Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on June 16, 1952 · Page 4
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June 16, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Monday, June 16, 1952
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4 NMTMWtn AMANIAS TIMH, f«r«M»»IM, Alttmt*. Memetoy, JVM 14, IM2 KarthttirBt Arkatt»afl gttftfi fferarlr »iT«*HTlU. DitlT D»m«efifl Published dailf ««c«pl Sunder fcr fAYETTEVILLE DEMOCRAT PUBLISHING COMPANY Rebuilt Fulbright. President Founded Jun* 14. 1110 Entered at the post office nl Fayclleville, Ark., as SfconH-Uass Mail Matter. ·ik* C. GttrhAft, Vice Pr«..G*n*r*l Miniffti Ttd R. Wrlit, Editor MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS ~ The Atoci«1ed Press is t'XL'lutuvHv pnUUucl In th* usf tor republiraiioii of all new* clispmrhr* credited (o it or MM otherwise rrwiiterl In this paper and alsn the Im-al nev/s published homii. All rights of ^publication of apodal dispatches herein are Mfo reserved " " " * " S U B S C R I P T I O N RATES · i by c u r r j t r j Ml til '·(It l In Wjjhing'on, Ren Inn. Marlu ttei A l k . fnd Adair county, On!« Qn* mprilfi Ihrt* IT.( nlh« ~- Slf rapnlhi _.- .-- mil t-j cfUntiri n f h u r (hnn nhovt: Ori' mo/ill? Sl{ mqntHi -- -- . no conn- . . I! M ..13 Ml .}!·* )-e«t All mull pHynhlp In i M«nB«* Audit Bur.iu of Circulallan Where no it'ood IB, (hnr« fh" fire goolh out: so wheri there is no Inlchnnrcr, Ihc pt.Hf* cMMlh.--Proverb* 26:20 Welcottifc, Rainbow (iirls The Rainbow Girls of Arkansas nro meeting this week in Kflypllcvillo, .«nmn of them pB.vfnR Nnrthwcwl Arkansas a visit for the first time. They are surely welcome. U n d o u b t e d l y , « jfiirirlly mimbor of the young laoies toll! return at fiofno tlrhe or another to FnyeUcville, perhaps to attend the University, or riiayhe to visit Home friends who nre ill school here. Thev may form aciua!n1;tfirOR t h i s trip which will hrinjj them hack lalcr on. Always they will find our area a pleasant place lo visit fir to live, nnrl we i n v i t e them back. This part of Arkansas more nmi more is becoming: n convention pile, pnrticular- Iy hi ihe summer. Facilities at t h n University are available, and perfectly fit Ihe needs of many groups which convene annually. It is always a pleasure lo piny hnsl. as Fayutleville and t h i s area is doing I h i s week «s Ihe Kainlmw dirls gather. We hope they have such a good t i m e t h a t they will want to come again. Area Tragedy In their hrmr of tragedy, the t w h f a m i lies who lost sunn by drowning in While River yesterday, must feel some alleviation of their sorrow in the realization I h n t so many of their neighbors tried so hnd to br of real help. As soon as Ihe word spread t h a t the two boys' hnd gnne under; help started for Ihe scene. And ns the rmirnmg hours passed, men went to t.he. river from many communities in U'awhinjrlon and Btfnton Coiinly. Siloam S|iHtj)r*, Bentoii- villfc, Roger*. SpHhgdale and FaypH.evllle resident!! ahiong olhers turned mil. Equipment of a nafure used to advahlage In this kind of cnse, was tflkeri to the »cene «nd put in operation, F.fre Depart- mshtR of t h n various dommunilies responded *i1h equipment and personnel, and all was done t h a t could be done. The sympathy of I h e entire c o m m u n i t y of Northwest Arkansas goes out to Ihe families whose loss has been so grent. Miss Arkansas Northwest. Arkansas is going lo bid for the Miss Arkansas t i t l e in Ihe Miss America contest, this year. Sev'eral candidates from this area will be sent to Newport this summer.. Fayeltevilie w i l l select i| S (vmdiilale this week al Harmon Playfield. Preliminaries will be held Thursday night and the finals the following evening. The w i n n e r will be rewarded w l l h prizes and a t r i p lo Newport lo t a k e parl in the selection of a Miss Arkansas, who in t u r n will represent the stale at A t l a n t f r . City lulcr on this summer. Why should I h i s purl of Ihe s t a l e allow some other section lo cop all ( h e lican- ty honor? t-ach year? We've glad lo sec Northwest Arkansas t a k i n g parl w i t h I h e rest of the stale in t h e event, and are. of rnurse. heavily c o u n t i n g ,, n s ,, mn ynunir lady from t h i s region becoming Mi s s Arkansas. THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round * Bf DREW PEARSON Washington--Preniilent T r u m a n has had a letler on hi* de«k for mmc l i m e regardlnf the hnl u t i r p l l n n of MarArthur'K enfiaglnj in polilir* w h i l r nn ;iclivr d u t y , H n w r v p r , hr's born gun shy ahnul c l a p p i n g M a r A r t h u r down, The lelter was d r a f t e d hy Se^rrlary of Ihe Army J'ftrc, who hns hrrn itc-hlng tn rrark dnu-n (in M a r A r l h l i r . Hi" «cn( the letlrr only a f t e r the 'luoslinn of M;icArlhtn''s right In engage In pnli- tlt-5 had brr'n c a r e f u l l y considered by the judge advocate firnrral. The lilller ruled t h a t M a r A r t h u r was r l r a l l y v f n l i i t i n f i A r m y regulations. Kirst. he i* on aclk-e duty, assigncrl hy the A r m y to New York. Second, A r m y R e g u l a t i o n m m - i n forbids po- l i t i c a l a c t i v i t y by "members of the A r m y w h i l e on active duty," and specifically bans "activities at political conventions." M a c A r t h u r has now bec-n named keynote speaker at the Republican National Convention. . .Third. The Hatch ad prohibits officers on ac- t've d u t y from t a k i n g part in political cam- naisns. Tbe penalty is to remove the o f f i c e r from active d u t y . In other Words, M a c A i l h l i r is now v i o l a t i n g both the J^ateh act and Army regulation.*. Meanwhile. Eisenhower has given tip his Army $18,000 salary--the name snl.-try d r a w n by M c A r t h u r , ·However. Presidcnl Truman, perhaps he- cause he got b u r n t once before in cracking down on M a c A r t h u r , hasn't okayed (he proposed letter of his A r m y secretary. * * * The ambassador of l i n y Honduras has given shrirp contrast tn the m i l i t a r y aide nf i h p president of t h e United Stales by t u r n i n g down a decoration from Arde.ritina. Whorem hackslappihg M.-ij. nen. H a r r y Vaughan caused a national f u r o r by accepting a decoration from D i c t a t o r Ppron. Ambassador Refuel Hellodoro Valle of Honduras has o;iiicll.v w r i t t e n a letter tn Forclgh Minister Romcrinn rif A r c e h t i n a declining the nf all Argentine awflrfh. General V a u c h a n wa« given the Order of I Uheralor for his alleged "constant and e f f i c i e n t e f f o r t s in favor of clnse and Identity relation.-!." .lust w h a t he did lo cement f r i e n d l y relations while Pfron wfts trying to upset them, is not k n o w n . R u t a n y w a y the medal was pinned on Harry's breast riuflng ceremonies at the Argent i n e Embassy, desplie the fact t h a i Pcrnn has been a bitter c r i l i r nf Ihc United Rlnles and has been organising an nnli-U.S. blot- In various parts nf Latin America. Congress was so w r a t b y over the award In V a i i g h a n t h a t it refused to okfty his acceplanc-r, ,ind the medal is s t i l l reposing in a Slate D e p a r t - m e n t v a u l t w a i l i n g the time when he retires from active service. In c o n t r a s t . Ambassador Valle was awarded Ihe highest of all Argentine decorations. "The r.i'eat Cross," higher t h a n t h a t given lo Vaughan. Announcement nf the award was made in Buenos Aires w i t h o u t consulting Valle or be w o u l d , have saved A r g e n t i n a some embarrassment. Though Honduras i« a small ehimlry and can't a f f o r d In a n t a g o n i w i o n e of the most powerful nations in the Western Hemisphere, nevertheless, the ambassador wrote the A r g e n t i n e foreign minister t h a t he had previously worked for the A r g e n t i n e newspaper I.a Pi-ens*, and t h e r e f o r e could not accept a decoration I rum a government which bad suppressed t h a t treat pnprr. Mole--When Vaufchan'n Argentine rflme before a commillee hf Congress it was the subject of so much caustic questioning bv Cnn- Ki-M*rimi Norblad or ftrfrgoh t h a t II isn't likely lo be referred to Congress agalh. * * * W i t h the big Chicago showdown between Taft and Sisenhower lers t h a n a month a w a v , die p o l i t i c a l p u n d i t s have a hard l i m e m a k i n g up their minds who w i l l win riill in the ncck-nnd- ncrrk race. Despite all the c o n f l i c t i n g figures, the secret t a l l i e s show a m a x i m u m of 5m first ballots for T a f l , S 2 I fcii- Eisenhower. Hut Ike shows more reserve strength. Whether these figures w i l l hold up a g a i n s t the tremendous, l a s t - m i n u t e pressures and undercurrents, is a n o t h e r oues- tion. Senator Tafl's strategy Is to create the psychological impression t h a t he Is a sure w i n - ner, in Hie hope nf causing a first-ballot slam- pcde lo his bandwagon. Kisebhower's strategy Is to let Tafl. blow up bis hnhhle, then prlrk it w i t h enough Eisenhower voles to burst it. Tafl has the a d v a n t a g e of c o n t r o l l i n g the convention machinery, h u t Ike c a n s t i l l t h r o w roadblocks in t h e way of a Tart s t e a m r o l l e r For t h i n g , he can call up Harold Stassen's votes any t i m e he needs them. These have been secretly pledged by Minnesota's Gov. Elmer Anderson, who speaks for Slassen. California Gov Earl Warren's 7fi-vote bloc also leans toward Eisenhower, lioth sides claim the m a j o r i t y of IVnns.ilvaiiia's strategic votes. Ike also is reported to he m a k i n g small inroads on the delegates who have visited h i m . Ten previously u n c o m m i t t e d delegates, i n c l u d - ing some who were believed to be leaning t n w a i r l T a f t . promised a f t e r t a l k i n g to Eisenhower lo support him. However, il's s t i l l anybody's race, and the s t e a m r o l l e r n p r r a t i o n s of Tail's O l d - G u a r d m a n a g e r s at Chicago may w i n . A f t e r a l l , Ihis is Tart's last chance al the presidency. , I'JieyH Do It Every Time --"- By Jimmy Hatlo ,^.,'UMTWE HOSPITAL, HAS ^O'fliiHi? SOW, FOP'S IM; H'S CUP DOTH OVERRUN Holding Up the Elopement Thirty Years Afo Today I ( K a y e t i e v i l l e D a i l y li-n.orriit, .lime Hi, 1022) | The Moreon-Bin k h . i m C ' o n y t i uction Com- I PHII.Y is r e g r n v e l i n c I . a f ; i y e ! t e Avenue. They i I plan lo "take out all the k i n k s and jars" and j s t a t e t h n t when the work is finished the street w i l l be as smooth as a nc-.v one. The bad jar at the railroad bridge is also lo be corrected, the company annnunccs. Bella Visla. Hcnton Countv summer resort, w i l l open tomorrow n i q h t w i t h a c a r n i v a l and fiance lo which the p u b l i c generally is i n v i t e d . A number of lodge visitors are expected there today and lomorrow. It is said a large delegation Irnm F a y e t f e v i l l e w i l l a t t e n d the opening. Twenty Years Ago Today ( F a y e l t e v i l i e Daily Democrat, .lune I f f , 11)32) "Or.ark Dramn Gliilri" was Ihe n a m e chosen for Ihe orgaoiMlion sponsored h.v local garden clubs to p.-esent three plays t h i s Mlmrnrr. Cons t i t u t i o n and bylaws for the organization were adopted lasl n i g h t at a nieciing at the Chamber of Commerce. - R i p V a n Winkle." first of i h e three plays to be presented, is a l r e a d y being rehearsed and Ihc cast is almost complete. SpriiiRdalp Country club golfers retained the .lames Reynolds cup in the two-States Golf League play in Sprint-dale Thursday arternoon. Some 84 golfers look part in the day's play. Te.n Years Asn Today ( N o r t h w e s t A r k a n s a s THnrs, .limp In. 1942) Plans for a house-to-house canvass of Fav- r l l c v i l l e In supplement the rubber collection being made through service s t a t i o n s were made at a meeting at t h e courthouse last night. An ordinance a b a n d o n i n g and v a c a t i n g thp I alley r u n n i n g east and west t h r o u g h the center | of block one, Enjjlrwood a d d i t i o n , was passed I by the City council Monday night. The Church of the Nazarene «t Goshen will be dedicated Sunday when an all-day service is planned with a basket dinner at noon. The church Was organized November 11, 1934 and in IP35 the Kelly property was bought and services held In this residence which is now the church parsonage. The church building was started ih li?3fi. Questions And Answer* Q -What Demnrrntic president, nominee Was called thf "Great Derliner"? A--Horatio Seymour who lost Ihe election to General Grant. Q--Where did the Wright brothers fly their first airplane? A--Killy Hawk. N. C. Q--What famous band leader was called the ''Vagabond Lover"? A--nudy Vallt-c. Q--Who was the father of thp Chines Republic? A--Dr. Sun Vat-sen. Q---What Democratic nominee ran for the presidency three times and was defeated each time? A--William Jennings Bryan. Q--Why was the leek chosen as th? emblehi of Wales? A -- W h i l e marchini; to b a t t l e against an Enp- lish army In A. n. 640, Welsh soldiers plucked Iccks In place in thrir caps to distinguish themselves from the enemy. Thev won. and the leek iVas chosen as the emblem of Wales. Q--What is a hottlp tree? A -- A h A u s t r a l i a n tree which has dense foll- apo and a short t r u n k that bulges like a round hntllr. CJ--Was Frit/. Kreisler. the famous violinist, injured d u r i n g World War I? A--He joined the A u s t r i a n army at the outbreak of World War I, and was wounded at Lem- herg ih 1914. has Basil Willing " Helen McCloy ' 9 X X X I I I JJOSAMUND Y O R k K put aside tier riR:irel. ''I told Thereon to meet me hero--later. He didn't seem to mind." Her eyes lifted to Dr. 7.immer. Me bent to kiss her. then dropped her hands and jerked awny. "Not here! Anyone micht come in al nnv moment. Don't torment me 1 " He t u r n e d his bark to her, walked straight tnwrml nne of Ihc French windows and stood look- Ing out into ihe Knnlen, his h;nuls on the grille that fenced the lower h n l t of the window. Instinctively Hnsil W i l l i n g and Frank l.loyn 1 moved farther h a c k inln the shrubbery, then remcni- hertyl how dark the carrion must seem lo anyfine looking out from the brilliantly lifihteri room. " Rosamund wntrhed 7.immer ft .moment, her head on one side, a flicker of smile at one corner of her mouth. Then she drifted forward, swinging a white scarf with nn idle motion of one hand. She. slipped the other hand through his arm. She spoke softly, looking up at him. "l.el's be happy." "We're Roing to be -- but we m u s t n ' t take foolish risks." A raindrop splashed on tho back nf R:isil's hand. Al the same moment d i m m e r said, "Rain. It rained the night that Duggnh came here." Otto appeared behind them. '"Shall 1 shut the window, sir?" "No. It's loo hot for that." "Whv not try tho effort of music?" sold i!osamund. "That steady (Inppttift is stirh a sml sound here when It rains." /Mmmer notlded. ''It might help," "One of the new Itng-plnying records, ulr?" suggested Ottn. "No. They're too serious My guests mint IM* g«y." Hut his voice was nnl guy at nil. Oddly, It was grirr HA turned nwny from ftns- ajaund. aiLJit a clgnrcL "Noth- 195! br HriM McCttr Onwr. print!* H»«t* a*i*ini« ·» ike IbM. IK. DtttriWttJ kf NEA SMin. ing is more curious In its effect on people than music. Kven gay m'u- sie makes people sad. We m'ust have something rousing and robust as well ns gay. Something (hat stirs the blood. Not the music that makes people think." RiKiimund laughed suddenly and clearly. "I have it --The Merry Widow!" · · » QTTO pormillcd himself a smile but 7,immcr shook his head seriously. "Too nostalgic. And il they start t h i n k i n g about the. past, they'll start thinking about the future. That would never do." "Gypsy music?" said Rosamund. Asain 7.immcr shook his bead. "There's n sobbing note in that animal passion. I have it!" Now 7,immer himself laughed. "American music! The most utlcMy unthinking music In Ihe World! Music that has nn association with the. past or the future!" "Very good, sir. I'll see to it at once." Otlo vanished. 7.1mmer extinguished his cignret and sat down at the piano. He began lo play loudly--some of that frrf:' music he was afraid to let his guests hear. Rosamund cried out furiously. "Don't!" Music eras««H In a crashing discord. Zimmer sat still. I'm sorry." She crossed the room lo Ihe piano bench, put her hands on his shoulders. "I feel as If I were walking nn Mplntlves t h a t might go off at any moment. Max. when are you going to retire?" I'll re.tir* when I've made enough money," said Dr. Ziinmet. "Rul yrm tHM me you would retire perhipe not year." "That depends on ho.W Much mnn« t make the Mil l«w months." America and yet , . . Are ynu sure you «ahl to 1*111* IhtrtJ Wh can't we just t there for a while and then come back?" "Because 1 prefer to settle In South America." "How peremptory jnti are!" She laughed, but there was an e^Ue of irritation in her voice as she went nn. "I'm not Otto, you kilow. I'm an American." 4 t · "J1UT I'm not," retorted Zimmer. "And that's one r e a s o n 1 want lo settle in Argentina. Authority is understood and respected there. The people in this country' are undisciplined to the point o{ anarchy. What I relief it will be to the rest of the world when they and the Russians have destroyed each other!" "Why didn't you gh to Argentina in the first place?" "1 had friends like Canning who made it possible for me to get out nf Germany and come here. 1 didn't Have any friends In Argentina. I want to arrive there with plenty of money so that I shall be respected from the first." "You will. You are clever, Max," "Only Americans think It's clever lo make mbtio.y. Any fool can do it If he's willing to take chances.' 1 You mean any criminal can tin it." Rosamund laughed and turned away. "Kven Ameficanl know that." Zimmer rose to f e l l o w her. "There's nothing criminal about the things 1 do! I practice what eugenicists preach." Oh?" shi s m i l e d over her shoulder. "Try telllnf thai ID the police!" "Don't say that ·-- even In fun. I've been careful. No one knows except those who have to know." "Not even Oreta?" "She'a th* last m* I'd ever tell. She . . ." He peusod. OMa Mann cam* into th* room. t» ft* OMMlMl) and By WALTER UPPMANN ~ i The alarm w h l r h . M r . Churchill things t h a n it i.t now tpending-- sounded 1M week for the British j rather t h a n less as both Taft and -- saying "our head is above v/a- j Eisenhower seem to he. suapesting ter but it is not enough to float" j -- I am Inclined to think th'at the --is for us an diet which says get I problem cannot be settled this ready for hard event* and d i f f i - . t i m e by more, even if they »fe emit choices in the not too distant j bigger, congressional appropri- Juturc. | ations. I may be mistaken hut I There is not now anolher one .' thought f saw signs abroad _ of those, emefireri.cies. w h i c h we ! p a r t i c u l a r l y In Great Britain -- of know only too well, there is r a - l a g a t h e r i n g revulsion agdinst hav- ther a condition in which a de- j ing to depend on an annual appro- vclnpiriif crisis is being a r t i f i c i a l l y I priation from the United States and precariously controlled and J Congress, on being in a position p'ostponed. How long can t h i s he j where not only the solvency of the done? Probably u n t i l a u t u m n i British nation but its whole posi- ivith the measures t h a t ran now ; lion in the world are made to de- taken in Loridoo and in Wash- · pend, publicly and precariously. h*toh which require no new leg- j upon the good will of the White slative action; with sortie more; House and of the iwo houses of Jalhaiives the developing crisis i Congress. can probably be postponed u n t i l Churchill was reflecting this fter there is a new Adniinistra- foelirig when he spoke of fighting ion io face up to new decisions.' "for our survival as an indeperid- 'his is an optimistic estimate. U n - , ent, self-supporting and conse- ess there is some quite unpre- qucnlly self-respecting nation." ictable but radical change f o r j ^ he better in tho world situation j rj,^ Knm ^ feeling is reflected nd ihe world economy, we, more cnncr( , lc i v in the cnancel i or hould prepare ourselves now f p r ; n , th( , c x c h c q u c r Mr Butler's crisis at least as big and 1m-1 siitement nn Thursday that Bri- ortant as t h a t which in 1947 ] la|n ,, mo(to ,,, |d be '.. trad not us lo the M a r s h a l l . Plan. | a i d , , wh t n b h i n d t h a t f f i o t ( o , Looking i n t o the crystal ball vith the help of some intensive stening abroad and a prolonged ! I Very probably, I would say, a friendly but serious movement. led by Great Britain, but support- xposure to the statistics I would; ed bv " other cmlnt ' ric s, (,, reach ar- ucss that the cns.s will present: rangcmcnt ,. anri asrepm( , n , s wjth us for what Mr. Churchill called hi his speech: "Long and steady :s that the crisis will p; self to us in the following wny.' The m i l i t a r y and political com- .itmcnts oj Great Britain are · ^ -^ )rsHe a n d Mch i C s°no n w ilbUB^o *arn The. bis e'x- ' t h r o u « h o u t * ur Em .P ire an * c °TM~ war in, the m i l i t a r y establishment in the Middle East, the rearmament nf Great Britain. A ypar hence under presenl p l a n s . the British NATO forces in Ger-1 many, which are now paid for b y ' the Germans as occupation costs,' will brcnrhe a British rharRC.! thrrr are o t h e r expenditure.* whirh t a k r n loRrthrr adrl up to wider world." In one way or another--there are many Different ways that it might b# done--\i-ft j«hali be asked to g u a r a n t e e for a Jong period, say 10 yea rs. i hat n certain amount of dollars will bncomc available abroad through the purchase nf raw material;:, through imporis of manufactured goods. . c a n and other colonies -- all nf i them now in principle part nf the : Frnm IMS through 1951 our ex! British sectrir in carrying nut the j P nrls exceeded nur imports by SSI policy of global containment. j hi'lion. At least three-fifths of j t h a t , nr 1R billions, was paid for Oreal B r i t a i n is i u f t barely sol- , h . v th(l American taxpayer, and tent at the present lime -- with ! t n c r * were about eight, billions severe restrictions nn imports. more which are m the form of with American aid. and w i t h a ' U"' 1 ^ States government loans, stretch-out of (He r e a r m a m e n t , This " plainly the kind of thing I program. This hare solvency - - ' w h i c h cannot go on forever. On which is what Mr. Churchill ' tne oltlcr h a n d - lhe °" ler worl(i meant bv saving "our head is cannot do without most, of the above water"--is due to a r t i f i c i a l exports which Ihe American tax- arid probably quite trahsilory cir! P a . ver nas natl to P". v for »nd Bt cumstanc*s anrt devices. This Wild : l h e sa TM lim( l n e American «con- of bare solvency can be expected I nm . v """tot wilhout. serious trou- to last u n t i l autumn. But, unless : "" wt along without niakin? something radically new devel- i tr "-» exports. Half nur wheat, a ops. it cannot be counted on to lh ' rrt nf «»r cotton, a quarter of last very mUch longer than t h a t . Nor is it. likely that any British government could make Britain solvent by reducing very much further the standard of life of the British people. No flpub't a good deal can be. done by dis-inflalion. P.ut no one over fibre should de- himself on this fact: The our tobacco were Exported list year. The essence of th matter Is that the outer world must Have the exports that we for our own economic health have to export. What t h e n is wrohjr with the present system ? What is wrong with it is : that instead of being a stable sys- British are just about at Ihe point j lem of trade, with a recognized where If serious reductions a r e ' system for subsidizing our ex- necessary, they will have to come , ports, we have an unstable sys- out nf the m i l i t a r y and diplomatic ! tem nf trade based on annual foreign commitments of Great' crises, crusades and circuses to Britain and not out of the stand- . hornswoggle the appropriations ard of living in the British isles. I out. of a quite properly reluctant This Would seem to confront us,: Congress. with the issue of more aid versus! It should not he beyond the wit a smaller contribution to g l o b a l ' of man tri find a better way of ·'/- containment. But even if we sup-! ing what ih fact the outer World pose that Ihe new administration : for its reasons and we for our own is able to spend more for these i have, to get done. Dear Miss Dix: T am absolute-, the court has sent her back to live Iv desperate I hart tried so hard i w i t n ""' "^ husband, whom she ., . . , .; ,, . . . ! hasn't seen in fourteen vears. He to raise my family well, yet two i h a ,. remarri( , d and ,, m s ' ure sfieHu of rriy daughter? are giving me: MUSf enough trouble there to a terrible time: they skip .'cHool.l break up the home--a* she has run around w i t h questionable 1 mine companions, and come in at all I i have been married to my sec- hours, prie is such a problem that VJONTINUEU ON rAot FIVE Picnic Lynch HOKUON^AL 1 Ltmon 4 slaw 8 Hot 12 No (slang) 13 Hebrew measure 14 Bewildered 15 dolt Mound IS Crippling i food regime 4 Put Into cipher t Leave out t Interior 8 Valleys Medical lufllx 10 Man (slehi) 18 Thorduihfares 11 Droops JO Reposes IT Harness part 'll Scoundrel .U Goddess of '. diicord 124 Sacred bull lit Stepped !J7 Pop bottle top- 19 One who . comforts 39 Hlf hwiys 14 Footless 1! Melon-like fruit 27 At this time 18 District 29 Impudent 31 Tenser 33 Dipper 38 Realm' 40 Extra.* 41 Presses ;30 Sptnisn coin 1( Picnic lunchw 42 English : Sl Entice 134 Musical dramas ·35 More beloved iSSTwo (Sp.) '37 Shoshonean 1 Indians $9 ExcUmitlon |40 Stalk (41 Diminutive . lufflx [42 Run away It wed |45 Children and I - *ni»jr plcnlci , together ,41 Leaving 31 Artlel* «2 Alvhjyt «3 Sea eagle ·good ititetntan 43 Son of jakoh .» (Bib.) 44 A plcnlt lunch t If Mtenlnthe, 1 air 46 English queen 47 Biblitll rr pronouh 48Chair'- . io Five anj five UNumbw vnnoAt, IVnMvMM »t

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