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

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, July 16, 1952
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-NOMHWBT AMAMAf TIMM, Arkan»aa Sttnra fifirtttTHl* Daily Otrnocitt) PublMwd d.Ur ««pi Sundty ky FAYETTEV1LLE DEMOCRAT PUBLISHING COMPANY Fobtili FulbrighL Pruldcnl r'ound.d Junt U, 1110 Kntrrfd at the pnst oifice Hi Kayellfville, Ark., us 5i»"OMl-CU*R Mail Muticr. BftU) E. G»*ihart, Vic* Pris.-Gen*ra) Managti T.d n. Wylie. r.-*'*.tn 'ED PREM rly fiilltlcd to \vs {fjj»pJiU:hn !n thjs herein. ~MEM0ElToF THU AE V The Apf-oi'lnird 1'rras u the uf-e f u r top'J kin-ilium . credited to u or not n t h n v . . paper ;;n(] i.l:o ihe )or;il m-v/. i . All rififtl* of i ('publication of special dii- paVhrs huvm .irr.- .il:,u reserved. |M W f rfr ,, . ........ lie 'By r a r n c r i fclftll p ..U,t In V- iifchinf'.i.ii. Jtf nlim. Mndi»**n counties Ari 1 . . r.nfl Acijiir c-nuntj, O*l«. On* m M \ i i i . . . . ------ - -------- Tl* Tntft m n l t i i . ____ - ............ . . |2 M Sir nv-rilhs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . I 3 H One yen -------- ... f I W M*;' ;-· ci untlr* oihri Uu.n »bov«; On*, m n n l l - . . _______ ...... »1 » J irtf mnnih* .. ..... ........... . t? M fjt month* . .. . .......... ... - ...... Hit Onr car .. .. ... ...... IK 'M AM mill pnvnh1t In urtviinr* Member Audit Bureau of Circulation "Serve 1hc Lord w i t h four, and rejoice* witji IrcmhlinB.-- rstilms 2:11 The Ways They Campaign StrniHte ;in'l u n u s u n ] ways nf c.am- paitrnhif,' HIT heinn followed t h i s \-e;ir ux aimlidn'on for irnvernor nf ArkiinxiiB s f u n i p t h e p l a i n In f l i o interosf nf the.ir TIIS. Fnyettevillo and Northwest. us hsivc cnjnyt'il t h e i r share nf tho First thorn \v»x lh« nulio "Talknthnn" brdii.'.'ht hero liy Francis Cherry, in which hn l.'ilkf.'d fop 12 lini'i's over Spriiitfdale, Fnrt Smith mid Favotleville. radio .-4n- ti'iiis. and Rnsworcd all iiuestinna put to him in person of liy phone. Then roiiKi'e.sniiiHn Unyd Tacknll came t" 1'iwii in a helicopter, lnmliiiK rijrht on the Pri'iiire in view nf the poptilHrn. Yes-lcnlny t h e "I'.'iritsol Ladies" of Knfdyre dime (o 1he h i l l rountry in t h e in- 1irost. of Ike ]\lui'ry, Wearinir w h i l e tlrrssi's u n d e n r r v i n i r w h i l e parasol)-', Ihe 10 lii-HisewrveH nf MtiiTy's. linme I n w n v i s i l e d I lit- liiisinesi sections t c l l i n j r folks what a fin,- man llvir f a v o r i t e c a n d i d a t e is. .\n{ to m e n t i o n , nf course, Western fwinir bands and singers, which are not I ' f w to t h i s year's race, nr highway openings, w h i c h also have henn Ihc order of Hie dny in yearn past. Every campaign has its oddities, and t h i s ciimpniirn i» no exception. Hard On Good Men Tnm Uohh, who writeB for the International News Service, has authored a column on the way t h e Repuhlicans treated Tnm Dewy ( .t (lie recent N'nlinnal f'on- vention. Hint has a ln( to i t s credit. Those fi-ilk* whn vntrli"il nn television or listened on the rndin will recall how Senalor Dh-k- sen of Illinois jit one iiiirlit session irol up »nd said t h a t Dewev h n d twice led the Rn- pn'iliran mirty down the. road to defeat, nrii how Pirksen's .Mnffimcnt. resulted in repealed htios from many nf those nssem- bld'l in convent inn. Onlv four yenrs j^rn Ihe Hepnhlicans wer" cheerinir IVwey to Ihe ochn. The s;iitn t h i n j r happened a f t e r Wen- il^'l Willki-e lost to F r a n k l i n I!oo.«evell fol- It'wiiiir a hcuted and enerjrelic eampniKn. A* Ihe writer quotes one man as savinot: "Win-, the Reouhlicaiis acled up so about Vi":'!'(i(! Ihat \v]\i-\ voii I'.ear his nanip inep. )"»ir-il n«\v, you ca"'t IT sure he wasn't liui)'.' for horse stealing." A loi of ( h i ' c n u n t r y -- KepuKlicans as W"l| .1-, Di'mocrals-- h;ve never heen ton '··'·en on Tnm Hetvcv. Frankly, the Now VnrK- irovcnmr is not "folksv" in Ihe rep i - . ' f - o t , anil has few ,,f |l,o i-hai-ai-leriiti(. s vhh'h rrsike him "lovalile." Hut he is a former Republican nopiincr, rhosen f a i r ;'!id snuare liy Ihe p n r t v in n a t i o n a l cnn- venlion, ,-inil onlv four years aim he was t h e faiv-haired hoy nf Ihe deli-pales assemble-!. A« l n c / K ihh n o i n l s n u t , t|i,. n , ; s ,.,,,,. son ( n he ashamed of the linn-: and the cut I-'.HM w h i c h in I his in^inre Coll on i h e man r-.Ket) t n such a pinnacle last elect ion lime. r'oli'ics is a loin'h ranie, hut it doesn't JM-etl to he t h a t d i f f i c u l t . If you waul t h a i h e a l t h y look, men v/m-k a r o u n d t l , e y a r d , ii keeps yon from' 1'i-inr a yard around. THE WASHINGTON Merry- Go-Round ·7 DREW PEAHSOU Washington--While ino.il Democratic camll- iiiles mo operating nn ;i shnestriny, genial, nible- o,uoting Sen. Rob Ken of O k l a h o m a , the nil m i l - lionaire, secmil to be spending niont-y l i t f h l and led. Delegates Io tho f o r l h r o m i n g Democratic convention receive staggering a m o u n t s of p i t n l ' . - i m a t e r i a l f i o m i! ;· s e m l m , f v c t a l · · ( ( · oi7eic; fSOO as "expense moncv" to n t t i - n d n Ki-rr meeting at Salt Lake City, unrl Kerr flew n n u m - ber nf delegates to Salt I.ake in In;; p r i v a t e On the heels of tins, t l i c i p luriiert up In I/is Angeles the other day s l a t e Senator George of Kansas, who announced t h a t he was working ior Senator Kcrr. ricoi;c called at K c f a u v c r headquarters, explained t h a t IIP real:/ed the delega- lion must vote for Kcfauvcr on the lir.,1 h a l l o l , but wanted them to know about Senator Kcrr and vote for him in ease I lip Tenneswe senator was no longyr in tho r u n n i n g . In t h e aflenionri nf t h p .samp day, a man appeared al the office of Hie lickot ar;r-nt tar Urn Santa r'o who is hamllim; t h e sperial K c f a u v c r delegation t i a i u In t:hicai;o. He ( ailed hini'.clf .1. (J. Wilson, and answeri'd |.o exartly Ihe r.ame dei;rriplinn as SenalfM- OOI-RP, t-vpn wi'.-irinK ?x- a i ' l t v Hie sanin rlnthi-s--a l i g h l w c i g h t slimmer s u i t of fin,. ({r;,in w i t h n thin blue cnrd r u n n i n g tluoujjh ll. * * + Mr. ".I. G. Wilson" tool: out of hi* pock,.I a I t u n n i i ' w h i c h when opened contained a p p i o x i - inali-ly SI.7(111 ill $111 and S.2II lull:., l i e lolrl liif. li'-kpl ascilt Hint hi- \vi:.-|i«l Io puidiasc n'ven lowers and due rlnnljlo bedroom on the Kefauver t r a i n to Cbjca;o, plus the'regular t r a i n i.ire The lotal cost was $1,607.52, which Mr. "J. G Wilson" pnici, and irccived deposit receipts. Mr. "Wilson" asked the ticket fljBenl to keep his deposit c o n f i d e n t i a l and Instructed him to is- KUCJ piillman t i e k e l s when n n v person came inlo the office w i l h the licket receipt. Tlie agent inquirerl where Mr. "Wilson" rniilcl be reached In ease the people dill not come lor their lickc.ls so t h a t the deposit could be rc- liirued. Mr. "Wilson," however, said he was leaving town, would not be back anil t h n t the Sanla Kc Hnilroad would stand Io earn n lot of money if Ihe people did not come In for the tickets. He said he was temporarily staying at the Clark Hotel, but n check of Itj records showed t h a t no man named "Wilson" wn.i registered. Next morning three Kefauver delegates received anonymous letters containing ticket re- ccipls, instructing Ihem t h a t they could pick up Iheir tickets at Ihe Sanla Kc office on presentation of the receipt. The deletes had no' idci, who Ihe t i c k e t s were from or why they were RetllnR them. However, one delegate from Lon« Beach I, A. Pipkin, who WBK eased oul of the chairmanship of the o l i R i i H i l K e f a u v e r committee- has been bitter against (he other deleuntes and lunched w i t h Scnatnr r,eor;;o. Siunlficnntly. the dclcRnles to whom free lickets were sent' happened In be those friendly to Pipkin. Signifi- canll.v iilsn, when Mr. "Wilson" was al the Sant-i Fc ticket office, he told the- acrnl to reserve » double bedroom for ripkln. The three K e f a u v e r deleeales who pit the ticket receipts In the mail are not biti,, K ,inrl it looks is if t h e Santa Fe Mallroad would stand to * * * Following this, a n o t h e r Kerauver booster W i l b u r U Gpllp. a suh-allernale, got a telephone rail from n man who introduced himself as a friend nf stale Sen. Gcnrcc l.uckey He did lint, however, associate himself with j'uckey or protend to represent him. "I know t h a t you campaiRned wilh Lllckey for Truman," the caller told Le Gelle. "And we know a lot of you l, 0 .vs on the delecalinn need money. I d like Io talk It over w i l h you." "What do you mean'.'" asked Le Cetlc "We need someone In arrange for three dele Rates to flop over to us a f t e r llic first ballot " explained the caller. I.e Getle pointed oul t h a t Hie entire Califor- iii.-i (Moeat.on was committed Io Kefauver on nil ballols u n t i l released. "Thai's all riRht," replied Ihe caller "I can make ,1 worth your while. I'll pay your train line, all expenses, plus $l.nnn If you put the deal over for three delegates. I ' l l also l i k e t -iie of Ihose delecales you swine from Kcfauv'er o u can buy delegates, von know for SMiifi,,' $1,1100 a head." ' ' "Y"'! ·" replied I.e Gctle. ':[ have worked fn-e and one-half months in Kefauver headi|u,irlors w i t h o u t one cent of pay. Who do you t h i n k I am'."' Ho hung up. II looks as if whoever is trying to buv Ko- fnuvvr delegates in California isn't getting very There was a l.le sigh of relief in t h e rcnt«Rnn v h e n hwnhowor won in Chicago. Not much ha« been said about il. but the top brass knew l h a t in case Taft was nominated and elected, friends of iMsenhower's in t h e armed services would be pivlty generally swept oul while Taffs m i l i t a r v lrain trust would come in. Here is the l a t t e r group of m i l i t a r y lm ,,| ( ,,._ minds who were w o r k i n g d i l i s n i t l v f',, r ,, T . ]f , yiclorv and w i l h the foregone conclusion t h a t Io t h e victor holoims the spoils: A d m i r a l l.ouis llenlel.l, who wav lircd bv I'residenl Truman in the N a V V - A i r Force row over the supcrcarrier. He advised Taft ,,,, naval mailers. On A l b e r t \Vede m eyer. who was sidetracked m Hit- A n n v . secretly side.l w i l h J J a c A i l l u i r They'll Do It Every Time ·-- By Jimmy Hatlo npE CYNOSURE OF EVERY EYE, P/RTiCULX\Riy GUYS' IS SEPTIC'S FKAO LUStWLU, A DREAM, A IvOW. 1 A FRlZE. 1 JNOW SET A LCWP OF LUSHX HOW SHE IS WflEM SEPTIC SEES HER, DISFOS1TIOM R/\MCIP AHD GOO UP TO HER 8EEZER Aw, f'Mon, Chum, You Aren't Trying! Miirl the China Inbby, and rolired. lie served as Ttift'.s unofficial Army chief of stjiff, GPU. Bnunor Fillers, former p^ycholngicHl w n r f a r p r h i r f tinrfrr Gcnernl M n c A r t h u r , «nd publir relations uxport for h i m . Long attached In t h e Hepuhlic.-in N n i i o n n l Com mitt re. Fellers mivipcfl Taft on Air Force mntlers, rosifincd riR ( H ,-ifter Ike's n n m i n n t i o r i . Gen. Leslie Groves, former boss nf t h e M;ui- l i n U n n Project \vhich developed t h e atomic bomb, also fidvised T a f t nn Army matters. General MacArthtir, himself, w;ts c h a i r m n n of Taffs Joint Chiefs ot Staff. How Time Flies Thirty Years ARO Tnday (FayciU-ville Daily Democrat, .Inly 16. 192^j Kailroad superinlendents, dressed in overalls, are e f f i c i e n t in Icing refrigerator cars, according In a local citizen who has just returned from the scene:;. Officials do not know how lone t h i s stale of a f f a i r s will continue but in the meantime, cars must be iced and dusted. Knconraged by Ihe Arkansas Advancement Association, Scott Hamilton, owner of a large apple orchard in Ihe vicinity of Fayetleville, will this year give Ihe people of Arkansas (heir first opportunity' (o purchase select Arkansas f r u i t . Mr. Hamilton has purchased a large q u a n t i t y of baskets. These will be filled w i t h choice Washington County apnlcs and be delivered to those who desire them in any part of the state. Twenty Years Aco Tndar (Fayetteville Daily Democrat, .Inly 16, 1032) Property known as the O.-irk Industrial en' Icge at M o n t e Np was yold Friday nl a receiver's sale Io .1. n. Campbell of Sominolc, Okla., holder of a mortgage for which Ihc sale is to satisfy. The properly was sold for .$·!.110(1. W. F. Sonnoman of Ihc O«irk, Palace and Concord thcalres has returned from a business ' l i p I" Memphis. While away he also visited Ten Yf irs A«o Today (Northwest Arkansas Times, July 10, 1942) Dr. C. G. Melton has been named chairman of the Washington County committee for the United China relief drive to raise money for increased assistance to the hard pressed" Chinese people, it was announced today. Since Japan attacked China five years ago five million people, one t h i r d of them civilians, have died in China. Fifly millions are homeless and there are more than two m i l l i o n war orphans. Toe Washington County Fair association board of directors today voted unanimously in discontinue the f a i r this year in order that' the county might cooperate with the national campaign not to overtax transportation facilities. Another reason for the board's action is the tremendous shortage nf farm labor, which would handicap the farmers in preparing displays for the fair. TIIK STOItY, J.b. r II.ni bun Ju*t IrnmrU Ibiit hli toihrr l*.fl H f i t h l n e hut kin rarinc ·lntilr« nnii fHHMHHi In riMm tahrn kr dlt-4 A Mim itumru Itocrr Kovnlt hold* II|. it»lr». K n i n t , h»M «!·, ink*N over .li,hnn;'« bPNI jflrkf.;. J«h hHK J U K I rnllril «n K i i V H l l »«4 H kin. ~\\t,f rn.'l ,,,. tmt f, iMMlr rlHr t« liniiiitf* riw vUR WIFE ? Bey' ARE vou LUCKV TO HAVE THAT TO COME flOME TO EVER/ S':eMT!WOO-W3o! SHE ; OJGHTA Bii IN THE /MOVIES '.' A*D WHAT A DISPOSITION . , . . BEFORE CU START LOLLING OVER TO THE PRUSSTCRE AND GET AiE A JAR OF MAVAME CONCRETE'S CREAM OMLY 1WH6 I CANT FATHOM, SEPTIC, OU'PAL, IS HOW / DISM LIIE THAT fWOKED OP WITH AN ERK-CW UKE IV 1OGKR KOVAI.T'S smile wa humorless. "Well, perhaps m; acfiims aren't rational, but 1 as sure you they're perfectly Icga Mr. Hamilton." The "Mr." wa stressed, as though launtinu John ny's youth. i "All rifiht, they're J e fl a 1. Flu .why do I got ail yonr attention?" ] Kovalt was l o o k i n g througl ,Johnny now, as tbouf-h rcmcmlierinj: something. "A year ago, nbou Mhis time, I wanted tn buy some : horses from Jour dad. One of Kicm was Aildnis; tile other Gay Ftlade r e f u s e d both my ofTcrs. A . month later, be sold Gay Hladc- |at a figure lower than my bid." "Perhaps he didn't want you Io have the colt," Johnny said. "Perhaps." Kovnll's eyes came back into focus. "Hut I swore then I'd i:ct Adonis. And I will. I'll Ret Bella, too, but il's the colt I want. 1 "There must be somelbiiiR else. wouldn't be so stirred up by that alone." "Wouldn't IV Kovalt's smile «vas a farce now. "All right. He was Instrumental in h a v i n g my trainer set down for n year, the liest trainer in the busincv:, I liko tn think." "For using cphrdrlne," Johnny pointed nc 1 . "I cnn't see that It was niyr of *ynir father's business." "Anything detrimental In hnnent |racinj; was dad's husinCM!," Johnny .anirmcd. "Just us it's mine, or nny iMir-re.sprctlng *l«bl owticr'i." '. "Slxikcn like true lloy Svmit,* .Knvutt nnortc1. "I'll tell 7011 rninw- Uiln*, Ud. ll'i a Duui't work, buck- ing me. Take my advice, ind se out." Johnny rose. "I may do lha Rut it won't be to you if 1 ca: help it." Arriving back at the farm, John ny's mnod was lightened only liltlc at sight of Carol's car in th driveway. She was walking towan the house. She looked unhappy. "Trouble?" Johnny asked. She nodded. "I've lost my job-Lo the sponsor's niece." She shook tier head. "It's a man's world, am I hate them nil." Johnny grinned wryly. "Tha wouldn't include me. I've just bar that explained to me." She came over to lay a hand on iis arm. "I've been raving abnu my troubles, mid you have plenty of your own." "Plenty," he said, and his eyes ook in her dark beauty. Then 'Why don't we forget them? Let's lave some fun in our adolescent way." * · · rilKY went to dinner first, and it was a slow dinner, puncluntcci dancing, by conversation, and urther delayed by the appearance f · torrid pianist they both agreed hey couldn't miss. When that was over, he showed icr the tickets to a play he had ilanncd for them to see. "It must w the middle of the second act by ow," he explained. "But it prob- bly Isn't much of · show." So they went to the Wheel Room, vast place, tmiiiuM in that its mnager had the quaint idea that cople who liked tn dance might 'int room In which to do no and n orehalra which furnished good music. And when (hey came out again, ito the night, It was warm and ear, with a high-riding full moon nd theatrical, almost artlnclal- mklnn stars. The top was down Ml the rim- ertible and Caml'i bend wan hark «· th* auft Imtlw cuakian, MM! Questions And Answers Q--What state had the first hydroelectric plant? A--Appleton, Wis., where, in 1882, the first plant in the United Stales using water power in generaling electricity was built at the rapids of the Fox lilver. Q--Does t h e hippopotamus sweat blood? A--The skin of the. hippopotamus contains a red, oily substance which flows through the pores, and under excitement this flows out copiously, producing the "bloody" sweat for which the beast is famous. Q--What is the speed nf a submarine? A--The average is about 20 knots on ihe surface and about in knots submerged. 0--What oulslanding feat was accomplished by Gen. Henry Arnold in 1912? A -- A r n o l d reported the movements of ground Iroops from the air by radio for the first time. she softly sang while he listened. Johnny kept his eyes firmly on the road ahead, because he had promised to drive carefully. "No (12 miles an hour tonight, Johnny," Carol said. 'No sense going so fast wilh a Pretty girl in the car," Johnny grinned. "Who wants to get home quickly? 1 * When he stopped in front of her apartment, he turned tn face her. "I've never had a better lime in my life," he said. 'Nor I," she said quietly, and Ihe stars seemed to be reflected in her eyes, looking up at him. He bent his head downward, and she didn't move. He kissed her, and her arms went around his neck, pulling him close. Then he felt-moisture on his check, »nd he drew back. She was crying. His hands gripped her ihoulderf. 'What is it?" SHE smiled. "I'm just happy. I mean, we're both so young, and t never lasts when you're young, does it? I'll bet you've kissed lots it girls." "This is the first time I've ever K"en in love," Johnny answered. "Me, too." She gripped his hand ightly. "Hut--Oh, we've got these roubles. Johnny. Will it last if wo wait?" "And why should we wait?" She shook her head. "I don't :now. Only--" and she looked at ilm anxiously, "only I'm not sure, want to be a full-time wife when tie time comes, Johnny. I've spent o many, many hours nn my music, nd I--I'm nol sure, Johnny." "I am," he said, "but I won't rush you. You're right, we've both ot problems to solve. I'll know, y fall, just what I'll have to do or a living. I don't know now." Us voice was even. "There'll never be anybody else,* he promised. "Never!" "That's right," he said, and bent own to kiss her again. For n man who had Just fatten n love, Johnny looked pretty Ml- min us he drove back to the farm. Maybe falling In love was what he needed, lie had Carol of think ot Today and Tomorrow By WALTEB President Truman and Gov- had he accepted th« erijinal ernnr o.c.mson arc imoived in j ii.ule jiouse offer, what is almost always a difficult *. * * and embarrassing relationship--; These questions of party eon- thai of a succession from one sen- ; liol mar seem remote and pettv cratinn to another, be it king and in Ihe perspective of the world's crown prince or mother-in-law , drama, or even as compared with and daughter-in-law. the fla:nintf issues which the ora- It is hard for the incumbent to tors and platform writer* deal ! n f c ' " without trying to hold BIK ]n fact tn * 'issues" are -- without being, so to speak, for ihc most part unintelligible; the stereotyped mother-in-law to are merely abstract noung and the inexperienced bride. And the | sonorous adjectives, unless one counterpart of that is the novice ! knows who is going to have the in the family trying to fond off mothcr-in-lav; without hurting power to act on these issues. That is what the primaries, the Jnncsboro. He reports the weather so much hotter at these two points than in the Czarks "that there is no comparison." everybody's feelings. That--very! conventions, and f i n a l l y the eleo approxirnately I confess - - h a s j tion are deciding--the control of been the Tniman-Stcvcnso story. | t h e governing power in the United On the one hand we see m o t h e r - j Stairs. The issues of policy are n-Iaw offering to manage the j important, and they may be su~ proposal, the engagement, the prcmcly important.^ But the par- mairiage. and ihe education of all he grandchildren. On the other hand, we see the not wholly unwilling bride w h o i s reluctant to . . . wear not only a wedding ring for f What the election can and will the spouse but a pair of hand- decide is not the issues, be it Ko- ties arc not divided on these issues. The issues cut horizontally, as it were, across the vertical lines which separate the parties. cuffs permanently attached to tlie mother-in-law. rea or civil rights, but what group of men will win the power to organize the next administration. It is anybnd-v's "urss w h a t would | The issues will then be definpri roncrotsh- by that administration, in conformity with its gcnrral philosophy, b j t nnly after it has have happened if Governor : cnson hnd seized the Ieadpr.hi: of the party when it was of K red Io him last winter. The effect of hi:: made contact w i t h ihe situation not doing l h a t has been to arouse . as il is then when it is in office Mr. Truman's very h u m a n i n : and is ready or is forced to act. slinct to hold on to his power, j Week by week the reliring president hns become more emphatic in wielding, indeed in brandishing his aulhorily in Ihe Dcmo- cratic parly. He luis, i workcd himself around Whocver 'akes over in January from Ihe Truman administration will soon find, I believe, that his paramount prob'em is how to n fact. | establish the comrol, which Presto the idcnt Truman l.as lost if he ever view that he must tailor Ihe platform and the campaign, permitting the convention to n o m i n a t e the man, whom he will incifcate to it, to wear the coat he has cut oul for him. During the months of Mr. Stev- had it, of the enormous, government, iis labyrinth of a bureaucracy, its gigantic m i l i l a i y establishment, f. rd its global ac- iiv,ties and commitments. It will be one thing loi candidates o to do t! is and to premise enson'p passivity. Mr. T r u m a n ' s j t o reform thnt. But talking is one activity has risen to a point whom j thirstr and rining is quite another the great question before the, tiling. The biggest fact about the Democratic convention is whether i government today is that the men or not Truman's Old Guard a r c , at the top have lost the power to io remain in power, even though ; decide and to direct even in the Mr. Truman himself retires f r o m . ' g r e a t questions, office. The candidate of the Tnr-| in large degree the real power J m?n Old Guard is Mr. Harriinan, of deci.sion has become dispersed and plainly enough his election' ifn the civil and military bu- would mean the smallest possible : rcaucracy and among committees ch^n^i: in the existing p o l i t i c a l ' of Concress, and- in the lobbies, control of the White House and and among theater commanders the office of president. Thus t h e ' a n d foreign missions abroad. The role originally offered to Mr.i corruption, the waste, the inde- I Stevenson has been filled by Mr. i r i s i n n , the contradictions and the Harriman. Mr. Harriman has/ blundering are the consequence of been frank about if. He is thp j this f u n d a m r n f a l trouble--that of "jinriidate whn is backed by tb«* a very big government which is i Truni? n machine and he mr.ins t o ; very feebly administered. A big keep them in power if he wins. government, which is feebly ad- Anu so, if Stevenson is nomi- ministered-, will in the nature of nated at Chicago next week, he! things be, as n u i s is today, bu- will be chosen by the party nu\'. rcnucratic, militaristic, and con- thc country, as distinguished! fused. from the Truman machine in the federal capital. Stevenson may That is what Ihe new president will have to deal with before he not be nominated. But if now he ran rrform any important policies is nominated, he will not be Tru- I and before he can carry out any man's man, as he might have been ' important program of his own. (T* Dorothy Dix Dear Miss Dix: Having read, a? i I so often dn, of m o t h e r - i n - l a w ! trouble, !' wonder if Iho p!nn I , hiive followed would help anyone. ' I live, and have for tho past five ; years, wilh my mnrricd daughter. ! However, althouph I live in her . house, I do not live w i t h h e r ; I j have my own housekeeping room, \ with my nwn f u r n i t u r e and every- ; thins I need to make me comfortable. My daughter eooks my evening meal along with her?, and either sends or brings it up to me · and I eat it in my room--a room j in which I am the mistress, and that last statement alone covers a lot of ground. j Hnw my daughter keeps her J part of the house is her business, i and hers alone. I don't have to ; live in it. I ran t r u t h f u l l y say if ! you .searched from one end of the i country to another, you wouldn't i find two people more unlike than my daughter and I. I happen to be the careful, tidy type. She is hap- py-gfj-lucky, willing to let go until tomorrow what she doesn't want to do today. Sn you see. living completely together would be miserable for both of us. I have a small electric stove on which I make my breakfast, which my daughter frequently comes up to shaio. Tiiun we chat for a while. On Sundays and holidays her husband come.-! up with her. or 1 t a k e the coffee into their rooms, and we have it together. Frequently my daughter and I lunch together in my room. She cloos most of my shopping for me, along with her own. and I do some myself. T pay her a certain Kiim each month to cover food expenses, and she absolutely refu5f?s to take anything for the room, in which her husband upholds her. I CONTINUED ON PAGE FIVE Getting Hot Answer to Previou* Puiil* 1 I HORIZONTAL VERTICAL ! 1 This makes I Menially summer hot sound 4 This makes a 2 Shoshoncan furnace hot Indians « ihis is always 3 This publishes hot 12 Consumed 13 Monster H In a line 15 Fresh Id Repeat , 18 Hebrew ascetics hot news 4 Ha.'kneyed (coll.) 5 Curved molding 6 Ascended 'TTermit v. . · . e r ing sticks 9 p ersii 24 Curves 25 Grievous ....,,,,.. (arch.) B Electrical unit 26 Perfume j , 2 7 Authorized 10 ficpctilion 28 Revise I' Female sheep 28 Number; 40 French cap 41 Corridor A 42 Poles .'. 43 Egg-shaped 44 Foreign · ^ section of U Istanbul' ·" lh (PU S I M f l M P lc.i5.-,nt46Thln "Transplanting 33I3rili s h 47Heraldie band cuckoo f, STMoisTM m " y I" Went astray 30 Be sorry 23 Flyins '"J 15 K Harangue 34 Trust 35 Alkaloid used to contract : eye pupil ·36 Indian wciahl 37 Man's 1 nickname 39 Wiles 40 Capital of Switzerland 41 City in Oklahoma 48 Slronu cords 4S Vendor 4« Catches up wilh 51 Minical in/liable M Venture S3 Ring M High prltit novelist 38 Serpents 48 Downpour 50 Mimic r\_ '··' (Gib.) UThln itrlp ol MHInllnc «7Utr 1 Ii il 1 II M « Ik I 3 n i '* * V' J) jr »* 5T Hi t* .' .;·, /;, '- r « 7 / 2S jr T '$/, '. ft r? A) · '·'/. 8 * / /// v r \ ir i H 1 10 r IT il r r .*

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