Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona on October 30, 1950 · Page 16
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona · Page 16

Publication:
Location:
Tucson, Arizona
Issue Date:
Monday, October 30, 1950
Page:
Page 16
Start Free Trial
Cancel

'16' Mon'day^vening. Octob'er 30, '1950 0»tu*n WILLIAM A. 8MAJJu"-Pr«llJeiltVi i WILLIAM a JOHNSON. PuhlU»«r Entered u lecond CUH mutter undei Uir *d at March I 1MI Entered m. -woond -claw matter .Pftfft Ofilcv. ru«m* 'Arizona. Puhllihed Dillv ExceorSundur - ' MIMBEP OF THI ASSOCIATED PRESS TIM Ajrtxtttta Pros t* entitled exdm-jvely to.tbe unr for. rtnubboUoc of iJt.-tlw local news ortn»*d ,In.thin nfw*wiD«r: *· w e l l i M all. AP"new» MEMBER Of THE i UNITED PRfcSS f ASSOCIATION MEMBER OTTHX.AirpnVHlTREAII OF f!TRrm,ATlONS Rates: Home Delivered In Tucson SOc-Per W«lr Home Delivered Outside of Tu«on Mo Bj» Mnfl HH.8Q Per Yenr II 33 Per Monlh-P«Y»h1e In Ad' WAI. t-MIW FOR. AU. DEPARTMENTS Senate Candidates It is to the credit of the Democratic and Republican organizations of Pima county'that not,; less than three candidates for the state -senate at this year's^election are eminently qualified for the posts .they seek. The senate would be a better place, in fact, if we would send all three men instead of having to-select two. .William T. Kimball and Thomas Collins, Democrats, and Calvin Webster^ Republican, comprise an impressive display of senatorial material. Bill Kimball'has been a loyal and faithful Pima county representative for 10 years. He has earned a reputation for sincerity and honesty in his legislative efforts, efforts which have been expended in behalf of not only his home county but the state at large. A competent attorney, Mr." Kimball heads the all-important state institutions' committee. His seniority and intimate knowledge of Arizona's structure have combined to place Sen. Kimball on the appropriations, education,. judiciary and rules committees. It is'difficultto conceive^of;any more important committee assignments, and we should all 'take pride that they are held by a Pima county citizen. Mr. Collins is no novice at the legislative game. He served the county at the capital in the mid-SOs and has since been a county supervisor. He knows the ins and oats .of parliamentary ' maneuvering. . : ; A railroader with a bird's-eye perspective on both labor's and management's problems, Tom Collins' vocational background and previous legislative experience would make him a valuable member .of the Pima county delegation. /Like Sen. Kimball,. Cal Webster is also an attorney. Although Mr. Webster'does not have the expansive circle of acquaintances the other two candidates boast,-he is-known to us as a man of keen and .creative intelligence. i Mr. Webster, has not undertaken an active practice of law since his arrival in Tucson seven years ago, but he continued his legal -interests by serving as full professor on the staff of the law college of the University of Arizona. In addition, he has participated in a : variety of civic activities and is'much concerned for the future'.of Pima county and Arizona. ·: The -election of Bill Kimball and either Tom Collins or Cal Webster would be a step forward in Arizona's fast maturing political development. It's a pity all three can't-go. 'It's Up To You, Senafor! 1 By Georga^C. Sokolsky , Senator Elbert D. Thomas- of Utah is a learned man and has written five books. Among them are: "Sukui N6\Michi" (in Japanese),""Chinese Political Thought," "The Four Fears."-fit is to "The Four Fears," dated 1944, that we shall devote ourselves. The four 'fears are: 1. The fear of entangling alliances; 2. The fear of England; 3. The fear of Russia; 4.' The fear of revolution. As a member of the La Follette committee, run by John Abt, Charles Kramer, Lee Pressman and others of Communist associations, he was without these fears. . On Page 60 of this book, Senator Thomas says: "... All close students of developments in Russia agree that she has given up her early hopes of world-wide revolution in favor of a single Russian Communist state, and that in every respect her first frenzy for the extreme forms of communism has toned down ..." That was not true in 1944; it is not true in 1950. I wonder precisely what close students of-Russian affairs Senator Thomas had in mind. He gives no names, so it is impossible to check his sources. Of these unrnentioned "close students" Senator Thomas says: "... They point to Stalin's own clear victory over his comrades who refused to confine their aims* to Russia; they accept as genuine the - abolition of the Comintern; they show Russia's softened attitude toward religion and her stricter laws governing the family and birth control . . . " Again, we know in 1950 .that that was.'no.t true in 1944. The Comintern showed up-in 1945-Togli- atti in Italy, Tito in Yugoslavia, Pauker in Rumania, Duclos in France, Mao Tze-tung in China, and so on over the world. And ,soon it: was all organized under a new name, the "Cominform." Also, : Stalin; did not limit his aims to Russia. In November, 1943, at Teheran, he made it clear, to Roosevelt and : Churchill that he had extensive aims in Europe/ : : Undoubtedly no one told Senator Thomas about that, although he could have read about.it, at'the time, in this column in "The Deseret News." ' · · Senator Thomas, in this grand defense "of Russia' in .this "chapter, says: " ... ,,Her-losses in this war are staggering. ·' She .has a .population of over two hundred million; Her industrialization, still incom- plete-at'the outbreak of the war, will have to- be started over again from scratch, with the possible exception of the plants beyond the ' Urals. She will have to rebuild her cities, hundreds of villages, her roads ..." There can.be no doubt, in 1950, that all this is A Strange Colloquy By'Wwtbrook P«qler " J NEW YOEK, Oct. 30 -- Inquiring further into the murky affairs of that' secretive organization called the 'Society for the Prevention^ World War III, I'came Into possession of a strange colloquy by Prof. Mark Van Doren who teaches English at Columbia university, and John Shine, a reporter for the New York Journal-American. Mr. Shine Is a truthful -man. You may form your own opinion as to whether Van Doren Is truthful, or just the incarnation of all the Joe Millers you ever heard about the absent-minded professor His reputation for -wisdom may be exaggerated, but it seems safe to say that he is not as stupid as he seemed when he told Mr. Shine that he, the chairman of the board of the Society for the Prevention of World War III, did not even know whether the Society had a constitution. Nor when Tie indicated he wasn't quite sure whether there was In existence a list of Its members. Nor who had cus. tody of that list, If It did exist. This is one of those arrogant characters who, ever since the Second World War ended, have been "shoving good Americans around for opposing the Morgenthau Plan or variations of it. The most important single article of the Morgenthau Plan, which is attributed by some thorities to the late Harry Dexter White, mentioned in official testimony as one of the Communist spies in our government, is the sleeper In the next-to-last paragraph. It prov:des that "the primary responsibility for the policing of Germany and for -civil administration in-Germany should be assumed by the military forces of Germany's CONTINENTAL neighbors." (My emphasis.) "Specially," It says, "these should* include Russian, French, Polish, Czech, - Yugoslav, Norwegian, Dutch and Belgian soldiers." . ' ' In other words, Henry Morgenthau proposed that the United States and Britain pull out and surrender Germany, to Russia. Then the iron curtain could be dropped along the Channel and. the Pyienees. It is a well-known fact that Isadore Llpschutz, the bag-man who. has financed' the Non-Sectarian Anti-Nazi League with its private gestapo of cheap", · unscrupulous spies, is one of the bag-men behind-the,Society for. the' Prevention of World War III. Lipschutz fled'to this country from Belgium to .escape the kind of espionage, which several of the League's gum-shoe men'have been''practic- ing in the United States and to enjoy'the right to" disagree ^ anyone, subject neither to.; physical persecution nor muzzlement by any silent terror. · . ' Mr. Shine's written 'report to the Journal-American city desk says:. ' ' "The following colloquy-took place at noon yesterday, Oct. 16, in Pro'f. Mark Van .Doren's office in Hamilton Hall, Columbia university:' ' . . . Q. : Prof. Van Doren, you are the chairman of the board of directors of the Society for the Prevention' of :WorldWar3? : , · ' ; . , A. I am. How did you become interested in this, organiza- HIGH HOPES... Impartial Controls Needed Q. Uon? A. - Q. A. Q. Eex Stout first brought it to my attention. ·When was that? . ·Sometime in 1944 or 1945. Tarn not just sure; -From, whom does this .organization receive. Its No Money For A Dole Voters of the state must approve or reject a $75-a-month pension law for Arizona's aged citizens. Our unqualified recommendation for the measure is rejection, a vote of 313 NO. This bill is not an old-age assistance measure. It is an- out-and-out /pension proposition -which would be of unbearable cost to the state. It has been estimated the cost to the taxpayers would be in excess of §10,000,000. if the federal security administration withdrew its matching old-age 'assistance funds. And that would come to pass, ac- 'cording to Welfare.Commissioner Harry.Hill, if Arizona enacts such a law .and disqualifies itself for assistance under the "needs and resources" provisions of federal law. There is no question of equity or justice involved in this matter. A NO vote-is the only-way of keeping this phase of our welfare; program solvent. Don't Vote Against Yourself There are two merit system initiatives on the Nov; 7'ballot. A NO vote is recommended for both. A single, fundamental objection is applicable to the two propositions covering public employes .and peace officers: They blanket into office a mass of subordinates. And by this legal perpetuation of jobholding, it is not only conceivable but definitely indicated that a previous mandate of the voters would be nullified. When the Democrats of Pima county, for example, ejected Sheriff Martin from office last September;" they surely did not intend to provide expulsion immunity for the subordinate force that'.voluntarily contributed to the sorriest law enforcement administration this county has ever known. Yet passage of the merit system initiative would do just that In order for the next sheriff to remove Martin's underlings it would be necessary to go through the most exhaustive, time-consuming and costly xigarnarole. If the new-: sheriff wants any of Martin's old deputies, all ho has to do is ask them to stay. The others leave. And that's the way it should.be.-So far as we're concerned, we interpret' the Sept. 12 vote to mean the people want and expect a housecleaning. . _ If you have faith in the people you elect to -office, have enough faith to trust their judgments in retaining old or selecting new staff-assistants. · '.Vote both' 107 and 301 NO; : "~" ~ "' * - nonsense and was nonsense in 1944. Actually, Soviet Russia has pushed steel production beyond anything any .pro-Russian optimist believed-possible, and she 1 has developed an atomic industry which menaces us. (She stole our bomb before Senator Thomas wrote his book.) Actually, she has been able to finance and equip war in China, Korea, and French Indo-China, and who-rknows where next?After a prolonged ..but specious argument, the Senator comes up with this conclusion: " . . . Three great revolutions have been going-on at,once, and it is 'their coming together at a more or less single point in time that will force us, whatever we may feel, to · meet them. If we meet them with the'intelli- gence and" bravery worthy of our revolutionary tradition, we. shall all win together. If we resist them, they are sure to defeat us. The gre'at centuries in the history of man were all revolutionary centuries, and each has left lasting effects upon civilization." I have room for one more quotation: " . . . I feel very certain that the anti-Russian forces throughout the world are -still strong, jand they will make every attempt to discredit Russia, to throw doubt on her,motives and intentions, and to make Americans, especially, believe that Russia is the most to be feared of all powers. They will work on our continued ignorance of her and our dislike for communism.'They will make us 'be- . lieve that the Russians have deep-laid plans to rule the world, to change all governments by force, to absorb all Europe..." Do you, Senator-Thomas, believe that in 1950? If you do, then Stalin's whole position is justified and the United States is a war criminal. Which is it, Senator? Were you off the beam or have our boys died in Korea in pursuit of imperialism? It's up to you, Senator! principal financial assistance? A. 'Money Is given by. people who'are sympathetic to-' the cause. The people must be kept aware of a possible- German threat to the peace of the world. .'She has been a-threat twice before and she should be- watched/ : Q. Are there any large contributors to your organ- 1950, King Features) Izations? A. I think these questions are Impertinent and4t's" nobody's business where we got contributions.'' I dc- know, however, that there have been at least two generous contributors but I don't care to disclose their identity. Q. Do you maintain a list "of the membership? A. There must be a list of the members. Q. In whose physical possession is the membership list? ' . ' * A. I don't know. Q. Has the organization a constitution? A.. I don't know. Q. . Getting back to. the financial question again. Professor, what method or procedure does the organization pursue to.reach prospective contributors? ; A. That I don't know. Q. What are the purposes or aims of your organization? A. We are opposed to starting World War 3. If World War 3 started It would be the result of German trickery and propaganda. Q. Have you any other aims? A. To prevent World War 3. "At this point the professor stood up and walked to the door of his office, indicating to me that'the interview was over." . » * » « In view of the fact tnat World War III began last June at the Instigation- of Soviet Russia, this pedagog's remarks about the danger of its being started by Germany answers Itself and classifies him. What Others Are Saying Try And Stop Me By Bonnett Cerf If you wonder about the kind of jokes that Jack -Benny tells in private life when there are no script writers on the premises, here's one he perpetrated in New York recently: When the .flood waters .had. receded, Noah thr,ew open the doors of his Ark and out walked all the 'animals, two by two--all, that is, except two snakes. Noah prodded them wltha stlck.:and o r d e r e d "Get thee hence and multiply." "That's Impossible;" groaned one of the snakes, "we're.adders!" Elder Statesman, nas always King Farouk of Egypt says "kings are going out of style like tricycles and gas. lights," and "if I should'have a son, I'd start him on the respectable road of being president of a republic." We know the king intends this as a pretty monarchical posy to repuhEcanism,-rbu,t We think he is underestimating the job of becoming a president, and furthermore we would have felt better if he had'left tricycles out of it. Tricycles are still very much extant. Maybe he was thinking about unicycles. Unicycles are out of style, and gas lights, of'course, are^quite definitely out. Out,.in fact, like a light, or a unicycle/ , , Our main reservation about Farquk's remarks, however, has to do with, his .easy assumption that putting ! a son-^-even a-favorite'son--^ri the respect-; able'road to the presidency is virtually jthfesame as getting. Mm, there v There is "a difference/' as many Americans, among them Messrs. Thomas E. Dewey and Harold. Stassen and no_few others of the/Republican party;"'will - Post-Dispktcli. -----' - , WASHINGTON, Oct. 30--Political pressures and the inexorable .demands of the* defense program have combined to force the hand ·of. the administration. It had been planned to, defer until after eleo tion the controls.that might give .concern to the economy. But some;of these controls could no longer be postponed. -President Truman fount! him- .seif pressed by the labor-union bosses who-'want him to. move .promptly; toward excess-profits- tax; legislation. That's, one reason .why. he-has." been considering a call-to. bring-congress back here immediately after the election instead, of.-on November 27, as planned. , . . . !:' The labor-union chiefs are eager for some sort of congressional expose-of-profits for the current year as a means of justifying .their demands for higher and. ..higher .wage, scales. This shows little' regard for the inflation spiral so far as higher costs of operation.are concerned. Some businesses: :-have been trying to ·absorb .-these" wage increases without'price 1 Increases but -this cannot, be;: accomplished generally' nor can the large businesses do it.without.dipping into their reserves they usually store up 1 for depression days. The, stock', market reacted ad- vfersely to the hews that excess- .profits-tax legislation. was 'going to-be enacted/this year. The difficulty is nof^nly that .such a Saw. would, cut down funds already .allocated for planned operations. this 1 , ye'ar but .might, if applied.'retroactively ·to June 30. or October 1, throw business of ·thevlast-quarter of the year into '. confusion. . There are some Influential members of congress,who; think that a rise In 'the corporation tax rate, probably to a 50 per cent .level, would be better than, the .complicated excess - profits - tax laws.of wartime...But if'the labor unio'ns;are masters of the White House/,as .well- as- of the. Democratic party,after November 7-as .they may, well be- if they succeed in defeating prominent Republicans for congress--passage of tile excess-profits tax will be assured. By David Lawrence At. the very time "when there should be restraint on all 'sides so that the economy can geared to. the absorption of a large defense program, the politi cal . pressure of.- factions and economic groups may do' the verj thing that the Soviets'have been walling for---make :America's in ternal' economic- situation critl ·cal. ..- .· · .·Controls., are necessary anc controls will be accepted · by. . groups, provided.they. are: applied · with an even hand .and'without regard to politics or:special privilege.- · , · · ' . Shortages of materials needec for'the defense program-have begun to affect "businesses -Of. various kinds. Credit controls are expected to cut down on produc- ·tion- of varioul, articles usually bought -ton the installment--plan. Likewise, , the. 'new regulations just issued, .which prohibit con ; struction of buildings' for .amusement . .or. recreation /purposes, ·point: the way to limitations on other .-projects-.which may :come to 'be termed "nonessentlal;" The new order telling';the Industrial ^.worjd . that . manufacturers of household appliances, radios and television sets will have .to' cut their,, use , of · aluminum, 'copper, nickel' and- related products by 30 per cent is the kind of limitation-, that ,must inevitably .affect employment In the face of such rules, can wage levels .be-, allowed'to skyrocket? The labor leaders admit that something, 'may have to be dcfie to keep their own ranks from demanding higher and higher compensation.' It has been intimated that if. an .excess-profits-tax law Is 'promptly enacted, this' .would halt wage, rises. The truth Is It vrill work just .the other.'way--there will ie a tendency-to grant the increases If Uncle Sam Is to bear, the-:bigger, part of the expense' through deductions. In the end, wage control, will ' become "imperative-and that's'what;the.-whole;"infla- tionary, trend will, ultimately aring ··unless checked Toy greater, self-restraint than,is being- exhi- bited.today at,the"collective bar-, gaining, tables. [Eeproduction: Rights; Reserved), 'Mammy Adela 1 Sees The Light the looked on instalment selling with a skeptical eye: He thinks it's all right.ln moderation, but that if It Isn't controlled It will warp the .entire American economy. He «ays wryly, ".The only reason; why a great many American families don't own an elephant Is that they never had a chance to §et one for a dollar down and a dollar 'a ·week." One traditional way that the army meets a crisis Is to have a "shake-up." There has been a J,'shake-up" on publicity here after It was revealed that a Milwaukee doctor was grossing an average of $1,125 a" day X-raying draft prospects".' - ' . ' "" . - As a result, subordinate officers of the army recruiting ·and processing stations tere Save been'forbidden to give out information'to the press. These officers*-were not the, ones who\ originally re-, yealed that civilian doctors were" receiving large amounts. The. source of the original, tip: was^ta, fact, the .public relations 'officer of the 5th,army at Cidcago.- ·', [, ~^., '' But a bit of brass has been J%tuncomfortable by the furorVthat has been ralsed'oVer this" bit'-'orbungling' and" so must crack down on somebody, ·- { - To make the-."shake:up""complete, perhaps^some--re; Bruiting private -will be^'pacted^oiEf -Journal.-,, · ^ " "-'" *\ ·'· ,, WASHINGTON, Oct. 30--1 am overjoyed to be able to/report that a writing lady whose politt ''cal -associations,.once, caused me the deepest'concern has seen; the .light and broken away from'her evil companions. ^ Ygu can never know the glad ness in my heart unless you. understand the esteem and-affection In which- I hold, this -;fair brand plucked from tlie burning; My feeling for her is practically idolatrous. I refer to none other than Adela Rogers St. Johns, the- auth- .or of short stories, books, plays, .movies, whose published reminiscences, of tile, old days of the.'film industry are- currently, entertaining^ millions. To thousands of us "worshippers, including many who are mucb. older than t'rie lady, she is known' as "Mammy" 'and -"Mammy Adela." Our greatest delight Is to sit at her knees-i-whlch aren't bad knees viewed 1 from any angle. ^ , jn the old'days 'In New-York she seemed to us to be as'solid politically as the Rock of Gibraltar.'Then she-went'to Hollywood. Soon the most' dismaying rumors began drifting back. We heard she was playing- footle with the New- Deal". This was almost as distressing to me as a father hearing that his daughter,. had gone intq_ burlesque.' ./--'"Faithful- and devoted slave of" "Mammy, Adela" that I anj, I refused to believe it. - ", , * Still stoutly , maintaining- to' ttyseM that Mammy would-shun ) the New r Deal as she.-would -the devil I went to Hollywood;-! had been-i.-writmg- pieces uomewhat: ·,,critical' of the administration.' -Mammy* Adela.r gave" me a';very cold greeting. "·.-'. . ' , " .' . ,Brokenly;I i ask'ed ln..whatman-, ner I';iad incurred'ier displeasure.'- Sae-replid,lthat I ought to ; - ; f o r By George Dixon dent Roosevelt and the New Deal administration. I was flabbergasted;--It was as If my, own. mother had .said to me: "I'm ashamed ofi you, my" son. You haven't taken up yogi." I came-back to Washington, shattered/and gray"· beyond my years., When!, worried-, friends would ask what dark thing was gnawing at my vitals -1 would moan: "Mammy Adela's 'ashamed of me." I- searched my loul but it turned out to be 'a stubborn thing. It kept Insisting I was right and that. Mammy was wrong. Well, time passed. I began to hear encouraging- reports that Mrs. St. Johns was chilling on. her 'liberal" -friends, · finding: them not so liberal as she had been led-to; believe. Friends .told me she was beginning to. get Hollywood In its'proper perspective. These reports -- glory be!-turned out to err on the side of understatement. The next thing I heard, there was Mammy Adela; militantly out on , the · hustings for California's Republican can-' didate for the senate, Richard-M. Nixon, against Helen Gahagaa Douglas. Mammy made open confession of her brief straying from the path of political rectitude. Then she started swinging right and-left at unregenerates. Although » grandmother she began stumping up and down the state for the nemesis of Hollywood Reds and Pinkos,-Dick Nixon.^ .In a letter to me she'wrote: "I try to talk mostly to Democrats and those'on the fence. ; My point Is that there_isn't aTJemo- crat running.. .;-"-; · ',;"-", "The Democrats-of'California,- have to choose betweenajMberal Republican like .$Ixolf-and,-onV akin to MarcantonWs strangeaikV, "Mrs. Douglas ounednto politics" -the old unlrapnjr-method- of Until Lawyers Them Part ·', By'BUGS'BAEB , ; ; - Great Britain ' sashayed forth: : with socialized law when 3t.took ; -". over the divorce industry this'' ; month.; - · : - . . The government will guarantee · ; to. pay botlv sides of-divorces :no' '· -matter which one is having the,- '; most fun. · ·:, -... - :·,.-· ·This is an extension..of- th»;, \ .-English fair pla'": -and schedule ··- making. - We- · know the - British ,., love a good fight. -.. , - - , . . . '; , r Incompatability is "no\yj aJcamV .paign shibboleth. On.tlie' a'dyice."; of his.attorney .'of"the mbmenfl 5 the aggrieved husband will, enter T · the halls of annulment waving'""' the flag. . ' . " · · · " ' ··;.'·* ' There were 42,000 divorces, In- England last year.'averaging 196 : * dollars of · the realm. Naturally' lt the United States is Interested Jri' '* the marital equinoxes. It's our' 1 -' money. , An applicant for government'. .Intervention marches ;into/. the-' 1 " panel of departure behind a band"" : . plajang,-"Britons never.-shall.be- * slaves." » - . - - · Proving - that· a .Briton's '.house- Is still his-castle. But,he Is let-'-i ting .'the drawbridge down more--i than usual. - This is going to be a boon to ·- England's. ,18,000 .-lawyers.- And;-.you; know what _a · sharpshooter.-^ Boone was. The service Is not open to r -, touring Americans -viewing .-th*..-^ ruins of.-.·historic. England.,'We still,have : Reno -where,- a broken.-^, hearted dame can finance herself in a crap game. With each, divorce the success- ' -ful : noaiinee gets .a battle star., ' It is going to require astute .'conjecture, to prevent the',,'husband^ from claiming the alimony. . ' t There, has .been a trend lately. ! for. 'mis-mated.couples'-:to pool." their unhappiness. First, they . marry to "get a' home. Second,''. they will do anything to get out , of it. r It's tlie law of the .pack. And . always cut it before' the other guy deals. , We may get the same'system here if it works over'there; DI-,. vorce is a popular''form of disgust. · An average of- 42,000 .divorce*'! 1 per semester means 84,000 people on the loose. Add another 42,000 for the Interlopers who roke up-the romances and you have 126,000.' If this isn't .a cross-sectionCof : v" the population we know of none-n crosser. (© 1950, King Features)' - ·' The'woolly bears are taking h. ~ long chance. They are predicting V. a third mild .winter in-a row for'-.,, the northeastern United .States. · That is the report of Dr. C. ,H. ' f Curran of the American Museum. ,.j of Natural' History in .'New York,",,!j who has been conducting, a; three-j, ; season - survey of-, the -weathet^v -prognosticating abilities -of'-th*^'. woolly bears. Twice ..they have- · been: right. ^ · The woolly bear is a furry variety of brown-and black cater?-,i pillar. New York staters aver--that if the -brown band around the woolly* bears' middle is w!d« the* winter will be mild; If narrow, look out. for celd weather. These woolly bears had .betteri ·. be right. We had just'been Ibok-'v ing for a good excuse to try to? , make that-old overcoat do on*-" 7 more -winter. If-January, and February bring, a "succession^ o£ blizzards, you'll find us looWng| ( for woolly bears to tuck into th*'^ lining- 'of our vest.--Christian Science Monitor. ·· being a failure ateverything else. If ihe had been a success as a movie star do' you think sh» ·vfould : have sacrificed*that.,careeci, to be a congresswoman? , 3* J'.iSbe-'made-; one, pfcture^-a ; l«|f tle'dilly called 'She--andV'Beveft' got- another chance to make another.", " .- - - . 'i. ' Mammy, I love ya! Once agalo, I'd -walk-a million miles for on»' of your smiles.. Incidentally l'v« , heard.how. you "walloped Mrs.- Douglas as follows: Jn her-most Gahaganlstlcjnatti" 1 ' , her sheijsniffed: "Nixon'iai dif-t f flculty^temng" 1 ihe c difference i«v - tween'a Democrat and a Communist," (and'you cracked bade, - ·'^Weltf'If, the candidate - was£' Mrsf' ; Douglas I can see where^ he" '- mlgbtftave difficulty." * "-

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free