Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on July 30, 1952 · Page 4
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July 30, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, July 30, 1952
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Tvwttt Jun. 14. I(M ·nltrWI at Ibe pott olficc «l Art., u »Kond-CI«M Mull Matter. tut t CMrlurL Vk« Pr«..G««iiarMa7iif7l MEMBER OF THE AIIOC1ATED fltEii .... The Associated Press U exclusively entitled lo ,-. «l« UK for republicanTM ( ,f 0 || new* dispntchei . .credited lo It or not otherwise credited in ihit piper and also the local nev.'t published herein. AU righu of republic! lion of special dli- palchei herein are ftlao - ---·--* «U«SC»IPTION KATt* Ibj- carrier) '«·*" Altai "oinli. 'omit,'' "·dlf.li CCIUM- ..OTI n i * . ··· M«(Mr covnv, UBw. ' gcs month . ..... _.,.. fc .. __ n* ·*· monlh* ..;."1_TMITMZ-"" ' " "BI OIK T«II S'S lull I-, count)* ouWr thu, ab^i, *" DA* Aiontl. ,,... 11^ flrw monilK !iS ·· . · ---- 1. M _ ..... All m«ll payable in' MomWr AttiU Burin *f ClmlaMM Wherefore, my beloved brelhern, I«t every man he wift. to hear, slow to speak nlow to wrath--JsmM I;)!). The Water Supply--2 In this column yHBrdny we opened a dheuMlon of Fdyptt.cvilln.'s'watpr supply, by pofntlnij nut t h i t - w h i l e ' - ( h e firm wm- ply of water, both to the .-.oiith anrt to the north, is "adequate to meet (he needs ,iil- ditlonil tranrmiMion linen ami an expanded treatment plan are desirable. We get our water from West Fork of White River, which in times of d r o u t h goes dry. »nd from Lake. Fnycttei-l'ln to the north, where plenty of walir is nn hind but the transmiiisfon fnrilltins are not. adequate to pump in as much us the people uae. the West. Fork supply is jrenernll.v adequate for a period of erght or nine nionlhs · year, and often is Inadequate rturlnjr the monthii of Auifiist, September and October, L. M. McGoodwIn, cn«-inenr, has pointed put in « letter to Mayor Powell M. Rhen Wilson Lake, he stresses, which is on the West Fork, should he treated entirely nn an emergency reservoir to be usnd onlv when there is no water in West Fork or when tmnsmissfon fncilltida from Lake rayetteville are out of order. The West Fork iijpply ohoulri bo consldertrl the. main source of supply, McGoodwin holds br- cauM thu water is much softer than Is Ltk« Fayetteville water. Also, any tm- necHMry water used from Lake Fayette- vtiw may be nsinft up reserve supplv in caw of a protracted drouth, such as we are in it the present time. Acknowledging: that t.hn Lake Favetle- vllle .upply should he treated only as an · UXiItory supply, it is thoroughly adcquatp to Uke care of exintinir needs. But, should w« use up. the reserve ..iippiv j n Wilson Lake to the south, which we are now using- because West Fork Is dry, we could not (f«t enough water into the city from LM« Fayctteville to meet all the needs. T ]"' re ar * nfl transmission line fncili- tfes from Luke Fayetteville. Water from the lake ROC* to the water treatment plan) at Johnson, but then this must be pumped from the plant into the city and facilities are inadequate to meet, the'fiill needs from thlg point. -uli'-S'v 5 ' "! iei ' H "" l w n v v a l p r Ii-Mlnienl plants, the Hit. Sequoynh plant which trettB only West Fork water, and the Jonnson t r e a t m e n t plant, which treats the Lake Fayelteville water. The Mt Sequoyah plant has a 2,000,000. g allon a dav capacity, is more t h a n 25 years old and nttd* rather extensive repairs. Th« john- «on treatment plant has a LOno.ono-zal- lon-a-day capacity. . W* are rapidly approachinp the time wn«n the city must begin serious sturiy O f ?"·)'* .""'. mef| ns to expnnd our exfs'tine facilities for using the water s u p p l y ' t h a t we ft« v e to our south and tn our n o r t h . Jlirther discussion nf the situation will follow m this column. u ^ O u t l n n k for n " w TMrs better, the look out for pedestrians grows more important. H only makes you h o l l e r to (ret all steamed up about (he hoat. THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round If DREW PEAftSOM Washlnfton--The chief problem fared hi- ||, ( . Democratic party I), l h a t whirl, lollops in i h e wake of evei.v rnnvf'niion.-t)inding up t h e wounds. Here are some of the wounds t h a t w i l l have to be healed: 1. Southern w n u n r l s -- w i l b a lew p x - i | j t i n m these are likely lo heal more e n r i l y Ih.'m t h e Chicago fireworks indicated. Inside f a c t in lh;il C'haiiin.-in Frank MeKmney called in Ihe leaders nf ihe Ihree revnltins f l a t e r -- V i r c i n i a , S n u t h Carolina anrt Louisiana--one day before t h e hia blowup on the convention f l o u r and offered to scat Ihem without any a r g u m e n t . He said he would have Ihe c h a i r m a n of (he t. redentlals Committee a n n n u n r e l h a t he hsd examined the laws of ihefe three s-tntpr, Hi^t Ihey were in conflict with. Ihe l - i y a l t y oall'i, , 1m | there wa no reason why they could not be seated without taking: an oath. However. Senator Byrri o' Virginia h a u u h i i l v declined. He said t h a t 70,00n.nnn people had een Virginia humiliated before Idevislon a n d lie would accept no compromise unless the governors of the three stales marie speei-hns before Ihe convention I h n t Ihey v/ere r e m a i n i n g in the convention w i t h o u t v i e l d i n c a singli' inch. This Chilrma McKinney refused, lie realised what a storm of protest he would gel from the North and West. Next day. Ihe MrKinivey compromise was f i n a l l y accepted--hul only a f t e r hours of ballr.ll ing, hours of speeches and hours of hniline; tempers, All I h i s could have been avoided if Bvrrt had nol objected lo the McKinney proposal the. day before. Cooler heads in Ihe Soulh. notably Sens Burnet Ma.vbank 'and Olin Johnston of Soutli Carolina with Russell Lone of Louhian;, PI0 . vented what might h«ve been a h,id blown,, Now thp nomfnalinn of A l a b a m a ' * a b l e John S p a r k m a n for vice president should help In bind up Southern wounds. * * + 2. Public wounds--may he a l i l l l p harrier lo heal. Some of the Democratic leaders forgot t h a t part of the American public was walchinc on television, and t h a t thp roughshod tactic? used in the House of Representative* in cavpling laws Jo a vote could not he used In public. There l« no television In the House of Representatives; m the public does not rcnli7.p t h a t Ihe passage or cert a i n laws sometimes depends merely on the ear of the prpsidinc officer. Therefore. Cov. Paul never of Massachllsells and at first Speaker Sam R a y h u r n c.'ive Ihe puhl lie a bad impression. West Virginia's Walter Hal- anan, c h a i r m a n of the R e p u b l i c a n cnnvenlion impressed the public as much fairer. H a l l a n a n ' s patient fairness in h a n d l i n g i h e P u p r l t i Tlican delp.Rallnn was cabled all over Lnlin America, and made a profound impression. Dclccalos also fumcrl when Ihe D e m o c r a t i c plntform, thousands of words lone, was ndopiecl by voice vote, with no printed copies d i s t r i b u t e d for scrutiny. S. Persona] wounds--will be the liarricM of all to heal. One of these was Truman's bitlerness toward Ksles Kefauvcr, based chiefly on the fact t h a t Kefauver did not w i t h d r a w from the New Hampshire primary but cave the president a decisive beating there. * -V * The president's revenue tipped ihe scales al one decisive m l d n i R h t h u d d l e when Averell Harriman told Kefauvpr supporters t h a t he could not throw his support to K c f a u v c r because of his own loyalty to T r u m a n and because of Truman's n t l l l i i r l e toward the senator from Tonnes- H a r r l m a n and K e f a u v e r forces h u d been working together all d u r i n g Ihe convention to stop Rtpvp.nsnij. Kcfain'or had run Ihe r^i; of a l i e n a t i n g his Southern (rlenrls on the nue-ition of seatlnc Ihe Southern delegales He knew l h a t this would cut his lies w i t h the Soulh and r u i n his chances of gctliin sunport from Senator Russ p l l s followers. Ncve.rlhclcss he remained w i t h the H a r r i m a n croup-- only in hm-e H a r r i m a n t u r n on him at the last m i n u t e and d u m p his support In Stevenson's lap. This is a wound which will not easilv be healed. ' ' At one t i m e Sen. Hubcrl H n m n r e v ..f M i n n p sofa w i t h Sen. B l a i r Mondv and r,m: Mennen W i l l i a m s of Michigan, contacted Stevenson to aJk If he would l a k e Kofsuvcr for V P Stevenson replied t h a t Kefauver was nnt his rervonal choice, though he thought lie deserved it because of Ihp fight he had made. In Ihe end. and right a f l e r Stevenson was n o m l n a l p d . a huddle was held in the p r i v n l e o f f i c e of Chairman McKlnnev just behind the rostrum. It was allendcd by President T r u m a n J»ke Arvey. MrKinney. Stevenson and other n»rtv leaders to H» r ide on who should be vice president. Paul Fitzpalrlck of New York prol ',i';M K e f a u v e r and was vigorously supported by Senator Moody. However. Srotl l.uras, the I l l i n o i s ex-pnalnr who claims he was defeated hv Kriauver's. crime probe, hil lhc ceiling. So did Speaker Davbiirn in the face of t h i s opnosilion. plus the known coolness nf the president. K e f a u v p r was dronp"d I'e never did 'get evpn a nod for the vice presi- Earlier in Ihe eonveiilion. Ram n , y h u r n would nol even permit a K n f a u v e r reniespnta- llve tn amend the platform will, a p l a n k on ' !n- t e t r l l v in S overnment" and another donouncire ··MeCarthyism." William W h i l l a k e r . a Tennc«ee delecsle. was w a i l i n g lo Introduce Ihese fvo resolutions, while Joe Ncllis. an aidp In Kefauver. n o t i f i e d Rayburn .personally t h a t W h i t ' a k p r was w a i t i n g . ·n lurned on his heel, went h.,,-k to Ihe ta«=c: Y'Know, Pal, It's Fantastic the Way We Always Win! Today and Tomorrow By WALTZ! LIPPMANN In his acceptance speech Gov- which Call for arlrtitiona! Mrrir ornnr Sievenson referred to Gen- I on the one hand and for d i cral Eisenhower as "a leader | mstic flexibility nn the other F whom we all respect." There was i enhower should be able t n ',. more t h a n politeness to t h a t r e - j the country with him belter t h ' 1 mark. The Democratic managers sievenson. He is less viilnnra-1" showed h u w much they respect j Chan any Democrat can be to 7h General Kixcnhower by doing ev- charge that he is wasting our ,,· er.vthms Ihey could think of to re- stance abroad or to the. eh, organise the party fnr a contest t h a t if he uses diplomacy he ,, specifically asainst Fiscnhower. | appcpscr. " appencd abroad thev are no ! " P l h ° ° ff '" S °, f rc5 P" n " nnirer f i e r l i n c Ihe ,'irp Ppirl i lhc now l' ollllcal Cenerati Ha7bVitia,ionis.s C "" " ' ""' ST°^ ic . Pr " id ? n '' «'«, They did not allow themselves o for»et t h a i the man they must cat is Eisenhower, who is not independent as Stevenson, v 'ii find It \-ery trying Indeed' in be ruthless enough tn remove all |i, e . loyal and deserving Democrats - · » \ lovai a nly famous and popular but is: ;,,, _., , , k ee of the pasi and has the o p - 1 ~ j o r t u n i t y , therefore, to lead t h e ' Republicans out of the wilderness j Tnere i« a Ihird consideration of defeat. The Democratic leaders I wn ' ch . plainly enough, the Demo- · · -- - - · crals cannot be expected tn wnr ry about publicly -- which nevertheless cannot be dismissed lishtly. It is not a consideration ' lhat the supporters of Eisenhower can talk much about. Yet, in mam- ways i t h i n k it is a verv po'i-er- I clearly t h a t the force of Ihe Eis- ! '!"'· " *'"' m 'S n compelling. C 0 n-' I nni.*....*.. . i:-- j.. ,,. _ ,_ _. sidcration. If they are defeated have traated Eisenhower's candidacy with respect t h a t comes from a f u l l appreciation of how formidable he could be if he understands and u-nrks from his own t r u e strength. The Democratic leaders saw - enhower movement lies in the fact ! ] Ihst he has stood anart from the j - . - - .-- - u ^.... aim i " . '-- · " " lc "aim:, ni class division in the face of the j ln "' r most irreconcilable and ruth- danger abroad. The Democrats set! ' C5F fa(-tinr s. They may beromp themselves to meet t h i s challenge. I entirely reckless in their actions roslrum and Raveled the platform to adoption. Then he marie Ihe lame a n n o u n c e m e n t l h a t Delegate W h H i a k e r of Tonne« C e had not been on n n n d lo introduce the amendments--when he had just been told W h i l l a k e r was w a i l i n g U a y h u r n was so ruthless t h a t his old friend Congressman Clarancc Cannon of Missouri' t u r n e d to him. ii "S 8 "' 1 ',',-'"' ralltinn(lt1 . 'this is going to help Ihe Republicans." Undoubtedly he wns right. These wounds wjll nol easily be healed. How Time Flies Thirty Years ARO Today (Fayetlevillc, .Daily Democrat, July 30 1922) Small oil pockets were found in rock blasted d u r i n g excavation last weekend at the C M Lawsnn lot, corner College Avenue and Dlckson streets. Can was found in a cistern on the well years ngo and wns burned for a time. The gas basement e*eavation Inr the new Lawson horr~ Ilain is hadly needed in all bcctions'of'Norih- west Arkansas, according to reports received Local showers fell yesterday near Springdale and nn Ihe oulskirls of (own. but Ihe rain has not l a l l o n enough to lay the dus'. H u m i d i t y which scorns unable lo condense has caused m- lense heal d u r i n g the last few days w i t h a l i t t l e promise of relief w i t h i n Ihe next Ihirlv-six hours. Monday. A group of Vincent Miles for senator supporters from Fort Smith w i l l be in Fayetleville Monday on a tour of Northwest Arkansas Thev will leave Fort Smith at noon and will spend Monday night here. They resolved e v e r y conflict against the sectional and factional extremists and in favor nf the moderates. A.- a result they have , no Dixie.crats and no Wallace Progressives to worry about this time. Then they drafts:! a randi- r^aie who. thouirh a conspicuous Democrat, has never held hi;h office in Washington. t : because they have lost all s' peel of a t t a i n i n g legitimate power' and responsibility. An opposition of Ihis kind misht he a serious menace' to the pw e of the world and to the liberties of this counlry. · Twenty Tears Ago Today (Faycllevllb D a i l y Democrat, J u l y 30. 1D32) A new rnaiiy-in-wear and m i l l i n e r y store w i l l open about August ifi, in lhc Cook b u i l d i n g on the west side of Ihe square, formerly occupied by I - e o n s Shoe Slorr. it was announced today l l e g i s l r a i i o n in Ihe employment bureau lias increased by !2s i b i s week, b r i n g i n g the total asking for jobs on the VA hosnital up lo 1 125 Besides those who have registered this week others have been lurned away because they resided oulr.irle t h i s district, m a k i n g MS people who have gone through the job bureau since 1 Can't Cry Now Ten Yeirs ATO Today (Northwest Arkansas Times, J u l y 30. I f l 4 2 ) Members and former members of the Sub- Deb club attended a reunion Wednesday at 1 o clock at the hospitality rooms of the :as company. Twenty-seven members and guests were served luncheon. Each member contributed to the local USO. A meeting in connection with the nationwide scrap salvage drive has been called Saturday al the offices of the Chamber of Commerce Washington county's p a r t i c i p a t i o n in the drive will be the principal topic of discu.sson. That the rising tide of meat shortages In many cities may become nationwide due to curtailed cattle feeding was stressed ina brief of information prepared by the national Livestock Advisory council and presented to the Office of Price Administration in Washington today Thpsn considerations can rirm-- e.vcr sett'e the question nf a chanze of party only if G e n e r a l ' n t i Eisenhower i* able to convince ' the. country that he l.« learfine n narty tn v.-hich the counlry ran -- ... ( turn. The country cannot, and al- h i m s c l f i m o s t certainly it will not. turn tn :-han2c. I the party which monopolized in* - Questions And Answer* Q--What Is the purpose of Altrusa International? A -- I t is an organization of women executives. Only one woman from each business or professional group in a community is invited to join. The object of Altrusa is lo promote contacts among successful women in different Holds. Q--Where is the oldest bridge over the Mi- sfsMppI River? A-.Probably i h p oldc.cf bridge i? the Stone Arch Bridge between Minneapolis and St. Paul Minn. ' ' Q--What if Basic English^ A--H is a selected vocabulary of 850 wnrds »nd a set of rules for their use. Il serves as a simple, quick method of learning E n g l i s h ' Governor Ste- ensnn straight lo t h e heart of Ihe matter in his acceptance speech. He recoVnized t h a t Ihe basic issue between Elsenhower and turns nn the need for a cnansc.; me party wmcn monopolized th* The governor did not deny t h a t j rostrum and mrrip all 1h» msnv I Ihp.rp is need for a chane". T h f f j keynote speeches in the Renubli- ! president, we must remember, was : can convention. The r o u n t r v [ o n Ihe p l a t f o r m w i t h him when [ could turn only to the partv v-hirh j he asked- Ihis question: "Do yoi? i won Ihe fight in t h a t convention doubt ihe power of am- p o l i t i c a l ; though it never got a chance in loader, if he has t h e w i l l to dn so. j nresent its views. If t h a t partv is i to set his ov:n house in ornr j Eisenhower's party, in the sense | without his neighbors having to I t h a t he means to lead it. th«n the I burn it d o w n ? " : arguments in favor nf a chance nf That was a eood snri fcr.-ive be- i party can operate in the real 1 jinnine. But it is no more I n a n ' political world. Otherwise, thev ! the beginning of a discussion j are mere wishful thinking If which may well decide, the nut- General Eisenhower is found to r? com-? of the election. j r l d i n j the nomination and nnt The question nf "change" is j leading the movement which MIP- now, as I see it. defined in about I norted him. then it will be very this way: F.isenhower offers a new I hard indeed for him to deal with party and stpvenson offers a new ' Sievenson on this crucial issue. ( a d m i n i s t r a t i o n . | The need for a change of partv I There are powerful considera- j requires a party, desmcd fit tn tiohs in favor of a rhanqe of par- govern, to change to. For, as thp ty. The first, I would say. is t h a t ; old hands in politics always r»- if, as seems most probable, new · mind us. you cannot beat a riors* decisions w i l l h a v e lo be t a k e n ; w i t h nn horse. Dorothy Dix Dear MI5 ri^: i am very much I be marled in April, but his father in Invf w i t h Keilh. The olher ninht · died and the weddinj was delsved lie told me he wasn't sure if he | until August. Now Ihs bov thinks w»nt«rt to go v i l h me or not. He's i we should wait u n t i l No'-ember, sure he likes mo. but he doesn't | when he will he. nut nf the army. · know how Should I con- tj Mdi* McElfrtdi THE -trnnt, K.I T ci nn i. lirt m»prrt tm fhi wur«cr n *«ttf* .Irrnmr. Kmy. hnwvrrr, mi km tr tkr nhrrl*. b.t .kr o'C SCUD wCrJiyy OM THE ot* WAT ONE Of THOSE NE'.V-fAUGLED lINQ-SIZE BEDS WAS JUST WHAT THE AWCW4KI ORDERED-- WELL = RM-K.FOR EL80V ROOM SHE GIVES now rxurr (3WPINQ! RPCNSMl P XES Birr THINK OF MOW ivtu- ·oitu- steep.' IHIS xAr w OM DISTURB E»CH OTHER 8e*0a. ITS TW VERV LATBST ·MIW! AMD K l.r«it r r I rl. hut hrm '»»|,| tk · towltfV *' """ """" '"" f ' · hci-IIT linn hlntrri thm rhrlft ITII £inn»t ttwrBlarclinc Ihr *t*rr. hw A c n p f c « « « r o ni I n ft to I f l l hr f n i n r l h l n t » h » « ml*ll cltar rhrli w h C B Nhr m f i tier dinth. * · · IV 'THE house was old, the farr wnrknd out. and until Kat Elmo bought Ihe place three year ago boih house nnd farm ha been abandoned for years. Katy' friends said she was crajiy to hu .such t lonely old place nnd oflei · d n r l n c in.-il nrst mad summer o s w e c p i n c scrubbing, painting we?d-p'j|tinp; and flower- an ·rlmib-rnaxini; she thought lhe ' m i n i be richt. · Hut she loved it. She had loved il then, and rhe loved it now when the rambling f a m i l i a r old house and the ramrhncklr b.-irn out bark were the only havens she knc» :frnm the storm ih.-it had broken - w i t h Chris's murder. · The police h.idn't called Chris's death mmlrr. She didn't know what Ihey did cnll It. Justifiable .homicide, she supposed. In their onicinl minds, f.ink Murphy'- death was murder and Agnes .Jerome's wns murder. . Toil h.'id told her Ihis, rrluet- n n i l y . Ted h.H been there, nt ihp si.ire, where tbere was so much to ;pr.lnt to Chris's pint, nothing to .'suhstanii.-iip. K.ily's f a i t h In him aivi Teil's f i i l l h in his friend. ; Only AKIICS Jerome, who knew V oniethlh5 and who, somehow, hod let ihe k i l l e r Hi.'-prrt that .-he knew, had cnllcd Chri»'« deulh 'murder. Was thnl why Johnny hwl come lo :-r* K.-ity 1 ' llernune he knew, lon.-hcrmt.'.p he alro wns afrnl-l murdfrer know that b* au»- But why come to Katy? She got out of the car quick and slamme-l ttie door hard, as in lhat way she could keep th fear from following. "Johnn thinks 1 did it! He thinks I talke to Asnes first and then killed he T h a i s why he ran away--he a f r a i d -- afraid of me!" Th thoughts tumbled over one ar olher, maddeningly. She walked to the house, tryin !o sort out of her vague appre lensions. The quiet was right; was always quiet. The 'sunshin and the lengthening shadows- She looked around. Major. Wher vas Major? And Deputy Donnel who Scott said would be here? She whistled for the dog and vhcn there was no answcrin Klad bark, called sharply, "Major Come!" "That you. Miss Elmo?" *"t:[h:iy Donnell, nn doubt, Kat bought as she followed the shou round the house. * · · y«^T the corner she stopped. Peter Donnell, his dignity wearing nn with cmbarrnismcnt rather lan alarm, was at the barn tier--on the inside. Major sa .raight-backod and tall as a roud Prussian general about It *et from his quarry. "Call off your dog. Miss Elmo." Kaly said "Come, Major. It's all Sht" and dropped a hand to the IR Gorman flicpherd'a hud when ; IrottPd to her. Donnell came out. brushing at s immaculate gray business suit. You should be a (miner, Miss lmn," he nlmnst grinned. "I've lent half Ihe nflernoon trying lo Ik my way out of there, ile just xed me with that Ultdil look nd dared me." "Major l flercely protective." nonnell wax not as young lu eott md taw inclined to he chlv- roua. He (nil In slop betide her ith a sharp: "Then why dMn'l A«mt - night?" A premature chltl of the evening crept. Into her bones. "Because he was in the house with me." Katy said. She seemed to remember him prowling uneasily from room lo room, but they were actions that could have sprung from her ovn worried pacing up and down w she wailed, counting the minutei until Agnes Jerome would come. "It's something to think about Mus Elmo." Deputy Peter Donnell warned. "What are you trying to say'" Donnell s h r u g g e d . " Y o u ihouldn't slay here alone." "The sheriff doesn't think I'm n any danger. He doesn't even relieve me." Katy didn't look at lim. Ledhetter didn't believe her Neither did Dave Argus, and omehow that was more import- nt. "Dave Deputy Argus," she leard herself stammer the correction too quickly and flushed, feels sorry for me." "Is that bad?" Amusement was n the crisp, official tones. "I suppose not Many a murder suspect would give her rigxt arm or a sympathetic deputy sherirt." * * « JONNEI.t, pushed his snappy gray fedora back with a flab- ergasted Uiumb. "You are a cool ne," he said, half admiringly. c.'o wonder Dave holds out there's long chance you're telling the ruth, i almott believe you my- For a long time after he hart one, Katy pondered on that. Cer- inly circumstance and suspicion i««h«dowed the "long chance" it they were doubts that would flt have entered Dave Argus's ind were It not for Chris. Except fnr Chris and thp ri«- illanl rlamor, not even Henry «lbettcr, with an eye on his wn re-eleelion, would point a nger at Katy F.lmo . . . nol for e death of Agnes Jerome, of nson Avenue, who could h a v e an murdered by so mini) for m«ny obvious reasons. But there was Chris nnd, with hris, Unk Murphy and Agnes rom*, who had been coming re when ahc WM killed. Klty . . - My friends says hr is trying linue goin? w i t h h i m ? hack out of the wedding. Do you A. K. think so? Answer: If Keith wants lo go! M M with you simply en , friendship j Answer: You cannot reasonablv bas,s. why not so alonjr with him' , expect a boy who has lost, a par- Perhaps something more serious · en t to continue with all his plans will devr-lop, ,f ,t dossn't. you'll I just as -if nothing had happened. just have le, bury your affections The emotional upset alone would Mher h R o n » " Y ° r I 9 t e r . w i 1 h a n - "e enough to make him wan. a other hoy However, since you \ postponement of the weddine. »nil care so much for Keith, it's worth , there are probably practical rom- a cnance. plications as well. Don't add in hi.' ,, _ " ' ' troubles by beina unsvmpathptir Dear Dorothy Dix: In March T : and orncrv. Trv to - his P os,became omja-ed to a boy I hart 'lion, too. Waiting u n t i l No', ember known eiqhl monlhs. We were l n : won't entail too great 3 h a r r i f b i p . Dinner Date HORIZONTAL 1 - turtle soup 5 - on the cob » Baked Virginia 12 Where cakes »re baked 13 Wings HEMS 15 Thoje who distribute ·gain 17 Encountered Id Woody plants U Shadtlcc 51 Placer 1.1 Salt J4 Waterinf Plice S7 Warbled M Spanish 52 Scottish plaid 34 Chanfcj 15 Commission · ,»7 Scottish glrlt SHCry II Time mMiurt 41 Golf mound 42 Orientil coin 44 Continent 48 Dinner courses 4 Astonish M rrcnch kltn M Animali M Sister »7Slay M Thailand "·Eneland (ah.) ·C Soup (rimi 3 Grant 4 Genuflect 5 President Coolidge's nickname CAUtene 7 Unusual 8 Bird's homes 9 Plainest 10 State 11 Place 16 Japanese volcano 20 Cherry for detsert !1 After dinner pass the -box 24 Lamb 25 Peel 26 Stopping 28 Festive oceislons 30 Algonquian Indian SI E-'.-entlal being .13 Candle 3S Lasso 40 Artists' stands 43 Chicken 45 Entertain 4«Seie*-lt 47 Name word 4» Oreat Lake 50 Seed covering 51 Ardor 52 Feminine appellation 55 Morhdin dyes VMTK/a IDdlh JAkWrl

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