Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on July 7, 1952 · Page 4
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, July 7, 1952
Page 4
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TIMK, H**4my, Juty T, Iffl ·orlbmfflt Arkatuaa fltmn ~ r Mil Hit t«r*»»*f' P*«t D*«I«CTIII PuklltM daUr ·«*·! SunOiT fcy rAYETTCVlLLC DEMOCRAT PUBLISHING COMPANY Roberta rulbrifhi. FnaldMl Founded Juiw 14. lilt ·nlerad ai the post olficc at Fayettevilie. *-k., ai Second-Llasi Mall Matter. -im E. OwrkarL Vtct Prai.-C*ntral Manajit : T»d it WTIU, Editoi __ MEMBER Or THE ASSOCIATED PRESS ' Tb« Associited Presi Is exclusively entitled lo · e u»« for republicatirm of all nvw.i di«r»tche» ; edited to it or not otherwise credited in ihis t ip«T and alto the local nev.-s published herein. · All right! of republicanTM of ip*cl«: n- i itchn herein are «Uo reserved. suHscmmox RATU , if Ww» ... *· i I By orrlwi . · Mill r » t » In Wi»rim«'on. B*nt*m. M«rti»'.n cniin- · ·* Aj-k end AiUir county. o«l« iVS'nih. "- !'» ire* IT' run* . ·. -- -· · ··· !· k* x month* -- *^ *· Bill l" fpunu«"oih« M nonth ~ - - . ·rw month* "I "Ail "m»n ..ii n . I'M In «f)T»nr« Mambar Audit Burtau of Circulation Give ftrone drink unto him l h a t is " udy to perish, and winp u n t o t h n p e thai "· of h*Rvy hearts.--Proverbs 31:6 · Toujfh Game Seems as if nil Ihe candidate"--nr !|rlv nil. t h a t is--p.rf oncer In cnmn tn ayettpvillp In f n l k in the inlprpst of I h e i r imptifrn for jrovr-rnnr. Over t h e work- id there war. a minor rrisi.*, w i t h two of ie candidate? nrnvnincinjr they wnuld )if} rallies on Hie Square horn tomorrow |ht. First rome, first sr-n'Pd. wc thought., id sure enotijrh one nf i h o m derided In ?I»y his arrival u n t i l a n o t h e r day. But,, his sec"tid rhnirp of dale fo spur her* alpo conflicts w i t h another. «'hn fo if booked t" be here Saturday n i t r h t . o» they (ire jroinp In overcome t h a t con- id. hasn't ye! born derided. Then, there's Ihe c a n d i d a t e whn has »t his voice and hn? tn have pnrrtpbndy se dn his t a l k i n g while he sits nn the atform. It must he mighty bad medirine ·r a candidate to have tn listen to thp imptirn speeches instead of giving t h e m , id he deserves some s y m p a t h y . His ight is fimilar in t h a t of a n o t h e r cnmli- ite if he should herom* airsick when he ies in a plane--for he is doing his travel- g about the state in * helicopter. It's tough enough tn sit home or at the fit* and try to figure nut. ways to stay i cool as pfs-'tbl*. Our had off to the en who are going over the state making ire* to five speeches a day, shaking inds with hundred? nf folks, trying to member names, making an effori to see. le right folks, endeavoring to say the rrett thrnps, and moat of ill bravely a t - mpting to forget the '.feather and appear ie*rfu! and happy through it all. Campaigning is R tough life--.voti have · want, an office r.r have a sincere and rnng desire to serve your fellow man. to ·t into the frame of politics. : ye Catcher* ll t More t h a n a few citizens nf Kayelle- lie are casting their eyes at several reets between the now-used telephnne fice and the new dial b u i l d i n g at the rner nf East and Spring, and wondering the torn nn pavement will ever be rc- tired properly. They hnve pnod reason to rmder, fnr in the past they have humped '«r many and many a trimmed pavement, r weeks or months on end. The city engineer says Ihe company Fvxinsible for laymg the phone cables, id for tearine up the pavement, has put f a $50(1 bond, and under a c i t y ordinance ust put the streets bark in Hie same cnn- tion thev were in before the dieging arted. The cnnipanv also ha= a perform- ice bond, we are informed. The streets torn up are iiset) bv Hmii- .nds nf motorists every day. and shouM '. fully repaired and restored as soon as jssible, needless to sav. Charity is mirtp as r;irn as wisrlnm. lull hfn r h a r i f y riTM 5 ;i|ipp a r. it is k n n w n In- 5 Mtienrp ami otniiiranco.-- Marv Bskr'r ddv Onp \vhn rip.= irn« to pxcH fhnnlil pn- '*vor it in thosp thiiifrs lhat arc in thrm- 'Ives mcist pxcpllpiit.--Kpjrtptiis THE WASHINGTON Merry- Go-Round IT DREW PEARSOH Chicago -Today mark* »i v i v i d contrast het u r r n Ihe M f p u b l i c a n convention nf Ifllfl and I h r Republican convention of IH52. *s fir AS ("ion. Dmiclin M a r A r t h u r i«t concerned. Al P h i l a d e l p h i a in HUB, Mar-Arthur'* licad- n u a r i c r s were forlorn and deserted. Pilf- of lit- I r r M u r * Uy nn tahlcr. hopefully, w a i t i n g for reader?. N'o r,,,c came in tn read. An occasional newsman wandered in lo ?pt how the d r a f t - M a r campaign was prngrcssinR. hut that was ahout all. In Tokyo, M a i - A r t h u r had lold Cm. Robert f.'cticlhf rgT. his -lr-pul-. t h a i hp expected to br d r a f t e d hv the R e p u b l i c a n * , mij(ht need to mak* a f h t h t !o Philadelphia, \vouM need Richelbergcr In tand hy. ready to t a k p over the job of supreme rommandPr. Roy Hmvard, Cnlnnel McCormick, various newspaper biK'vif:.e has visiled Tokyn. Inld the general hp was the indispensable man. thf man tn lead t h p n a t i o n . And I h p general believed. Rut no d r a f l .ipvploppd, and a disappointed M f l r A r t h u i , di*cnvcnnK l h a t to hp a p o l j l j n a l IIPIO vnu h s \ p tn hp f i r p d hy a prpnidPnt. tonight v i l l v l n c p his rompbark. In a srn^p. also, it \\-ill be his i p v p n f f p . That revpncp. will hp aimpd not p-t niiirh at Ihp nppuhlirans. who spurnpd him at P h i l s d p f u h i a four ypars ago. hut at Ihp man \vhn onrp trampri undPr him and hm nou- pclipspd him p o l i t i c a l l y , pprhap^ m i l i l n i i l v . * * * M a r A r t h i i r h.-is mil forRnttcn l h a t . w h i l e his hr.iil[|tlat !prs was pniply in IfMfi and his ox- ppclpd d r a f t for prfsidr-nt failed to matpmlu.p. his nlrl aidP. Ilwipht Eisenhower, had to t u r n down a d r a f t t h a t sarop year. And tonight, in Chicajo, M a t - A r t h u r knows t h a t w h i l p hp may not hp ablp in sprvp as prc-si- dpnf himself, hp i n a v havp Ihp \-pto pnwpr nvpr Ihp prpsidpncy nf aimthpr m i l i t a r y man. Already hp has donp his best lo pxprcisp that \-PIO. At I.ansinu, Miph., on May 1,V w i t h his PVPS ohvi- oii'lv on the draft-Elsenhower boom, M a r A r t h t t r said: -|l would hp a tracic dp\-ploptnpnl indeed If this BPnPratinn was fnrcpd to Innk In Ihp lisiriily of m i l i t a r y dominancp and disciplinp tn rpdp«-ni it from thP tra«ir f a i l u r p of a c i v i l i a n a d m i n i l r a l i o n . " M a c A r l h u r has alsn phnnpd Go\-nin'ir Finp of Pennsylvania, onp holripr to t h r kpv tn victory, i n c i n p him tn i h r n w Prnnsylvania'.s dplpeatps apainrt F.isenhowfr. Either MacArthur ha c forfiotlpn thp days of t n t S when annlher m i l i t a r y man. himself, waited In he d r a f t p d . ni c-l;e hp fi2urrs t h a i a m i l i t a r y man inicht hp all rishi fnr prpsidpnl if he w-prp thp "righ: typp" nf m i l i t a r y m a n . * * '* Americans havp wondprpd why t h i s h i l l p r r n n n l y hptwppn t\vn nf nur Inp Anm ipadprs. The answer is nnt d i f h c u l t . It C-IPS hack to the risp nf a ynuiic man whn nncc Innk nrdprs frnm an nldpr man. but pmprEPd as Ihp most important commandpr of thp war. A f t e r thp war, whpn Kispnhowpr '.vas rereiv- !nc a hern's wptrnme in Npw York. I f'rsl tnld the story of how M a t - A r t h u r hurt firpd l . t ' c n l . nwilht Kls.Pnhnwpr frnm thp Philippine* about · vtiir before Pparl Harbor. Th* story hroiuhl an nfficial frnm Tokyn, hut it was Imp. Thp reasons why Mar- Arthlir shipped Eisenhower hnmp I dn nnl know. Military fripntis !»y Ike had become popular with the Filipinos, was rrowrtinR Mac for the limeliiihl. But I do know l h a t fnr m a n y yral.s prior to t h a t Ihe tvt-n men u-prp rpasnnahlv clnsp Eisenhower occupied a desk in thp n u t p t office of Ihp Opnpral S l a f f whpn M a r A r l h i l r was chief nf : -|,iff and wrotr Mac's famous farewell mpsMljp In Ihe Army, nne ,,f th r m nt! apncal- in( rtoriiments pvpr issued by a chief of s t a f f * * * So when Kiscnhowcr p u l l e d - I h p wiset-rark. ' I studied d r a m a t i c s under Mac fnr n i n e vpir.s " m a n y m i l i t a r y f r i e n d - .-y ;(-,,,!. ,',.,,,, iiie point of view nf time and a f f i n i l v . he was t e l l i n c thp t r u t h . I ' n q i i p s t i r i i n h l v . K i v c n h o w c i V ,. x il from thr P h i l i p p i n e s wns the hesl break he ever cm Hid he remained, w i t h M a t - A r l h u r he wnuld h a v p been captuied at R a l n a n , been iusl another m i l i - t-iry prisoner. Bui. i - p t u r r i n t hnme. hr was im- medialelv spnt ; n thp Louisiana maneuvers where On. W a l t e r K r c u t e r spntlpd him as nnp of Ihp cnmine youn c officers of the A r m v and v h e r p Gen. r.eoree M a r s h a l l started prnmolins him up the ladder in thp fastest t j n i p a l i e u t e n a n t rolonel ever eradlialed to the r a n k of f o u r - s t a r general. * + 4 And while Mat-Arthur was s u f f e r i n c dpfpal .it M a n i l a and h a t t l i n * on fi-lid nuna. Eisenhower --cored the virtorious landing nf N n r t h Africa Ann w h i l p M a c - A r t h u r founht up Ihp Pqcific, his fninicr proteje was pushine across to Sicily I t a l v . then across the En«lish Channel in t h e K!pates! invasion nf recpnl history. M a c A r l h u r will s el an extra k i c k nut nf his kevnnte speeph--fn r several reasons One is t h a t he is able In speak without c i v i n c up his u n i form, his JID.Unn Army pay. his three aides and limousine--despite Army order i S m i - l f i -- t h o u g h Ike has ah-padv sacrificed his pjv. Rin p r i m a i i l v he w i l l C ct a k i r k n u t ,,f the t n i n j a m i l i t a n i n a n f n r p d e n t n i e t . i l M l i n n i resi s t i a t e c i r pnx-e, t h a t he will , n eH Inward vcto- i"C a m i h i a i v m a n fnr p r e s i d e n t - - i n r e t a l i a t i o n f . . , i t ' , , veto ,, I k e h u r l e d ,n h f c d i i e c l m n ,n I H I R w h - M he rteela.ed :hal nn n ,i|,,arv ,,,.,,, 5'i'Milri n u r t u r e the a m b i t i o n !n become president of the I tiMeri States The Sweetheart of the Convention They'll Do Ir Every Time . ._». Bv I feV ==*!=^ ,, .-..---_±U imm Hatlo 'I »,, ^«Xi-^, ",''·' WLL ^\% ···'·' ( 8ULL 'SW **fS ONE.H/ Y!C MN'T SOT FvlftlrtU d X3J CHECK OJ THIS R'G'JT ¥'/?'/·%* S * U A H**TM ** «E ENOUGH ? 00 TWT RKKHOUSE CDjx/^^PtSVES U6 *»?E 7KOU6i-E S^TS'i^r^^T^^^^^^^^ THE WE OUfTA WP HIM iti A. BOX Ai'SHiP MIOSIAM--- ITT3 MvC THE 4KUT -we SIZE or A gox-hiS OOMM6SKX WILL 9E ffimm^tf Boyle's Column Wilbur Peebls, th« avsraee American citizen, is a t t e n d i n g the Rtpubtifan national convention, Ht jives his first impression in of people you find »1 every con. vention -- those who have something to do, «nd lhoj« who just come to view. Hundreds simply mill aroun-i tht following letter to his wife: ·j- HAL BOVLK like cattle--until their f«t get Chlc«go-(Pl-Dear Trellis Mae mre '"* t t l f i r *VM «'« ze Iike «""- Well, honey, the ' -''···- ··- '~ '"-- How Time Flies Thirty Years Ago Today ( F a y e l t c v i l l e Daily Democrat. .Tuly 7. 11)22) Thr Slnry Hour at Ihp Smith. Rphnol grounds yesterday was declared a d i s t i n c t surces-;. ahnijt 40 rhilrirpn and several mothers hcinc present. Thp Barnes \\'Prp played in Ihp nppn .cpncc near the entrance In thp building. Thru tbe story tell- j er nf thp da.v gathered the kiddies ahnul her and delighted them with a group of folk lales. Plans are beine perfected fnr n Inrce ni'-nic s-lipppr fnr all wnmen students nf thp l.'nivrr^ily Summer School to be held J u l y 12lh. at thp Tin- Park. Thp Rtisiell Sacp Fnunrlalinn. ,nn i n v e s t i - g a t i n g and s t a t i s t i c a l hurpau. has \vnrkrd nut an "Index Number" fnr Flat* p u b l i r srhnn! svs- tems hy which thp states may rhrrk ench n t h n in prngrepj: year by year. This indrx n u m b e r sprvpc as a kind nf measuring rnd. a unifnirr: standard nf pnmparison applied In all the stales. The latest repnr:, based nn ficttres supplied hy the statPf fnr 1918. ranks Arkansas fnrlv-sixlli. * -V * i T«-pnly Vcarj Am Trnl»y j i F a y r t l p v i l l r Daily Dpmneral. J u l v 7. I f W ) Thp Spanish War \'r!rrans nf Nnrtliw-psl ,\r- ksnsas and t h p i r f a m i l i e s will hn]d a reunion anri basket d i n n e r at Kellr.v Kozy Kamii. 3.1 miles'snuth nf rayetteville and 27 miles north nf Knrl S m i t h nn Highway 71. .Inly in. D i n n e r w i l l he spread at 1 o'clock. Cnunlies nf Sebastian. W a s h i n g t o n . Crawford and flentnn w i l l hp i r p r e - senieri and \Tteran. 1 ! fmm all n t h r r enuntics are ]n\'itp(i. Approximately 3Sn f i s h i n g licenses been sold in W a p h i n c l n n Cnunty so f a r 1'iis -ear recnrds shnw tnday in thp office nf Circuit Clerk Tat Johnsnn where the licenses may he purchased. Fnr Ihe third slraich! year. Ihe enlfinj; em- ployes of Ihe F a v e l l c v i l l c district nf the Sr.ulh- wPK*«rn flas and Elertrir company have swung head lone intn a gnlf tournament t h a t means more tn them thi.« seasnn t h a n any before. With twn nut nf three trophy victories of the entire company theirs, the district needs only a win thi.« summer at Shreveport to rop the cup for all time. + * * Ten Years ARO Today (Northwest Arkansas Times. .Tuly 7, 1P42) OrR.iniznlinn of a Fayetteville Girls club, w i t h a c t i v i t i e s scheduled three afternoons » week in two newly redecorated rooms in the basement nf the rhurrh nf the Nazarene. has been announced. Physical ertucalion. » story hnur. and h a n d c r a f t are included in the club'n a e l i v i t i e s . One mnrning a week the group goej tn Cily park pnnl for a swim. Gladiola crnwinc for shipments to the city markets in dislant states is a new bis business in Fayctttville. Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Saxon nf the Clear Creek Service slation on Highway 71, nnrlh are proprietors whn are picking from 208 tn 2(55 dnzen "glad" stalks daily for express shipment In Chiracn, Kansas City and other sections. Thi.s summer they have "S.onn jladioln in blossom and the secnnd planting will increase this In 100,000. Republican convention menu right now is political imorgjtbord. It is a banqutt of bitterness, cynicism, faith, platitudes, principles, hope, ambition, and yearning. It Is a reach for politicians to I»t th« support of the rigjit people. ' a r««ch for the right people tn settle on the right politician--one who can lead them to rainbow ! victory after 20 years in the politi- ·al dark. I luess what everybody would ike most here is a good depend- hle ouija hoard. But in politics here doesn't seem to be any re- iahle compass, a n r l . i f there is an nuija board In town the Democrats re -saving it for their convention. I can't decide yet whether this is actually a political convention. a college homecoming, nr a civil war. II is kind of nil three rolled i n t o n n e -- w i t h the candidates making faces at each other, and' teen-age suppnrters r u n n i n c hack and fnrth w i t h rival banners and yelling "yeah team!" The Iwn biggest questions here are: 1 ) "Whn ya fnr?" (2.) "Whn d'va think'll get it?" The cnnventinn headquarters are in the Cnnrad Hiltnn Hotel, a kind nf civilian pentagon. It is so huge there is a report nne bach- ,, ^, _ _ ^ . nlor^de^rcate got into an elevator | candidates this lime and this place will be nnlv a lifetime heartbreak. Ry the way. I had to pay $2.50 to have a suit cleaned. Send more money immediately to Your loving husband, hies--picking up campaign literature, hoping for a fllmps* of a favored candidate . . . walking ... endlessly walking. This is Coney Island on Saturday night--a department store bargain basement sale--a turfing mass of human flesh overhung by t pal] of continual noiie--organ music, pealinj bells, campaign .songs, chanted slogans, shouted greetings. I rode down in an elevator with 'Rep. Oeorge Bender, who hat all but lost his voice rooting for Taft. He looked at the churning chaoj In the lobby and whispered hoarsely: · "Organized confusion IB hard to find--but here it looks easy." Somehow out of this chaos the Republicans will emerge In a few days with a platform and a candidate. Behind the razzle-dazzle Ihe real work is going on. It is the candidates T feel sorry f o r -- T a f t . Kisenhower, Warren, Stassen. MacArthur. To be president nf the United States Is the tnughest job in the world. But to try tn be president must be even worse. To many penple here the con- ventinn is a kind nf Poman carnival, a partisan rallying to pick their new champion amid a great deal rf fun. But only one m,an can emerge winner. And to the other in the Inhby w i t h a young lady-and by the t i m e they reached his flnnr he felt he had knnwn her so long he un and proposed marriage. The hotel is crowded from dawn u n t i l midnight w i t h the twn types Wilbur Questions And Answers Q--Whn discovered the new drug aureomy- cin? A--Aui-eomyrin is obtained from a mold which wns diFcovered hy R. M. Dilgger of Pearl Hiver, N. Y. The name of Ihe new antibiotic is deriveri frnm its colrlcn color. Q--Why were there 13 stars in the Confederate flat;? A--The Confederacy hoped for a total of 13 member stales a! Ihe lime the flag was adopted. Only 11 seceded, but the number of stars was kept. Death in the Sierras ·y Don* Hudson Mow XIV W7HF.N we came within sight ol the MRP, Professor Ordcll and Miss Hnnsen rode ahead to prcpaie Mrs. James for the shock. She. the sheriff. Bob, Dick, R h u m - ·ha and the officers were waiting, as well as the Alberts family, Pe:c ·D'tprer. and old Jed Downey from the gate hnuse. Mrs. .lamer; was pale but had herself under control. Hob scfmrd I t h e mns! hurt. Dr. David Roberts I palled his .shoulder comfortingly. [ W i t h i n an hour Duncan ramc ' clattering up to the lodRe on . horrehark. "Fnund ynur ear, Miss Curtis," he said. "Figured t h n t whoever shot at you nt Horseshoe Springs probably wanted lo t h a t bullet out of your car. He was Ihe same person, maybe, who is responsible for the other dirt arnunri her-." "Wherc'd ynu find M?" I asked. "Dnwn on Ihe roekl hclow the cliff. It's a mess, and Ihe bullet's cnne." He hesitated a moment and added, "I guess you know M a r t i n s o n drove a car like yours." : A f t e r the sergeant left, I thought 'of Mrs. Ordell, still imprisoned in the cave, of her husband, Hill . B r i e f - s t r i c k e n over the belief t h a t .she wns dead. Perhaps Dnvid hnd Kmie to Mrs. Ordell now. ' I looked nl the Professor who tno-i by t h e window, stooped, tired, his pale fare set In sad line.* »? he watched puffy w h i t e cloud? l e a t h e r i n g over Old llnldy. My Sympathy nnd natural liking for him overcame my memory of Mrs. 'Ordell's request for me to tell Mob nf her Imprisonment In the rave 'and not to tell the Professor. On Impulse, 1 decided that 1 would be the one to tell lilm Ihe gbd news. 1 opened my llpa lo speak when a commotion and voices on the lodge porch atdfprri me. Sergeant Duncan entered ewort- Ing a mvman by th* arm. She »·»« a .urge, rather mm looking woman, pretty artet a lainkm. with thick, curly auburn led luir and Irish eyes. A clatter of horses' hooves accompanied their entrance and David Roberts swung off a badly lathered horse. I did not imacim t h a t David w o u l d so misuse ; horse. The Doctor came up to the lodge steps Ihree at a time. He was dirty \vlih splashed mud and dust and looked tired to the point of collaprc. "If you folks will very kindly follow me," he s.lid, "I shall take you to an tinu.Mial and impromptu nquesl. , r believe that we have the murderer, the killer who murdered F.lsip Martinson and who stubbed Mrs. Orrirll." · « » I"\AVID becan herdinp all of us nut of the lodce and up the trail, toward the stream. I spoke Susie, who lay quietly sufTerinR. "Wait, jood doR, I'll come back to you." We did not co lo the watpr hole. I was t h a n k f u l for lhat. Instead we went up the shoulder of the m o u n t a i n where the willows had od when I crawled from the passafieway. N'nw the hudics lay in a heap, prnoled hcsido a pile of damp r a r t h and rork-=. The entrance lo Ihe cave had been rnl.irued until, iy stnnpinc. one could enter the rocky l i t t l e t u n n e l w i t h comparative c.To. David and 1 entered first A f t e r tho sunshine of the outer world the- larne room of the cave leemcd very dim In spite of Ihe fnnrtlcj that slowed bravely. C'iradii.illy I lir.gan to net more llninly. Mrs. Onlell slill l«y In the hunk against Ihe wall hut looked Iriw vile «nt much happier. A bright (Ire hurned on th« md« hearth and i hlg pull nf cnfl« nimmtrtd frugnntly on the trim crint evtr h* fir*. And then I MW thr man of th* loot. H* had h(en ttandinf againa* the rncky wall, all but indiscernible in the dim liRht. He stepped forward to greet us. He was wearing a pair of faded overalls and a blue work shirt, which though umroned, were clean. His hair was slicked down with water as neatly as a school boy's. He was clean shaven and one could see that he had dressed very carefully, He came quietly to meet us. I remembered my abject terror the first time I saw the cave. Yet this man who stood before us was not at all frightening. .lust a rither small, stocky countryman with one of the saddest faces imaginable. David spoke quickly as he heard the group coming through the passageway to the cave. "Miss Curtis, this is Sum BurdicK. Mr. Rurdick saved Mrs. Ordtll's life and deserves « great deal of credit." Again confusion confounded me. Merc before me stood the man I had reason to believe might be Mrs. Ordell's assailant. This man whom I had believed to be nothing less than monster extended his Land and so strong is the urge of convention, I shook his hind. Then the Professor saw Mrs. Ordcll. Dorothy Dix Drar Miss D i x - 7 rannot agree ' with ynur n f l p n - F t a t e d nn'nion lhat interested fripnds should nnt tell a wife nf hor husband's phil- anrlerinB. You don't say enough ; about Ihp havoc ratiffd by \\\c "olhfr woman," and I don't pep how ynu can export a friend to ' p l a n d by and .:re snmron? wreck a ' i haopy marriage. In my *fl vpar?. ; I I have srrn five* d i f f r r r p t hnmf*; ! j niinrd hy hnmp-wrprkrr?. Mien · pO5ine as thp \vifp friends. Whpn ! \v* ser these wicked women car: ryinc on their nefarious work, why shouldn't we tell the wronj;- j eri wife? | Right nmv T know of a home i n ' ] town t h a t i, slowly on its way to [ ruin. The w i f e is an exceptionally lovely person w i t h three children. A few year? ago pome gospip told her lhat her husband was connected with a girl in trouble, and she left him. She came hack, and now thp huphand is involved w i f h a young wife whn recently moved into .nnr neighborhood. The newcomer i* friendly with my friend, whn, of course, knows nothing of thr a f f a i r going on hptween the neighbor and her own husband. What possible advantage can thorp he in keeping my young friend in the dark concerning her husband'? activities? R. H. Answer: NO universal problem ran be solved with a pat answer that will fit all cases. Never have I had the presumption to claim it does: hut one solution very often will hp best in thp most number of instances. Also remember t h a t , in 8 situation involving wrongdoing, no possible solution can wipe out. or even mitigate, the sin without the sinner hirnsolf repenting and atoning, She Probably Known It should bp obvious, therefore, t h a t when as serious a transgression as adultery is involved, Ihe question of whether or not the wife is informed, or by whom, hp- comes spondarr to th* guilt. In the very va?t majority of cases, a ohilandering husband errs once. You may bp sur^ that if he is a chronic offender the wife knows all about it. though pride may keep her from admitting her knowledge. If the one-time philanderer realiz^s 'he error of his ways--as he usually does in short time--his wife is belter left in blissful ignorance. Knowing t h a t he has .-.{rayed from the straight, and narrow path once, she is bound to suspect every aberration from then on. If he come* home later t h a n usual from the office, is called out of town on business, visits his parents nr engages in any activity that takes him away from home, "vpn for a few hours, she will bp suspicious. Is it f a i r to jeopardize the f u t u r e harmony of her home simply to satisfy the desire of gossiping neighbors to carry bad news? And make no mistake about it' While your own intentions may h* purely friendly- and helpful, most bad news he stured at her for long unbelieving second. Then with a low tab he ran to and threw himself upon hu nees beside the bunk, catching her gently, but oh te prottctlngly, in his arms. "Mamie," he wept. "Oh, Mamie, You are safe. Oh, thank Oorl. Why did you not send word to me that ynu were here? Has this man hurt you? Who hurt you, my darling? Oh, my dear, how can f ever make up to you for ntch neglect?" His words tumbled from hi« Dpi a. his voice shook with tenderness and emotion. Mrs. Ordfll frntly «moMh»d th« bin hair on his head is lean slowly ran ,lown her pale cheeks. Dr. Roberts Interrupter) thli pathetic xwnt. "Now, Proltuor, will you and Uit oUwn trat yountlvn and w« will wt tt»u(h tkil M quickly an p«Mb)«. W« all hivt nplalMAt in do.* carried hy people whose only pur- pose--thouch of course they will never a d m i t it--is tn cause trouble and dissension. Their personal interest is n i l ; t h e i r desire to cre- a t e trouble Irem^ndotj;; Sincn the young wife you mention has alreadv had cause to le^vp. her husband because of i n f i d e l i t y , she certainly is not so blind a? tn be oblivious to f h p present circumstances. Her apparent ignorance springs, probably, from a desire to hold a home together for her children, or in hopes that the husband will repe.nt and come back as hr did before. If it ever becomes absolutely necessary for bad news to be carried home to an u n w i t t i n g wife, such is the prerogative of a rolativp. Never rouH I put such a dangerous weapon into the hand nf a friend or neighbor, no matter how devoted ehe may be to the wronged wife. Woter Travel Aniwtr to Pr»xloui Puzifr BORIZONTAL VERTICAL I Ship captain's J£* tw1 "* . first officer 2 Toward the 3 Floor of a ship sheltered side 9 Triangular Mil f 12 Hebrew 3 Food fish 4 Select 3 Women's organization ;13Operatic *olo «i a b ) ',- . * . ..r. i, * t . . 6 One of Furies 7 Quote i 24 Upon ft Eskimo canoe 25 Depend 9FirM English 26 Fart songs settlement in 28 Cleaner America 30 Salver 10 Roman date 31 Kind of 11 Crooked chalcedony IS Indians 33 Foretellers 35 Inborn 40 Cylindrical 43 Russian ftore-houst month 14 Fruit drink ' 19 Priority In j - Service .17 Ship'? crew · 1« Warms ·19 Tidiest '·21 Not hard 123 Hebrew aaaao · uuaaui ju 4S Sea duck « Mincer 47 Al| erlan · se,iportli- 48 Retired for ', ' the night |T , 50 California tltl 51 None ttimanl end is a yard- . .27 Pant 20 German king 32 Dress cloth ; 34 Not ripped ! 31 Most aged : 17 City in New 23 Sailors «re called "old Iceland AM 52 Bengil grofjm 55 Century (ab.)j : 1 SI Piin*r«l nr« ; 3D Let it itand 41 Night goddm 42 Anger . 44 Great Lak« 41 Bright star Nllon watch 41 Climbing plants MW«r god M AlptialMt I ltam*r | M PrttldeM I Coolldg* |!7Bny'i ntckaam* H Httolc ;MAMndMM wintM mm ft *

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