garish, dingy, littered. Basi! Willing Rot out of his car and .stood looking up at ttie sheer ·bleak walls. He turned to look at the houses 'on bis side of the street--small, squat, squalid houses, some brick some brnwnstono, many with .shabby little shops on the ground ,floor. A tailor's, a plumber's, ·cobbler's, a pawnshop--strufifjli ·nciRhborhood b u s i n e s s e s that ,'would last a frw months and then .Rive way to other? as fugitive. Al Ihe corner, a sign identified the . thoroughfare as "Warwick Si reel." ; Basil walked toward the middle of ihf block until he came to number 104. The cobbler's shop was on one side jmd an electrical rrpnir shop on Ihe other. The door ot the b u i l d i n g ilsolf W;IP a faded brown, cracked nnd scwling. Hasil looked up at the four floors above, Dusty M, some broken. No curtains or shades. No liRht. The door was ajar. He stepped Into the vestibule. There was a row of letterboxes. Through dim glaxn, he s»w nurnei scrawled on scraps of pa- prt in slots below the boxes. He lit a match and hrld the flame up to the name under box 4-C. In that slot thcrr was no name nt nil. A hinge creaked a* Husil entered ih« cobbler's shop next door with ItAthcr and garlic. A feeble electric light danglet from a wire over the cobbler' bench. An old man looked up frorr the shoe he was resoling with dull, incurious eyes, "Shine? "No, thanks. I want to ask you about the house next door." Bnsi sat down on a greasy chair provided for customers with only one pair of shoes who waited in stork- in" feet while thotc shoes were heeled and soled. "Don't know nothing." The cobbler dropped his eyelids. His hammer began to tap again. · · · CILENTLY Easil laid a $5 bill ^ on the counter. The cobbler looked nt it without any change of expression, but the tapping of his rammer censed. "Is the house empty?" "Yes." "Why?" "Hoard of Health. They say it's rotting away. Going to fall down, everybody has to move out. r people. No other place to £0. Most of them hnd to move in with cousins or friends. Why couldn't hose busyboriics have left them alone? A few nails here and there ind the house would bo all right. J oor people don't expect a palace," "How long has the house been 'Scant?" "Six months ago they all moved out." "Who owns the building?" "Jimmy Bush. He njns the nwnshop down fit the corner. Why don't you ask him?" "I'd rather nsk you." Basil took photogruph from his inner nckrt nrd laid it on the counter esidc the $!S bill. The- cobbler saw a still face ith staring eyes and dropped jaw -- a crude, flnshliKht picture, nn- Xiarxl, unlouchcd. "You're a cop?" "No." "That Riiy'd dead." "This Happens to he a prillce 'holograph, but !'m not n poltc«- man. Wruu are you n f r m d of?" "Trouble. 1 don't like a croofc, tut 1 don't like a cop, either, i look the other way when either one is around." ^All I want is informition.** Basil laid another $5 bill on the counter, but now he kept his hand on both bills. The cobbler looked at the monny. "Go to court? Testify?" "Perhaps." "No." He shook his head. "Afterwards some of the guy's pals would rough me up." "This man was not a gangster." "All crooks run in gangs." The sour wisdom of city streets was in his eyes, "This man was not a crook. If the police question you, it will be worse." "They're in on this already?" "Yes. But if you talk to me I'll see they let you alone." a · · A FINGER veined with dirt-encrusted lines touched Duggan's picture. "That little guy. H* laved next door for a while or so after he building was empty. But I inven't seen him around since the )cginning of April." Basil lifted his hand from the wo 55 bills. They vanished in- itantly. Outside, in the street, he pushed pcn the scabrous brown door again and paused to listen. No murid. He crossed the vestibule ind stood at the foot of a stair. The wooden treads were worn hol- ow at the center, splintered at he edge, and there was a musty, un.iired smell in the place. Shad- ws clustered thickly above and iclow the faint light filtered hrough s grimy window pane on he first landing, Neglect, darkness, filth he was prepared for, tit somehow the silence was un- lervinfi. He began to mount the stairs. The balustrade was shaky under sil Wfllinft's hand, frltty to his ouch. He hnd to step ovor one read ihat had rotted away al- ogclher, leaving only a ragged opening into the darkness below he sUurs, On the arcond floor, he panned igam. The silence M*med to close bout him as If he were sinking nto jtUll water. Colu mn, 07 HAL BOYLE New York-OPi-Diary notes by a inn too much (imp watching tele- pavement Plato: ;vi.;inn. He put his foot down and Lucky Joe Collpgr! G r a d u a t i o n | f l a t l y forbade hrr to turn the set day mesns the end nf m i d n i g h t on during the day. panty raids on snroriiy dormiior- ; The following evening he carr.£ PS for Joe. but this year he has homf? and caught her lifting in compensations. j f r o n t of i f - He bawled her out. In the past his sheepskin riiplo- : . Th , e " cxt eve " in f when he ar- ma has just been a d u s t - c a t c h i n g ' TM' ed she w « dustm * t h e hr »'^ souvenir. But .n 1952 it is the '^Th'* B , Utf * s " s P Ifloul! - ** open sesame to financial success. ( o u c h e d T 4 h l s n a l TM . t n t h e televisiort The world isn't w a i t i n * for Jos screen. It was still warm-sh* had College to build a better mouse {^L^l?.^ ^V«" B A f . f : _ Slern trap before heating a path In his donr. It is h e a t i n g his door rinivn n the hope he can buiirl any kind of a mouse trap. Bi? business scouts have been standing in lin* to pick off the like "mad'a"nd'"tfvlng" to"" coo cream of the g r a d u a t e s , o f f ·· ' offering them 5400 a month and . ' . u p lo s l a r l - : Speaking of problems with wn- ^ Usually I write a letter of ad- menfolk, a friend of mine had one. '·Ice tn the J u n e graduate. But not with his very j-oung daughter. Ihis year. Not a f l e r rcadins of one Slie had joined the' Brownies .-- iriRht younc fellnw who is step- the knee-high version, of the Girl pin? into a SlO.Ofln a year post. ' Scouls--but after a while decided W h a t most older men would . she wanted to get out. ike is a letter of advice from him i "Well, honey, if you really feel" on how he did it. Ten thousand isure you don't'want tn belonn a n y dollars? Even professional hahy more, just quit." said her f a t h e r liters don't make t h a t kind of -K j 5n 'l t h a t easy," said t h e money today. . l i t t l e E l r l, dolefully. "They let" But many a .Joe Colleee is go- you keep Ihe blouse and skirt-- ng to have lo postpone acceptmc but they make you rip the but- he golden offers t h a t come his tons off." .·ay. There is an earlier hid for , The father hart an eerie vision his services put in by an elder of his daughter, standing forlorn- member of his family -- Uncle. ly at dawn hefore massed lines nf Sam - ! other l i t t l e girls as she was strip- 1 ' : ped of her rank and drummed out There is a story going around of the organization, about an nld-fashioned husband P. s. She's still a Brownie. ,T»«t who thought his wife was spend- couldn't stand losing her h u ' t n n - ' hawl ' rt her ou! cam ^ *°TM a ] '}^ es ^ «' "f'"'^ h « said. "And gue^ w h f 7 J here waf m - v wlfs dnvn on her knees in front of the tele- vi ,, cn set bknvj on , hc ' Dear Miss Dix: A few months ago my brother married one of my close friends who is a very fine girl, with a good office job and the makings of a splendid j wife. However, she is becoming the laughingstock of her f a m i l y and friends because of a childish ! demand for courtesies from her husband. He has always been most thoughtful and a t t e n t i v e in the little courtesies such as lighting cigarettes, opening doors, etc. However, she goes to extremes in expecting these a t t e n t i o n s . She ' j will sit for five m m u l e s waiting j for him to open the door, or sit i wil|, an uniighted cigarette u n t i l someone lights it for her. al- i though a cigarette lighter may be ' with an uniighted cigarette u n t i l Lately, my brother seems to be : resenting her a t t i t u d e to the point where things that formerly came n a t u r a l l y to him now appear to be a nuisance. ; ANNA | Answer: One of the notable' paradoxes of our ape is the fact that women are more and more seeking equality with men--even to the point of usurping ase-old ' masculine privileges--in so many things, yet continue lo demand · meticulous attention to d e t a i l s which modern l i v i n g a c t u a l l y should have outmoded long aco. · While there is nothing so pleasant to see as a mannerly genleman observing the amenities of social life, the picture chanscs abruptly when an exaclina: wife reduces courtesy to a c t u a l sub- serviance. A wife is certainly lacking in consideration when she expects her husband to walk across a room to service her cigarette, when the means of light- ' ing it are at her own fingertips. However, Anna. I wouldn't worry too much about your sis- tcr-in-law if I were you. Al t h e moment, she is glorying in the fact (hat she has acquired a man unto herself and is working t h e poor boy death as a mark of her triumph. The fact that he is he- ginning to be irked hy her impositions is proof t h a t he's not the doormat type, and friend wife will soon come down from the ·louds and take her place in the world of reality. One should never Judr.2 the b°- havior of a young bride--or husband--too harshly in the! f i r s I. months of wedded bliss. Newlyweds live in a world of their own, and cannot he expected to conform standards for the first fe-v months, at least. Your sister-in- law sounds like a nice girl ;r, spite of her foibles, and n ' i should encourage your f a m i l v in' be patient w i t h her until the set- tling-riown prncess sets in. Dear Miss Dix: One of my clore* relatives is gelling married to an out-of-town professional man. The i n v i t a t i o n s have been sent out with a note attached faying. ''No souvenir presents." It is understood t h a t they want only money. I f i n d this i n v i t a t i o n very embarrassing as 1 think it will oblige the guests lo give more than they would have* spent for a gift. My situation is this: I am married and do not live in the same city. We have not visited in many years and will not- attend the wedding. MARCIE G. Answer: Such a blatant request for money gifts is something new in my experience, although I believe it. is a f a i r l y commonplac-e European custom. Under your part i c u l a r fircurnslonces. a gift is no*, necessary, but if you wish to conform to the specified procedure send the sum you would have spent on a gift, and forget the en- lire incident. Gets S57fl,211 For Cancer New York-(^P)-Comecuan Milton Berle has raised S570.211 m pledges and checks for the Damon Kunyon Memorial cancer fund in a 22^ hour coast-to-coast television appeal. Daily News Goes I'D New York-dPi-The Ne-.v York Daily News, whose circulation of more than 2,000.000 is the largest for a riaily newspaper in this counlly. will raise its weekda; price from three cents to four cents starting June 16 The five- cent price outside 1he city iimi'.s will remain unchanged. Kee. np witli the HraCT--read the TIMES dtllj. Cinema Star HORIZONTAL 3 Auditory ^ 4 Military men 5 At all times 6 Numbers (ab.) 7 Prickly plant 9 Greek portico 11 Preposition 12 Require. 14 Shakespearean i king 15 Auricles 18 Humor 21 Legislative 1,4 Motion ., \ picture v performer · 8 He the role of Petronius in . "Quo Vadis" 10 Bacchanals' cry 11 Make unfit 13 Cuddle 16 Seine -^ 17 Stoop quailing 10 Beverage Antw«r jo Previous Putr!» ' 33 Cudgel " 34 Be borne 35 Satiric 36 Possessive pronoun iy Beverage « e ,., y " ' H«»'NUL 20 Golf devices "" indu S UMn 38 Tower 22 Atmosphere 23 Winged 24 Rarer \ 26 Meddles 26 Burmese wood : sprite '30 Bound 31 Collection ol sayings ' ,' 32 Sun . . . 33 He U I popular - actor ' S7 Restrain 41 "Emerald Isle" 42 Point ' 44 Certain I 49 Bustle . ' 46 Bridal path 48 Disencumber 49 Bridge holding 91 Idolizes 53 Angeri 54 Nostril 85V«hid« M Encounttred VERTICAL 1 Endured 2 Small ihltia 59 Iroquoian latable Indian -' 40 Communists 43 Scheme T' 46 Genus of; \ maples 4. 47 Kind of cheese 50Brailllan,r maciw^l--i 52 Native metal ' 6 5} t 3i M, 3 it -'/'· K m * i 5 ay///, '*/// ·t V V !»· 7T fi m w ii t f to 14 . «v iii 1 iz. % jf · j., ·f i « ^ w ^ J^ . vr ''% T; *« 9\ i t ·t m M* « X. * ^1 ^ aTM * · *! f l* · IT * * r * SiT * b If 1. ". H it it r 9t JJ a IT * «. * w »

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