The Waco News-Tribune from Waco, Texas on January 18, 1947 · Page 4
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The Waco News-Tribune from Waco, Texas · Page 4

Waco, Texas
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 18, 1947
Page 4
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TAZt F*-”R-------------------------The N' aco News-Tribunc f S 1 I NTRESS, I'refident H M FENTRESS, Vic« rr**id#nt ft n josr.ii» itkank Baldwin, C##n*-rc 4 M . ¡09* gdlfuf1 PaTTauQARI, HAHHTf PROVENCE, ft• A<ft /merlor Mnnaying fcdltor BAM WOOD Antttnnt r.tiltnr ___ F ' .* «<1 o> Southern l*ub!i>hing Cor. par* 21® South Sixth St.. Waco Tn*i daily except Sunday Sunday Hit the wave Tribune-He raid En- 1» red a* *e< nnd-cJAM matter at the v ., ;• •** >iticm under tha act of VLmttn X !«?> __________________^ ~-5iis»ertpno** Hottt: By earner in the ci* y < » v» aco morning or even in# v it?» Sunc«> 11 10 (>et month Bv matt jr. fi .•»# o, evening with Sunday tlO I«? , ♦ *r, »*■ <« for six month», ftJMI i r t -re rr ¡nth* and Si 00 P*t month t* * r «f Texa*. |(jM per month Mrmhrr A««ok laleti f*re*S The Am«'* es'ed Tie«* t* exclusively enlitlad In t e um tor re*pubiication of all new» < tpati ne* r/edited to It w not other« v .•» credited in tftt* papf r and also t- * ioc»« new* printed Herein. TUFI WAPO fTFtXA?t> NEWft-TnTBtTNTS, ftATTTTtPAY JANTAHY 11, 11MT Jay Franklin Thompson «SB» 7 he Premature Dead In Texas during 1946 Just under 1 * persons were kiljed in traffic » .lent*» Possibly when all the *‘:eturr.« * »re in that number will l«e reached or even exceeded. In a state of such geographical big- r>ess. wide open »pace*, distance» !>••! a ee*n communities a« compared to the more population-congested ea>? and particularly with younger towns and cities and therefore In mm! rase» with wider streets t an the older and more popula- t 3 ? congested Areas condition* w .► "h cau*>e the traffic death rate in Texas become* every person’s business, A t emendou* number of traffic a ient statistics ha* gone into t‘e study of accident* In the con-'.ng effort to find and profit tn *n example*. T e questions, “what makes a dr ver careless** and "why doe* a d• \ ’ b** »me careless? ' seem to tfu gge** obvious answers. But consider the case of the worker op­ era*.r.g a piece of machinery on h 4 ob One such worker with a 1 ' per cent no accident record ha* only to get out on the road a? •• e wheel of a car to have an • rodent And another who !* a safe driver on the streets and high- v ays runs into accident trouble w *en operating a machine in a ah op. Th* reason» for these anamolies •re likely to be. as psychologists te” us, a difference In attitudes T * one had a faulty attitude w-er driving a car, and a "good** cr not faulty attitude while operating his shop equipment. The ether had no faulty attitude while operating hi» car, but did have a faulty attitude while operating his «n« Driving an automobile Is a com* b oa! on of two sets of action*. Tl ere are the so-called automatic art«, such as shifting of gears and •voiding obstacle.« The other Is more important It involves problems and derision». These have to Ho with deciding whether to pass • car. ignore a sign, or take for granted a right-of-way, or assume •ur on-'ominr driver know» what the other will do. The value and Importance of the resignation of Secretary of State Janies Byrnes will be lost unless we go behind the fog of double- lalk and propaganda and recognize that his handling of our foreign policy has been disastrous. President Truman ha* not dropped the diplomatic pilot, he ha.s tossed Jonah overboard to make connection* with the whale. There 1* no need to question the reality of Byrnes’ sudden diplomatic illness in a candid examination of tils failure and the reasons why he failed. Post-war America faces three important problems tn foreign policy, our relations with tin- brit- ish Empire, our relations with the Soviet Union, and our relation* with the "rising tide of color” in Asia and the Near East. Our handling of these problems will determine our national safety, even our survival, in 50 years. To cultivate cheap cheers based on current prejudice and to garner i?audy headlines is not a substitute for a real approach to these problems. ♦ ♦ ♦ Every honest American knows that warm friendship with the British people is a cardinal fact In our foreign policy. Only the international pansies and a handful of southern politicians believe that the British respect servility in the state department. Byrnes placed our diplomacy unreservedly In support of the British Empire« with an enthusiasm that embarrassed even the foreign office. He thus lost all power to influence British nolicy In the direction of wiser settlements of their historic dispute with Russia and their relations with the subject, colored races of Africa and Asia. This fact poisoned American relations with the Soviet Union. Every honest American knows that Soviet-American relations are difficult, shot through with suspicion and punctuated skullduggery. Roosevelt had patiently maneuvered us into a position in which the Kremlin was assured of our good faith and our detachment rom the Britlsh-Russian quarrel. Onee again a* at Pari*, the Italian premier, Alclde tie <;asperi, has raised hi* voice, not only in behalf of hi* country, but In behalf of that free, democratic civilization to which we »till belong. He was In a more difficult sit nation than at Pari* for he spoke, not to all allied peacemakers together, but to the American people, and I thought he showed tact in steering away from the reefs of Internal American divergencies and rifts between the great jpowers. Yet he could not disguise his realization of the unity of Furopean and American civilization, though he avoided any special pleading on Its behalf. ♦ ♦ ♦ While he wax »peaking there were hunger demonstrations in Rome, and the papers which reported his speech brought a photograph of the ragged bodies and pallid faces of the demonstrators. Also, while he was speaking, a socialist congress In Italy led by Signor Nenni, who favors a united front with the communists, heard cheers for Russia and Stalin and hisses for the western nation». Hunger, unemployment, and above all, disillusionment, do not breed democracy but revolution. Signor De Gasperi ha* never been a revolutionist, fascist or red. He is a constructionist, who hopes to move into the future over a bridge one end of which rests upon a solid wall and great humanistic tradition. He does not want to wade into the future through new' prisons of terror and rivers of blood. He believes that great, happy, and peaceful civilizations cannot be built by howding masses swayed by skillful leaders, but by the co-operation of free men. But he also knows that the conditions essential to the creation of free democratic societies are not summarized In freedom of speech, religion, and assembly. These, Indeed, can be the instruments for their destruction if w'ork. break, and hope are lacking. ♦ ♦ ♦ When Italy, on demand, surrendered unconditionally, under a government which had already ousted Mussolini, and afterward j made no mean contribution to our THE WORLD AT ITS WORST By i!!«y<w William# Ne* York By L L. STEVENSON GADABOUT NOTES: To Monte Proser’s smart Copneabana for the opening of a colorful, fast-moving, beautifully costumed winter revue, ir. which Bill Shirley, romanth singer of ballads, made hi» New Y oik debut. Shirley, a prep«»«•-«.Ing lad with a big. full voire and excellent style, is Just out of the army and the prospect of appearing before a New York audience >o affected him that he was ill during the entire afternoon preceding hi* opening. Nevertheless, he went on for the dinner «how and give a performance that brought cheei Since we liked all his numbers, none need be named The general Impression was that if he can act as well as he can sing, he «toon will be in some big Broadway musical. Another singer to make a bow was Gayle Robbins, film star- Capital Chattel Hy HOPE Klf!IN<«S MIII.FK Scheduled for a springtime visit ! to Washington is the only full- j Hedged queen in the world wttlt Yankee bloetd in her veins. She is Queen Geraldine, former half-American Countens Apponvt | of Hungary, now the wife of King SSog I of Albania Details for her j capital sojourn are not yet complete, but a* usual royalty-Urnng »Washington hostesses alreidy are making plans to lay social siege ! to this lovely lady who captivated j a king , , an<f won a crown. For a eouple of weeks., ho«*ev*r, : Albanian agents here have beets j scouting about for suitable Waalt* : ington headquarter» for her maj- j esty. One of them recently approached attractive Mrs. Rifat Tirana. wife of the»m executive ot the Export-Import hunk, and »UKgexted that *h# Yonkerx horn ami :n 1 ‘ ! . I waited, adding mire her!** her house' gue%t With' no ma:d and no spare bedroom. Mrs.:. Tirana threw up her dainty hands in horror. "I COULDN’T ask her to stay with me"* she much as I ad- let, who«» hair is reddish blonde might like to have the queen as and whose figure fills a shimmering evening gown in eye-pleasing manner. ♦ ♦ ♦ Siil Caesar, coast guard veteran. Is the star of the new show. Caesar, who dis- j covered his talents as a comic t while In the service and immediately on his discharge was signed ! for a seven-year contract by Co-» lumhla Pictures, has a novel rou- j tine which runs largely to Inuta- t ^Initier H aa New Yorker At least three capital hoatesae* with magnificent homes and adequate staffs of servants however, have invited Queen Geraldine to rut &IR1'HD*V PAfW W as NOi a «SREAf success feECAUSe THE BOVS COULD N'T BE LURED AIa/AV FROM THE WINDOW 1b PLAY GAMES WITH THE 6IRL5.0M ACCOUNf OF TriEiR WISH IMG, "THEY WERE OUT TAKlW<Z> PART lM THE SNOWBALL BATTLE 60IK6 ON BETWEEN -THE TWO BOYS IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD WHO HAP N'T BEEN iNVrftP TO THE PARTV {■•UMri MlhMI »,»«»«•. tx ) ions, in fact. hU Imitation of ^ “'Th. a (utmay penny gum ma.hlne Stewart, »hi abandnnert >.e*?V.w* that grew up to be r#slf society to marry County \ppom;, machine was the highlight of his member of Hungry > ¿stmguish- offerings. Easily the most hilari- fam|]v ftn(j *un 0f the court ous Is his movie trailer interpretation. He also Includes a bit he Drew Pearson The Washington Merry-go-Round civic leaders In different communities. “Veterans who have the consumer, not the producer, viewpoint should be named to the commit Washington WASHINGTON—W'hen the av- j problems of their own victory', we assumed complete re- j erage American thinks of the sen? Church and Labor tees," said Roosevelt. *‘I mean war By m AKQUS CIIILDS veterans who have had housing chamberlain to the late Empeñar Franz Josef of A i'tria Count Appenyi dte*t when Ger- gave in “Tars and Spars,** featur- ■ airplane Imitations! In ' •, and n in the show are Haye and I aldi, marrie<l a Frenchman named Gi» one of the country's most out- rault, Ceraldine «tayed on tn Ba- standing dance teams; Steen and dapeit to be reared by her fathers Jean, interpretive ballet, and th«- family. She received a gwd edu a- Copa girls who are even more al- i tion, moved in the floasiest cin ’>** luring In their bright new cos- and w as quite a bell# even though tumes. s the family was not wealthy, Money ♦ ♦ ♦ I became so scarce in that ccnno- To dinner at the C antata ot th»*S' gent at one time, In f^ct. Sen. where Mis, Edna of j ¡Vraldine t<K»k a job in a Budapest Detroit, Irene «Mays sister», also museum rot V** a mont. ** wsij of Detroit, and I enfoved a din- i*? P* that the sisters of King Zog met her, were very much tmpresaed, and sent word ba>'k to ner which was satisfactory in every detail. Three sister», lf**len. I Anna and Ethel Sain, whose an- WASHINGTON— Federal aid to cestors came from Ireland and This position was surrendered by ifomacy posed Russia, right or wrong, and a diplomacy which constantly op- used the veto wf ourselves ha< »ower—on which insisted—to put Labor Problems TVete 1 * sotTie interesting material for speculation In the November report of the national labor re’s* on* board, w^hich shows a drop Jrs urion eject if n ballots favoring co ectne hr»? gaining. Out of 61,926 vt *es rn st that month, only 69 prr cent favored collective bar- ffitinmg by an organization, a* ar^nst T4 per cent In August and Octotier, and 80 per cent in Sep. t ember. The report showed further that. In i I elections where workers C‘ uId enst a negative vote, “no union* won a majority In 25 per cent of the cases. All sorts of meaning might be rr»d into these figures. It could fee said that they show a trend tc Aard levolt against dictated mass act.on by union leaders. Or that they represent a protest against the alleged undemocratic c ’ 1ur? of tome unions. Or that the "no union” voters foresee s*r ne-. in their Industry in which th* r e< «nomic loss would far out- their gams. S i -h speculations might be right to nr »me extent Hut to make them w uld t*e to Indulge in more genet* * alutmg ab'jut labor with a capital L And more generalities are something the subject doesn’t need. We should feel safer in guessing that the groups who voted for “no union' were voting in a personal way ah ut specific conditions. Decent i yy and working conditlonK. *4 morale, and pleasant relationships net ween management and V-1 rkers are. or should be, the goals toward which employers and em- I oyes strive. It is probably not I* wrong to «vume that such an atmosphere existed In these plants w hen voters chose to let an un- org amused well-enough alone. Press repotts on the NLHB fi^- ure> do not state how many, if any. oi^hese “no union“ majorities oc urred in cases where a plant v. a> a ready organized. But even if these iiirures were available it is doubtful that they would falsify the assumption that the increased number ot persons who voted against union affiliation in November were individuals thinking of Individual needs. Inevitably v^e have to sj>eak In g> ner. 11 i •'Ous about labor and un, n** sn a day of Industry-wide organization, demand* and strikes, an ’ no»- political activties by organisations of unions. But we r * ieve that the cause anti cur» of most labor trouble and u >rker unrest is in the individual plant and its subdivisions. Such problems a* a domineering b an unreasonable manage-j ment repre sentative, or a trouble- making union steward are surely ! a a ute and immediate as the broader grievances and demands that Mr, Green and Mr. Murray are mpelled to concentrate upon. Industrial relations, of course, are human relations. And human be- Ings c arr> t heir personal preju- it---, frustrations and resentments onto the job With them. W: e and earnest efforts toward understanding by Individuals in Individual plants would solve many labor problems. 'l*he same efforts by inri viduais in the higher reaches of industry and organized labor would '/Jive many more. But the effort * have not l>»‘en made wisely and earnestly enough. y i t<>dsy we find a new congress *orkmg m a tense atmosphete i * n latn>r legislation, to the s umjmnim»*nt of exhortation and recrimination frr«m the sidelines, • v ming.ed shouts of joy and fear from the crowd. Russia In a had light on every possible occasion. Finallv, Roosevelt believed that one of the great causes of the w-ar had been European colonial mismanagement In Asia, as evidenced by the easy Japanese conquest of Indo-China, Burma, Malaya, and the Dutch East Indies. The Jim Crow mentality which prevailed in Byrnes’ department palsied our wdll to insist, through the U. S. trusteeship program on a real colonial reform and a progressive liberation « to national self-rule of these subject peoples. F. D. R. believed that failure to solve the color Issue would lead to World War III, In which we would be defeated. In any case, It Is obvious that Soviet diplomacy can take advantage of our failure to measure up to this opport« !tv. The colored races will outnumber the whites three-to-one In 50 vears, so this Is no small error on Byrnes* part, ♦ ♦ ♦ The reason« for his failure pear to be clear as daylight. was largely ignorant of world affairs and the record of our foreign policy. He represented the least democratic and least representative political clique In American politics the Jim Crow south whlrh had seized power hy the most successful political Intrigue in our history. He was a conspicuously bad administrator, without the habit of organization or the Instinct for consultation A by-product of the long fight to rid American diplomacy of every man who had continuous and successful experience in Roosevelt’s foreign policy. Byrnes fell Into the easy belief that a get-tough-wdth- Russla nolicy was a substitute for knowledge, wisdom and experience. His denarture cannot undo any maW>r part of the damage he Inflicted unless it Is recognized that he, whatever his merits and abilities, has brought this country into danger. sponsibility for the lives of the Italian i>eople and the future of the Italian nation. Total victory is also total burden except for surh as can think in terms of acquiring slaves. We cannot so think for wre know that the world cannot survive half slave and half free, and we should like to remain free ourselves. But the burden which we assumed was the greater because of peculiar problems of Italy, some of which Signor de Gasperi indicated. Forty-six million people live in a country the size of California, with nothing like California’s resources of land or industrial raw materials. Only 50 per cent of Italy's soil is arable; she has almost no coal, oil, or minerals; and with world-wide restrictions on immigration she is unable to export her surplus population, as she did for generations. Premier De Gasperi did not attack the peace treaty nmv ready for presentation, except by indirection. This column has no such inhibitions. The treaty deprives Italy of all her coal—never enough, but amounting to a million and a quarter tons annually. Italy’s other coal came from Poland; German Silesia, now also Polish; the Ruhr, and England. The Polish and east- German coal is now' going In large part to the Soviet Union and Is within the Soviet’s economic sys- ate judiciary committee, he thinks* It hasn't been announced ofli- of a dignified group of legislators . daily, but prominent church leail- solemnly pondering important legal ers áre beginning an important be- problems. When the new judicial> hind-the-scenes study in connec- *ov to maintain industrial peace. Theie have been several private meetings bolster America’s declining public school system is Likely to be shoved aside in the great economy drive their brother that they had foun4 a prospective bride for him. brought with them the love of sea Sinter* Vi*»ted Here food and the art of preparing II as only seafaring families know, are at the helm of the Captain of now on in congress. But that will the Sea. The restaurant is one of not happen without a contest. There aie indications that opin- the favorite eating spots of visiting Hollywood cinema celebrities Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Menjou. nave u»i*n wvviai privnie meetings * — Mr. and *Virs. AnOlpb AienjOU, recently at which both Protestant : Ion is at long last aroused over the pricar fWeen Patsv Kelly Nan| Waning condition of public educa- ey Carroll. Luise Rainer,’ Stuart 1 tion in almost every state in the ¡Erwin and many others b«ing * union. The people hack home are j numbered anvm^ regular patron*. committee met in executive session the other morning, that, however, was not the prevailing atmosphere. Nor is It likely to be __ during the next two years, in vie* I and Catholic clergymen sat down ■ failing condition of public educa-; cy "'CarrolC' Luise’ Rainer/ Stuart of the strong personalities sitting and traded ideas wdth industrial ‘ on opposite sides of the table. and labor spokesmen on the ques New chairman is pontifical Sen- ! tion of labor relations, ator Alexander Wiley of Wiscon-; s»n, republican, who never did get along with pompous Senator Pi McCarran of Nevadi is now ranking democrat on the committee, while the ranking re-1 publican un of Already one important meeting j letting their congressmen know' has been held at the McCormick Senator Pat Spice company plant in Baltimore, a. McCarran one of the pioneers in profit-sharing and enlightened labor relations. The study will reach full-dress in Pitts- to be sponsored by the Federal Council mmiuee, wnne me ranging re- ine stuay wuu reacn iu iblican behind Wiley is fearless, proportions at a meeting ir ipredictable Senator Bill Langer burgh, February 18 to 20. North Dakota. Committee mem- sponsored by the Federal i For some time, the king’s listers had been traveling about „ . search'* trig for a suitable wife far their brother. They landed m Washington on a tcur of America, gave out innumerable interviews about thetr homeland and their brother* let it be known that he would like to marry an American girl; and returned home with stack* of photographs of rich girls who might be gdigible. Not long befcr« ■ I ■ We thought ceremonie* markimt that. King Z »g had let It be <n< ' I* what this means in terms of closed j the last run of double-decked open that he would marry an v present- schools and hopelessly crowded classrooms. Editorial writers are dwelling on the danger to a nation that neglects the fundamental. In principle most members of bers are looking for some beautiful of the Churches of Christ. Church- ! °?n{L1TsL^ «VV* k £./° u — men and lay leader*, reores-nl nK of a,d- Bu‘ “ l!> ov<,r lhe scraps. A forerunner came this week, industry anrl labor, will be brought McCarran was arguing for an early together to draft a "code of moral ’- ethics buses would be called off because J able American heiress who co 1 of weather, but it seemed that bring him a dowry of $ 1 , 00 * * 0 neither snow nor rain nor cold or more cash. There were no taa- weather could stop the old ve- i **rs who pleased his fancy. " courtship ef Get> the headline* ¡Aid decision regarding committee per s” for management-labor re- sonnel—how many clerks and sec- 1 lations retaries w-ould be assigned to the Officials of the National Catholic democrats, and which members of Welfare conference, who took a the staff. leading part in the Baltimore Testily. Chairman Wiley advis- meeting, also will be invited to the size and kind of aid that they disagree. And because they disagree. t violently and in a variety of ways fjve foUses made the token the probability is for no action at ,rip w,re s,im „ni1 Phvnls tjH. hides from which manv a visitor I News of hi* obtained his first real look-see of aldine Apponyi hit th< New' York and on the tops of January -938. and when < e ave a court ball in her honor at tops which many a romance began. In fact, among those who gathered in Washington square and rode the all. the Senator w'ho met on the open deck of a bus on election day and were wedded just three weeks before the 8? Tirana. Shortly afterward, sn# accepted his proposal and they were married in a civil ceremony followed by Mohammedan and Catholic rites, so that all religious factions in their own country and adjoining ones would be satisfied. Be-tt man was Mussolini's scn-tn- Pittsburgh Protestant t While the churchmen ed: “Hold your horses. “I am holding my horses, but I can’t hold them forever while you they are endeavoring to make up your mind......................... McCarran. **I gues,s I should hav 'our jackasses.*** replied Wiley, }| definite ,** shot back ilglon a “bargaining factor” in the £111 which provided a moderate ^m-s finx settlement of labor disputes, they subsidy for education. About listen#«! to ive said ‘hold feel that the church should plav $250,000,000 a year would be alio- r, tem. The Ruhr is p] standstill, England h radically at a as a coal crisis of his own wdt. "When I think rt in improving wor idards. They also b* lieve it is the duty of the church your jacKasses,' ' repuen wuey, a definite part in improving his face lighting up in appreciation and pay standards. They also be- Book Review By W\ G. R* Hi ERS EUROPEAN WITNESS, hy Stephen Spender < Reyna I and Hitchcock; $3). “The Apocalyptic Time in Which We Live,’* as studied by an Englishman on trips to liberated France and conquered Germany, is described here sort of haphazardly, as the author lets the order in which trains and autos deposited him in one place after another determine the arrangement of his book. The visit to France is by way of digression. He found the people at loose ends, aware of work to be done but willing to let George or Georges, do it. He talked wdth Tzara. Benda, Picasso, Sartre, Gide, S'dvia Beach and Aragon and his wife Elsa, author of a novel to be published In this country next week. In Germany, among flattened cities and cave dwellers, he was impressed by the illimitable ignorance; by the general opinion that the young were less infected with nazism than the outside world had feared; by the strange combination of extreme opposites, sentiment and brutality, ny which the man who burned down the village and slaughtered the innocent carried over his heart the smudged photo of his mother, or hi; ^ngi* of her own. So Italy can only get conl from the United States. ❖ ♦ * But Italy can pay for coal only in exf>orted goods. Hence Premier de Gasperia’s plea that America take the lead in general tariff reduction. I greatly doubt that we shall do so, mo where is Italy to go for raw materials? The only other place is the economic complex of the U. S. S. R. Ror Ital’s population, deprived of colonial outlets, oj»en to Soviet, military pressure on indefensible borders, and cut off from the Danubian hinterland by the Venezia arrangement, can only subsist by an intensification of industrialization on the basis of imported raw materials w'hlch she must pay for in finished goods. In a capitalist but protective-tariff world she will, in the long run. be unable to purchase those materials in places from which her exports are barred. <• ♦ ♦ Italy, even within the proposed frontiers, can be a viable state only if, first, there w-ere assurance that those frontiers w'ould be defended against aggression, and, second, if the democratic world would show' capacity for international planning. Either the existing markets must be widened or new markets must be created by imaginative project*. The western w'orld has enough know-how for this; wtiat it lacks is cohesive intelligence and will. So far—except for Winston Chur­ ch’ll no w'estern statesman has shown any comprehension of the overall problems of Europe, or produced any blueprint for dealing with them. We continue to contribute to the economic wreckage, while taxing ourselves to relieve You’d better he careful,’ snap ped Wiley, "This Is a jackass that will kick.** "I’m net worried,” said McCarran. “I've always been able to step back out of the wav in time.** FDR Jr. Blasts Housing The office of new housing expediter Frank Creedon is still reverberating from a tongue-lashing administered by Franklin D. of Jackasses.” j to inject a “greater sense of moral rstanding” employers countered ibe democratic senator responsibilty and understanding” from Nevada. “I think of you.” 'in bargaining between employers and employes. f m ■a nostalgic songs and ex esture was to turn over to A!* man charities the $ 500,000 fund raised hy King Zog*s eountnnren as a weÉüng gift for hi* wide. I The favorable impression the made hu%es then lasted until she and her hts*- (Vcpynynt, l'J47, by HtH Feature Syndicate) It Was Jan. 18 By MILTON F. BKEf.SE In 1782, Daniel Webster, Amerl Roosevelt Jr. over veterans hous- can statesman, was born In New cated to statw unable, out of tholr; remtnlM^nr«. own revenues, to spend a minimum 1 _ ., . T ^ T of $40 a year for each child of I>«uhle-deeked. open top . school age. The state would re- first made their appearance on the band fled from Albania shorty reive an allocation based on the streets of New » ork July I. lilOi after the Italian Invasion., proportion of its income devoted to Of the pioneers, 4»» are left, ac- education. cording to John E. McCarthy, pres­ in England About 3.1 states would be eligible ident of the operating cmpany. A f The Italian forces, by the »an for aid under the bill. Texas would few of the survivors are tVstined moved into Tirana *ui <• <*f f r * get $21.758,000 North Carolina to go to Havana and Buenos Aires 1939. That same night a ctl.'.d S21.732.000, Alabama $18,848,000, where they will continue te trans-i born to Queen Gerald;r,e T* o Georgia S17.406.000, and these sums port humanity. The rest will be days !ater. she and the king e*- w’ould range down to $73,000 for "cannibalized" that Is, thev will caped to Greece, .ater gpt-i » . ... _ jn Montana. Fifteen states, those with be picked clean of replacement France, and finally to educational standards and | parts for the ir *0 double-decked, were they led a eomparat. and. E. D R. Jr. won out, but not before some unparlorlike language singed the long-distance wire between Washington and New York. The son of the late president had learned of an order on veterans’ rental housing, sent confidentially to regional housing officials, which the American Legion Hampshire. Sometimes known as “Black Dan” Webster was a dominating flgur« in the Ameilcan scene for nearly 40 years. Originally a federalist, he eventually bec ame a leader of the whig* opposing the Jacksonian democrats. The whig champion was especially famous for his orations at To high large revenues from concentrated, closed-top buses that remain wealth, such as California, New i operation York and Massachusetts, would get I no benefits. At the other extreme Is a proposal to make up to $ 2 , 000 . 000.000 a year available to the nation’s schools, without regard to need in the separate states. 'Phis will shortly be re-introduced under the sponsorship of Senators James E. Mur- in quo't life during most of the war i years. More recently, they have ^ ^ ^ (V pt : and 1 1 w m- f r m a M-reenint of .........ha.” a ’,h " 7 '\: : Arthur Rank film released hv ^h?A .1» i «__ ¡.. ...ui..** t« u.__- • Amen« - in visit which wo. oe r. . coming as soon as details can he Eagle-l.ton. in which darkly beau tiful Margaret Lockvv*>od gives an ‘1 ‘ T excellent riortrayal of an evil worn- ' __ ’ an. Inn Hunter is the duped bride- i groom. Anne Craw ford and Bar- j ry K. Barnes also are starred. As Ouest ions and Answers ray and Claude Pepper, democrats, j j| g) often the case with English* n Y!** sn and probably Senator ay ne niade films, there is great atten- 2,1ft pen But ' ,r iHi output * -¿a «star tf 5 in tf m meetings on veterans’ rental problems. The order instructed field officials to contact legion and chamber of commerce representatives to assist in meetings. Plymouth Rock anniversary, t*>e Bunker Hill cornerstone dedication. and the eulogy in 1826 of John Adams and Thomas Jeffer- 4 It so legion and sponsoring the son. both of whom died on July of that year. Webster said of the “human intellect” . . . “If we work marble, it will perish; If we work upon brass, time ns that both the chamber of commerce vigorously opposed the Wvatt housing program, yet no will efface It; if we rear temples, other organizations w'ere mention ed by name in the official order. they will crumble Into dust; but If we work upon immortal minds When F.D.R. Jr., national hous- and instill into them just [‘rind­ ing chairman of the American pies, we are then engraving that Veterans committee, w'as showm a copy of the confidential order, ht grabbed a telephone and put in a call to new' housing expediter Creedon. Creedon had left for the day. so the call was taken by a special assistant, William E. O’Brien. “I’m new on the job here.” O’Brien pleaded when young ne upo effa n tablets which no time will brighten to all eternity.” ❖ ♦ ♦ In 193«, Rudyard Kipling, famous English author, died in London at age 70. The verse and prose of Kipling are known to all quarters of the globe for nearly every- Morse, republican. The Taft-Hill-Thomas proposal will also be re-introduced. Taft is tin to detail. As a whole, how■-1 ever, we found “Bedolia.” based on for It again. But he does not hold ! C",p"ry'5 nOV*'- ‘""rout much hope for its passage.! ‘ K _ Congress will turn down the Murray-Pepper-Morse proposal, as Taft Social Situations sees it, and this will kill all chance of any aid to education. THE 8ITI ATION: Someone of»# * #7 : ft ------------vs * , i fr*rs you a food which you know i : frnm p«*1 experience you y. t ^£“7* one has heard of “Gunga Din” and fhTTdeî. “ifI check and caH ^you » -re spec, es indeed would be the back tomorrow morning.' spe baritone w ho hadn’t warbled “The for the mitderate bill, it would al most certainly pass the senate It might even get by the house. But ! this is an economy year and the republicans are looking for ways to cut down on federal spending. Taft I might “get by” if he gave the pro- j posal lip service without worrying too much over whether it was passed. There are at least two major differences between the Murray and the Taft schools of thought oh this matter. One, of course, is the difference in the amount of money appropriated. A second major difference is tj^at the Murray bill hould not eat WKONti WAY: Say • I don t think Id better. That ju>t don’t agree with me.” RIGHT WAV: Say, “No, thank you.” ♦ ♦ ♦ Q—What mfcke up the new ! stare of East Indonesia i , 4 —The OfteOe*. Chite»». Tl*wee, WaXi* j Lcmttoock, the Molucca», plu» wwutít i stands. East Indcnesw t» pars of th* f Vntteä States of ta peoc»as Í of being mrgmw'xtd ❖ ♦ ♦ Q—What t* an autistic featur»’ 4—4 gesture of tt'Hàch the furar i m such «» ❖ ♦ ♦ Q What u as the oi if ma! nam# ot the late OPA? A—Office Of Pricm Adm'S»tt.»rwifî.<3m end Ctvttkm Supply. ( rossaord Puzzle 13 Kttgm mak*‘s the federal money available || J^v HORHSONTAt. 1 To accumulata 6 Slang PMt«>t 9 To ***t«hli*h 12 Division « f a long p»>em the results. , i , hhji m™ mwim,,*. , , ___— _ __________ ____ . <* ♦ ♦ “Well, you’d better make damn floafl to ' to ftchoo,s* Parochial as well as ! ¡j Italy, since the war, has shown sure that memorandum is chang- tween lhs< and 1, . J, tra\eled public. ' v^k-.-utt n th rough inrtuii his n i* v h p * i China, Japan and America. In the United States, Kipling s w ife, and child “The critical spirit" was rare among victors as well as losers, though he discovered it in an American * . . who among other j things, when asked whether Tru> man is as irreplaceable as Roose. velt, defined him as “undoubtedly i the most replaceable man In Amer- 1 lea ” Most people couldn’t see be; yond their noses. Some allied officials, forgetting what displaced persons are. hated them because they were also a nuisance; and as though loyalty to an evil cause w'ere better than no loyalty at all. they respected nazis because they had been patriotic. In general, they did not worry about what lay around the corner; they did not realize “the extent to which we are constantly confronted with disasters which might have been avoided and offered opportunities and solutions w'hlch are refused.” Spender, one of the best of phra .e-makers, has an intelligent find consistent point of view'. Although he visited many places, he took the same head with him every where Although he traveled without direction, he suggests some directions which will help the re*t of us a lot rather more solicitude for our future than we for hers. “The toad beneath the harrow knows exactly where each toothpoint goes.” But if Italy is ploughed under, more than Italy will be ploughed under. Signor de Gasperi showed he know's this, although he did not say it. ed,” declared Roosevelt. Roosevelt Opposes Legion Here Is another source of contro- ts Childr* a s bckok Hambonc Says OMH-msHJi I HATES To ÍEE CHU ISÎMUS GO — PE V olks wot. So <5 OOP T'Mt. I'LL Mo'n LAXLY WU'K mam Fool haiv off — FuH A DAY £R 7vvo // O’Brien called back next day to called on a contemporary w'rlter, explain that the order had been ono Mark Twain. Of the Occident issued by federal housing admin- an(1 Orient, he penned the since istrator Raymond Foley. Creedon famiiiar lines, written in 1892: had nothing to do with it, O’Brien said. “I don’t care w'ho Is resoonslble: I want it changed,** demanded Roosevelt. “All five of the major veterans groups should be rsked to participate in the rent meetings. Furthermore, labor, consumer and civic groups should be represented I in addition to business leaders. * “I’ll do my best,” promised O’Brien. “I won’t be satisfied with anything less than a complete change of the order,,# said Roosevelt. “Otherwise, I intend to blast this thing wide open in the news- paoers." A short time later, Roosevelt's ’Oh, East is East, and West is West, and never the twain shall meet. Till Earth and Sky stand presently at God’s great Judgment Seat.” (The versatile bard even dabbed in limerick:) “There was a small boy from Quebec versv. Taft believes that only public schools should get federal funds I 20 Goddess of allocated to education. To allow ». parochial schools to get similar $3 v< ....... benefits is to override requirements 24 Shrinks fixed by the states themselves, as Minus the senator from Ohio sees it. This *Z £*‘ deduce raises the Catholic issue, which has nuUt%r *,#T# been acute in some states where 31 Flattened at free bus transportation for public M It heve rase Vehicle the polea and non-public school pupils' is in * Bird's h-m* « 1 17 n«*laian river 3* T.. ilwll 11 Venomous snali e dispute. ❖ ♦ ♦ The Iwo most powerful lobbies pushing aid to education are the 1 4* Kdibi* *e.d National Education association and ‘ M Gr^at Who was buried in snow* to the the American Federation of Teaeh- neck; W’hcn they said 'Are you friz?* He replied, ‘Yes, 1 is ers. an AFL union. The teachers* union will fight hard for the Murray bill, with Its big appropriation. But we don t call this cold in The NEA. an independent organ- Quebec!” ❖ ♦ ♦ I »1.1. that Russian i/ation. would probably settle for the more moderate Taft proposal. Jealousies and rivalries divide these two organizations This A short time latei, Roosevelt’s In 1»4S, th.t Rushan troop* .n.Vl.V « tlT • New York telephone cpgnn bu/,-; broke the Nazi siege of Leningrad L,,rfh'î. ,ii i' L .ki.^ 7-in g again. This t;n:e Sam Rid- and restored rail communications V1 ; .!.«' .» 5 - i dlcK. CroMlon* expert on veterans’ nf that eitv with Moscow. The JhPf' . affairs, was on the line “W'hat’s the t rou ole, »rank?” he Inquired. “You’ve tossed a bombshell Into the agency down here.” “I’m going to lH*gm tossing some real bombshells unle*> that order Is withdrawn and p mended,*’ re- Soviet forces openc*d a corridor from the east, taking 31,000 prisoners. ❖ ♦ ♦ In Itl2, thirt)-fi%e jears ago today, that Capl. Robert F. Scott, British explorer, with his party, reached the South Pole, which plied Roosevelt. *'.V;iat are you 1 progrorn °ovcr "«oU,i"e 'ihamhiT'ofj,|h'he ffi,h of theta$ .wo swk ' sAr. Riddick assured Roosevelt *’iat the A. V. C. and :.ll » her vet groups would b<» equr.d” »epresent- ed at the rental rn*c»iiigs. He also promised to iee ».iat .oral housing which the present congress would pass. No other issue illustrates quite i so well the paralysis that is likely to freeze this congress into inaction. And it will be* so easy to pass the blame along to someone else. The conservatives can say. “If it weren’t for those radicals, with their impossible harebrained proposals, we might get a moderate measure adopted. The radicals and his followers perished from! will say, “If it weren't for those acre#» the Zambesi nvrr 40 S» ahbsrd 47 Italian artist, writer an«i sculptor 19 Sto»m of an arr«*»r .VS KUibie tuber 51 Rrwtieet M Web!ik# m^rnbran^a w Archaic t»r.»n«*un ’a Slender finta! 5? Pansage I 2 I 4 S a 7 " a 9 lù Il ' 12 t!14 IS ja 17 la !*# ' y M 20 21 22 i 2i 1 24 25 26 i 27 JS 29 W ü 31 32 31 M 35 kf» ¿W a 37 W 40 ym w\ 41 42 Wi 43 44 m 45 40 47 4 a 49 50 51 52 51 M 55 5a 57 exhaustion. A diary of the mar tyred venturer was found containing his last entry before death in the frozen ani arctic region. It expediters set f- . visor v com- ! read . . . veterans’ groups < ‘‘After alt, we have given our to meet wiU b tineas, labor and I lives lor our oountry.” reactionaries, who want to block everything, we could make prog. So the ball will be batted back j; and forth, and the score when the ntaaa^r game ends is likely to be zero or ! if *Vmala close to it. * aarvaat » VIRTUAL. t T.» behave 2 T>* ilisftgtir# 3 I*««ette fo. t nf thre«> syllabira 4 To mix 5 Pfrtaimntf to "< »uii<t ara vea S Ti» r» k'ul3te 7 To state rxMiitivefy S tUs« K. sfii. ky subeta«ri> 1 Tu r^fnet tu l'nesnny *f hair nd manner 2t High n*'*untain 22 Sheltered 24 Snar#> 2b W «»msn's «ir»* ss slipt^r > Mut 30 K* mal* ruff 32 M.n»'ra! pitch used f*»r pavtag 33 <e*»Sfrr a nn>und U Sooch M • 'n** <>f th«* Society islands 3-s Bnxiil n*** k scarf T» Irftrto* forest tre« 4»> T«» *«*1 int » tha !>• **tv of a »iir- face 42 Fl •» +r and watar mixtura 4 Ä T * br#ak sharpi v 4^ At Chat tun# 41 Aaa«r 50 Dista*! 51 At tacapt ta %eM*>rilsj*s ratti# acó narinn ti finii!! Ä W a 9 £ nonninnninnnp

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