Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on July 18, 1952 · Page 4
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July 18, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Friday, July 18, 1952
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4 MOtmWMT ARKANSAS T1MB. t·yMMvNk, A, tr.4ui, MI II, If SI 3 i I Arkanaai Published dUr txctpl Sundlf Jr FAYETTEVILLE DEMOCRAT PUBLISHING COMPANY Bob.rH Fulhrighi. President founded Jum 14. 1830 Cnlcrcd tit ihc post d i f f e r ;n Fayettevlllt, Art., «i Second-Clan Mill Matter. ·in E. B*uh«l. Vic« Pr«.-G«nir»l Ted R. Wrll*. Edllor MEMBER OF THE AI1OC1ATCD PREII The Associated Press u exclusively entitled to the life for republicatiori of all news dispitchei credited to it ur not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local ni-v.'s published herein. AU rights of republlc.itiim of special di«- palches herein are also m;«rvcd. SUUSCRUTION KAT13 Vtl Wcc« . ttl {by carrfcn Mull r .MLi in v/aKningion, Benton. Midlfn coun- 1IM Ark., nnd Adnir comity, O£la. Or.« mnnlli Tic Ts.ret ir mm 12 H Out yen .'"""'""".""" """~TMTM"«it» Mil l r i cnuntlH other thtn ibovt: On* month . ... $1(10 llref monlhfc . 12H ·fx moniliA .. _.. f« io Onr year . ·. . _. 1*90 ^ A l l i i t n i ; pavnMt i n advance Member Audit Bufceu of Circulation (For if a man know not how to rulo his own hoiinc. how shall he takft care of Ihe church of Gori?)-- Tlmnihy ,°:G. Makinsr The Most Of TV Television rnpnrtinp of the Rcpuhliran Nntinnal Convention wns not nearly so popular UK oxjicctod, iirftirdinjf to a news rlispp.tch. In fact, the "Jlooponilinfr" WIIK « mere 36--and nl least two shows, "I Love I.iicy." and "Talent. ScouLs" have earned as high as 62 and 4B. So mayhe the boys who did the announcing and mentioned the figure 6fl,- 000,000 ns n television audience for the convention, did a l i t t l e exaKReralinjr. In fact, even the "6 was a ni^ht time ruling --in daylight hours only a 13.7 rating wns recorded. The DemocraU ran do better. But they have Rot to pay attention to nevcra! particulars if they do. They have, in the first place, to get their sessions off to on-time start so the television audience won't rneFt away waitinp around. They should have less "projrnniK," with sniffers and choral 'groups, and certainly fewer long-winded speeches are in order. Getting Out The Vote The League of Women Voters in Fay- cHeville is busily engaged in working oiit w a y n t o j r o l o u t * big vole in this area come primary day, July 20. The League is Bcndinjr out pamphlets which give something 1 of the hintory of the varioun county candidates, is distributing stickers which Mate that "all day auckcru on election day lake n licking the rest of the year," and in a number of way* is urging the poll tax payers to vote. \ Members of the League propose to get busy on the telephone just before the voting day rolls around,.«nd call, up those eligible to vote to remind them that July 2!) is the day to ffo'to the polls and cast their ballots. The little pamphlet, contains information on contestants fnr four Washington County offices. I-or county judge, ' Bill Rush, Richard Greer and Roy Scott are in the race, und this fa the only county contest to be held Julv 2!). In each of the others only two candidates are entered, so they will run it off on Aut;u?t 12 -- two weeks after the preferential primary is held. It is hiffhly important, of course, that a large number of the eliijib'c voters gn to the polls to express t h e i r choice, and it is encouraging to note that an organization such ns the J.ensue is trying in concrete ways to bring- home the need. Them's onlv a f Plv years' time between Tins making faees at the hovs and for them. An Ohio judge says it's n n t t i n i l fur women to want to run t h i m r p around the home. Swell--lii-ing out the Inwnmower! Human n a t u r e is what makes l i t t l e tots brush t h e front, t e e t h -- a n d let t h o back ones go--to the d e n t i s t . says a pastor, shouldn't marry men just became t h e y s.iy they're hen'i. over-heels in love. If? , v ire to wait u n t i l they get back on t h e i r feet. THE WASHINGTON Merry- Go-Round 87 DREW PEAR8OH (Ed. Note--For the part 1ft years, Democratic ronvcnlmiu; have been offered the choice of only one candidate--Roosevelt or Trumn. The Democratic convention opening next week, hov/cvcr, will wilnrr.s n wide-open r a r e between h a l f a do^cn candidates. Drew Pearson diagnoses them in a sr-ries of ( o l u m n s , today's beiny on Vice Prenident Hartley.j Washington--Before Vice President D a r k l c y became an active c a n d i d a t e for president, his family discussed the matter and came up with varying opinions. One d a u g h t e r , M r s . Douglas M a c A r t h u r . whose husband is a nephew of tho general, was e m p h a t i c a l l y opposed to h a v i n g her father run. .She feared it m i g h t shorten hln life. The other d a u g h t e r . Mr::. Max T r u i t t , wanted her f a t h e r lo r u n , whi!" the new Mrn. Rarkle.v w.-is also m favor of the Veep's throwing his hat In the ring. The c a n d i d a t e in question is 7-t yeai:- old. And though General Elsenhower at the age of lil is the oldest Republican ever n o m i n a t e d , and t h o u g h the oldest president r v r r elected, William Henry Harrison, fit the age of (IB, died two month.- a f t e r t a k i n g o f f i c e , it's an indisputable fact t h a t the vice president is one of the most vigorous men in W a s h i n g t o n . It is also an Indisputable fact l h a t . based upon f n i t h f u l service to his party, Alben Barklry deserves reward. 1'or years In the Semite, Binkley watched his f r i e n d s get promoted to the Supreme Court or lo the cabinet while he p a t i e n t l y continued the lob of pushing the a d m i n i s t r a t i o n ' s bills t h r o u g h Congress. When .limmie Byrnes, then n senator, wanted a p p o i n t m e n t to i h e Supreme Court. Parklcy went down lo [he W h i t e House to ur;:e Jiminic for the job. even though he secretly coveted t h e 'place for hirnsr-lf. And as various colleagues -Hugo Black, Schwellenbach of Washington, D u f - fy of Wisconsin, Mlnton of Indiana, even a Rep u b l i c a n , Burton of Ohio--were promoted to t h e courts or the cabinet, Barklcy whimsically complained: "I have lost so mmiy senators to t h e courts tint I feel lost myself." * * * Probnbly Roosevelt would 1 avc rewarded Hartley hud it not been for a b i l t e r speech he made attaching the president for vetoing i h e . 194 tax bill. With the war at its peak, Hoor.evelt had Mked for a record tax bill. Congress gave htm a watered down version instead, and vclt vetoed II, Whereupon th c Kentucky m o u n - taineer t h a t lurks In Alben Hartley-.: i-o'ul fl.-p-cd to the surface in a vilrlollc d e n u n c i a t i o n of FDH, t 1 -" man whose program he was supposed to uphold. Naturally, this ployed right i n t o Republican hands. It also cooled relations between Hartley and FDR, perhaps prevented Barklev-'s booming vies president in 1041. Instead. Harry T r u man became vice president, and American history became different. Roosevelt had secured Hartley's appointment us majority leader after a battle with Sen Pat Harrison of Mississippi -- a battle between i h e Southern conservative forcers within thc party and thc New Deal. Hartley, a progressive, won out by a scant single vote. That vote was cast bv Senator DIeterlch of Illinois, who switched from Harrison (o Hartley a f t e r FDR prc«-,,rcd Mayor Ed Kelly of Chicago, chief controller of Dicter- ich's reelection. Having secured Hartley's election as majority leader, and h a v i n g campaigned the length o( Kentucky when Hartley taccd a tough reelection f i g h t from Happy Chandler. FDR was m i f f e d . And l h a t f l n r e u p of K e n t u c k y temper over t a y f probably affected U. S. history more t h a n -my other Senate speech In half a decade. * * * As the years have passed. Alhen has become mellower. A few years ngo his tongue was one of the most caustic in the Senate. Once he referred to his good friend Sen. Torn Connallv r.s " booh ypnator from Texas" and once when TydiiiEs of M a r y l a n d was d e m a n d i n g a niws- cinfi tax on shodciy ( w o o l ) Hartley remarked"The senator ought to know something about shoddy, since t h a t is yomctliinij on which he is an expert." Once when the famed Hucy Long was bragging to thc Senile about his education, Barkley Intrrrunteri to a.^k: "Did thc senator ever s'udv mur.ic?" "A little." replied Huey modestly. "Then suppose" rhot hack Barklc senator sine; a little." As the yp.irs Ivive p.^scd, Barklcy has had his share of rorrow and disappointment. For a long time his Invalid wife by almost at Ihe point of death. Day nnd night nurses were necessary Hartley paid thc doctors' bills by f i l l i n g lecture enc.igemenls. But w h i l e sorrow and riK.ppoinlmcnt have molded Hartley's character, they have not made h i m b i t t e r . His famous wit continues to sparkle When Chip liobcrt asked how |,V ladies liked his new mustache, H a r k l e v i c o l i c ' l - ··|.il-: a nh- Mt docs n briar patch." Toastin; t h e i n t e XI1-5 Edw.ird T. Slntesbiiry. then aged fin but looking CO. Hartley S1 id: -May Mrs. Stoiesburv live to look her a,7e " * * * There arc some weak spots In Hartley's nnll- tii-.-l armor which the I!opiih!!c,,, lf W ou!d be sure to aim at if he got the n o m l n a l i o n . One is the f a c t t h a t his ..m worlscd (or || U . Oarssons. who w i t h I o ni: ,T..., ,,,,., Andy .M,, y ,,f Kentucky were cr.nv.cied of d e f r a u d i n g the government on war contracts. Bnrklej-s son was nnt Involvc-l However t::c C;U:..TIS unciuc: t l o n a b l y hired Barklcy to help Kl .| the inride ' track "that ihe They'll Do It Every Time By jimmy Mario -.3^ ^~-.n *JP ANOTHER ONlE TO PHNE/4S BUBBLE. CG7F- IVILL 1 SERVE TO IhffiWDUCE WHATS VPlK K'AME ^N'O HIS WLS HAVE A SYSTEM TO? PESTS WHO WANT JOSS OS MVWS-THEy EM FROM ONE TO THE OTHER TILL , (40 DICE" IMC "' ST TM E - 8^ »S- ETC WORSE: THE LETTERS V HE BRI6UT, UPCOMlNlS, HI PASSES MORC ·UCKS THAN A HOT *» RIPCK OH AH IMAM R: TME H/TTLO flAT TO O.WA6 SP.VAK. COLO Today and Tomorrow By WALTEH UrTMANN What makes the election so «:- Roosevelt and Inherited from h| m U-aordinarily Interesting Is, . it by Truman, seems to me, lhat it i;; thc t u r n i n g The succession from Trurr/m point from one political genera- i not an easy one to arrange K'.-' . lion to another. We are at the ciul ; Truman now dominates ant? at V', of ine era which began in ]|);12. · same time divides the partv whj.\ Til's men of that period are ro:- I Roosevelt formed. A straight Tu ins. and the primary question in : man man, like Mr. Harris ,V both parties now is who is to sue- | could not count, therefore, on t-i'i'.' ixi-ii them. j jug over more than a part -- ;., Neither parly has a simple ar. i ' Northern and urban part -O f jijj obvious answer to this question, j Roosevelt political estate. j The Republicans have decided. Governor Stevenson's positin'n but by a very close vole, for the · ' s uni( 1'.'o in that he filone is n--t Republican governors as a q a i n s t ; '' c! ' l ' lln to alienate any of t h e m:i!n the old bureaucracy of the party ' ' act l oll ° of the party. He alonn ;* In the national committee nnd j n j acceptable to all of them. Nrvr- the Southern states. General Eis- ' '"f 1 ' 055 - " ls not a simple thins to enhrnvcr'fi victory was a decision m a k e ll!m t h r suc eessor of Tru- lo give up tryin; to unci-j and re- ! m s n - " is n n t !im Ple because he verse the history of the past 20 : ncct| s 811 of Truman's political a.-- ycars. II is a mandate to him to| s c l s bl " ho c s n not afford to tske reorgain/e the Republican p ar t y "ver Truman's liabilities, for the times we live in, and to j For " wni '° a Democrat, panic- transform it from a mere opposi- i u 'a rlv Stevenson, might win on lion into a party which is " once j l n c Truman line by the sheer again f i t and able to govern weight of the big city vote -, Thc effectiveness of the Eisen- cs '? ccMI J r if t h e Eisenhower casn- howc-r campaign will almost certainly depend on how convincing ' is the evidence he gives that he is ! i-r.-niitlng the new men and is re- i organizing the party machinery i and is reconstructing the party's · position--all in preparation for thc serious business of taking over tho.^overr.ment. This cannot be done by speeches alone. He w i l l K,vc himself to · make the news in order to have ! somc'hing penetraling and rcle- | vant to say in his snceches. In t'".c i main, the news will need to be i about the men whom he Is en- ! t r u s t i n g wilh the. authority tn make decisions and to dir.ncme patronage, and about the m a n n e r paign does not jell--the chancr of a Democrat who is elected t h a ' way being a successful president would be gravely impaired. · Governor Stevenson, T belike', lias understood, perhaps bet;er than nnv nf the favorites in oi;hcr party, that the next president is almost certain to be in f e a r f u l trouble unless he stands on a very firm and a very broad f o u n d a t i o n of nopular support. To a man u-ho conditions under which he w a s nominated, what they signified about the control of the parly, would have to be the decisive con- Washington, and t h i s would be played up by GOP campaigners in connection with the corruption issue. Thc Veep'* son-in-law, Max Truitt, also misht cause Barklcy some embarrassment in a presidential race. T r u i t t has represented the ll-.ree top dictators outside Russia--Truiillo of ttie Dominican Republic, Franco of Spain, and A r g e n t i n a . Fnr a man whose chief job before he married Berkley's d a u g h t e r was counsel for the M i » « n u r l r'lsh and Opine Commission, li-is is really j u m p i n g up the lucrative lejal ladder. Nat u r a l l y , having an Important father-in-law helped. Barkley's presidential promoters, in justifying bis asc as a candidate, point out thai Winston Churchill is 7B while the Veep is only 74. However, they overlook the m o u n l i n g tide of British criticism even inside Churchill's p a r t y t h a t he s'en aside for a younger man: plus Ihe fart that Secretary of State Acheson recently reported thai ChureMll'B a^e v.-.-s such thai he could hardly follow a conversation. The vice president, however, continues to jole about an Ks.vptian fortuneteller at Ihe Pvr- nmiri-i near Cairo who predicted lhal Barklcy would live to be 103. "I K:\ve him an extra $5." says thc Veep, "and I don't want to let him down on lhat prediction." How Time Flies Thirty Years Alto Today (Fayclteville Daily Democrat, J u l v 18, 1022) Forty societies, n a t i o n a l l y organized, known to be paid for their services by the liquor inter- esls. arc plotting the overthrow of the prohibition regime, according to the C h r i s t i a n Science Monitor Bureau. The Victory Theatre has erected an arch over the lobby of the entrance announcing the photo play now showing, "Smilin' Through." The arch is constructed of heaver board with designs made nf wood. Small fronted lamps add to the attractiveness u[ thc structure. The management plans The cbtioos and to have the novel lobby display photographed by flashlight this evening. Embroidered linen shoes are among the new- . T1 .,, ,. , ,, . . . , - . · cst whims of the moment. White linen slipper* in 1 TM* W 'H want first of all to rcc party wl! sandal effect are embroidered on the toes and"on * hc ; h ? r thcrc is tl0 maklns of in j confident the cross straps in white. ^^in...,,!, u.-.u ... ., Twenty Years Ajo Tod.y (Fayetleville Daily Democrat. July 18, IS32) The public is invited to attend the silver tea tomorrow evening on thc lawn at Ihe Hecrwa?en home on Ihe Goshcn road. The lea will bs sponsored by Ihe Marion Chapter, D. A, E. A Email charge will be made to assist in funds for a permanent base for the bronze marker which has been purchased by the Marion Chapter, to design a t e the route through Fayetteville traveled bv Ihc old Butterricld Stage Coach line. A total of 52. of whom 20 were from Fay'ettc- villc, attended the joint picnic of Ihc. Third and Fourth districts nurses associations yesterday afternoon al Slicker Park Ihis side of Winslow. Swimming was enjoyed and a picnic supper followed. era in which a new polilical ccn- ih h i S , pnihaol - v holr| i cratlon will start taking over tl-e the b-nhnce of power arc sure to : rovcrnmcnt. Barring a di^'o- discounl heavily partisan derun- , uc h as Ihe outbreak of aVrcp't' war. I would guess thai chance n[ .'III depend on whether . . . . . . . . . ice i n t h e Republican pnr- ...mlnjjjtrn ion which _ in the ly. a b i l i t y to novcrn can be- madr ;cnsc that it is comncient and i h n t I strcne enough to overcome fear o' ,1 knows the facts of life-Is f i t lo j Ihe risks and uncertainties of ,, Govern. They w i l l not I n h c l-.indly ! chance. For it is fair to sunpo^e- to any tr^trprnt^ w'-ich under- i Riv en full employment and een-r-' CBtima.c.s l-oir mteHisonce and .' al prosperity-thai a majority can their knowledge of thc realities, j be found for a change of ' Hc-c ^ : s ihe srcr.t riiaib-lit;.-, only if- Ihe challengers which t r c Pcpublic-.ns BB a n a - . radical Ihreat to thc p a r t y pose no tc great vested' ........ ,. t ..iyi.,.-i.i.,ii., HE a n a - . radical threat to thc great vcslo i-arly have to overcome. It j ,,-nun interest* r: ;.vZ rC T,'' n 'h nf ' hP po!illr51 r o n - i '""-at. 1 t h i n k . puttlliB asirti i io"o°,'l R I · co ' riC °f ace ;;lnce ^ what one might like it to he, is ihi Ten Years Alto Today (Northwest Arkansas Times, .July 18. l f ' 4 2 ) Because timber is often n valuable element in stabilizing farm income, small farmers in Washington county, working with the Farm Security administration, are being encouraged to take good eare of their farm woodlands. A Red Cross "Learn to Swim" campaign will gel under way at the City Park pool Monday under the direction ot the Washington county water safety instructor and six assistants. The monthly Washington Count v Librarians training class was held yesterday at the University library, where librarians heard Miss Helen Finser, local artist, speak on illustrating juvenile books. the modern world. Hb2 ^ t h n t history !,,, P , ns , C :l [:, c · ha^ic situation at the beginning of ncniiive;."-. by. and t h a t rh thc c.-.nipaign. Thc count-v" is not knov/ i-e score and that they , much too prosperous to be i'ntci- o govern '· cstcil in the kind of countcr-rcvo-. , lution acninrt the past 20 years I which thc romanticists of the Re_ 7 h c Democrats will, of murre.. n u b l i c r n Old Gnarrt were still cr .' : _:"' Mis '"' I '- !1 R. m a k i n s muc'i i dreaming about last week Tl-o. of Eiy-nnowcr's nolitical inexoori- j kind of change which is most lik«- ence. But they nlro arc .-t a turn- j ly to b e popular is one which, in ins point o, the Rcnerstion. and · addition to bringing in new f.T-es they arc enterin,T the campaign : seems certain the r.-me ·· " to conserve the . j w i l h nic r.-me .imd-imcntal prob-i gains of the masses of the people cm: Can they produce an cffcc- ! as against waste and chrruplion live succession.' They have t o ' as a-ainst the threat of inflation' choor.r new men to exercise power which was organized and above all against the threat of . war a n d of more disaster abroad. By Imrry Stomig C*-)rtit*t IK? h, NU Questions And Answers C--How long is the term of a Federal Judge'' A--They are appointed for l i f e by the President with the approval of the Senate. fix Dear Miss Dix: I am n lady nl- , says thc younger bny needs me mo?t 40, IMVG horn married 22 i '"'t homr. Thc only place I ever and h;r e two sons, eno in the ;avy , on? 11 old. . I'm in a rut and don't kno^- how I to get out of it. nrvcr hi:nb2nd go is to my -mother's ami home assin. Mrs. K. M. Answer: A lady in her late . .- -- _ t h i r t i e s is mucii too young to nut I have n.-vcr l-.ccn com-oanioiis '· ncr.iclf on a shelf r.nd retire from Ho is just p provider and I'm jus'. | Ihe world. Naturally, the absent " ' '·-- - · · ··· of your older son has left a pip Iti^rrllrd h!n fntbfr'* rnrlaff «l« And filUO.Or.d In rfrliti. nhirh kr iiiiu.t 1137 oft in Ifcrcf NHiHlh*. ' mntr* arc hffl I hj- ttittccr Korill. «h« Imn h I r r 4 Jiihnny'fl hrm fttflify nnd linn l)(tn«(^l he will O^vti Artn«K. flic- linn.*- t h n t Johnny '\i:rrtx f n do grrttt thlrt«» on ih Irncii. .Foiimir hn« ilrrldrrl m |l HiiMy sionn, ft Jnrkcy, do h:* riding ilurlnc ihr mimrT-rnl*- InK rnmpnl^n. .loll nny him jnut mci n tcirl, ram) O'fshru, M Hlnprr. uhn t» the ntrrc of fty»- rrom, ih* irnm|l(*H (rattarr. VI j^ IHO, yellow hard top convertible cnme slowly along shcdiow. It w;is driven hy Rofici -Kovnll. Johnny went over to the ;fcnce to wait for Rusty to breeze ;i two-year-old. : Here wns the srn and thc infield r-.rrcn before him. Here were ithc thoroughbreds, showing their j wares, the empty sl.inds. the rail birds. Hero I am, Johnny thousht, with all ihls nnd Carol too. I .should be a lot l-.nppier t h a n I am. ' Rusty came tlirp|i.-;h Ihe Rate ·nbonrd the two-ycnr-old lilly. (Annnbclls. "When she's worm enough," Johnny said, "give her .a two-furious sprint. She might .hnve the stuff for thc Futurity." . He hndn'l noticed that Kovnlt hnd come up from behind. When ;he did, he turned »w»y. Annabella went Into the first t u r n easily, under wraps. A rail jbird at the turn wns looking nt h l j :\vnlch. Through the bdckstrelch Anntihdln r a n , the pace lifting. ,Halfway throiiRh the north turn, H i u l y slio.ik her free. She moved nicely, close to thc ."II, with n rompact, powerful Stride thnt ale up tho dirt. Kovalt Mill, "Likely looking an- llmiil." J o h n n y turned, but it wasn't ho Kovalt hnd been addressing. A .·nil, white-haired mini In ,1,-inncl hnd Joined Kovnlt. |r»jr Uplrnrk, llusly turned nnrl came iiiu-le. When ho readied Ihe unto lie until, "I'll Uk« ChallcnMr for Ihe Futurity, Mr. Hamilton Th filly hasn't got his speed." "I think you're right." johnn agreed. "We'll try him next.' As Rusty rode away, the white haired man detached himself froi Kovalt's side, and came over. H wns smiling. "You're John Ham ilton's boy?" Johnny nodded. He liked th looks of this elderly man: he couli not picture him as a friend o Kovnll's. "My name is Garry," thc man said. "I was a friend of you; dad's." "Judge Garry," Johnny Identifier! him. "I've heard Dad talk -ibnui you." They shook hands. Tho judge glanced uncomtorta- ily over al Kovall. "I--uh--hope ·ou'll 'have, a" successful season .Jr. Nystrom hns told me of some ( your troubles. If there's any vay 1 can help -" "Thanks," Johnny said. "There sn't much anyone can do for me inlcss 1 do have a successful sca- on." The judge nodded. "It's a tough ;ame, son. Try to play it as weli s you can. I3ut there arc bound o be disappointments--" Johnny managed n grin. "I've ound t h n t out already, sir. ope I've Inherited the ability to akc it." "I'm sure you have," thc Judge old him. "And I sincerely hope vcrylhlng lurns out for the best." c went back to lUnd next to Covnlt. 1JUSTY wns bringing Challenge: out onto the track now. Thc sorrel coll was acting up. Challenger wnnled to run; Rusty was hnvlng * time trying to rate him down. Then they were span- nine the bnckstrctch. Kusty had evidently Riven thr cull his head. Dust rose on the north turn, Mid through thc the *nrrel stirnk came, nmnln« smoothly, with grtit MrMm, looking nil *«n *nd lUnliiin* Mck, MuMjr iai» his hat idle in his hand, gaining speed. Into the grandstand lane now, getting bigger, the hoof-thunder louder, ihe stride all out. Johnny forgot his troubles for the moment, and the watch in his hand, a; the colt hammered by. This was the one for the Futurity, all right. The judge and Kovalt were walking t o w a r d t h c stables. Rusty brought Challenger over to the fence and he was grinning "Well-?" Johnny nodded. "I wish Adonis fiad his heart." Back at the stables, a little later, Nystrom said, "Thc vet says Adonis is sound as a bell. It's all between his cars." Johnny wasn't listening. He said. "Judge Garry's here--with Kovalt." Nystrom frowned. Johnny's smile was bilter. "He's not only a friend of Goodhue's, ic's a friend of Kovalt's. too. Still hink he Rave you good advice ·cstcrday?" Nystrom nodded. "There's never icen any doubt in my mind about udge Garry." · · · "JN Saturday, they had entrio MI only two ot the cheap races, n the third, the Hamilton entry vas a lilly named Melody. Mcl- dy, lo Johnny, looked like a lure unch bet. When thc mutucls pened, he laid three hundred cross the board, n hundred each ·ay. Carol was at thc window witn im. and when she saw '.he money, cr eyes went wide. "It's Ihe only way I can get nough dimes to pay thc notes," o explained to her. She couldn't, in her feminine ay, understand that, despite his \planations. To her, gambling ·as losing, not winning. Kvcn the ict Hint Melody won. and paid T seven, four and three, didn't inngc lhat. Carol said, "Johnny, 1 wish ou'd promise me one thing. Don'i ct. You'll get the money. 1 know k'cryihlng's going to be all. rllht, lit don't bet." He grinned nt her. ~Nolhln but nrhci. Thtt'i nnt betting; ttoit'i t * fast Investment." i housekeeper. I don't wanl lo leave because I want a home for my boys. \Ve are buying a home. My husband ^::akes a small salary so I haven't, the money to join club; or do a n y t h i n g else to mpke friends. V.'c\o on,'y lived in Ihis pl;:cc for a short time, nnct 1 i don't m:iko Mends cnrily. Since my boy went i n t n sen-fro it i; I more lop.c-F.-vne t h a n ever for me. I I would like to ;!o :-j work but ; my husband won't have it. He ! L Front and Buck HORIZOKTAI 1 This h.13 a trunk in bae 4 Brood 8 This is in front and b.-.c:- 1 of a house I 12 Employ , j J3 Ledger I ; 1 4 Great Lake ___ T« i 16 TWcknesa lesuit makers ; 20 Speaks I imperfectly [ !lFrc;h ; 22 Dash | 24 Farinaceous food · 28 Horse's pace 27Footlikc part 30 Quick ·32 Fur , 3-1 Necessitate j 35 Amatory ,36 Female dec · |37H«pr.y 39 Pith .40 Band across a . shield's front |41 Expire 42 Persian prince 45 Unfnmlllnr |49Deprivnlie-' '51 Biblical pronoun h2 Chiliad '.53 Mineral locks iM Sheltered sldo |»5 Numbers 'SfiOolf mounds : !7 Assent VERTICAL 1 Abrupt I Continent 3 open in front 4 Bereaved wife 5 Brain passage . 0 Thicker 7 Measure of type 8 Russian revolutionist 9 War ccd of Greece 10 Sirall bunch of straw 11 Cspe 17 Click beetle 19 Girl's name 23 Galloped 23 Denomination 4C Woody plan; 24 Raced to thc 31 Wild beast- 47 Oil from front 33 Maxims 25 Itulion river 38 Confirm 28 Charges 40 Nourishes 27 Uncompliln- 41 Attire, front 23 Ancient «Entr«nceto warriors held a mine this in front 43 Rodents for protection 44 tevel ·nd beck 47 Oil from butter 48 Seeinf erfen , in front of ' the he«d SO Small child 1 'i '·* » Jt · .1 « z n s 19 4 li IS 4 i '.?'. 26 '', H ^ t, » i4 7 :% u 5T ·· ^ it 17 20 ·/''( S » W/ (r ) 9 R li ^ !) 10 · n In b 4 K in the family circle that is dif- ' flcult \o acceiJt, but you must :;'! It v.-:!h someone else. Your two boys give you th« best Introduction you could have to activities that will case your own loneliness, and at the same time help · you In cheer someone else. Try Mothers' Croup Many communities, including yours, have croups 'if CONTINUED ON PAGE SIX

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