Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on June 21, 1952 · Page 4
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June 21, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Saturday, June 21, 1952
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4- MOOTMWBT VUBUWAI TIMM. I yprlhrofflt Arkansas iimrB rwwrlT ImtmtUa DaH^D«m«nali tuUMMd daUr ·««·! tundir fcr rAYETTEVlLLE DEMOCRAT FUBL1IHING COMPANY Robert. fulbrlfU, Saturday, JUM II, WJ found* Juiii 14. 1IH Entered at lh« poit olficc it Fayettevllle. \rk., as Second-Class Mall Matter. laoa E. Oaarhui. Vk« Pr«.-Q«ntr«l Mi T*d a W T lk. Cdltoi ·nlfif MEMBER Or THE ASSOCIATED PHEIB The Associated Press II exclusive!? entitled lo he use for republlc-ation of all news dispatch** ·redlted to it or not otherwise credited !n thi« laper and alto the local news published herein. All rights of republlcatlon of ipeclai dls- iitchet herein are alto reserved. '·r Wack lUBlCRIPIION RATE! (bv eirrlrr) M*u 'flu In Wtimnfton, Bfnum. Madirn cmin. i« Ark . end Adatr county, tnt month " , Osla tic ......................... __________ "hr«« rrcnlhi ___________ ....... _____ ...... _________ !x mnnthi ...... _ ................... ,,,, _________ s.u M»u In cnuntiw other than abovt: T» month ....... .................. _ _ 11 M hrw month. ............................... J~"tt3 \x aontiu .,, .......... _ ..... .. _ |45| ·Of jtar ........... . .............. 1806 ^^^^^ All mull Pl,rabt« In arivinc* M«nilxr Audll BurMii ft Clrtul.tlm For this is the message that .ve hnard ·6m the beginning, that we should love 18 another.-- I John 3:11 Editor's Note: The TIMES Is glad to open Us lltorlal columns.to tho members of the Minis- rial Alliance, who have agreed to furnish an :,ltorlal each Saturday. Views expressed are CM; of the author, Ian For Prayer It in a matter of great, inspiration and terest to observe I hat in every period of isis in the recorded history of the Sacred riptursB, outstanding individuals arose .challenge the people to a stronger f a i t h s.'mitrhty God. This was the fundfl- nt.al contribution of greal leaders like )ses and Joshua, of men like Samuel and fijah, and of the heroic figures of the ; ? bphetic periorl. It, was the basic cm- sasig of. our Lord, and of the leaders who Jlowed Him, and it has been (rue of the ftatanding Chrintian leaders of every "jflod. I The foundation of our nation was laid I heroic men and women, who, moved by |abidin(r faith in almighty God, came to i country in search of freedom of wor- l. Inspired by their example our na- h»* always been responsive to those believed that "God is our refuge and length, n very present help in time of aUble," and In every period of crisis they |e turned to God for guidance and jptua! help. ,It is highly important that, we con- *'ie this course of action in the present ;rgency. We are living In a world gone ·i, a world where nil too many leaders ·e lost their simple faith in God, in an where the basic spiritual values have n thrust aside, where human values e been pushed i n t o t h e liaokicronnd. the normal way of life is endangered .·ywhere. i. ........ . ,'n recognition of t h i s fact, Dr. Norman sent Peale of New York has proposed a ·er plan for the selection of the next ·ident oi; the United Slates. He is ask- all thoughtful Americans lo undertake illy prayer crusade for the coming non. He siijriresls I he following pmy- or our consideration: "Almighty God, mbly ask guidance t h a t I, as a r'espon- i citizen of the United Stales, may sen. do my part in helping to choose t h e t man as our president. Heln us to 't the man who will follow Thy will in crisis of our hislory." Amen. A nugh study of history gives strong ort to his appeal. James A. Bump, Chaplain VA Hospital Fayetteville, Arkansas [I Then the nationwide TV audience wil- ;s what goes on at. (he parly conven- nexf month maybe they'll demand a nal presidential primary. resident Truman has received a pi,, einjr (he o n l s l a n d i n e orator produced /iliiam Oirisman Hi.uh School in In- idence. Mo. "If I ever get inlo a (·mi- ni oratory 1 sh.nl! wear it." hp s;ivs n-ay we hear it the pin may sunn lie g pome of the counlrv. "here law ;m Pitt ends, t y r a n n y begins. THJE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round ·r DREW FEAMOR MERRY r,O ROUND Washington--The Republicans may he split wide open over whom they want nominated, but there Is not the ullghtest doubt as to who Is President Truman's GOP candidate--Sen. Robert Alphonso Taft. Word to this effect had been passed out among cloje presidential advisers even before Ihe recent Defense Department tip-off that General MacArthur did not have lo retire from active service to be keynote speaker at the GOP convention. When you know the background of what went on inside the Army b e f o r e this derision was announced, there is no question hut Ihat It was an adroit move to play the Iwo top military men of the nation off against each other--to the advantage of Taft. Secretary of the Army Pare actually had ordered the judge advocate general to make a legal study «f MacArthur's military status, and the latter came up with a clear-cut ruling that MarArthUr, whether a five-star general or not, was In violation of Army order «00-IO which bans not only political activity, but specifically bars "activ!!!-!s at political conventions " * * * The J. A. G. ruled that MacArlhur w»s vln. latlng the Hatch act; also dug up an interesting rider lucked Into the appropriations bill by Congressman .lames E. Van 7,andt of Pennsylvania which explains why MacArthur Is slicking to active duty. Under the rider, MacArthur cannot retire and continue to draw his $l9.800-a-year pay So, naturally, he wants to remain on active duty. At present, MacArthur Is assigned to unspecified active duty at Governors Island, New York, though he never goes there and continues his headquarters al the Waldorf Tower. It would be simple, of course, for MacArlhur to request relirement, thereby permitting him to make all the speeches he wants. But In this case he would lose his $19.600. plus a government aide stenographer, and chauffer. Thus the president had the man who has ro severely criticized him In a tight spot. All Truman had to do was sign an order, and MacAr- t h u r would either have had to give up his $19600 yearly or else quit making speeches. T bese facts were put In a letter to the president some time ago by Armv Secretary Pace who privately has been itching to crack down' on the general. But the president completely reversed Ihe Judge advocate's findings, let M a c A r t h u r remain on active duty at Ihe nge of 72, and let him keep his $19,600 even though Ike had given up Reasons: Mr. T. hasn't been too happy about the cracks Ike has hurled in his direction after all the bouquets Truman had previously tossed at him; a resounding keynote speech by MacArthur slanted against Ike w i l l not hurt 'too many feelings around the White House; If Taft Is the nominee, it's believed Gov. Adlal Stevenson- Truman's pet candidate-can be persuaded to run (Stevenson doesn't want to run against his old friend Elsenhower); Mr. T. thinks Taft would be easier to beal * w * The United Slates Lines, which Is involved in a multimillion-dollar controversy with the government, has Invited members of Congress for a free ride on Its superllner "United Stales" this weekend. The liner cost $70,000.000 to build of which the company paid $28,000,000, leaving the taxpayers stuck for the balance Comptroller General Lindsay Warren has *I3.000,000 In subsidies nn 40 freighters that the U.S. Lines also negotiated to buy from the government. Yet, despite the fact t h a t the US Lines Is so deeply indebted to the taxpayers, it Is paying all the expenses. Including train fare baggage handling, and free champagne for this gala weekend sailing trip. The company has arrnnsed for a special train to stand by Saturday afternoon to pick up senators and congressmen who want to go. They will he taken down to Newport News. Va.. and aboard the superllner which will sail for New York City, arriving Monday al Then Ihe shipping company will have an other train standing by to pick up the senators and congressmen and haul them hack to Wahl Ington. Many senators have turned down the. Invitation because they consider it a brazen attempt n Influence Iheir votes. The issue has alreadv been referred to a subcommittee of House expenditures. Inside fact is that President Truman Is strad- d n g the fence between Comptroller General Warren, who wants to withhold dellvei ship u n t i l the cor Secretary Democrats think almost exactly alike. t. With the campslgn centered on domestic Issues. Kefauver would be at an advantage, has JO years of experience coping with the complicated questions of labor legislation, farm cell- ings, social security And while he, Kefauver, cleaned up Democratic corruption, the Republicans tolerated Influence-peddling Guy Gabrielson as tbei^natinnnl chairman, plus the highly publicized activities of McCarthy, Bridgcj and Brewster. Elsenhower, on the other hand, has had no experience in the domestic field, would have to rely on advisers already at swords' points in trying to tell him what to say and do. 3. W i t h Ike as candidate, the campaign would be. more honorable and gentlemanly. Taft's supporters already have condoned the worst type of McCarlhylsm, resorting to curb Innuendos against Ike as anti-Semitism, sex, and poor health--innuendos which Sen. James Duff of Pennsylvania denounced as "the dirtiest tactics I have ever seen in any American political campaign." Finally Kefauver figures that, with Elsen- hower as Iheir candidate, the Republicans would get too overconfident, make the same mistake they made in 1948. Add this story to the saga of the wacky Brooklyn Dodger baseball squad that toiled without signals (because they couldn't remember any) under the Indulgent management of the late Wilhert Robinson. "Uncle Robbie's" particular problem child was Babe Herman, who could whack that old apple a mile, but never learned big league fielding or base running finesse. Herman could always melt Uncle Robbie's wrath w l l h a wise-crack, and Herman's little son also had a special spot in Ihe rotund manager's heart. One day, however, when the kid climbed trustingly on to Robbie's lap. he v/as dumped unceremoniously to the Ehbels Field turf. The manager pointed an accusing finger at the year-old, and burked, "Why ain't your old hilling?" * * * ·lorome Herman Dean, heller known ns'"Dizzy" lo a c l m u i n e baseball fans all over the country, is even better behind the mike at Yankee simulcasts lhan he wes on the mound pitching for the. old St. Ixiuis Cardinals gas-house gang six- man In the '30s--and higher prmise than that hath no diamond enthusiast. Ted Shane has dug up a Dizzy Dean tnec- dole I never heard before. Seems the Diz once bet a crony two bits he could /in Joe DiMaggio's bjg brother, Vince, every time he (iced him one .afternoon. Vince obligingly whiffed his first three times up, but on his fourth trip to the plate, lifted a harmless little pop back of the plate. Dean hollered to the catcher, "Drop it or I'm ruint!" Then he burned over the next pitch for strike three. Dizzy Dean thinks he knows how Red Russia could be brought into line. "I'd get me a bunch* bats and balls and learn them kids behind the Iron Curtain how to play baseball instead of totin rifles and swallerin' lies. And if Joe Stallion ever learnt how much dough there was in the concessions at a ball park, he'd quit comman- ism and get into a honest business'" * * * 'My garden was such a success this year " boasted a gentleman farmer, "that my neighbor's chickens took first prize at the poultry show." Questions And Answers 0--How far from the eye should the printed page be held during reading? A--About 18 inches. Q--Where Is the Peter Pan Statue? A--The one made by the sculptor, Sir George Frampton. is in Kensinglon Gardens,. London Q--In Ihe stories of what writer were the submarine, airplane, and automobile fore- showed? ,. A ~'" " Tw *n-v Thousand Leagues Under the ?tTM i ,'L e -\ e T rote " bout the «"»i»rlM a most thirty years before it was invented He also used the airplane and the automobile in his stories. «--How far is Ihe sea route from New York to Liverpool, England? A--It is 3,079 nautical miles. Q-Why is the state of Colorado known as ·Mothc.- of Rivers"? A--More rivers rise in Colorado t h a n in any other slate. Q--What U.S. president holds the record for the number of vetoes? A--Franklin D. Roosevelt. Ml. Q--What is the largest, privately owned business and entertainment center in the U s " A--Rockefeller Center in New York Q--Who was Franklin D. Roosevelt's first running mate as vice president? A--John Nnnre Garner. Boyle's Column Br HAL 80VLI New York-(;p)-YouYe heard ail front made by the lat* King the stories about Pat and Mike. George VI in 1943," Pat recalled. Well, this one's about Pat and "I was among a group of tight Ike. They look alike. · or 10 reporters assigned tc travel His strong facial resemblance t o ' i n llis motorcade. Several of us Gen. Ike Eisenhower has been one, were in tne "notor car immediate- long comedy of errors lo Belman,''. v hehind the king's. Pat Morin, Pulitzer prize winning' "While King George was being reporter for Ihe Associated Press, greeted by the village officials, a It began nine years ago when -Frenchman in the crowd looked Pat was first mistaken for Ike ln nur car ' fpottcd me ' » nd cn « d: And it has gone on Intermittently '. ,, ' t h e r c s Gcneral »«nnower, ever since, as Pat has spent a good! l °°- D , , ,,, , . part of those years reporting t h e ' . Part ."'* e crow * began !ur «- ·aried activities of Ike ii; war and mg excitedly around us; All I peace. . could do ".-as scrunch down jn the ... j ,, .. , car. trying-to look as small as pos- don t see he resemblance my-1 sjble , £ , in in ,.,,£.,,. ^lf. said Pat, "but other people) .,,,,, ,,,,, vou are mistaken.' "The king, who was a grand guy, naturally was annoyed at the disturbance. He thought some of ' us were clowning around during If they are not mistaking Pat! Ihe welcoming ceremony. He spun or Ike when they are apart, they; around and we got the" full blast nistake Pate for Ike's younger j of a royal frown, rother when the two are at the| "Later his aides put him ame event. Pat is tall, balding!straight." nd 44. Ike Is tall, balding and 62. The first instance of this "look- ike" troubjc cost Pat the an- oyance of a king. "It happened in a French vil- ge outside Bizerte during the But minor versions of the same thing have been going on ever since. "What gels me is that people who mistake me for Ike get m«d at me when they discover I am u r o f t h e North African bailie- nol their hero," Pat said flltt flTONf i mm*fm»tj Cmtth ···». t.t (...II., ».,.£,,. *.J ··!· mm . rta k.lln i.t. ,,, ,, · · «»· IMn. lt»t ...ikr, ft. Death in the ·y Dorb Hudson Moss «*»·* ·» HM J*n£ tet.-Gl.VrI.lt I,*.**. I proposal To Switch Program For Soil Conservation To State Control Brings Fight By OVID A. MARTIN Washington - (/Pi - Back in the thirties, after the Supreme Court out the first agricultural extension. This is astonishing because all these years several major farm organizations and one major polit- TV of the mpany pays a bigger share, and Sawyer, who argues t h a i the cnvorn- is committed by contract to go through n.ent w i t h the d(-nl Truman wrote Sawyer a private letter saving hat he wants the ship delivered on schedule bill Ihnl he would suggest leaving the door a l a r out of U.S.'Lines later. ' " "*' " n ""' m " no ' * * * Unlike President Truman, F.sles Kefauver IMS expressed the private opinion t h a t Ei scn . mlher than Tafl. would he the easir«t him and the Democrats to heat. Here howei m.-in fi are his reasons why: I. If Ike were Ihe nominee forei would not be an issue. Kisenhower olicy the icyll Do It Every Time --· By Jimmy Hado / IHCV AMY EVEN 0»J THE TRUSTIES THlMGS (UE SURE LOOKW' UP SNCE ME (SOT ELECTED ID THAT POLITICAL JOB -nnsr TiMC TWEiHJ HOUSE HAS BEEN FIXED UP IKl YEARS" ORDERiy IN crry HOSPITAL-HE (MlNlTS IF HES PUTTlNS ON /MAC WAS PU IN OWROC OF PUBLIC THEM HtoRKMEN /we crry CMPUJXEES- MACK LETS TM PRACTICE ON WS HOUSE SO THE/ HOtfr LOSE THE KW*X S1TTWO AROUND crry ULL- OUT MOV THE NEIGHBORS C4M AFFORD WE SCTTM inn** OF LIFE- HVMK 4ND 4 TIP (·!··. fTt»r»iu ·!*· trlM . II tell mnmtf ikr l«kw. 7 . ** II ]\|RS. JAMES, wife of the proprietor of Gold Lodge, intro duced me to the guests near th 'fire as 1 ate sandwiches and dran coffee from a tray. She herse was pleasant, husiness-like, ta .and slender. But her face carriei : an expression of harassed weai ;ness. J Her husband was a ruddy, stou ,mnn, smiling, but he had a sly (Shifty glance. He wheezed slight ;ly when he breathed. | The c o o k was a middle-aged very stout colored woman named Rhumha Jones. She was shrewd (superstitious and kind. j Among the guests was a Mrs J Ordell. a pretty little woman somewhat faded. I liked her on sight. I did not meet her husband until the morning after I arrived But Mrs. Ordell told me he taught geology at the University. Dr. David Roberts was a surgeon from San Francisco, tall, dark, good-looking, and pleasant. Miss Hanson, a nurse from Fros no, wiis a Scandinavian girl, large, ; blonde, broad of mouth, wholc- ' some. i Then thp.re were three bovs from the University, working at camp for the summer. Jeff Edwards was le.in, wiry, homely, with a disarming smile. Bick Bannister was of football build, tall, heavy-shouldered, good looking. Bnh Martin was quiet, small and rather dull. He seemed pecvis and irritable and entered the lodg just before I retired. Mr. iioa Mrs. Bert Alberts an Iheir two small sous 1 somcho d i s l i k e d . She was a bold-man nercd woman who talked loud! aod seemed undisturbed by he two unruly sons. Mr. Alberts was gifted unpleas anlly with an opinion upon ever subject and nn annoying habit o finding laughable vulgarity in th most harmless remark. The lads, themselves, were In anely called Bigga and Little. Su lie detested them immediately -he usually adores children kicked adjustment act, Congress enacted ical party--the Republican--Have a soil conservation program. It; advocated greater decentrali'za- prnvided for subsidies up to $son,: (ion of the farm programs. 000,000 a year to farmers for car- Parlicularly insistent upon state rymg out government approved: control has been the American soil and water conservation prac-j Farm Bureau Federation. Of- lices. In recent years Congress ficials of ihat organization say has been voting only half t h a t , they plan to concentrate next amount. i vear on ^ stf legislatures for Taking the view that this pro- necessary action, gram should be turned over io| The agriculture department is the states on a grant-in-sid basis.: not eager to give'up the soil pro- Congress put. It into the hands of; gram. Its officials contend that a the agriculture department on a ; better job can be done through temporary basis. national administration. They say The states were to set up their; the program as now operated is own conservation asenrics. R u t : flexible enough to meet the'par- when the time came for the de-^ ticular needs of any state or partment to dole out money to the! countv. states -to finance their own soil; The program Is carried out lo- programs, only a few states were, cally through state and county prepared. i committees of farmers. State · Congress extended the depart-1 commifteemen are chosen by the ments control. Again many statesj secretary of agriculture county failed to net. The present session, committee members by the farm- of Congress has ordered another- o.rs themselves. Dorothy Dix II WM · tkt enter. Pete Dupres wrangled the horses He lived in a room in the barn lof ind came up to the lodge for hi meals and to the fire. He was wiry able, quiet, and he had a wrotchei habit of sitting quietly staring pas ·'us all, with his head cocked to one ide, as though he were listening I learned that he had once been a shepherdcr and the loneliness ha touched his mind somewhat CUSTOMARILY, I was told, the ; electric lights were turned ofl at 10:90, so after 1 finished my sup,per I asked to be shown to my tent. · Leading Susie, I followed Mrs. j.lames, who led the way along a | wooded path with an electric torch. Where the brush and trees were especially third. Mrs. James turned her light upon a small Mream which we stepped across. My heart nearly stopped when ·I saw a dark form rise from a nearby log. Mrs. James was «p- parently annoyed but nol frightened. "Wllmnt, what ar« you doing here?" 'No harm, Ma, rio harm," replied a l i s p i n g , soft voice that i somehow affected me unplowani- ily. "I was just waiting (or that '"" iHtfc.W* *!*, going out to do some scalping.' "Wilmot, go back to your tent o shall call your father. Now, mine ie, go at once to your tent am lay there!" She turned her ligh pon him and I saw the pitiful am ubnormal face of a lad of perhaps 8 years. He was tall and wel uilt but his eyes shone with thl ager unformed expression of a lit- e boy. JBEDIRNTLY, he t u r n e d and walked off into the darkness. "Your son?" I asked. "Yes." replied Mrs. James with a gh. "Poor boy, he realizes his de- cicncj yet is very sweet-tem- ered. He is entirely childlike and armless and says very little, or- narily, but today, as it happened, e men were digging, to place me new water pipes, and found Indian grave. Dick Bannister, c tallest college boy, said the old riian was probably caught on a alping party. Poor Wilmot has thought of that all day. I am sor ry if he frightened you." "Oh, not at all," I lied politelj "I am s o r r y you have such worry. Surely in time your so may improve." "I am afraid not," Mrs. Jame answered hopelessly. "Now, her is your tent." She e n t e r e d an turned on the electric light Accommodations w e r e simpl but comfortable. The tent wa floored, the bed was painted white there was a rug. A bureau, chairs and pegs for my clothes complete* the simple furnishings. Mrs. James very kindly tucked a hot rock Into the foot of my beo and as ! unpacked she lingered t alk. She told of the gucsti, thj many delightful lakes one coulL nenrby, of the horses available or riding, of the. trout and the lass fishing. Laughingly I p r o m i s e d Mrs nmcs some fish and then, because was not trembling any more, old her of the old man at Horse- hoe Springs, how he peeked from he door, of hia whispered story o murdered woman, of his warning o drive fast and stop for nothing f the rifle shot and bullet hlttln( ny rear fender. 1 told her of the alien tree and of my Impression f a woman standing nearby. She stared at me. "I was afraid f It!" she whispered. With that he raised the tent flap and van- ned Into the night · · · [THEN I a w o k e thw* were ahadowi of leaves on In* tent, he sun was up, · nhoebe bird said alntlvely, "Poor Phoe-be." I dressed and unleashed Susie, he atretehed and trotted it nnce. lomcihlng on the floor by the nvas edge of the lent. She would avr eaten II had I not caught her ilrkly. meat, folded over, envelope fashion. A while powder filled the cen-, ter. My «r«t thought was of strychnine. Yet, how absurd. Who would poison Susie or be so silly as to place poison in plain sight? All of my anxiety of last night : returned to me. The finding of the meat In my tent made me realize that, though the shot may have seen intended for the old man and! he nine tree may have accidentally fallen across the road, surely the' meat was intended for Suaie. · My anger was aroused and I was! furious to think that anyone could' be so contemptible as to poison my dog. · Dressed at last, I hastily packed my belongings for departure, and eading Sue, I stepped from my ent into the glory of the mountain y. Rebellious and a n g r y at the bought of leaving, I refused to et the surrounding beauty get at me as I tramped to the lodge. On the trail I met Dupres. He touched his hat, civilly enough, yet I imag- Dear Miss Dix: Being of soci-icontinue trying to win their con- able disposition, it is rather hard fidencc.. for me to understand the people who live next door to us. At times they are talkative, hut never sociable, then out of the blue they ignore us as if we had a contagious disease. If we try to be kind or show some liltle sign of friendship, they walk away and leave us absolutely flabbergasted. I thought hermits lived in hills or caves; not right in the middle of civilization. RHODA A. Answer: One simply must rea- ined that he stared at me oddly. Dr. David Roberts was in the main room of the lodge. His smile of recognition was d i r e c t and friendly. Susie was sniffing at the paper- wrapped meat in my top coat pocket. On impulse, 1 walked directly to Dr. Roberts and held out the meat to him. '"Do you know strychnine when you see it, Doctor?" I asked. The room became as silent as stone. The other guests stood .bout awaiting the breakfast bell and utter silence followed my remark. * * * r THE doctor looked al me and said slowly. "What do you mean?" "This white-powdered meat was placed In my tent for Susie last! night." Not realizing the theatrical' Ing to my next remark, I turned ] o Mr. and Mrs. Jimes, who stood ogcther near the office enclosure ind I said, "I love my dog! Is she welcome here at Gold Lake? If not, he and 1 wilf leave this mornln'i! or Tahoe." . I have said Ihat Mr. James was! ruddy-faced man. His face grew dreadful purple-red. Whether he' was anpy or frightened, I could i ot tell. | "That can't be poison, Mis* Cur-' *. There must be untne explana-j on. I can't believe that It is poi- · win but If you are rllht, maybe It, wai coyote bait." "Thli it freihly-sllced meat," I; , Mid shortly. "It wasn't there when; went lo bed lait'night. Resides, oil know that coyotes aren't in Igh mountains it this tint* of! !ar." j H* m»de »o answer, Mrs. James : ared at me and then II her bin- band. . If their failure to warm to your advances is simply a case of misanthropy, absolutely nothing will change (hem. All you can do is be pleasant when you meet, ignore their sourness and find more responsive neighbors elsewhere on your block. Dear Miss Dix: About a month 3fn I met a hoy and thought I was in love with him. We went steady for a week and he gave me an expensive gift. Now I realize Ihat I don't care for him and turn the gift. PATSY Answer: That was certainly a sssL^r r^dS ir « «Js s^^j^^^^ £di;^yp]^=b^^nTst^se-fi:: SS SKSTr^e^r r ar^erT '" "' mg. If seemingly "cold" neighbors! you the more · react to your overtures for t ' reason, it's worth the effort learn to live with them. Thank heaven, say I, for the sociable mes! People who turn from prof- ' ' you are very young, and so urge " e care- Bestow - vnur to them more judiciously. Delaware" Excursion HOEIZONTAL 1 Capital of Delaware ^ (Delaware Is known as the .. " State" ' ·11 Click beetle , '13 This state, like ' the others,,- i Sj«""!'«« sends two v \ 7In ' ur « n « m»mt\»ft */* " t a O . ) 8 Proportion" 2 Oil (coml I form) 3 Barrels 4 European , theater of I operation! (ab.) s 5 Haven v Banquets members to the U. S. · 9 Craftsman 28 Girl's name ; " TM u ' » ,14 Bristly ,1SChurch fete"_ Tcir-T^ 1 -.-' ; " Ex:I ? m » ti »'J 1H Distress signal J S"; * " ° M " i(Ia " ; ·17 Smells - i l m e r 24 American ', · 40 Lamprey's' flag-maker,; t 41 Shoshoneanl 19 Sea eagle : 18Lit '* 29 Affirmative" i' * votes j 31 The peach")' " i\ is * if.' * Delaware'sV e. 'Vslate flower, . '37 Conducted ( 38SubstiUition - 43 Alberta («b.) 45 Forest ~' creatures- J31 Babylonian . ! deity ·- · - . » ;3JWing,. "1 33 Heavy burden (31 Lines (ab.) ,35 Polynesian : chestnut : 36 Detective i (slang) |S* Facllltaes 9» Natural fat 11 The gums i (anat.) : 44 Onagera 45 Dower I property «?Citylndhlo 80 Newest M High riard 13 Minnesota county »4 Rcmiln »rtct' BSCIphtri vnnc/u ot ') Norway k ,47 Female saints 49 Eyes (Scot.) .SI Golt device '- 14 ·MM n * » Ml " i mt HI 1 * 5 » ' ··- '/'. «· a Si * * · '» * '··/.. 1 J k :,% '^ r , . n fm 1 ft IT 4* r ·· 4 V IT r n M »7 r» t ft r 0 , » · r * ,, IT mii

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