Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 29, 1952 · Page 4
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August 29, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Friday, August 29, 1952
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M, INI jfarfrpyit Af«un*u 3 ! ·' Art, at f«y««»tviu«, the ftaitewd IKS. fMlwiveb wii*. the u*e Iff WHW!"tit» el M new} tU|Mt credited to it r ar aot atbtrwiee ciwUled in ... n« . iie» Grc**)«r love h?th no m*n thin this, tint u man Ity down hi lift for his ffiends.-- 9t. John 15:]B ftedBioni Indicated University f»c»» pontt new prob- if wr, «'hj«h -.vill )l«ve to be f the p r ***|it proffrim is to be ). A* * intmb*! 1 of the North Ciqtnil AaBoeiatlen-- «nti we und«r«t*ni( Vfih it the only Rchool in the Southwest CJonftranee which tit | rnembep of th|« )|l«h Vodv -- thf UnivffBity will soon be under ·trlct a)nd itrinsrent new rt|Ies which will fUffect viUHy it» Athletic profram and Vtong. Wjo re*ch(n» deci«(on« muat be mi*!«^-leelRioriii which will »ff»et tjie en- |«rni §olv»d The «bove ww publi«h«d in «n edi- thh wUirnn Mveral day« «fo. It requests for mop* (nforrwition, t«r * d«miti| account of the revi*e«J rules »pd rejuUtions which may b« needed. Allan Gilbert. Jr., aportn editor of tht TIMES, hat obtained » copy of the r*«tric- ..tloiw placed on the jithletie profrrw of V»rth Central A«B«efa.tlan schools, which, fti Into tffect nejtt wt»k. along with a copy ·rf tfc« bylaw* «f th* Skwthwtit Confer, iffet .MnOtr which the prwint program |t thf Unfverilty if fiinctioninf . He ljn- tujfff thf insues in a gerles »f artlclf s, the flwt of which PDear«| in yeiUrday'ii fdtr wn of the TIMES. The whole situation win be outlined In some rietcil. Apparently there are problennn of Mjor HJtUr* to be c«lvt4. Thf qufitron twit th« Implied chonces brjni up are in, to every friend of the school. Arti»n«M Qejifft* wvi the Tuek Gr»neJ J^^r InvMtiwtten in mil' ty wai » watt* NwUH thf Wttle lack Hm M J»* iml iJv» MI th« an»wfMt would ?· » let cheaper that wsyfM Mt. Itfymam «ay» sroundrelB Are using thf «Nk «f patrioljirn. On vwt of them, h* oloak In wearing thin. , . A mi4-w«ft bride nakfd for » bfMUH «*r hupband threw hut dinner at far, Did ahe c«tch the can? ·...·!. - 1| - i A etyle expert is a pewqn who gets to p»y more for leaa cl«the». believe all the fieh stories you until j'«u »ef OUF l|kf« and rivers 4fe* about list feet. i..i.,., ., ,.»..., ,,, ,,,. ,.. . _ W h f « tryhif on u nfw wardrobe, prg«- wctivf brldfn are in a g|»s» by them- Hvff. A fijnt Mt^ater h»« a tongye two ·nd umvhalf M ion?. When two f«m«l*i jr»t tflffther it phould be a riot! Thfre jt a place for everything-*:*,- etw yeui 1 kneei under some of the short table)! in .,,,. ^Jf hnodlums arrested in Illinois ,., r t fln Index of their crimes. Now the e»rt» are ataoked agdhist (hem. About all getting tip-stage does for you jM«keg|» you out of ilie spotlight, THE WASHINGTON Meny-Go-Rovnd (Whllf Drew ftjfiiM» If m a ur|»( v,«atl«n, the W»»hin|t«n MerryrOB-RogiKi ii being written by }tv*r«l dlitingyltlled guest columnist!, twliy'a b»(B| J«m«f V IkailMtt, director, Bureau ol Priient.) w a»t\tnH9.n^-Do yew r?H"?ml«r, Drew, when tht ·mbatfltt; prif*nt| in Nev 4tr»ty dttnind- t4 thi» ytt| lie |irfM|M Into tht, prl|»n «" they nuld till you their grlevanws? Vnu coi)|i|n't go, a» l rtmenibfr Id ??r mint reason not i.nwapt new. But It Is significant that they called y»u ·* prtftnt htjr preblem» In y«ur c«li)tnn. ,A« a matter nf fact, In every one of the prlsan riots we have' been hiving recently, the men insisted upon teltinf their Itoir-y djvectly to a ncwspaner- inin )lk« yiurftif. they wanttd to get their story Cli*»rly b*'"r« th« Public. Mostly this was be- uu.|f (hey think (h|t ordinary folks don't understand thtfr problems and they have great confidence in the power of the Dress to remedy some of the cone)U{*ns in.4 problems they face. * *"t Now what are th* facts' Most American prlspjii «r« (jbfplttf myseurn pieces built years ·go and a.dt)t* t« frojii timt to time when overcrowding reached the breaking nolnt. The Tren- t«n »rlt»n was built Back In 1136, and the prison In your own state of Maryland dates from Thomas Jefferfpn's tjiv. The Ohio penitentiary «t Celmrbus sjtta back to 1834 when the lock itep an* kali and thaln were uomnienDliicc. In 23 atitei the pr(|ons are from 70 to over 100 yean old. They lack modern f^ullitje.';, decent dining rofm and kitchen equipment, and were built In the d^y when, in the words of one famous warden, prisons were purposely made "dark a.n* ··mlortltu abadis nf gqi|t and wrttihtilneaii," NBW, whtn the prlrnaiT n.Mrpose of the pplmi U eens|*,»r»d, to be rehabllita,tian ·nd rttnlnln,! "' the nfiionar, dynf eens, and kastlllN |rt aipHlttt ktcmia we have come to une]trttnd the Importance of decent living con- ditlani even for prisoners. * * * lift worte than these archaic millstones abnuf the neck of prlion administrators |i the failqrc tn pr*vl|t a**^MaW and decently paid personnel. U» than 19 per cent el the priions have (Ml'l- tlmt uiyshlatriiU, f*.r *»ample, notwithstanding the fact that iwwliert elat Is there so large a group el man In Bt«d of mcnt*l hygiene. Prob- ·Wy to ptr MB! of the men guarding the 150,000 prisoners tn th|i country den't receive as much as a construction laborer, and many o' them re- otlvaj I«4| tkan the minimurn wage set by the Dtpertment of l^kcr. An* also they werk long h»urn, In Tennessee, for instance, the prison offi- wm wtrk 70 hours a week. A lot of your readers live in a fine state justly proud of Its educational system, Its many excellent colleges, line chunhes, yet at the other e*4 ·' thf scale figuratively and literally are five Inatitutltns far adult offenders of which no dt(ten can tn tht least degree teoast. They have a poimlatHn tf aver t,OM prlstners, yet there is not tne full-tint psychiatrist emplaytd in the entire prlttn system. Its main ptnittntlary has rmurt tkan twice the number of prisontrs it was built to acconwdatt. There are enly thrtt flue- tun ministering it these I.OM prisontrs. The WlFdl rWflY? !?« thin JSOP per month and. the main penitentiary wat built ilO ytars ago. * '* * '· It §ny wonder thiit ««ch prisons fail to re- tarm tw« m|t a( three prisoners? in ,ome ctattt UP «· n ptr 'nent tf tht men rtoeived. have prtvkmly Mrvti) tlma. For tht ocMnlry as t whtle, Juat ak«ut W i*r cent «f the men and ini »rli wlWri? »rli«n» this year will return tl five -years. Prlstn wardens. gtvfnwrf anil Itglilelert 'ar* concerned apout M| a»d Irving ta bttttr eonditieni but tqmthew ·rwen neea and prehlemi always seem te ga to tht bottom of tht priority list. Idleness, lack of work and constructive employment. If tne of tht greatest hindjcaps to preventing'dUturbanuts and maintaining order. Most prlstqs art vast, Idle housts with the men milling aimliHly about crtwdad prison yards or (n the d«u|ria-dtik.ad and overcrowded dormitories. Now that this country can find tmploy- ment for more than 80 million ntoplt, you would think It would bt pnujlble to find some method of acuupylng 49 tr |0 thousand men who need to learn to work, work, that |n and af itatlf can be a practical lUtltltutt far criminal ways. But pressure graups, timid public officials and shortsighted legislators have been unwilling ta alt down togetktr and work out a solution to this problem Prlttni in turmoil art « dramatic reminder ·f the n,»ed for national cooperation. What .toes on In ana state l(ltot» the safety ef every other state. Whin prisoner? are lash*l and baatin and embittered anywhere, they become « menace to th eitiitni af tvtry community. Whit if needed, of course, is capable leader- · shia, freedom from political control, qualified and adequately paid personnel, and something mere than 40 cents or 50 cents per day per · prisoner for foqd, niedical supplies and tralnini material!. · * *.'a * * * V«u alia know, Drtw, from your long experience as a newspaperman, thit behind almost every adult offtnd.tr ll the shadowy outline of a juvenile delinquent. You a]so have been trying to help the not vtry bright situation with regard tn young offinrters. About 3,f,oao boys and girls under tht agt ef 17 art sent to various state training schools each ytur. These schools arc trying to do a good job with Ihese youngsters, hut they too, aw handicapped by lack af funds, personnel and methods which We questionable II ar more years ago. A lot of kids art atnt to training ichooli because our lyitim pf juvenile courts and probation Is spotty and inadequate. In many parts of the country the boy who is rejected emotionally disturbed and handicapptd can find no ont to help him. Qivtn the facts, tht American people are Just ai much Interisted In helping thtse "tight- ball willlta" at thty art Inttrtsttd in stamping out cancer orpelio and oth.tr scourges. That is why the Idea of establishing in earn state a special youth conservation board er authority to deal with these casts is gaining support. How California, Minmsota, Mf.i»chusetts, and Ttxas have farmed peardi. wbe,t job it is to mobilize all resources of the ttatt and to focus thtm on the prevention and trtatmtnt of tht juvenile delinquent, -Na monty can be better spent. Any ef yaur readers inttrtsttd in pushing a program of thia kind, can get the details by writing the American Law Institute In Philadelphia! w^ich ia spearheading the program, or to yeu. We must get away from the notlpn that harsh punishment alone can scare people into complying with the law and hammer home the fact that . 95 per cent pf all prisoners must tome day be released. If they are to be sent back to the community with a better outlook on life rather tpan embittered and with a greater disregard for the law, then our prisons must be modernised and constructive work and treatment prsarims introduced- Otherwise society gains nothing but temporary protection. How Time Mies Thirty Veara Ago Taday (Fayotteville Dally Democrat, August J», 19J?) The Mary Shelton Private School will open Monday according to announcement made today. The school last year numbered 40 pupils. The Mining term will bt tenth that Mica Sheltsn has conducted her school which 41 a modal of its kinj. " · Five of tht largest broadcasting stations in the Un'ted States art Uattned in m each' night by loaal operators with aatt and signals are reported to at heard with great cltanwsa in aplte of the heavy static. Tht station of tht Swtenty Automobile School at Kansas City that started broadcasting music only a short time age is among the stations heard hart exceptionally Ipud. T»t stations of tht Kansas City Star, ft. l^uls post pispatch, Atlanta Journal, Atlanta, Georgia and the hlg Wostinghoust station KDKA ef East Pittsburgh. Pa., are clearly heard in Fayttttvlllt tach night by local fans,. Twenty Vtan Ago TMar (Fayettevillt paily DtmBorat, AUg"ft II, lilt) A whittling conttst for boys, with tight knives offtrtd as prizes in (he |oca.l conttat, is being sponsored again this year by Haenyagin Brpthers. In addition to competing far tht local prizes, all tfltries will be senf in t« the C(tarau- gus Cutlery company for judging in the national contest, in which ZOO prizes are offtred. The Callison Funeral Home which opened at Regers Saturday with a reception whjch wa§ attended by.more tha,n J0« peraens frem all stc- tipns of Northwest Arkansas, was dedicated Bunday afternoon with a program conducted by the Ministerial Allianee composed of ministers of the eity, Tep lean Ago Taday (Northwest Arkansas Times. August 29, 1941) An explanation of the selective service system and the various classifications was given before tht Lions club at tht Mountain Inn by U,A. Lovell of Springdala, government appeal' aunt. Plans for cooperation w 'th othsr civic clubs in the navy's goal of 1,MO recruits from Arkansas in September were related by president Roy Adams, who also told of exchange programs being arranged with the Rpta.ry anj Kiwanis clubs. f OUISE hated the thoughts that flashed th: iy|h her mind, belittling the man with whom her life was 'oined. "It's because lie Hnaws I'm clever that he keeps me down," she tp)d harft'-l- And yet tha was «nl» partly true. It was a.n Inhtriltd Impulse that led nim to hald authority ever his Wife. That was (foe way his father had treated, his mother, ii didn't dp a woman any good IP have inpney af bar qwij. It anly encouraged her to start gadding abrut. ook at that silly Sadie O|hi(in. She ntyer stemd ta stay at home. Of ourse Louiie wasn't a light woman, b.ut you never could tell -hat might kappen tf she was given too much freedom. ,A wpnian'f Place wa- in th.e hornt. .Lauist cpuld ilmoit hea.r H'rry'l voice proclaiming it. And the best way to kcap a woman at home was to make It Ima'oasiblc (or her to gel away i qm it, At first Louise had thought that Harry had. to be careful of his mtnty. Sh.t had htm so tager to cqopara,te with h|m and practice little economies. She hnd wanted desperately to help him. she had loved him so much. But ht learned that II had nil been to unnecessary--all hor little sacrifices.. ·Hurry hnd awa « had enough lor nil their needs. Although she had tried (of years to yield gracefully to hint in all mil'tri. aha had Ml tttn able to truth the rebellious feeling In hti heart. Even wtjifelp an IHiAday dad bttn spoiled. -Let your Ugkt te shift" »ea tht atgnal for Harry Wmt* re Vlkt a dlmt train hU iweket tad taianmly hand It te hit wife. He himself put a quarter In the plate. On Caster nt gave htr 5Q gams. Lau.Ua scold.td. htr*e|I fir b e i n g superMn^Uvt, £J» ceu)d see UW a!! aver thf shu,... other wives werr gravity rectiv: ing bits af mo-- far th. aftering. Sometimes the situation appeal^ to Louise's sens? of humor. It must stem so pitiful to the Almighty. QNI day there came a litter from Agnes Simpson, cprrt'- sppndjnj secretary af th' Moth trs' Club of (he Khosl; Uy lt«r Urs. Wtl.ea: A« t-fur !»-· ;li.n«r«" attend Publjc; SahpRl Xo, 21, ati-hipi you t-aiild b« Intereiftd In Join- Ini tht Moihtrs' Cluk. Wt m«tl an tht ant Tutsflay ·( taeh Hoot Thf ·Sttti art It 1 v««r. v\ thould ht mott happy to hiiyt -oti bttppt a m?mktr of (h» elup.' ~ ' " Louise ftushtd with pleasure at she rea4 lh « nol«. Anything that affected the children was of si preme Interest to her. She w._., sure that a moUitrV c)ua. would. h||p t|ie jchaal. an4 ehtlrtran tn some extent. Besides, she would, if glad of tht opportunity to tm large, ker c|rc|e tf acqualntanctt, Sht i/»t btcomlni desperately tired of Jasie-and Sadie with their narrow range of ln,te-ti|i, Of course t h « r t was' »ht" annual chureh aonl.'. 1 and an wcaaiona) sewing 6*t. -Although Harry didn't cart much" anoj- golpg out. he did go regularly t« Lidge c- Monday nlghtc, and onre a year he tool) ler to Ladles' Nigh., yta. she'd ** very plad to join the. Mmhert 1 ,'lub. Tktrt » ire duet, HI be sure, tut Harry oauW MrdU r«'"«« ht^ Jl a ytar If he taw haw much pleasure it would give her. »» ajpsMNtta; Hirry atout the MHer that evt-Uag whtn thty had galiktd di^fttJ. Tht chlldrta "ed beer. t*r«M. Nanv Ht *H fwajjed » cigar W IfMTtfil con. MftateM.He ret4 AieMer \t»\ Lwitt lilently handed, him i»t ftuMti as he gave it tta.ck'," "Watte at time, Just a' bunch pf sUly wamen'-hp ought "to bt home loe. '-a. after their llirniMes;" "But, Harry, \l't bn|y ante a rnpnth, And »hty must 4° a \°\ for the chiWrtn, And it's BHly dollar a yta.r." She wa? furipqs with ».·«!!? I* find "tr lips UtmbljHg. |ha w»l actually pltadiM with htr hu*c band. f° r a dellar. ¥ Vt.'' uld Harry loudly, "it's all !;i.-h. Just a* excuse to get ut el doiii their proper wak. II only Itada to gaddlnf about. A wpmaii'i " c^ubs? Bah!"" Louise took 'icr trembling lips apd despairing heart out to the Hltchen, V tear or two'might fall In the (lishpan unobserved, kyt she wouldn't g|v« H»rry the sati|, fiction of seeing Mr ejf. "Maybe jots «f wtrfief. de get more harm than good out of their c)ubs. I don't liKf the way Aunt Ella gata o», Hut ] .want a little freedom," Lmiite tfajiught rt»tnt» fully, "I'm M ktntr UM a «*¥- ant dtM," she wiped her eiei en ktf a.prqi, "I ea«'l bear to ajuartl with him." *'! OOK, mw«.! *tt what jww ^ navt int," Ttd Inttrruptad her musing. \» {t|»w her a bright ajckel. "Ted. how nice! What is it for?" "It's my 'lowance. Because I'm |oing to school, papa's going to jive me a lowanci, lyery w«()i a !lekt|l« ' . "An alldwancc," Louise siid aiowiy. "Qh, at, that 1 ) very ».tei," Td ra« off happily. Uuln ri- sumtd htr dlih waahlM tktught' fully, "An allowanoi far Tad becauie t'a a bey. But net a cent for m« becauM IV. only a ·* man, tmlv a wit*, only a hauaelwild tlavt," A blind lury Hind her, Cuei and »latH craahtd. if m -- Matter Of Fact cap went Were the ·fin Idfinn n Daniel «nt»ifd tf licq') **tn- Like Daniel, hi- cat! cut unscathed ai4 to glary, It w a vlrtuoft otrferpanca. And )h 'act hid better he faced by Re pUblleiM ii well ii jubilitid «ve by thf Dtmecrfts -- this t«tr* er^iwry gift o| wetdi P ; 'Wr if jalHi ia play a domimt i"f eart in the ciMpiigH l^»f tMfari Uttvtnifn fntere »»*H«4 SfM*fi aarSen, copiaj o Wi fpetoh had l««n dUtr/buttd and, it was ippa'tnt that he ha ehpjjen tht rait ef Daniel oiibtr Italy, with aiuta 'cauraje. th word wtnt 'round, "If he can mikt (htm t?kt this, h» ei anybody tikt anything," and iha was npt far fr«m the truth. Stevenson ha.d chose.n patriotism as his theme. But Stevenson's 6f inititn firmly excluded most e tht things tht American Legion': leaders have tallied, patrifltic. Me-. Carthyism w«|s roungly and ruth- Itscly eende'ninei end nat so long alter (he Lejlen hjd confeiTed med-al pn McCarthy. Witch-hunts for subversives In the schcpl sys- tem^-a.nqthtr speciality of m?|iy state Legions -- were crisply rebuked- And Stevenson even warned the Lejion thst ha would- resist all nressijres for.excessive veterans' benefits--whicji \y|s a. bit like Denfsl telling the lion's to be vegetarians. With the faet already known that Stevenson woiilij aa.v thtte and other unpalatable thiiifs to the great hall-full of assembled . _ . there was cira.ma in !hf eand.i6ate'« entrance. The (retries, which wert filled by nen- "itg,ion n ?ilre Stevenson supporters, toesred thjir heads off; b u t ' at 'Irst there did not seem tp b« nuch enthusiasm on the floor for his small, plump man with the ilaln but expressive face, who ae- «pt»d his welcome with such am- Ible self-confidence. Then the Introductions -were ever, and Stevenson bes;an to speak. Humor in pelit,ics Is highly unconventional,' except in the ''it reminds me of a story" form; and dry wit is utterly unknown. Yet the little man with the light, almost excessively cultivated voice chose to poke *ry fun at his audi-: ence in his ytrrn-up. And when he teased the Legionnaries about their convention-time habits, saying (hat h« knew they were much tee busy visiting New York's museums and art galleries to want to g jvf much time to hearing him, the small but somehow bold joke went over big. The'timing did It _ the liltls pause before the word "museums," a.no the way t|ie word popped out, half with * (winkle, hilt 4044- t«n. Stfvtnsaji wtuid ktva, made a Ketty ge*d Mniie af tht Fftd Allts .rand, K he M4 ««t cho»«n Y«t wis Utt|« ·omiry in th r«t o) e/f Stev- had to siy, *nd. t\tw word flf It w«f Hi* «lficliv«ly. There Wf no (rand ora.torlc«l flou,F|ih- . Tkt tp«tklni styli, in (rut*, wai , to lie tmr«, You pav)4 ieni» th« pas- ion when atevinmn Miraniy d*- clart«l that true psti'ietijm "» net »hPrt, frfniieel tiHr(|t« tf «inet(en, thf tmnimii 'an* rt»«Sy 4«u- . of | lifttlmt' 1 ; «nd y«u could t»! the pawlon al» in his brief, almott poetip invocation «f the hejuly qf (his land o( ours. Yet the depth of feeling lay in the WP.rtls and their mtaniM. It was not by thf devjcei of |h« jjlverr . lon.J'ue, l?ut by having icmethinj quit* genuine and important to say, that Stevens.in ,slirred ' this audience in . which so may were ntaliy .hostile la him. The whole thing w.ic of a piece, rpm the start to the finish, \vhen Stevenson unconventionally play= ·d dawn his uerorjti.in, and a couple ef rueful and thanks. with sentences cf ; And 'vhcn it was ill over, and. ;tever«m 'eft me mlcrnnhe-ne, ,hf whole, hall, including mipy mntlredi of Ltgjonnaires who bitterly disapprove «f mast qf what Stevenson said, joined in the oud and obviously admiring hee'rs. This reporter had Kffit his tyr, om tl^e btginning, en « h|rdr helled Repubi : ci.n Legion group 'OKI the pnkotas. They hid hc^r- joinjci in tht- applause which Wiig like :untiri,.i us aurf, on vvhl-h itf-venson tsemed tp riil». through is speed 1 -.. At the' last, cn-j ut his group said, "Well, you can't elp liking a tighter, whether you tret with him «r not.** It may sttm txaggerated to de- ' ote a long rtport to a mere des- ription of Stevenson's sptiking tyle and its effect on the Legion uciienct. Ytt this Legion audience i ertainly constituted an acid test. '. Stevenson was going to prove DO hiflfh-brow for mass consump- on, if his personality was going i be too precious for Mr. and Mrs. veragc American, this was the loment for Stevenson to fail. In- ead c ' the failure the Repuhli-" ans h«ve, bttn hoping for, 'Stfv- isan enjoytd something very oie to triumph. It niay be curi- us. but it can no longer be (joubU* ed, that in Aqlal Stevenson the | Dcmoerati have found i with a new, special and personal political appeal at the highest · ;iower. Dorothy Dix Dear Miss Dix: My girl fritnd and I have dteidtfl 16 consult you on a matter of gitVgivjng, namely, the giving ef gffts by a boy to his girl friend. I am 20, working at two jobs to pay for an education, and having a hard time showing my affection for my girl friend in a material way. She and I have everything in oammon, including a desire to compute eur college educations before getting married. r|«wtvtr,··· .' thinks that I should shew my a- --ctian with a continual display of presents. I have not been stingy with entertainment, have given Htr nict gifts for birthday and Christmas as well as flowers and other small items in betwttn, but 1 think she ip wrong to expecit me to btatow txpansivt gifts constantly. Wt are not engaged. How can I make my little pal see that I'm not really a mean old tightwad, hut am aaving for our fqture together? JOE D. Answer: In my youth girls stjch as yours wtre called golct-diggers; what they are known as today I | don't know, but your girl is it! | Perhaps she's been spoiled by her femily, and expects eyeryeiie to pay cen.tant - and p^.-ltrably expensive-- liomajt to her. Perhaps, she's just too you.n$ to realize Hint many things take precedence over material «v jcjcncs in the display of affNtion. Perhaps she's too im« nractjcal ani inexperienced to have any conception qf the vajue qf a dollar. It is even passible that she is too mercenary to bt interested in being Just ''pals," though, that contingency i am inclined to doubt. Tjfs put her failing as lack qf understanding rather than a deliberate miEuniierstandlg. Sine* you art certainly dpjpg jlf you can tp keep the scale qf friendship on an even balance, try tp evaluate the" reason far your girl's excessive damancis, then nr«S«n.t her with the economic facts ef life. Show htr that it is impossiblq for you to live, acquire' an education., s.ave for the future and purchase expensive gifts -even though' you are valiantly ' DOQI qnd HORIBQNTAt ?Tim«3floi» I Male cat 4 J?. d "" ?njojp 4 Great dog * y omen « Bog and cat *!»« dactors J Prayers l2PI«r»«iit lit! nymph JZPIictoul T W a t l ; u n i l HDivTngdutk H Kind P' «»t |0 Drove a najl 84 Dry tf Abstract Ming 30Mqit crippled ULeopardlikV cat 11 Indian wtighti |1 punish ky fln'ng |l Ocean, turrents 25 Entrances |4 Wing-shaped 41 'tot away. . E«t!". 43 Weight in 21 Japsiapart 27Datajled 21 Short latter India ?! ut it stir-d 44 Htbrcw 3) Gaud flitd|y ni?S?|Jri 33 Puff HP ' 4ISflh'l.iun J» Great (»ref\»)47 {,qve god 40 Lqek of hlir 41 Tirdy 41 Place within se Theory Wlptura J5 pertain 31 Legal matters 37 Weapons 31 Encourage 40 Actual 4JJapinti| statetman 41 Che* 41 Army ·faer 4IC«rnlcaotn[|

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