Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 20, 1953 · Page 4
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 4

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Tuesday, October 20, 1953
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Tuesday, October 20, 1933 FAHM PRICE SUPPORTS AND POLITICS President Eisefthdwer Will mm with Secretary of Agriculture Sensbn and the National Agricultural Advisory Commission at the White House on Oct. 24 in the first of a series of conferences aimed at "hammering out" a "solidly-based, J comprehensive program." The price support principle must be part of any future farm program, President Eisenhower told the Future Farmers of America in Kansas City on Oct. 15. The question of course is, How much support and on what basis? Secretary of Agriculture Benson in a speech to the same group seemed to be arguing for a flexible price-support system; "We shall not continue to freeze production in uneconomic patterns. * Our programs will provide proper incentives for agriculture to adjust output of specific commodities according to demand/' Both Benson and the President spoke defensively of administration farm policy, reflecting concern over Republican defeat in the special Congressional election in an agricultural district in Wisconsin on Oct. 13. The President took occasion to point out that "farm prices, farm income, and . . . agricultural exports had all nto full retreat" by last January wh The parity ratio—the ratio between gone into full retreat" by last January when the new administration took office. The parity ratio—the ratio between prices received by farmers and prices, interest, taxes, and wages paid—began a steady decline in September 1952, and in the 12 months since then dropped almost 10.7 per cent. In the first eight months of the Eisenhower administration that ratio dropped almost 3.2- per cent, but the drop in the previous eight months had been more than 5.4 per cent. The present legislation requiring rigid support at 90 per cent of parity of the six basic crops—cotton, wheat, corn, rice, tobacco, peanuts—expires in December 1954. Unless Congress revises the price-support program at the next session, the so-called "Anderson plan" will go into effect after next year. This provides support of basic commodities at 75 to 90 per cent of a "modern," moving-base parity. Despite Secretary Benson's advocacy of flexible price supports, there will be pressure at the next session of Congress, much of it from Republicans from, farm states, for, ins . a ex continued rigid support at an even higher level than the Harold Warc ' Ce]1 of which A1 present 90 per cent. In a campaign speech at Kasson, Minn./ on Sept. 6, 1952, Gen. Eisenhower called support at 90 cent "only fair to the farmer," and then went on to declare that the farmer's "fair, full share" was "not merely 90 per cent of parity—it is full parity." The present farm support program was worked out in 1948 and 1949. The Hope-Aiken Act of 1948 provided 90 per cent support through December 1949 of cotton, wheat, corn, tobacco, rice, peanuts, dairy products, hogs, poultry, eggs and potatoes. The Secretary of Agriculture could lower supports a 60 per cent floor for other commodities, including soybeans, flaxseed, American-Egyptian cotton. After 1949, the support of basic commodities would be " * * v When These Days By GEORGE E. SOKOLSKV The theft of the atom bomb by Dr. Klaus Fudis and the Rosenberg apparatus reduced the value of offensive planntog by the United States. The investigation into treachery at Fort Monmouth by the McCarthy Committee and the Department of the Army indicates that enough has been stolen to reduce the value of the defensive planning by the United States. Soviet Russia has brilliantly conducted its espionage in this country, employing mostly Americans for that purpose. Our counter-espionage has been inadequate. Scientists Not Screened From 1942 to 1947, the FBI was excluded from all counter-espionage work relating to the Manhattan project and the Atomic En- erg y Commission. This was done by presidential order during the Roosevelt administration, although the AEC came into being in 1946. Roosevelt and Churchill came to an agreement that British scientists sent to this country to work on atomic and other scientific projects would not be screened by the United States. Thus, Dr, Klaus Fuchs, Dr. Bruno Pontecorvo, and other British scientists, who turned out to be Russian spies, were never screened by anybody. The respon- Isibility for this must be fixed. It is inevitable that investigations into espionage open new doors all the time. One thing leads to another. It must be noted, however, that little of the main body of data is new. Actually, in many important instances, the lines of suspicion have been clear for many, years. The High Cost of Folly \Fulton Lewis* Jr# per at 75 per cent of parity in periods of normal supply. supply sank to 70 per cent of normal the suppor price culture J^^ ar ^ w ^f e would rise to 90 per cent—the World War II support level. defense agencie s were deeply in- When supply soared to 130 per cent of normal, the support filtrated. It takes time to redis- nrice would drop to 60 per cent of parity. cover data that reaches back as A new program, providing for support at 90 per cent for as 1934; it takes time to open of a new parity formula through 1950, was worked out in) new leads 1949. In 1951 price supports were to be at 80 .to 90 per cent of parity. _ A new program, providing for support at 90 per cent of a new parity formula through 1950, was worked out in 1949 In 1951 price supports were to be at 80 to 90 per cent of parity; in 1952 and 1953, at 75 to 90 per cent. After 1954 the Anderson plan was to rule. * But these lower rates were avoided when Congress in 1952 enacted a bill continuing support at 90 per cent of the new or the original parity—whichever was higher — through 1954. Hiss was a member, was organized as far back as 1934 and was known to the Dies Committee as early as 1938. Dr. William Wirt, the educator of Gary, Indiana, exposed it even earlier and was literally hounded to death by the ensuing ridicule and humiliation. Most of the spies and subversives were not only retained in their positions but they were promoted. Alger Hiss became the dominant personality in the State Department, Harry Dexter White in the Treasury Department; the departments of Commerce; Agri- Washington Column 41 OF 87 U.S. TARGET AREAS HAVE ALREADY BEEN SURVEYED (Second of two columns on De centralization of Industry.) IT'S WANT-AD WEEK Millions of newspaper readers make a' specialty of reading the "small type" that comprises a most vital part of their paper, and for a good reason, too. There's profit in that division of the newspaper, for the small type brings big results to everybody concerned. "Want Ads — Market Place of Millions" is a pretty, good slogan and a good description of the small type department of the newspaper. During this week, from Oct. 18 to 24, every paper in the country is participating in National Want-Ad week, which is devoted to calling attention to the Classified Advertising Department. The Want Ads have never failed of popularity and reader interest. The small type, and the abbreviated, tersely, but most interestingly worded "little ads" have always produced results, both to the advertiser and to the reader, and sales are quickly made and entirely satisfactory. Newspaper readers have always closely read the "small print" of the Want-Ad department. They read the Want Ad for profit, and everybody uses them for results. It pays to have the Want-Ad habit, that of advertising what you have for sale, and also the habit of reading, every day, every Want Ad. During this week the attention of everybody — readers, advertisers and ad-takers — will be centered on the value, the importance, the utility and amazing possibilities of Classified Advertising. There's pulling power in Want Ads, because they're interesting, so different they're appealing. WHAT LINES HAVE SLOWED DOWN? The long awaited, and widely predicted, slight slow-* down in economic activity is shown by Government reports now appearing, for the month of September. But although the national economy was on a little lower level in September than in August, 'it was on a higher level than a year ago. One way to put it is that the nation seems headed for some months away from super-boom into boom, perhaps even into mere prosperity. The profits, wages and salaries, farm income and employment that seem to lie ahead would have been termed highly satisfactory in most of our past. The September statistics, allowing for season factors, show a decline of four points (about IV* per cent) during the month in the manufacture of durable ("hard") goods as a But the manufacture of non-durables ("softs") as a Stevens Docs Good Job Be it said that just as James P. McGranery aided in hunting down espionage in the short period that he was Attorney General under President Truman, so Robert T, Stevens, the current Secretary of the Army, is. doing a magnificent job in this field' at the present time. No cover-up is possible iwhile he is Secretary of the Army. President Eisenhower has now issued an order to dismiss govern- By PETER EDSON NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON (NEA) — Of the 87 areas in the United States which are considered likely targets for a Russian bombing attack, 41 have been surveyed as to what must be done to reduce the concentration of target areas. Surveys for six more have been submitted to Washington for checking. Of the major cities, Chicago, Cincinnati and San Francisco have completed surveys. Pittsburgh and Cleveland studies are under review in Washington. Detroit and Baltimore have completed studies, but have not sent them in. New York, because of its size ...... , jit. - and tie-ins with New Jersey and ment,officials who plead the Fifth {Connecticut industry nearby,, has Amendment before congressional bee n delayed in determining how committees. ^ s expanding production will have to be dispersed. Philadelphia has also been delayed. Boston got a WASHINGTON* Oct 20 — New Hampshire voters choose two United States senators ne*t year arid indications are that there will be a bitter battle for at least one, and possibly both, of the seats. The state has sent only two Democrats to the Senate in the 20th century, but that does not mean the contests are dull or stodgy. On the contrary, they frequently—as they promise to do next year—become highly spirited, but in the primary, rather than general, elections. Bridges Seeks Reelection Sen. Styles Bridges will be seeking election to his fourth term as a senator. He should be a shoo-in. There have been rumors kicking around for several months, however, that Sherman Adams, top assistant to President Elsenhower and former governor of New Hampshire, might go back home to run against Bridges. That would mean a real battle. There was a lime earlier this year when these rumors had considerable credence, and many observers thought Adams probably would make the race. Now, however,-, it seems unlikely. Among a variety of-reasons, one of the biggest is the important and influential status of Bridges in the Senate. As chairman of the potent Ap propriations Committee and ranking Republican oh the Armed Services Committee, Bridges would be in a position to do considerable harm to the administration if it should give Adams its blessing for the senate race. And without that blessing, Adams would not be in Day by Day A TIMELESS BOOK By DR. W. HARRY FREDA It was once said, that of "the writing of books there is no end.*' One need only pass through the aisles of a modern book store to realize the truth of this statement. Books and more books are con- The Taxpayers' Federation of stantly rolling off thd presses of Illinois can find little ground for the world. Some of them are good; optimism from analysis of the re-some of them are not so good; and port of the Illinois Department of iman y of them are just so much borne cities in, Some Out, Finance on the state of the State's trash * Not a f ew ° f thcm are of Target Listing finances i ready for the scrap heap almost Providence, R. L, on the other. Analvsi „ nf fhp « tflfp ,_ rpnnrf rp ibefore the printer's ink is dry. hand, found that it was just In -L^% becomes a best- side the classification as a target'*^ and is worthy of a place area. This city has therefore been j pe ™ ing ™ ) be General Fund ' h classics, making an appeal to a few of Its'? th £ P enod £°™J uly h 1 Today I want to industries to move out a litUej thro "£ h . June 3 ?/. 19 ? 3 agam ex- 1 further so that it would no longer; c f ede £. inco !" e ' thls time b * about be a good target. ( 28 million dollars. > Pittsburgh industry has been state s P endi ng is going expanding" tremendously in the ^r^in^^^Q^ ~,— - Tax Facts a position to make any fkht ftftlftst Bridges/ one of the best votfrget- ters ever to come out of Ne\f Hampshire. A real knock-down fight for the other senate seat seems virtually assured, however. This is for the remaining two years of the term of the late Senator Charles W. Tobcy, who died last summer. Gov. Hugh Gregg filled the post until the 1954 election by appointing Robert W. Upton, a veteran Republican leader who has been an Interactional arbiter In the various party wars within the state. Wesley Powell, 37-year-old attorney who lost to Tobey by only 1,300 votes in the 1950 primary, already has announced his candidacy for the short term. Vigorous and forceful, he leaves no doubt that anyone running against him will be in for a slug-fcst. One of his biggest assets is that he became intimately acquainted with Washington and its workings during nine years of service as administrative assistant to Bridges, Gov. Gregg May Run Whether Upton will run for the other two years of the term still is a question, but guesses are to the contrary. If not, the probabilities are that Gov. Gregg, also in his mid-thirties, himself will oppose Powell. If Upton makes the race, Gregg is expected to run for re-election as governor,* which he probably could win hands down. Gregg and Fowcll for many years were personal friends and political allies. Gregg's executive assistant, Bert Teaguc, for several years worked sidc-by-sidc with Powell in Bridges' office in Washington. Now, however, reports from the Granite State tell of a marked coolness between Gregg and Tcague on the one hand, and Powell on the other. If Upton choose^ to rest on one year's senatorial laurels, the Gregg-Powell friendship might end in a real donnybrook. Still another possibility is Rep. Norris Cotton, an easy-going, affable, 53-ycar-old legislator now serving his fourth term in the House. Cotton is in a dilemma. Well liked and respected in his congressional district, which covers the northern and western parts of the state, he probably could be reelected to the House every two years ad infinitum. But the glamor Today I want to call your at- ?" d , pr ? s !!* e . °, f * e S ?? ate > plus tention to a book that is timeless. ™.« ct that elections there come It was written and published ? nl * *[ery six years, are seductive, under the title of "Job." Who In a three-way race with Gregg sl .wrote it, we do not know. When' and Powell, Cotton might squeak last few years, but most of this development has been in deep 1 (but an upturn in the first whole. whole stayed steady. Down in September — St part of October), automobiles (change-over to new models), mineral production (August had been high), farm prices, the Stock Market (but up recently). Up in September — New construction (but residential was down) and the general level of wholesale prices (slightly). Holding its own — Employment. In the third quarter of the year government defense! spending was down as compared with the second quarter 1 but about the same as in the first quarter. The states and local governments spent more }n the third quarter than i the second. So the picture in general was one of some Downs here and there almost counter-balanced, if not quite, by some Ups. The value of the congressional committee is that it is permitted to go on fishing expeditions. Espionage is a conspiracy, directed by experts from a great distance. It is covert and hopes to leave no trails behind. The usual procedures in a court of law are inadequate and even with the best will to assist, the law officers can indict few spies for more than perjury, Alger Hiss was imprisoned for perjury, not for espionage. Many of the continuing instances of espionage are not punishable for anything. Those who are obviously guilty and against whom the known evidence is conclusive, plead their rights under the Fifth Amendment and nothing can be done about it in a court of law. Practically all the known and living members of the original Harold Ware cell have been called before congressional committees, have pleaded the Fifth Amendment and are free to continue to spy on this country. Unless an ex-communist or an ex-spy is willing to talk, it is almost impossible to make a case. That is why Louis Budenz, Elizabeth Bentley, Whittaker Chambers and similar persons are invaluable to the United States. If such men as Philip Jaffe and Earl Browder would see the light and tell what they know voluntarily, it would, at this juncture, be very helpful. Unfortunately many who have broken with the Communists and spies fear incrimination and therefore plead the Fifth Amendment. Some of them talk in private, but when called, plead the Fifth Amendment in public hearings, The executive session of the congressional investigations is valuable because data unavailable at public hearings is disclosed in the private sessions,*even if subsequently smothered by the Fifth Amendment. The McCarthy and mates contained in the State's re -jJJJJJ tdJ - AU can , s that , P 0 * ar « at al1 ? 0 ^ th ? same leveI its origin was Eastern, and that it valleys which give good natural as tor tne past menmum. was wr { Uen a j on g time before dispersion. ( Aid to common schools is going our ^scnt era. It is history and Phoenix, Oakland and San Fran-l ^J ^ ^nT^n^ maL and epic ' n is an oId book Cisco have published booklets onff*"™,^ it is essentially a modern their dispersion policies. The New,? ^ h '" !f in! tw\ H H BOOK - u is s0 definitely drama York State Department of Con-!** th * ^ ^ e " mum ^at ended that R might well have 5ecn servation and Development has Ju i£ A by lbscn ' CarI y le once advertised that it has 1500 loca- . J hfe Un,v ? s i tyr VS [i an " AU men ' s book '" tions which require no further j J"? *° sp * nd 7 . t ° * m / Ihon more jWhich is just another way of say- dispersal. North -Carolina, Okla-i™ bienmum than last. # | ing that it is timeless. Tt was good homa and Rhode Island have like-! There s a 12.o million dollar m- jfor the centur jes before our Chris- through. (Copyright 1953) Vn DAILY R^gfsfer-Mail wise made state studies on their'^ease for budding costsfrom the j General Fund to pay for the new State office building. The appropriation for military late start. Some cities safety. Some 30 working on industries are now .w. i. ^ 1S - j hs P ersal prob purposes is 2 million dollars high-, which have com-i!S m ; u J h «.Jl te fl » d Ji st ^ , w „ as ™£ ier, and is almost certainly going| iof the first to take it * is too concentrated. The Cleveland, not have overconcentration of their industries. Atlanta, for instance, up. uuii- 10 havc to be SU ppi em ented by a defciency appropriation because does not qualify as a good targetj^ and ™tsburgh areas are,^ mw . R Federal service area, which would require it. tolj^g ^ i^ndillS S2S .6 Sd' ™"~ " - • ™ since World War II have helped of ractivation of national guard plan for dispersal. Atlanta has been able {o capitalize on this bv promoting four areas in which industries could locate with relative safety from possible attack. There is going to be a multimillion dollar deficiency in the appropriation for public assistance L t . 'purposes unless public aid costs In studies on overconcentration| run lovver during the current bi- ,^.«f«r Huh****** .t *c *"-nrfi ^ than me last-whereas the dispersal.' The Doctor Says LOOK TO FUTURE FOR PREVENTION OF CORONARY THROMBOSIS By EDWIN P. JORDAN, M. D, Written for NEA Service is a dis- is respon- and unex- the tech- described up one of Coronary thrombosis ease of the heart and sible for many sudden pected deaths. Without going into nical details, it can be as a clot which closes the branches of the arteries which supply blood to the muscles of the heart. Like every other muscle, the heart muscle must receive blood in order to function. When this supply of blood is cut off by a clot or closure of an artery, the heart muscle cannot keep contracting as it must in order to maintain life. The severity of an attack de- It takes quite a long time for Jenner|good recovery of the heart muscle, committees have hit pay dirt injif the injury was not too strategic- the country's interest. (Copyright, 1953) of industry, 'wherever it is found thattwo or three plants are in the same target, area, the prospects for expansion are considered and the expansion is then planned for dispersal. In general, business executives agree that a ten-mile dispersal is not too much to ask. Most companies have to go that far anyway to find room in today's crowded cities, Dispersal is considered a good idea, even if there were no threat. It reduces fire, crime, and traffic hazards and makes living pleasanter for workers and their families. Aluminum Industry Now Widely Dispersed Any one aluminum plant makes [during tbe present a good bombing target by itself,!millions more than but the U. S. aluminum industry is now widely dispersed. Photo film, rubber, chemical, aircraft, petroleum and automobile indus- million dollars left trie* have all considered the dis- 1955, according to the State s fi- persal problem nancial report based on revised The Manufacturing Chemists''income estimates. Then either in- Assn. has included a big item income will have to be increased or its budget this year to handle disappropriations; will have to be cut persal of plants. With the object^ million dollars to balance the lesson of the General Motors 1 La- next budget. u . L . pends on where the clot is located!vonia, Mich., plant fire before it, Even using the new, higher m- and whether a large or small part the auto industry is working whole-; come estimates in the State rc- - - - - > -- - 'port, the only way the State can balance its 1955 budget and not cut Spending levels is to hold spending from the General Fund rs not only for this biennium but also for next. That spending level is only 15 million dollars higher than during the past two years. In view of the increased expenditures outlined above which it appears the State cannot avoid, this will be extreme- reverse is more likely to happen ! in fact. There's going to be a deficiency in the appropriation for the Department of Public Welfare unless costs for the balance of the biennium are cut below present levels. While spending can and certainly will be held below appropriations for many purposes, total General Fund spending for the current two-year period Js going| to run substantially higher than for the last two years—while income is estimated to remain the same. This means that the State is not only going to spend 28 million dollars more than income biennium but that. If the State spends all the money appropriated from the General Fund, there will be only about 8 on June 30, tian era, and it is good for the centuries that have followed. It has a message for Jew and gen- title, Catholic and Protestant. It is timeless because it deals with the problems of a machine age as well as with the problems in an age of slow-traveling camels, A small boy once said to his mother: "You know Johnnie Jones' neck: Well, He fell into the river up to it." Up to our necks in trouble! That's modern. In the drama of Job there is help for us. Office 154-156 East Simmon* Street Galesburg. Olinols Entered aa Second Tiass Matter at tho Post Office at Galesburg Illinois under Act of Congress of March 3. 1679 Wm C. PrltchardT Publisher ft. r JeUift Editor M. H. Eddy Managing Editor TELEPHONE NUMBEKS Register-Mail Exchange 4455 Night News Room Number* 4458 or 4450 MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press Is enttUed exclusively to the use of republication ot all the local news printed in this newspaper as weU as all A P new* dU- patches.' Find "Corpse" in Bed Enjoying His Sleep STEVENS POINT, Wis. (/PI— Stanley Eutta doesn't get excited. A Soo Line freight train smashed into his car. The trainmen frantically hunted through the wreckage, but couldn't find the victim's body. Police identified the car and woke Rutta at his home. He explained that his car stalled on the tracks, and he couldn't flag down the train with matches. He said he just watched the crash, then hitch-hiked a ride' home and went to bed. National Advcrtismg Representative, Ward-Griffith Company, Incorporated, New York, Chicago. Detroit Boston. Atlanta, San Francisco. MEMBER A*UDif~BUREAU OT CIRCULATION SUBSCRIPTION RATES By Carrier in city of Galesburi 30c a week v mail in retail trading ton* 3 MonthJ $2.79 X Year $8.00 6 Months $4.75 1 Month $1.00 By carrier in retail trading zona outside city of Galesburi 1 week 25o By mail outside our retail trading zone In Illinois, Iowa, Missouri l Year $10.00 3 Months _.$3.23 g Months .,$ 5.50 1 Month $1.23 Elsewhere In TJ. S. A. by mall t Year $15.00 3 Months w $4^0 6 Months ..$ B.i 1 Month . $1.75 Mail subscriptions to members of Armed Forces in tlllnoU, Iow» and Missouri 1 Year $8.00 3 Months ^ $2.73 8 Months $4.73 1 Month ™,$1.00 t Year . 6 Months In all other states ..$12.00 3 Months $3.30 $ 6.50 1 Month $155 Answer to Previous J >uzzl« of the heart muscle is deprivedjheartedly on dispersal. The criteria for every industry of its biood supply. During the time o/ its weakness the heart should be allowed to rest or it may not be able to maintain its function of-pumping blood. in Thoughts for the Day For as tbe heavens ere higher than the earth, so are my ways higher than your ways, and my thoughts than your thoughts. Isaiah 55:9. Every created thing glorifies Trouble in North Korea TOKYO UrV-The food situation bad that in North Korea is in some cases the so Communistsi some cases have waived all taxes for some hungry peasants and told them they do not have to repay seed loans. This was disclosed in a ally placed or too large, and time enough is allowed, a kind of scar for mi at the injured area. For this reason complete and lengthy rest is extremely important. Many Recover are: What can you do to minimize destruction? Then, what can you, do to get back in production as million doll fast as possible? Have you a dup-'* "' *' licate set of blueprints and process papers safely hidden away? Have you alternate plant sites picked out, with alternate sources of supply for materials? Have you a few duplicates of basic machine "nnui avoiu, tools at alternate locations? ly difficult to.accrmplwh. Standard Oil of New Jersey now A"er analyzing the State s finan- has an alternate headquarters andi cla,t . report, the ( Taxpayers' Fed- many tiecover nas an alternate iieauquaiieia auuj * V In spite of the serious nature ofistaff organized and a complete!efatio^i of IIIUMUS^ can only con- There*s a ing in town God in its place by fulfilling His recent Peiping broadcast, which will, and the great purposes of His quoted a dispatch from Pyoag- providence; but man alone canlyang. the North Korean capital, give tongue to every creature, and "The crops reaped by some pronounce for all a general ortho- peasants even fell short of their Soxy ^Kkby. iown needs/' the broadcast said. lot less horn toot- since Everett True invented a spring contrivance for the rear of his car which tosses little stink bombs at drivers who honk at him if Everett doesn't make a split- second start when a traffic light changes. this condition, many recover from an attack of coronary thrombosis with practically no ill effects and lead relatively normal lives for ;many years. Most of these people who make good recoveries of this sort have also been good patients. They have taken the lengthy rest period without undue complaint and adjusted themselves to an easier method of living. The cause or causes of coronary thrombosis are not all understood. Although prevention still seems to plan for getting back into production if any of its plants are bombed. Union Ore,, has alternate executives and! Trust Co, of Portland, elude that the state of the State's finances is not good. Alcoholic Knows His duplicate records of all its check- Uruikinjj Weaknesses ing, saving, real estate and other BISMARCK, N, D. Uft — Startled operations located in other cities police watched while a Bismarck throughout the state where it does'man dumped a shotgun, a .22 cali- busines*. Chase National Bank of ber pistol, a rifle and a shell New York has a similar double;vest on a headquarters desk. organization. Calamity howlers have been making much noise recently about [didn't trust himself with'so America's total unprep^rednessfire power around. ACROSS 1 Screen star, —-- Darnell 6 She was born in Dallas, 11 Form a notion 13 Rounded 14 Humbler 15 Milk curdler 16 Auricle 17 Boundary (comb, form) 19Tierra del Fuego Indian 20 Put back into , condition 5 Goddess of infatuation 6 Golf mound 7 Sea eaglp 8 Stranger (comb, form) 9 Solar disk 10 Caterpillar hair 12 Eaten away . 13 Group of three 18 Rights (ab.) 20 Prostrate 2iEJuder 22 Time again 24 Parts of shirts 23 ^1 ^6^ 27 Puff up 24 stat > on s (ab.) 28 Mimics 4lDispatched 29 Gull-like bird 42Suflix The man explained he was going on a Saturday night spree and uch lie far in the future, progress in'against H-bomb attack. , But fori He was gone before police could immediate and late management of the condition is going forward Un an encouraging way. the past two years, farsighted peo-complete a temperance lecture, pie nave been quietly working at i but at 10 a.m. Sunday he was back it, very hard. lio collect his arsenal. 31 Genus of moles 32 Small candle 33 Pointed a weapon 34 Roman roads 35 Stone used in English coronations • 36 Lord's chief manor place 38 Vagrant 40 Compass point 43 Entertainment group for armed forces 44 College cheer 47 Keep 50 Ridicule 53 Sedulous 54 Expunger 55 Rigorous 56 Adjust DOWN 1 Citrus fruit 2 Notion 3 Approach 4 Masculine nickname 25 Secular 26 Man's name 30 Gaelic 36 Decimeters (ab.) 37 Aftersong 39 Female relative 40 Goddess Of discord 44 Get up 45 Arabian gulf 46 Drove 48 Air (comb, form) 49 Hostelry 51 Age 52 Male sheep

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