June 25, 1952

# Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 25, 1952
Page:
Page 4

### Page 4 article text (OCR)

Arkansas fmmm\i lirettiTtlli Difl? Oimocul) PubLtolMd dillT txcepl Sundiy kr FAYETTEVlLLt DEMOCRAT PUBLISHING COMPANY lteb*rli Fulbrlflhl, Pmldtnt ~"~ FeuiidÂ«4 Jun. 14. 1 110 Entered it the post oilice at Faycttevllle, Ark., as Srcond-ClatiS Mail Matter. dm E. Olirhirl. Vic. Prm.-Ginttll Mnl|tl Ted n. W T li.. Editor MEMBER OF~THE ASSOCIATED PHE1I The Associated Prcis is exclusively entitled to the use for republic.ition of all ntws disraichei credited to it or not otherwise credited !n this piper ind also the local news published herein. All rights of l e p u n l i c a l i o n of special dispatches. herein ;re ali.o reserved. _ - SllIiSCBIPTICIN 11ATU I'll Wre . . ................. 21 Â« ihy cirrteri Mill '*'Â·'.!Â· in W*Â«hlnfton, B*mnn. M,-nliÂ»',n counties A i k . anil Afitir county. (3Â«iÂ« Or.Â» montl- ........................... ..... 7 *c Tl.rtc I r . M l h . ............................ " H J? SI, monlh. ................................. J J M Ont ven . . ............ M M Mfil i 1 , rr.untln oihpr thiÂ»n ntx)vÂ»- On-. mnnn, ..... - ............ SI w T-irÂ»Â» mnnlh* ..................... - } Â» Â£U mnnlhl . . . ,, ........... ...... Â· '* M Onr vtur . li ....... Â»Â«'Â» All mnll pnvÂ«h!p In ailvlinrc Mtmber Audit Burtan of Circulation A fool ut.lpi-olh all his m i n d : b u t a wisn mitn kcnpolli it in till afterwards.-- ProvprbR 20:11 Thoughtfulncss For Others A citizen writes I" this newspaper crin- ccrninR the prevalent firccnickcr slioolintr which has been under way here for several rlays now, wondering if there is an ordinance which prohibits Bhonlinji the fireworks in the residr.nl ial serf inns of the city. A copy of ihe orrlinanr.e which governs this situation is published on page one today. Shooting the firecrackers on Ktreetp or in alley* fs prohibited by law, nml affec.tn all sections of the city--not the business district alone. However, there is no law which prevents setting off Ihe explosions.in yarns or vacant lots. The resident, f i n d s t h a t continued shooting of fireworks for long periods of time--a week or two in ndvnnce of t h r Fourth of J u l y and Home time, after--becomes irksome. Sometimes Ihe especially powtrful blasts of some of Ihe larger fireworks also is annoying, p a r t i c u l a r l y when they are continued through l e n g t h y periods of time. The letter w r i t e r relates that when some hoys who lived nearby asked her if shooting off home fireworks hi their garden would be distressing to her, she was made happy because they thought, of somehody clue. And t h a t pretty we'll is the. nnswcr to the whole problem. If the shooting is not done where it. causes distress it, is much less h a r m f u l . Where sick people are concerned, continued fireworks explosions can he damaging. Thoitghtfulness of others iti the neighborhood can go a long way towards making the practice less offensive. There isn't any law r.n the s t a t u t e bonks to prevent anybody from exploding fireworks on his own property--but. a l i t - tle thought for the Interest of others can avert hard feeling* i n ' m a n y instances Too Much Talk Recalling t h a t several top a r m e d services officials have ill recent months reportedly talked too much--about politics. and thin and t h a t -- w e want to n o m i n a t e another one or two for t h i s growing list. We refer to those generals in Japan or Ko- Â· res who ar* boasting about what "we're" going to do to the Communist enemy in the near f u t u r e . Most certainly every American will join in a prayer t h a t if the Reds do throw an Â»ll-ouf. attack at ihe United N a t i o n s forces thÂ» Allies have, tho strength to throw them hacJ. But when a general says "Wo hope the Reds come," the folks back home can but wonder if such conversation isn't i little out of line. It isn't that we think we can't win, for. like the generals, nil Americans must be confident we can whip our enemy. H is just that talking about what "we're going to do when it means d e a t h and maiming for thousands of American bov : s, might well be left unsaid. Some political candidates can apply for ciddy jobs Â»fter flection--when they get tiaed to beinc left holding the hag. With all the "Keep Off Ihe Grass" mjns displayed, we wonder why they call them public parks. THE WASHINGTON Merry~Go~Round Â·r DREW PEARSON Washington--Some of those on the inside w i t h General Eisenhower Injure the battle nvcr Texas delegate? could have been prevented if the cards hid been played a l i t t l e d i f f e r e n t l y list October. In the fir.'.t plare, I k e . a newcomer in politics, had sent w o i d to Guy GsbrlciÂ»on last year lo ure his influence to have Jack Porter of Hot'f.ton made Republican N a t i o n a l Committeeman for Texas. This was a r a t h e r naive message on the face of it, for Gahrielson has l i t t l e i n f l u - ence In electing n a t i o n a l comrnittremen, espe- c i a l l y in Texas. This put Ikr squarely in the m i d d l e of a hot i n t e r - p a r l y row and a l i e n a t e d Henry /.weifr-!. whose job as n a t i o n a l commitlocm;,n, Porter wanted to take, nut a n o t h e r development put Ike even f u r t h e r in the middle anri madi it cert a i n he woillrl lose the support of rio;:s Zwr-lfel. Senator D u f f of P e n n s v i v a n i a , pioneer in r a m p r u n n i M C for Eisenhower, but no! too f a m i l i a r w i t h rti*puhlira;i f e u d s and faction:- in state:; o u t side P e n n s y l v a n i a , went tn Trxas [;i:-t Ortober. There he rallerl on Ik"';; f r i e n d J ; n k Porter and proceeded to k i r k 7.wi(H in I'n 1 i - ( - f h . "He is a contemptible j-.olii|i-;it hoy;; of t h Â« type I have been f i g h t m q all rny life-." y.iid l^ir,'. b l u f f , redheaded D u f f at a pre: - ronfÂ»r-nc". Whereupon John G. n e n n e l t of Hoi'hr^'cr. who had been h e l p i n g D u f f m a r t e r m i r . d t h e c a m n a i E n for Ike. telephoned D u f f lone distance. "Senator." remonstrated R r n n e ' t . "u-hat we're interested in i. r . delegates, not J n r k Porter. You're jiif;! n l i e n a l i n g Ihe Texas Peniiblicans xve have tn have vote for us at Chicago." "Boy " replied null, who ir. .nhnut 40 years older !han B c n n e l t , "you're in Washington. I'm In Texas " Note--Ike's letter to Pnrlrr supporting Texas on tiriHands oil also helped f u r t h e r to alienate Zweifel and the Texas regulars. * * * Les Claypool, Los Ange!"s Tliily News columnist, suggests t h a t the K e f a u v e r -;-iEan should l e "1 Fancy Nancy"--a t r i b u t e to t'-o Tennessee senator's lovely w i f e . . . Avcrell H a r r i m a n forces are also toyinq w i t h a new slogan. It's "1 Crave Ave" . . . Oklnhoma's Con- pressman Victor Wlckersham is sending out so much campaign l i t e r a t u r e at the taxpayers' expense t h a t some of his c o n s t i t u e n t s are i-om- nlalnini;. One man got 10 identical pieces of Wickcrsham li!ornture in one mail delivery . CongresEwnman nollon of Ohio h IK inlioduri'd h b i l l providing for five m i l l i o n dollars lo t r a i n I nurses The nursing shortage is celling a r - u t e . . . . College graduates this year nre moving i n t o the best jobs in history. Openings are at an a l l time record, w i t h salaries at an a l l - t i m e h i c h for g r a d u a t i n g engineers, physicists, chemists, accountants., mathematicians. The least openings are for majors in personnel and public speaking. Sena'or R a l l o n s l a l l of Massachusetts has served notice t h a t the economy bloc plans to slash f i v e billion dollars off m i l i t a r y appropriations. He disclosed this at a private luncheon a week apo w i t h Assistant Secretary of Defense Charles Coolidgc. In a l a r m . General Bradley i n v i t e d Ihe Senate Armed Services Committee to a secret luncheon at the Pentagon on Friday. He warned the senators that Russia is building Mp her strength around the slohe faster than we can catch up and t h a t a cut In m i l i t a r y appropriations would be dangerous and foolhardv. * * * Congressman Burden nf North Carolina, a Democrat, has been promised R e p u b l i c a n support for his amendment whicl( would wipe nut n i l control;. e\en on str.itesii materials. W i t h the Dii-i'crat Republican coalition f i r m l y in t h e fiddle, his a m e n d m e n t will probably pass. Adm i n l s l r a l i o n forces in the House appear whipped and disorganized. This is partly due to absenteeism, p a r i t y due to the low prestige of tho Truman a d m i n i s t r a t i o n Even St. Paul h i m s e l f , were hi- r u n n i n g Ihe House of Representatives, couldn't. keep the Democrats in Congress on weekends --without h a n d c u f f s and a shotgun. The congressmen promise the leaders Iliey w i l l be present 10 vote, hut then take off . . . The Democrats have a numerical advantage of 32 members over the Republicans in the House, but there wern more Republicans t h a n Democrats on the floor on Friday when thr House voted to k i l l price control . . . Senator Knowlanri of C a l i f o r n i a has t a k e n 3 careful look at the C a l i f o r n i a cleclion code to see whether he could run for vice president while also r u n n i n g (or senator. He has decided t h a t there is no conflict. 50 would accept the nomination . . . Both Taft and Eisenhower leaders ire eying K n o w l a n d in order lo swing the huÂ«r bloc of C a l i f o r n i a delegates which they would like lo win away from Governor Warrcii Whoever gets C a l i f o r n i a could probably get t h e presidential n o m i n a t i o n . . . While Concrcs spends t h o u s a n d s of the taxpayers' dollars to p.iy for Its own j u n k e t s to various parts of the world, congressional appropriations committees have just vetoed $30,000 to pay for a fold s t a r mothers' pilgrimage to dedicate a war memorial in France. This represents IS cents for every soldier killed on foreign soil in World War II * * * Speiking behind closed doors in the Senate Armed Services Committee. Gen. Omar Bradley f l a l l v refuted the loose t,]k t h a t Chiang Kai-Shek's forces could i n v a d e the Chinese m a i n l a n d . He claimed t h . i t Ilin Chinese Nat i o n a l i s t s are in no shape tn defend Formosa, let alone invade tlic m a i n l a n d , w i t h o u t American ships and Irnnps to liark t h e m up. Chiang's n a v y . Bradley said, couldn't land Theyll Do It Every Time BUT... A t I.OOO POLICV WOJLOH'T COVER THIS STUFF COMPLETELY-MX NOVICE AS A IS TO -MKTE OUT frVULLISTB? CALLED A SPAOE A SR4DE /W' HIS RJRl-JlTUf?E JUNK MEH TVIE CE MAU TRIED TO UP 1WE COVERAGE.TM WW, THAT CLOCK COST$6OO D TlF CHAIRS A NTIL THE FIRE- THEM WHAT ODES HE CALL IT? Â»VE A USTErJ J wwx ANO OP rt MATIO tiAT 1O MM. At/ Au=*ty. ' "TÂ»k, Tsk, They COULD Kill Each Other--I Hope!" mor* thin i thousand troops on the China coast. Senator Kno\vlanH of California dtmanded tn know why Nationalist troops h a v e nut been used in Korea. Bradley replied that Chiang's soldiers ,-ire barefooted, bedraggled, and demoralized. If we ran ever spare enough supplies from our own Army to rehabilitate Chiang's army, Bradley s.iid, it ought to be ki*pt in Formosa anyway. He arjiupd t h a t Formosa is more strategic even than K o i r a . nnd t h a t Chifing needs every soldier he r.m iM in defend Formosa. K n n w l n n d f i n a l l y n d m i t t r r i it may br impossible 1 tn use N a t i o n a l i s t troops in Korea now. hut urged t h a t it should he*a lnng-r?mÂ£* objective. *~ "- H Â· "Â·" How Time Flies Thirty YÂ»n Aco Tmlay (Fayctteville Daily Democrat. June 25, 1922) Hiverside Park, the new recreation center near Greenland opened hy the Parker Brothers Nursery of this city, is now drawing large crowds day and n i g h t . Dressing rooms for men and women have heen provided and Â« spring hoard for divers at "Dallas Hole" has hcen installed. Last night the crowd was so large that hathcrs went in hy t u r n s , over one hundred being present at one time. Hospital o f f i c i a l s have askod t h a t drivers of cars in the vicinity of the hospital refrain from n m n i n c w i t h rut outs open due to the seriotls illness nf m a n y of the patients. Shooting of fireworks near the hospital buildings is also asked to he discontinued. Twenty Years AÂ«o Today (Fayeltevillo Daily Democrat. June 25, 1932) Following n 1.03 inch r a i n here yesterday, a n o t h e r l i q h t shower f e l l last night with forecast for more rain t o n i g h t and Sunday. The ground was very dry and the moisture came just in time to save girden stuff. Bernal Seamster is making plans for the first a n n u a l hanquet of Young Democrats ever to he held in this country. The event is an outs t a n d i n g feature of Monday's Democratic pro- Cram at Chicago. Will Rogers will be toastmaster. and Commander Richard E. Byrd and President Robert M. Hutchins of Chicago University will be speakers. Ten Years ABO Today (Northwest Arkansas Times, June 25. 1 9 4 2 ) University of Arkansas students who wish to learn the vocations for which they are best s u i t ed will have the service of a comprehensive testing bureau with the openinj of school in September. The primary purpose of the bureau will be to administer, score and interpret psychological tests of students as requested hy administrative and teaching members of the staff and by the students. The bureau will also give tests tn prospective employees for clerical positions at the University. In the second of a series of meetings, farm organization leaders from Madison, Benton, Crawford and Washington counties discussed at the courthouse yesterday, county and community programs to be undertaken by the organizations in the future. Questions And Answers Q-- At w h a t age is a race horse called i yearling? A -- The age of any horse is calculated from January 1. regardless of the time of the year it was actually born. A foal becomes a yearling on J a n u a r y 1 after the date of its birth. Q -- The name of what city will be carried on the first United Nations commemorative stamp? A-- San Francisco, where the UN Charier was signed in 1945. 1 T11H STOUT: RfMfwary Cmtlh, ! nn Â· mention In the SIMTOB. In** [ hrrÂ«Mf liiviiUrO In Â· wimrtrr. tin. I nrriMt, nlfr nf n rnllfee prorrcmor. hum hrrn fti*blrd. ScTrrjil tlmrv prrrlnnillr RoHrniirr Â·Â·! BPtH Ike \lnlm nr m5ilrrloÂ« thrc.it* nn4 had hern m I N t n k r n for n girl i Â·Â»Â·Â· Kl.lc MarHn.n,. i AFTER the group seated itself, Dr. Roberts began. "Frankly, I came here to fish and relax. My practice in San Francisco has been demanding nnd I'm tired. But there will be no rest, because mur- rder has been committed. And bc- 1 fore that, poison was placed in a woman's tent. We must clear ourselves." I broke in. "Did Mrs. James tell I you t h a t Mrs. Ordell is the second i womnn to be murdered? The other i was near Horseshoe Springs just | before I arrived last night. The . old man there told me and wai nearly shot for his pains. 'The proof of the shooting is the bullet- hole in the fender of my car." "Yes," Dr. Roberts hastened to say, "Mrs. James told us of your story of the murder, but first let's try to solve this one." Rhumbi was fixing luncheon. We felt more cheerful at the prospect of food, when suddenly Hick Bannister, one of thi university students, snatched up the platter of him ind held It for Dr. Roberts to see. The ham was coated with I sauce ind clinging lo tho sauce was n thin film o[ a white, powdery substance. "Don't cat it!" Dr. Koberls PX- clnimrd. "It looks like the powder on Ihe meat found in Miss Curtis' tent." Robert's lips closed in ft Rrim line. I agreed with him. 1 would eat net ham. We ill declined \to touch the meat and would cat only what cime from lreÂ»hly-opcnci cans. 1 suRRenlfrd i trÂ«y for Professor Ordell and .left took It across the narrow court to lhÂ« Ledge. 'e *Â·Â·Â» cone hut Â· lew minutes Deatli^the BrPorbHudMnMoM when he came dashing igain to the kitchen, pale, breathless, and his eyes wide with terror. "Something's happened to Professor Ordcll!" he gasped wildly. Frantically wÂ« ran to the Lodge. There before the cheerful fire lay the Professor as he had fallen. His right hand on the hearth, his left hand close, to hie body and tightly clenched. Dr. Roberts turned him over gently and felt for his pulse. There was no wound except a eruel swelling on the back of his held. He still breathed. He had been struck by a large, hlunt instrument and had fallen forward. Professor Orrlcll stirred and openÂ«' his eyes in a dazed fashion. "She nsked for you, James," he mumbled. Professor Ordcll sat up quickly. 'A woman in a big, dark colored coat," he said. "She hnd red hair and called your name, .Tames. She carried a small handbag and I thought she was a guest arriving. I told her you were in the kitchen." He paused. "Perhaps she struck me, 1 dor't know. But I had been writing down clues to--well to who might have hurt my wife. And the person who attacked me took these notes!" lie took a scrap of paper from his clenched fist. The only writing on it was the word "F.lsie." Every pair of eyes In the room turned on me. Â· Â· Â· 11Y 7 o'clock Mr. Jamel me- reeded in renchlrs the coroner by telephone. The sheriff had (tone to Investigate murder at Horseshoe iprings, the coroner laid, And roulti be contacted there by phone, so he might reach Gold Lake earlier, although brtdfei hid been washed out by the itorm ind there would be Â· delay. Proreunr Ordell hid recovered from his drowilaeu and wit talk- Inf to Dr. Roberts, who Mt near ml Jj the (Ire. "I'm fpjnf to my wife, v.hethcr James likes it or not," he said. "It wai wrong for me to leave her thwe alone. I wouldn't have, except for the shock. I feel that Jimes hustled us away '.oo rapidly. There might be soma clue we could have found. I'm going back." His thin, esthetic face was drawn and pale, but there was a determined eicpreuion in the lines of his mouth. "You're right," replied Dr. Robehs. "I'll get i flashlight and we'll both go." "I'm coming along," I jaid. "I'm afraid to stay here." But 11 we itarted on the ilip- pery trail, Dr. Robert! 1 dishlight caught Â· flint on the dark earth. Professor Ordell stooped to pick t up. In the beam from the torch he wiped It clean with hij fingers, revealing a thin, bright little \$2.50 gold piece, dated 1834. I thought I saw in exchange of sharp glances between the two men. Professor Ordell dropped the coin into his pocket. Â· Â· Â· [T seemed odd to me that neither man ipoke whin this strange old coin was found but I excused t on the grounds that both were anxious to get on to the scene of he crime. We approached the Ordell tent 1, for one. dreaded whit liy with- n. My experience with diath wat slight and thi memory of the Tuesome stillness of Mrs. Ordell innervcd me. In spite of my men- al urging against senseless feir, I ound myself Icy cold and shiver- ng as Dr. Roberts turned the light in the wet tent dipt that billowed n the wind. I noticed thnt the torch was In he Doctor's left hand. In his right i vas a revolver. 1 watched him gravely, for though I liked him, I wondered about the gun. Then clearly it came to me that had noticed Mr. James tic the canvas strap: of the tent flapi be* ore he herded ut back to the ,odgo after we found Mrs. Ordcll. There was Â· fateful streak ot dirk red an the tarpaulin which served as a countermine. To our utter horror, the body ot Mrs. Ordell was--gone! (Tt Â»Â» CtÂ«UÂ»Â»rt) Boyle's Column * ft HAL BOYLE Albuquerque, N. M.-'.Ti - After ins, the meadow larks aen,s s the mÂ»n lies down and dies, hii iunpaved road that said thuv's j house stands Â«nd remember;., "your face is a w f u l l y pruty"" j Sometimes strangers tike over'.tie, "here comes the prsacin.i'" houte and the man who i-.uilt it i? i forgotten. It has neen the other wsy with The rabbits, the qiMil. a n r i view are p a r t l y gone. The-, ', ot strjn- the street by his ho'j;,e. h,' ; , - t ,,.. ii.xusjh t h Â» : houses across the roal t h a t hi Ernie Py!!. Thousand gers have passed small white cottago h; null h e r e ( t h e far-away mount as a refuge from his v.'.inderinijs. j winter. But there are childrr But the more who com.', ihe moru across the way, and K i n i t . ' i " Ernie Pyle is remembered, i sure, would prefer t h e m ' t o n Ernie at his death p.-issid oj 1 .'mountain view, of the stream of the word's new:.! Most of those who co-ne tn ^ But he has never lost his p e c u l i a r former home today aie t h i i d r r ' hold on the A m e r i c a n heart, l i : , eager for the dreams t h a t Inr^ death he still gives a reeling o; bring. But also some i i ' i n n a( j^ quiet comfort to 'hose '.ho v i s i t ; visitors have come tn see the tr the little spot out of all the world pretentious home t h n t Krn,Â° bin he chose as his anchor against It has l i t t l e souvenirs of h i m -- v life's disaster. sunglasses, a Jo Daviclxr.n r-'i.nV, : his likenes. the dust gog^ps j, He has a perfect memorial. H i s ' w o r e in Tunisia. " ' ,' simple white clapboard cotUge; But for some ine.\plic,-,b.e r e . with th* white picket fence around I son the thing that st:rr. visit,,,' it--surely a tribute to his love of i most is the old lO-qailer, crm-tv-, his I n d i a n a upbringing--is now a i h a t he wore around- the c o u n M ; city library. It has 10,000 bor.ks. in the days before he Itneu- n-a- The garage that Ernie turned into a guest room is about to be con-: "Most of the visi'c-rs j r e ^0,1., verted into a children's re.iding boys who served overs!-as W |!' room. ; Ernie or the parents of snlriirrf I think Ernie, who had a lot o f . s a i d the nice, freckle-facod libra. trouble, hut no children to givt rian, Mrs. M a r i a n Flynn. him the trouble that rewards, "But they come from al! oÂ»-r would like that. In his own child- the world. And, I don't know u-hr% hood he didn't have so nice .1 it is the empty hat t h a t affect! place to go and read. .them emotionally. They see it K \ Ernie and "that Kiri"--his wife, s t a r t to cry. I never me: E r n i e i n Jerry,--had slept in 800 hotels i n ; my life, but I feel I i k 3 i kmrv six years and journeyed 250.000. him." miles when they chose to make a ; She said that Cheetah, the Py gypsy retreat here. One of tho f a m i l y prt, died last t a l l . It ha/( essons was to give shelter to the : been cared for by Mr. Pv^'; books they had gathered. nurse. Cheetah's d'ogho'.;rc is 'still Â· u n i n h a b i t e d in the Iibr;"y yard. "We were like trees crowing in I thumbed t h r o u g h Ern^'i n m he sky. without roots," Ernie small cluster of books in the h- rote. "So we decided to acciuir? brary, and found a ^ c n t c r r o 1,1. sort of home plate, that we could wrote in London in 1041 t h a t I un to on occasion, and then run have never forgotten: way from again." "I rould not bear to tliinl. that Why did he choose Albuquerque for me there m i g h t never, ne\Sr s his traveler's rest? I n a piece he another spring." xplainmc why. he mentioned Â·Â·= Â£o far as I know t h a t was tl.; nother loved place. Honolulu, only t i m e Ernie put intr. p::nt hh .where he is buried todj.v arnnn^ own desire to live. An4 .is i stei- the soldiers whose r!(.:h he shar- pod i n t o the w a r m Albuquerque |ed. But in life he gave this explan- summer f r o m the home ih,v Ernb ation for settling here: built and never lived to .-eal'v en"Our front yard stretches as f?T, joy T felt--well. I felt I would' E r-Â« as you ran see. Mt. Taylor, 65 | h a l f of the unknown pa-t of }Â·:] miles away, is like a framed p i c - . t h a t I have l e f t myself for (,-Â·Â· ture in our f r o n t win-luw. 1 ' i m i n u t e s there in the sunshine \vi'h He mentioned ajso 'he f r i e n d l i - him alive a Â« a i n . ness here, the \nstnp.-5. the r a b - . If the Lord ever b u i l t fricn:!- bits t h a t came out every ovcninc ship in a m a n . he pu! it in Err.p;! the q u a i l on his lawn every m o r n - Taylor Pyle, dead at 44. Dorothy Dix Dear Miss Dix: My husband, two children and I recently m o \ - eci to a strange city. Our neighbors are very nice people, who live quite close to us. However, they seem so unfriendly and I want so much to have friends. 1 have always been shy and self- conscious, but in this new environment I hoped to find people who would understand me. SoivÂ«times when I come face to face w.th n neighbors. I get so tongue-tied t h a t I pretend not to see them. Later, of course, 1 feel sorry for being so foolish. How can I show folks that I want to he friendly, andi I want them to like me^ VIRGINIA IAnswer: By following a few simple rules, which may he hard at first, I can promise t h a t you will have f i r m friends, and be well liked by all around you. You already have the first and chief requisite for making friends --you l i k e people and you want them to l i k e you. Your present conduct, of course, is the surest way to a c h i e v e the opposite reaction. By ignoring people, and pretending you don't even see them when they are quite well a w a r e that they are reco,sni?ed. will build up an impression t h a t you are a misanthrope, anxious to avoid speaking to others, and intent on keeping entirely to yourself. You must overcome this lenden- Â· I cy to withdraw w i t h i n yours-*.f, no. m a t t e r how d i f f i c u l t it 15. Ths first few times you must rn^ke conversation with comparative strangers will be hard, but on 1 you establish the habit, you'll be surprised how easy it is! Make un your mind no-.v that the next time you tee one of yii.'r neighbors you'll talk to her. cvra j though you must cross ihe street to attract attention. TKe easiest jrambit to use as an opening u - n:i!r] be children. Probably your Vvo youngsters are not as intrn^r- t i v o as you. anri have made fncr.'s* among the children of the neighborhood. When you see ti'o n^~ (hers of these children, ir.ako" a f r i e n d l y observation on hmv harp'" you arc t h r ; your girls h;r f . c u r h nice playmates. That you v.i':! cct H friendly, warm reaction i; certain. So h u r d l e number one has; hci-n ' jumped. When you h.v.-e n-e 1 ar.d Â· talked to three or four \K-~MI. ask them to your house fir t^i some afternoon -- a l t h o u g h t ^ v ; probably w i l l i n \ - i t e "ii f'r. ; ! when they see t h a t you are responsive. Of course, it is il'f ri-,:'y of old residents In rail upon ::r-'.'- comers h u t . since these o!n-!::r.p customs are not ahvays nph(\d, don't r e m a i n aloof w:;:in-: f"r the others to m a k e overture.--. r::''. he a f r a i d to make some yours.*.'. 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