Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 25, 1946 · Page 4
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 4

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Monday, February 25, 1946
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_.,,., Most iBonfeistent Newspaper ^ Satbi^ay b^.TV* ifampa N*w«, »42 W. Poster Av*. ( z-nnpa, -B-*tt cBfiSrtfcftls. HfiStBER OP TKfc ASSOCUTtrD PftKSft (Fall Tltt Associated PrcM IB exclusively entitled to the ate tor tmblfcathm tfiafrtrtehpB ereiiitea to it or other wise credited to this prrper htid nftb the 'pWtlBhdd herein. Riit^rpfl As seeontl dirts fnhUer nt the post office «t TKtat, tinder the net of March 3rd, 1879. ^jHBf l&ARftrfifc hi Painpn 2Bc per week, $1.00 per mor.th. Pnid in advance, |8.00 yp _*j Mftffth*. $6.00 iffr six inonths. $12.00 per year. Price per single copy 6 cents. ; t »Mjl, t ffd«r« accepted in localities served by carrier delivery. SOMITHING FROM NOTHING ' In fhid-1945 Walter P. Reuther, vice president of the UAW'CIO, submitted to Wolliom H. Davis, then director of ^SROfnit stabilization, a memorandum on "How to raise WQges Without increasing prices." •' The idea was intriguing. Labor, which includes most of U$> Wants higher wages. Consumers, which includes all o US, tfre oppressed by high prices. If wages can go up and prices sfay where they are, everybody will be happy. President Truman either conceived the same idea b bdrfbwed it from Reuther or somebody else. He decided tha labor—^Organized, articulate, aggressive labor, at any rate— Could be given a nice fat pay boost without raising the prices tof cprtsumer gqdds. . S<D we have had a wave of strikes that shut down some of our key industries, thereby closing or hampering other industries- where there was no actual strike. Steel, automobile^ electrical goods manufacturers have contended that they could not possibly pay the scales demanded by the unions, unless they were permitted to recoup part of the out lay by charging higher prices. The outcome was a change in the national wage-price policy. President Truman says he is still "holding the line.' Chester Bowles, new economic stabilizer, says "There will be h6-retreat to a new line on prices and rents." On second thought, Mr. Bowles says there will not "necessarily" be such a r retreat, leaving the inference that he may be having reserve positions prepared. Both describe the change as just a "bulge" in a limited sector. -"••' We hope they are right. We hope they have figured out Some method by which they can persuade the unions that have been watching steel, automobile workers, electrica Workers, that what is .sauce for the goose would be poison for the gander. We hope they can demonstrate that the same cold facts that.produced the "bulge" on steel need not yield a break-through in other lines. But Reuther's thesis, adopted by the White House, hasn't worked out too well thus far. He argued that huge wartime profits, plus increased man-hour productivity of labor, would absojb the wage increases. He forgot that much wartime profit necessarily will be consumed in physical reconversion and in overhead during reconversion; he ignored that man- hour productivity increased only because industry had shifted to war-scale production that now is ended. '• No business can long continue to pay out more than it takes in. Wages are paid out of receipts. Even American genius can't make something from nothing. !*•-<-,- -i ^-mWiliiiJ? .**•,-• y» *1 ^j.' . ** LOOKING AHEAD [«v GEORGE S. BENSON MfMtiXarettMff College Searcy, vkkansai 'America, has tliree big F's. They jstahd f6r"Iarm, factory and finance. They cover the nation and make it what it is. You may be neither a farmer, a -factory worker nor a financier but, if not, you are probably 1 so' dependent on one of the tHre.e- groups that you are one with jt,' ; Jn thought and aim. There are excejrtlons, but the big F's tie in all of, Us but a small minority. In the matter of stability, the three F-'s are as dependent on each other as the legs of a stool. Ii one 'goes down, they all topple. Neither of these big groups of people can enjoy prosperity long unless fh,e others likewise prosper. An4 Jiere is a wonder of all tinie: Why tire these, three classes sus- pjcjous .of. each other? Why do they^ so consistently work against each' other? FARMERS MARKETS When i? the agricultural industry prosperous? The aris'wer is plain. to/ any observing farmer: Farmers have a quick market for all they produce, at good prices, only when factory workers are very largely employed at good wages. Laborers co^sjitute a big class and they work hard. When they have good ' > they l ers eat well, cover their with the best of what farms Sell, J-lere is where the preaching starts'; Since farm prosperity de- peruis, on good wages at factories, if Us jn every farmer's interest to Work, for the healthy welfare of lubpr. Why then does, the political Farhi Bloc concern. Hself so avidly With,' class legislation instead of Wo'rWpg for the thing that always help* the farmer— namely, labor's soijjfa -advancement v WPBRMENS PAY fhis is definitely a Christian teaching. The' illustrious Raul, who. wxpfe most of the New Testiment, ['"do not take account of your "Interests, but the interests of ! 4? wel}." Mqreoyer the rule ,cqnfine,d to the. farm for its R{iOn. It is iust as righteous fast as practical for'the use oi irking men who want to im[Ye their living standards, Thus; """in do labQ^er£ enjoy steady , wages? every think- knpws the answer, ispers when men of PHt their money, ','epb business and, building >/ cqurse It, Is' f<jr Wj$r -" it pays the workers, " m't labor's leaders, r ,, make investments Such strategy would direct returns. It is higher and higher 700 employers respond rule, Factory owners es to, be the d}e—jmd it wJll- Nation's Press UNTRUTHS IN HIGH PEACES (Daily Oklahoman) Edwin N. Pauley whose name was up for confirmation as undersecretary of the navy, testified under oath in the senate naval affairs committee last Thursday that lie never (old Secretary Ickes that the filing of . the govern:- menl's test suit in the California tidewater case would be a political mistake-and that .if he could assure California oil men that the suit would be iiled they would contribute large sums of campaign money. Next day Secretary Ickes was similarly put on the stand and he testified on the same point:' "The question is very embarrassing to MS, but you have the right to an answer. The answer is yes.'• One of the men plainly lied, for there was no; half-way place. Secretary Byrnes has reluctantly confirmed a Russian statement concerning the Yalta agreement. That statement WM that President Roosevelt had promised Stalin that. Russio should have, the Kurile islands and south Saghalein. This was a' secret agreement, far the American people were told nothing about it. Mr.' Roosevelt had no authority to make such an agreement in fact. Nevertheless President Roosevelt during the war made repeated statements, that this government had made.no secret agreements and would.make none. All this is a. matifer of plain official record now, without any ifs or ands, or extenuations, Did JVTr. Pauley or Me, Ickes take a careless view of the truth because of higher precedent? What are we to believe about what goes pn Jn high places? It is rather breath-taking. It Is also extremely distasteful. Yet the very existence of our government .depends upon honesty in those high places. President Truman now admits that he has known of the secret Yajtfc agreement since early last summer. But he did not make it public. This official trsatmeht of an extremely vital principle, in jjovern- nient is a,most alqvm.irig syriiptbm. The next presidential campaign might well be featured .by the, 4e- jrtfiriel that the pure sunshine of truth be brought to bear in the dark olaces of Washington. TURN ABOUT WASHOUGAL:, Wash., Feb. 25— yp)_A woman leaned toward Grocer A. J. $urbeck with the usual whisper, "Have you any butter?" Surbeck whispered back his usua "no," ' "Then maybe," beamed the woman, "yPU'd Me to have the two pounds extra I churned this week.' Before th.e grocer was able to recover frona the shock and answer yes a storefu} of customers swampec trie woman and swept off with her butter. Civilian troubles have caused a rqsh of re-$iliftment§.. — bt-Co Curtis Bvjrton, -9£WJ> Rendition Caljf„ recriu'iing" pff,icer. 0wrf v - • A 4 1 ~1 )i "* • * - * I, Iff *-*•, ,)„,$.P.ri! .i-S'r'r* .£ .C.-^lSL 1 -.^ ,.. Clj By RAY TUCKER SWITCH—Harold L. Ickes will help to confirm ''Ed" Pauley as under secretary of the navy unless .he quits taking so many curtain calls in his avowed anti-Truman act. There has been a perceptible .switch of .senate sentiment since the former cabinet member made the President his principal target, although it may riot be sufficient for approval of the California oil man. On the day after the secretary of the interior sent his resignation to the White House, and backed it up with liis press conference, explanation of his action, the former treasurer of the democratic national committee was hopelessly sunk. There was not a senatorial voice 1 raised in his favor, and his friends begged him to save the chief executive further embarrassment by withdrawing his name voluntarily. REFLECTION—Capitol Hill democrats now point out, as they argue among themselves in the cloakrooms, that they may have to run with ancl behind Mr. Truman not only next fall but in the national :ontest in 1948, He is at the moment their only hope, and there seems tp be no chance that another of his public stature can be advanced ancl exploiter! quickly enough. It will not iriake him or them any more popular at, the polls if hey reach the decision Attorney General Toin Clavk refguses to hand down—namely that either Mr. Trunan of: Mr. Pauley perjury in his lestimony before the naval affairs lommittee. Although only a few of the principals in the controversy make such a broad and realistic aanlysis of the Truman 'likes-Pauley dispute, that s the aspect which impresses the democrats most forcibly. Some.go so far as to say that it also involves the question whether he chief executive urged Mr, Ickes o suborn perjury when he requested hat the latter "be as gentle as you an on Ed Pauley." The partisans simply cannot af- ord to cast such grave reflection in, the leader of their national or- aiiizatiou and their possible stand- ird-bearer in 1948. Mr. Ickes has drawn the line so fine and so cruel- y that he has given them no choice the matter. DISAPPOINTED—The "Old Cur r mudgeon" has also thrown away tlw enforcements he might have received from his playboys among eflists, liberals and labor. His chief :abinet colleague and the man he iUpportecl against Mr. Truman at Chicago—Henry A. Wallace—aided n this process of making enemies ait of friends. At his famous press conference VIr. Ickes scoffed at the suggestion hat he mi^'ht join other progres- iives to organize a "third' party." Deferring to his experience in the Bull Moose campaign of 1912, he aid there was no chance for an independent organization to get anywhere in American politics. The aws, machinery and general struc- ure of our elective system, ho meant, are rigged against them, them. Thus the numerous groups who are only too glad to start a troublesome rebellion against the democrats, especially if Mr. Truman cannot wangle more reforms from congress, are disappointed in their olc champion. They figure that he failed them and they have been among his chief critics. TAG—Mr. Wallace also let the left-wingers clown when added that he planned to remain in the cabi- , and that he would not be a pre- candidate in 1948, "if Mr was." The various mugwumps President Roosevelt gathered and kopt under his wing for four elections had hoped that Messrs. Ickes, Wallace; La Guardia and a "few. other malcontents would lead them in a bolt. At the least, they wanted to make the gesture of a threat to force the White House and cdn- gress to enact a -radical legislative program. Now they are still only an unorganized, discontented minority looking for a leader. Indeed, it is.doubtful whether Mr. Ickes .can now sign up with the Murray-Hillman political action committee. Seeing no hope in the G. O. P. a,s a vehicle for their social and economic aints, they figure that they will have to tag along with the democrats. And they would not improve th'elv already shaky stand at .the White House by adopting the man who had placed Mr. Truman and his party on a bad spot. _ * t f ^A' ^^ * ^1%^. * 1? * ^ t- ?-, 'jJ* fe* wG;3'S£~' s *>?Hil*r '•<'•** ^ f r*~ J X '"' r ** I'-"' 4 '** "* * ^'^ * S ' I M j§ '* P*-",-^ '<*' , '> " > ii f "fr ""iff ' I'iiin AirVif i "i mirimm.fr «'""«* *';*»' ' ^i^^a'V&A^|S • MACKENZIE'S Story Psuley's TEST—State department veterans look forward with considerable concern to the first actual test'of America's participation in the attempt to organize a brave, new, ;free and democratic world along the lines of the so-called. Atlantic Charter. There was no celebration when the contingent of diplomats who will supervise the forthcoming Greek elections left the Capital a week ago. About a thousand Yanks, including sailors and civilians, will .han- c):,e the job of insuring that the 1 voting in this British-Russian-tovn land is honest. But even before they went aboard ship, they had received reports of vast fraud in the registration of new voters. Principal factions are the pro-London group and the EAM, a Soviet organization. . ' ' ..'•'•: Despite their foreign service experience, the delegation face's tremendous difficulties in operating an election in a country of strange languages, customs, election procedure and conflicting aims. It will be a far move difficult task than managing a Tammany contest in New York, and few of the supervisors have the practical experience in that bailiwick or elsewhere. Either the British or Russian cliques are sure to cry "fraud" at the outcome. They have already done so with reference to registration. Uncle Sam has no real power to enforce his decisions over the election choices unless he relies on British sol- By the time this-appears, Mr. Edwin W. Pauley politically may be as dead as the'dodo. Or; on the. Other hand, he 'may Be made the-symbo of that bu'dding, but still deflbient thing known sis'the ring wirtf 01 our leftist majority political -party with no tears-wasted on ttarbl ickes, "who ,'can "do his own crying I nevertheless Want to forward on to you, kind reader, and responsible American citizen,-the contribution of some able Southern Californian toward the question of Mr. Pauley' virtue as a government appointee arid value as a political protege o Bob Bannegan and Harry S. Tru man. These gerttleirien do not hesitate to connect Ed Pauley with a. rathe: amazing young attorney by the niami of Harold Judson. Mn Pauley's connections with. the. Signal' Oil am G.CIS company, arid the Standard Oi company of California in turn gave him his rank in the business world here. . ; ; It has been suggegsted-that Mr Pauley, in spite Of the charges mad by Harold Ickes, could not possiblj raise $300,000 of campaign mone; from California- oil'men. If so, h Is not as good as his much younge and less experienced -friend, Mr Judson it is pointed out. For Mi Judson is on record at 'the of fib of the secretary of -state of Call fornia in Sacramento, as having made a contribution of $380,000'tc •a political campaign for referendum in this state on the Atkinson oi control bill, sought by oil men. head of the main committee it Southern California in 'this Oil control bill referendum Was Ed Pauley's friend Pierson M. Hall, who Pauley took with him to Asia as his chie assistant in reparations. Mr. Judson has since gone to Washingtor in the office of assistant attorney general, in charge of a branch of the department "of jutice. Mr Pierson M. Hall has become a federal judge. He is credited by Senator Brewster with being the chief lobbyist 'for confirmation of Pauley's appointment to be undersecretary of the navy. Pauley is credited with helping to bring about the appointment of Tom Clark of Dallas, Texas, as at- attorney general to succeed Francis Biddle. This would Account for Mr. Judson being in Biddle's office; say my Southern California informants. And it also sheds light on the crack made by self-styed "Curmudgeon" Ickes, to the' effect that Attorney General Tom Clark ought to be making some investigations. Ickes was not slapping wild'when he dragged Tom Clark's name into the Pauiey picture. • • ' The records at the California secretary of state's^ .office show ho filing by Pierson Hall (now judge) and his committee of the receipts and expenditures incurred by that committee in promoting the Atkinson oil control bill. Mr. Harold Judson'did file his contribution, as the law requires. Latest word here s that. Harold Judson, handily in' Washington, has . been • subpoenaed' before the naval affairs committee to testify, regarding- Pauley's appointment and his old acquaintances here are keenly watchjng for the an- >wer if he is asked: "Where did you get that $380,000?" ; Mr. Pauley is surrounded with the aroma of oil. That is not a .'sweet sriiell where it concerns the naval reserve at Elk Hills, the reserves which Doheney attempted to 'capture with his $100,000-cash bribe |of Secretary of the,Interior "Albert ;B. Fall. A punster would note that' Lckes refuses to "Fall"!.'And; to pun on, that is-where the whole scheme Of turning Elk-Hills into another Tennnf-. rinino "fiiiic"^ >v,^n,.»i.' ,„_ ' Teapot Dome " "falls'*: -through', •ac, cording to" independent oil riipn here. Oil, however, is 1 not the onJy odor about Mr; Pauley, according to his neighbors. He is up to his ears in the world's largest sewage ' project. He and his brothers lease .'a' large stretch of beach at Hyperion near the Standard qil tank farm at El Segundo. The Pauley brothers have been rooting for the development of a,n tU>000,000 sewage : farm on his bqach. Los Angeles se'Wage has been a great source of revenue for Peter Edson's Column: diery. So, the old-timers iri'th.e. Byrnes establishment, it appears that Waslungton was sticking its chin out—again. IRREGULARITIES ON FREIGHT RATES By PETEil EDSON NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON,—(NBA) — Charges that the government "has paid and is paying many millions of dollars in excessive charges for the transportation of materials and supplies of the war deportment," have been made public after a year's investigation for the bureau of the 1 budget. The report of a 140-^age volume, wejl docurnehted, and is one of the most damning indictments of railroad rate-m^kinij. practices ever made. Credit for making the report belongs fully to Sen. Burton K. Wheeler of Montana, who asked the bureau of the budget; to investigate irregularities reported 'to' him on freight rates being charged the war department for hauling war supplies. In brief, the report points up four principal methods through wjtich Hie railroads 'were able to set CK^ cfssive-Tates pn government !•» ft i*n*. s- "w«;r f^frr'f .*^., TV -~. ,- . W"w>$$x$' jww*t - --^-^-"rejig landing craft, landing mats, rockets, radar and combat vehicles, 'for instance—new tariffs were estab-' lished. In many cases it is reported that these new rates were higher than comparable commercial; freight rates on barges, explosives, radios or automobiles and trucks. 3. In many of these new rates, the railroads were able to put through what amounted to 6 percent increases over established rates. ;Thjs. was done through wha.t arc ;k.npwn as "Ex Parte 148 Increases," which of course, needs a little explaining. In March. 1942, the railroads asked for a general 6 persen.1/ incrfcftsp on all freight rates. Interstate commerce commission granted the in- crpase, to be effective, in. N.pv$mb.e,r. Office of priee aduilriistraVtorj pro* tested. Going before ICC, counsel for OPA asked chat the 6 percent r^ise in freight ra,tes be set a,sme; a.s wartime profiteering, ICC listened to OPA's reasoning- and on-April e, I9i9, suspended the increase as of May v J5, tyi~ E*?J$*31»1 freight, rates diie 'if by law.from the sq-called "land-grant" railroads —principally.: rote's "of the west which Were given, big grants of y\A>- lic .land ns a regard for biiildhig their lines, R^jtess dn-'land-grani railroads.are by'.iaw supposed to be set by'the secretary of/war and are npt to -exqeed tiff pe^e'rjt of regular rates. In setting Tieur rates -on wai freight,'it. is charged that'the'rail- roads diji not figure in Jand'-gran deductions. '.''•", .5. kand 7 gran.t .^eductions wen: ii},mafty cases, ctroum'vehte^ by whp arp^kriptyji.'as.'"Section ?? 'Quota' tfeijs,," vyhifth. 'also' rieeas. exnl^ifig Septipri ?$'• Pf 'the; IriteriJtft.te. c.0m,» rtteree. act sayi, ironically enough tha;t — "Nothiri^-sha')}' pyeyent'.tty property' free'or at re&»ced"r'ates 'fp, the Unjted States government siiph rate's not. being available to the gen eral public." ' ' "»--•*— part. 8e.ejns to havs be§i> ma W«h>F-rSti;, • !!w Ww JKb Ai *£'• Al» Wortd fravelef BfiRLiN, F#b. :2&-You have to see the ruins of Berlin toiget even a smattering of the ''trjiln... about what the war has Hone, Jo get the world's' fourth largest' cvEy,.' ^ Berlin is a .vastly f magnified »#s- sen—mile upori ni: bul and shattered •walls ; whflih .once were, homes, bus! riets h o~ u s 6'£, churches arid pub-' lie institution's. Iftj this desolation are; hundreds of thou-; sands of cave, dwellers. Of dorirse, here;) and there you see;] a building in the-damagej Children are;going 1 "'to school in One of the worst schoolrooms 'that youngsters ever" raw, and there ir<_ studyitTg their new T3eriazified read- in' : arid WHtln' ana 'rUhmetic.' But despite these tiny refuges Beriln is for'the riiost part a.gast- ly ruin in' the midst' of which the Germans exist because they are given a ration of food'and fuel by conquerors. Some Berliners are engaged in gainful employment for the occupation authorities, but these folk are comparatively few and their earnings don't benefi them greatly because there isn v much to buy. For the most part you see these "cave" people trying to make their habitations more live- able, standing in queues for their rations or making their way out into the country to pick up bits of wood in the forests. Well now, you'd think that these followers of Hitlerism were as thoroughly beaten as a people could be, and in one sense they are. , But I don't believe the Germans as a Whole are beaten mentally. When they recover from their shell shock and economic chaos they will be heading 'for further conquests—unless something gives them a spiritual change meantime. The 'first time I was in Ger- iiaiiy was at the end of World War One. The difference between the situation then and now Was that ii 'the first conflict the Germans didn't suffer actual contact with war on their home soil. They veren't beaten either physically or mentally in actual combat and certainly weren't in any chastened 'rame of mind when they surrendered. From then on you saw the war ipirit in Germany grow. The last ime I was here was just after 'the ateful Munich conference in 1938. I went to the great sports .palace ertain favored persons with the ight political conne'dtidris for many, ears. Under tidewater, off this 'each, lie some of the richest'oil deposits in : ''the -world. 'The chief bstacie to "pumping,'-'outside, of dis- ute between state and federal gov- rnirierits over title, lias been.'that i would ruin'the beach, and pUirip- rs have thus far been limited to lant wells sent d6wn. and, outward rom far up on shore by the EJast- nan slant drilling'process. ' But, if beach were dedicated' t6''se,w.age isposal anyhow, who would. object ny longer to a little, black '- crude il Xvashed up by the waves? : It',1s' amazing how the oddest things, put ogether, promise to make money for ome people, particularly" if they ave contributed to and gather cqn- ; ributioris- for a majority political arty campaign fund! • ' Of course, if the United'States- bvernriient claims the tidewater il, even a sewage disposal 'plant r ould fail- to take away the 'bars ) exploitation. You cart under;and howa riian who has been a eighbor toy lease to Standard oil's ank farm on one side, a driller, of larit wells under' the sea on the ther, a promoter of the world's argest sewage farm in between, and ver the above all, the treasurer of he democratic national v committee,. oitee. asked Ctfugias . _ |J-her flahhM to follow in" Ms fath- "His footsWfiS' wire so light thej nevgr left 6, trace." .- ..-•".. ' So'"(tenV 6*f>ect jim?pr;;tb hifafte &JJ of- fifi fafn&urf flail's flUjis now that he's back Mter "years 1& the fta^'aira May it g'flhiSe' tils' tfwfi flM'pfddiicm'g: \ pany after starring in "Sinbad the §a!ior"-'for.fi«(J " ^ -" : /in. fact»-.ypuq ., even thought of fpl«>wlhg..his leaping footsteps slPhs of'^obin __ . Pirate," arid others of Doug Sf.'s ; Ddug sflfd he didn't Mfit.ito talk about his five years in the navy— '• and he's; one of .the "tellflWs, %fto could, Wth fefevV' ' "'" -'""'•' wi ' decorations fro— -.-. countrles'; . dclrtmimdo servlde 'and the-rftrik of'iommtnder. 1 ' ' ' •1 was just scared stiff tithe," ,'he cnucfete'd. :.';' 'In "fact, he .aidti't eVt^ „ glvie.us tt'c6"uple: of fahiusitig',i ... 'd6tes, because ! he wife 'Sa'ylngthem. But ashc-re to 'st^a 1 ! sttrne ImfJofiAri't pipers from 'an official's h6me.,'He Was the senior" officer; 'The jilft^e was surrounded by a 12-foot Wall. he Is wHtihg himself. •"• ;;.•;''-" ;. '. •bri"e*hfcppe.hed wWle he. Was oft ft commarido faid near 'iSfafles, Italy. He 'and seVeri Olfier f611f(ws wejit ' would go merrily along until stopped by, ^h old stone face such as, Harold Ickes. " '..-.. (Protcctf.J by Jflhh: F. DIHc Co.)i and heard .Hitie,r riiake..his.feeifisa-' tiohal, decla'ratloji 'that, if Caechps- lavakia didn't give.' hltti what he wanted, he would : gO and take' $.'' ' ''Vesterday. I \yerit td the''shorts, palace again, and'it Is'a miss of, ruiris. I visited the great'marb'Je chancellery 'which-'Mitle'r 'biillt oh grandiose proportions that 'fed his terrific: ego.. I saw -his private of-; flee, which was big enough for' a'; football game. Tonight"! a'm IfiaV-. ing.for Nuernberg tb'get a .'look at ; Goerlng in the prisoners' box,' 1 You'd ;think 'that the would be about fed up. with ' war and dictators, .Bub, 'thus fur, •! have found nothing to support the idea that,there has.Been any'fuu- damentarchange in the mentality of these peopje.''" . ' ; They ihqsf certalhly muSt'be 'kept under ihilitary control for a generation or more, •while'they are reeducated., in, the ..ways, pf, peace. . units of the U. 3. arid of flag-signals Md> ' ' i; > ; - wdrked-but. U. flags misunderstood by'th'e and vice versa, arid' theije-, 1 ! erffl corifusloft-. ftiftlly: th* of Doug's ship oMe ' up.th^' chufcfi |i*rihlJ1it' terrogative pehMfirfl. : _ zled, Doug did, tlien, he ,e r . t,w ( o, _ practically doubled , .. for all to see was the slghw:•;. •ftme Jaywalker, ' ' ,,,. -. ., , Katherme-R«'aUy, . think I wouid.-Have -. ,<> e., •: jilted- youngster' r^lltaj ^ " . ' I ' ' * down arid I'm s.m -^t^ -•Sf'<±.-*lS~:: ... .,, .-XXII' ': ',- ... :•-'.-.• ign'ored' a '-loff' of tHihgs after that, As, I tpld .the .story, to prii, J, realised ihat it was- the things we igjjored tl}^t ;I rerrtem- bered bfest. The bruises, ih'e^tears, J the heaV'ta'chfes. In between?'there was happiness, fpr Jenny, ^inijl s|ie woirtd ; e5tcu.se Hebafcd then, arid sometimes .1 almost would, top. He was & fascinating man. Hebard/ was transferred to Bos- tpn and my Miss'Jenriy was d'e- lightedf !«'It's just We "people fce has;gqttef)i in with; h?re'that has made thia change in him'," she said..' i ;! v •'''.- s •''.•'•"•''. But thinks were no different Jh Boston, "the bruises on her arms that first; l t)ight in Philadelphia •v^ere ' notftihg Compared to later pnes.' I begged: her to leave him, hut she/w6viid,say, "He needs me •&'—-'• i.«Ti?'jt'.ia. :1 «A£iSii.-^x'A-.4.A_ «..«t versation. She hlid iio piswer for me. She, fpfWid- ip^'' tp tj^ll her father anil' whenever, he came pn or we went ba"pk tp Westbrppk, sfce was the happy yov»n| Jfebard. I 1 thl^H» %Q$ ' H « , idistic pleasure put pf being very wing to h>r <>&'these occa- It HORIZONTAL ! : Bashari -'*• ;22 Mixed type 23 Balance. arms 3l,Bbat' paddle, 32 Lighted ••' ¥ ir. : 34 He has written * . 37 EJxclamatlori 38. Area •measure 4? Sunken fences 46Meat . ' |48 Example . 49 Untainted 50 I 51 54 Said again.. . 3 Tuscan island 4 Raise ,'" v ( Jenny there was some happin' '' ' ' ' ' '' TEPHEN W,IWVSON was always ^ ' ' bloomed again, White Hebard, ;h ; at- all r njgh!L: Stephen rar to the- theater/ On . Mornings while Hebard, slept, they and the three of thein w a, great deal ; ,have 'off his b^nds, i^ntit ,sonie- ivhere, someone Daunted him about. Then there were''; b l my Miss tink he wtjs . Stephen. He cairie. ill have' to •- jejtVJe Stephen," her he. stayed: away, until J one February Sunday; in s.. a raw, f etflnto tSe;irftjwn;;;; : Hf;

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