Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 16, 1959 · Page 6
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 6

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Monday, February 16, 1959
Page 6
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OH€t\ BETTER JOBS fi? it & ftdftig ijft.-ftiaaiiiiBtiaBtta.ntei 6 THE PAMPA DA'ILV NEWS FEBRUARY 16, 1959 81st Year Guidance Office There's a new device being employed in our government schools Which was certainly lacking When father was a boy. This handy, dandy little adjunct to modern these government brain » twisting Whs Italfy strikes to the- ka$ •• can will be got*! thifig. ftey rea** strikes really hurt eveif Afid ift th* long rwi th«s> htirt the strikers HA consumer* more than they help them. they are tiMllned to believe ftat the more strikes we have, the «ootter people will begin to feal- iza that strike? do fiot do what the strikers claim — that is, Bull Pin Star centers. The little darlings must benefit the working class as a feel at ease even if they are ftp- ' ' "* • pallingly ignorant. Poised, in the midst of stxipidity, they must nev- gun-run indoctrination is c a 11 e d er be made to feel that somehow "the guidance office.' Usually this den of the libido Chasers is of equal authority to the they are inferior. The guidance office assists in maintaining tha false front of con- office of the principal and it is;formlty and good fellowship. With not unusual for the physical do- j psychologists in the corner with inain of the modern psychocrals tojthe students, both fighting to keep occupy the space adjacent to the the poor child from brushing up principal administrative quarters.! against the harsh facts of reality, One is reminded, atumattcally, j teachers > K°od ones, are having an Of the Russian system both in!increasingly difficult row to hoe. school and army. There, since the; Evet T now an d again the giiid- early days of Stalin, it has been common practice lo have a practicing propagandist, of equal rank ance office notifies a teacher that such and such a chid is goinf, to be absent for a series , with officers and teachers, operat-j tude tests - After such of "apt!tests It ing a sort of dual authority. A> wiu P r °b&bly be decided that jun- general is flanked with a party ! ior or J unlor miss has a psychotic commissioner, a captain with a ! hostiltv to knowledge and must be communist censor, a teacher with j transferred into such courses as a red indoclrinator. The idea, ofi" home economics," "band, "or- course, is thai regardless O f' chestra -" "choir," "auld electric," physical reality, someone always! " bcautv culture," "swimming," has lo be on hand to interpret " danci «?" and "how to conduct things in a light favorable to par- one ' s sel( at a P al "ty or on a date." ty objeclives. When indoclrinalion Here 's Ihe leacher's report and not education is the aim, such a £ ain: an interpreter is an essential, oth- "Every now and then, another erwise facts have a way of disrupt-! student , apparently a healthy child Ing the most obvious political ob-! who has g rowr » tired of the nys- jectives. Item, no longer shows up in class. Anyway, in most high school, of !! dehvel ° ps ! h * 1 the government vintage, There is now! lcethha3 sent him across the hall a guidance off ice And student, inj *° ^ Psychologists. Once that the classroom who provide prob- , appens J he ' 3 thrown out of S ear lems of discipline, absenteeism, orj Or 8 °°*: ™ e „ psy( * ol ^ 1 ? tB ln ' simply scholastic unwillingness or form hl3 teacher that he Js a fe serious case, greatly troubled and ineptitude, are supposed to be iu , ... . sent to Ihe guidance office for h " i to attend '»*««• "counselling * for awhile. From lhat time on he „. ' , latjends most of the time in the The report of one leacher on psychologists' offices. When, weeks later, he returns lo classes, there is no use in asking him to muke this practice goes like this: "The guidance officers have never visibly improved the status,' up the work he has lost. • We all of any student whose case I have | must be happy that he has been brought to their attention. By [ 'saved,' and that he is able to go talking to the student, however,!to class again. But the classroom they usually find out about my teaching. Conveniently, the s t u- dents in question tell them that teacher does not have the faini.est idea as to what was wrong with him in the first place. It is all they don't like me and ask to be'quite mysterious, except for the transferred to another section. Of. if act that it costs the taxpayer ten, students who receive bad'plenty of money." Our teacher - informer doesn't say so bu^ there's another not so- mysterious'factor to this process, ceive a slip, notifying me that'll is transparently evident (hat marks in my tests go to the guidance office without my knowing ii. Then, out of a blue sky, I re- vhole. That, of course, Is true because strikes greatly reduce production and throw wages and prices out of balance and cause unemployment. This unemploy* ment further reduces production and increases taxes to take care of the unemployed. The late Henry Ward Beecher said labor unions were not a war against the employer, but they were a war against other workers. And that is true, since the employ- es get 85 per cent of all that i* produced, with only 15 per cent go- Ing for the use of tools. The American Economic Foundation issues a bulletin under the heading of "The Economic Facts of Liie." It Is written by Fred G. Clark and Richard Stanton Rimanoczy. Under the heading "Who Are Strikes Really Against?", they put it this way: "Last December llth, the tnick drivers who deliver New York City's newspapers shut down the nine metropolitan dailies for 17 days. "At the end of that time, after the loss of some $600,000 In wages, the strikers went back to work for approximately the same 'package* they had been offered before the strike. "From the standpoint of this $600,000 loss the strike was against themselves and their families. "From the standpoint of the $5,- OOo,OOC loss In payroll to non-striking newspapers employes (who had to be laid off), the strike was against their fellow-workers. "From the standpoint of the profit that would have come from the $25,000,000 In Christmas advertising that was never run, the strike was against the owners of the newspapers and the Internal Revenue Department (which would have gotten 52 per cent of it In taxes). "From the standpoint of the 10,000 newsstands that had to be shut down, the strike was against the people who sell their product. "From the standpoint of the some 10,000,000 readers who were forced to go without printed wnw, stock market reports, obituary columns, etc., the strike was against Robert Alien Reports: Kennedy's Taking Political Soundings WASHINGTON — Kennedy Is taking some highly significant political soundings. The young Massachusetts law Senator^ John 28-member delegation in 1960, as . <~ i.. maker is seeking Democratic leaders the views of in a number they are being transferred to an-! this kind of libido-coddling i s the 1 the public. other class, which, it is believed, j worst possible pablum being la- 1 "From the standpoint of the will be more congenial. That|dled out to youngsters who, wheth- heavy loss of business by the en- means that they expect it to be'er they like easier. Thus the guidance office is'to be grown often in conspiracy with loaders long. it or not, are going i up people b e f o r e | against teachers who, adhering to But what can you expect of an, a certain standard, refuse to go;Institution, once the politicians « oft -" I get hold of it and twist it into a( The whole idea centers on the j tool for the accomplishment ofj "adjustment to life" cult which das so largely begun to dominate their own selfish and costly ob. jectives? Socialism Dialectics A particular disease germ can j only two things. He taught the never be dealt with until it has 'philosophy of "surplus value," been isolated. It is impossible to! sometimes called the "labor the- treat a person who has luberculo- ory of value," and he also taught Bis until it is ascertained in ad-' something called "dialectic ma-| vance that that is what the patisnt- terialism." i has. Then the treatment can pro-' We haven't the space to discuss' cee d. jthfi first teaching at length here. 1 In the fields of economics andl w e will simply slate categorical-! politics, this nation is attempting j'y lnat this theory attempts to es- ' to deal with a disease called by j tablish that human life on this various names. The two princi-'P' anet would be better if all prop- pal terms for the virus are com- j ert y were owned collectively by I munism and socialism. There are' tne state rather than privately by j other terms which are also in individuals. vogue and which are descriptive We will concern ourselves at this of th e nature of the contagon J tlme with 'the obtuse Jawbreaker These are: "welfare state"- !°f a term "dialectic materialism." "planned economy"; "public own- What is that? ership"; "production for use and! As ^ arx to °k his economic the- not for profit," etc. or . v from Ricardo, he took his In furthering- their objective, procedural theories from 'Marx tertainment industry, the strike was against musicians, waiters, actors, entertainers, prize-fighters, etc. "Other Innocent sufferers were estate salesmen, used oar salesmen, waste paper dealers, mail order companies, hotels, travel agencies, and thousands of small neighborhood stores whose trade is largely 'brought in' by the sale newspapers. "The unemployment spread like ripples to workers all over the nr.tlon T evei to 1,000 Canadian workers whose product goes into 'newsprint' paper. "Although the effects of most strikes are not nearly this obvious, the same penalties to innocent bystanders are almost always present. "Although aimed at 'capital' most of the price is paid by other workers. "The enormous power to shut down plaiit. and businesses has been permittee, to labor unions by a nation sympathetic to the aspirations of the working man, but labor leaders must realize that what has been given by law can be taken away by law and that is what will be done if the use of that power violates the public Interest. "The alternative to strikes would of pivotal states on whether he should start the ball rolling now to enter their presidential p r i- maries in the spring of next year. Three key sections particularly are being eyed by Kennedy — New England, the Middle West and .the South. Early presidential primaries and by April .Humphrey (D., Minn.) might en ha and ter vour nrima m->" ™,,ti,,,,~,i T.<- take place in all of them, starting with New Hampshire Minnesota in March, 'followed Wisconsin and Illinois in and Indiana, Ohio, Nebraska Florida in May. One or more Impressive primary victories in each of these sections the answer "is is deemed essential by Kennedy and his advisers. They have already definitely de consiniles told Kennedy Ihey have been apprised by Kefauver thai he intends to devole all his ef- forls next year to being re-elected to Ihe Senate. "What about a 'favorile son' candidale," asked Kennedy. "Whal is Proxmire doing aboul that, If anything?" "We understand he i s talking about running as 'favorite son' candidale," was Ihe reply. "JTou can be sure lhal anylhing he Ihinks will help him polilically he will do." j "Do you think Senator (Hubert Wcstbfonk Pegle? Union President* Are In Office Fof Life NEW YORK UPl — Constitution now limit* the tenure of any president to two terms, but the con* stltutions of all unions are inrfo- cent of «ty such proviso. Moat union presidents are actually 1ft office for life, barring highly tin likely revolutons of youitg Turks or misadventures of tha melan choly sort which now have elim mated Dave Beck, ex-president of the Teamsters Union, but.ofi ft pension of $50,000 a year plus other quilling against the cold winds of adversity. Il never occurred to Beck or Daft Tobin, the old fathead who went before him, that the government would have the Impudence to prosecute anyone who ever should raise t<J that political and financial eminence. Therefore, the racket made no provision for the calamity lhat swept back Into Ihe federal court of his own Duchy of Seattle on criminal charges concerning his income tax and the casual manipulation of majeslic bundles of money wrung from the Faceless Man of .the Rank and File. My colleague, Victor R 1 e s e 1, lately wrote, lo my surprise, that in Australia the law limits the Hankerings This Guy Adam Was One.Fortunate Fellow! HiNRY Mti.EMOftl such inconveniences M all a»y long, talk &y th« houf having ts try lo hang a pair, of fig- leaf trousers on a clothes hanger 1 every, night, and feeing without a f>o\ver mower for the Gardeft t>t Eden's big front lawn, Adam still was about the luckiest man who ever lived. A list of advantage* for being the only man in the world would run roughly about the same length a« the Diieiper. High among these advantages, I have come to learn since Megan was born six months, and IS days ago, was Adam's privilege to brag about his children all he wanted to. He could flash pictures of them terms of union officials. I am not an authority on unions In other nalions, bul I do know that this peculiarity is very repugnant lo the American bosses. In our coun- Iry, when Ihey reach the top Ihey do so by the mosl rulhless, Ihough oflen piellslical, means and Ihey posses a power of Ihe purse, through the patronage system, which enables Ihem lo maintain their henchmen in Ihe familiar iter your primary?' nedy. continued Ken- "The information we get," was elded to seek the New Hampshire delegation. From the present outlook it ap- jears very probably Kennedy will lave little or no opposition in this Vew England primary — which coming to an understanding ivith the 'favorite son' candidate, if there is one. However, if t h m r e akes place the second Tuesday in i "Humphrey March. I was the frank shouldn't be one and you would indicate intention to enter the Wisconsin primary it la virtually certain Humphrey would also run." "In that event, what would be my chances?" asked Kennedy. would like you," reply. "You would Two otner states chiefly under i undoubtedly run very wel1 in Mil ' onsideration are Wisconsin and! wau ' but Hum Phrey would "lorida. swamp you in the rural sections." Decision regarding them is .." What ; about ^Governor Gaylord omplicated by slill-uncerlaln "fa- orile aon" faclors. In bolh Ihese lales Ihere is a good chance Iheir elegallons may be claimed by such candidales. In Wisconsin, Senalor William i° ne Wis consinile. "To beprin wilh, said Kennedy. "Whal are his inclinalions?" "For various reasons Ihe chances are against him enlering Ihe jpresidenlial primary," explained form of the ordinary partisan political machine of our public politics. Their henchmen in turn maintain. Ihem. Unlil President Eisenhower recently decided that he had ecery- thing to win and nothing Lo lose in fighting union corruption, these fellows figured that they had the While House al their command. The President and his party would protecl them from impudence. So it was from 1933 until a few days ago when Ike broke the spell and uttered a challenge in the form of his 20 articles repudiating theft, mayhem, extortion and other long accepted subtleties of the American system. It is Ironic, but not embarrassing to the American union rogue, that he can abhor the reslrainls which, Mr. Riesel tells us, the Australians have clamped upon themselves voluntarily, and still heave up at voluptuous rejoicings in Miami, Chicago and New York to admire Australia as a hoodlums' Shangri-La. Until now the President of the United States was entitled to no pension as a veteran of that particular office. He now rales $25,000, allhough no living president, including even poor-mouth Harry The Nations Press LABOR REFORMS (California Commentator) Allhough Gov. Pat Brown set forth a 23-point program for labor reforms in California in a speech at Long Beach last September, the labor bosses apparently believed that either he didn't mean it or that he could be talked out of it. At any rate, now that the program has been formally presented to the State Legislature, union leaders in general seem bent on blocking it at all costs. Is Ihere anylhing in the proposed legislation that will destroy or seriously hamper the proper func- . lion of labor groups? No, not unless it is delrimenlal to unions to have democracy enforced, to report openly on union finapces, control welfare funds for the benefil of the members, prohibil loans of union funds lo union officers, and to save union meetings at fairly frequenl intervals. Many unions, under their presenl leadership and regulations, do not need legislation to make them more effective for the benefit of their members. But many other unions do need sharp reforms. And those reforms are not likely to be achieved u n I i 1 long - entrenched bosses are forced by law to change their ways. Neither the governor nor the legislators should be too impressed by the howls of protest against Ihe proposed labor legislalion. One reason Ihey shouldn'l be is that most of the yelling will come from those who stand to lose their special privileges. Such labor bosses do not deserve, and should not get, support from any source — especially from competent and honest union leaders. how smart and pretty they w«rl and recite their aceomplislimin* until he was hoarse, without f«J of fcefihf anyone or B«mf Intel rupted, ' today's father can't do thai People win listen to a father bf_. about his baby for just so long, afll then they'll ad 6f»e of- two thing; walk away with a tired look their faces, or start talking their own babies. Of the two things, the second l| far and away the worse. Nothln so infuriates a father, particula ly a fairly new one, than u> hav| a listener switch the conversatle to another baby. He will be right in the mlddlj of a long and fascinating descrlj: tlon of how his baby drank from cup all by itself when only fo1iJ months old, only to be stopperf and forced to listen to how a babJ he doesn't even know was twd months ahead with his first tobthl Maddening is the only word for ill I don!t know whether'Dale Carl negie leaches listening lo a fath«( brag 'about about his baby as means of winning friends, but 1 should. There's something endearing about a patient listener. Give me a. man who'll listen to me talk about. Megan, and you can have the sort of man who'll jump in ar icy creek lo save your life, or give you a push when your car is stalled. Best of all — a man to clasp to your bosom and hold close —'Si the one who not only listens, bull who now and then drops in lead-] ing questions that enable yaw go on and on. And who says, "Well me see Ihose plclures again.I They're about the cutesl things il ever saw." Al Ihe opposile end of Ihe Polel is Ihe man who nol only 'inlerrupsl your talk of your baby, but tops! yours with slories of his own boy I or girl. If your baby crawled at four! monlhs, his was scooting all ov«r| the place at Ihree months. if! yours said "Da-da" al six, his was pulling whole sentences logelher logelher al five. If yours has curls, his has so many curls Ihey keep springing his cap righl off his head. . ^ - ' It's amazing how thoroughly-you can come to dislike a father of this type. You feel amost like swatting him on the jaw and nay- ing, "Shut up. you braggart. I've heard enough about your wonderful, wonderful baby." I wish I had a parrel to talk >o aboul Megan. I'd leach him to say, "Tell me more! Tell m« more!" Even so, I'd be willing to bet lhal Ihe parrot would reach under •roxmire is Increasingly evincing i he has to run for re-eleclion him- favorile son" aspiralions. self> and there would be no par- In Florida, friends of Sena to ri ticular P ur P os « in his gelling In- George Smathers are talking thai r d ln a P reaid enlial row. His ay. | interest will be in piling up an SCOUTING TRIP — Senator. impre ?, siv8 vote ln his own P r i- Cennedy will personally study the mary- " . rospecls in Wisconsin during a! __ r ,„„ visil in early April. j POLITICALS — Speaker Sam This imporlanl sortie Is being! Rayburn is ask ing the views of Arranged by Representative Cle- !ciose ' riencls on whether he should jmenl Zabolcki (D., Milwaukee), a jpublicly ^oppose the recommenda- leading Kennedy supporter, ' ~ """^ ~ . |tion that conven- such has this to be ralher pired public servant. It is paltry by comparison with the union standard. (When I speak of the average citizen's ignorance I refer to hs blundering backwardness in public affairs. It wll be yeas ere he awakes to the weight of the burden thai has been strapped on his scrawny shoulders in Ihe form of pensions for judges, liman has le Hlmate ne 7 ^ the P<UTOt would reach u " ch almq and Horhprt H™VBT- ! P r 'vilege at the Garment Workers'' 1 s ' eatners and pull out a picl ?.pumed SfriJSSutKS| •«'«-';. inland Valla off ,„ th.j^™!^ ^p -d , s seems lo the Ignorant citizen %*V ^ ades of the Pennsylvania 'J^™, l « e '"^ m *£ * be ralher lavish for a lime-ex- . H '"»- Thls resort Provides facil-L™ 618 when he » M tw ° d Hills. This resort provides facil- ilics for official and personal rejoicing. Similar rulers of o I h e r subjecl Iribes may rent Ihe same when Dubinsky is nol in residence. (Terms on request, address Garment Workers' Union, New York.) George Meany has a spelled-out right to 126,500 al Ihe reliremenl age of 65, now hard upon him, and there be few others outside members of bolh houses of Con-l the cor P° rat e arislocracy and Ihe — In Milwaukee, April 9, and! Janesville, April 10. called "dialeclic materialism." which we will call socialism for i Marx was never original. And En- 1 simplicity's sake a number ofi g and Lenin wno followed Marxi It is the application of the He- quotations have been taken from various socialist centers and are ^ nOW we muat examine Hegel. were content lo moulh Marx. So,'gelan philosophy of ihe birth ofj!" Kennedy's office. Several of : * * * 'Tn/>m lira r a rialao'ara« +*i tu>. in*a being widely parroted. It se«>ms that few persons have bothered lo!™ °_ find out just what the socialist Hegel was concerned nol so thai is all il is. objeclives are; aroused againsl like Ihem. They have that socialism comes politics or economics j t i s O n this front that ihe social- Hegel pro- hat war is being waged. And this is Ihey just are ; cla '">ed that Ihe true history of one 0{ tne reasons why so many them and don'l \ ma " ls ll ? e histor y o{ man's ideas. peop ie become confused by the a feelingj "Jl m W8y H<igel reasoned: j socialisl credo. For they find such from Rui"L d " m be a thesis quotalions as Ihese: come Ihe antithesis, which «a. Therefore, they wish lo 0 p. idevel °P ed ' Following ihis _, . *^ ! Prtrvi a tK*» a *t t i f li str* i «-> ...U; A U pose Russia. So her e is one quotation a quota would j .vould! personally i*ivors Chicago, and is conferring While in Wisconsin, Kennedy! wlth Mavor Richard Daley on will see Democratic leaders from j strate gy to line up votes for his all seclions of ihe slate. ! cily at tne National Committee This first-hand reconnaissance | meetln 6 in Washington on F e fa- was decided on following a meel-' ruary 27 • • • Intimates of Senator ing with a group of Wisconsinitcs' Huhert Humphrey (D., Minn.) " are saying he will definitely en- 1956 ter tne Wisconsin presidential pri- imary next year if there "is no I The only definite informfition''' avorite 8on ' candidale." Mean- |lhey were able lo provide is that! wnile - Humphrey is urging a "gen- Senator Estes Kefauver ( Q jUeman's agreemenl" among all Tenn.) will nol seek WisconsinV Democratic P resl dential aspirants to avoid expensive and time-consuming primary battles by "encouraging- 'favorite son' candidat- Ihem were delegates lo Ihe convenllon. ments ot the tionaries in the St. Lous Post Dispatch of Seplember 18, 1955. "If anyone thinks lhal our smiles mean the abandonment of the; idea which would cause Ihe teachings of Marx, Engels. a n d man race to advance. Lenin, h a is deceiving himself: Marx adopted this CI v! Uy '" n v, , j^ ^ idea and a PP lied J t to economics Very well, what did Marx, En-: and politics. He said gels and Lenin teach? ' In his "The doctrine ( war is definitely a part of Soviet i strategy. Th e Russians plan as part of their stralegy to • strike a forestalling nuclear blow againsl Iheir enemies." And in contrast: ". . .then we United Stales, be Ihe lasl baslion of capilalism. We will nol have to jallack. It will fall like an over?™?Jl U ,?J ;ri P e fruit into our hands." Here are Iwo, thoroly conlra 3The flampa , YQUg_ggEEDOM NEWSPAPER beuevt uiat rreeoom u « %m worn God and not nuclear attack, one is not bein| planned. But here w* see the working of the dialectic mind. No socialist cares a fig whether there U*» nuclear war or not. His purpose is to do * wav wiUl P^ate property of preemptive j bf forced arbitration, a change which would reduce the labor leader lo a mere petitioner. "For 25 years public opinion has run to labor's side but the tide is turning. "Were we union leaders we would give sober thought to the shocking fact that the December 29th issue of Newsweek carried five 'letters to the editor 1 , from respectable decent citizens, prais- inr industrialist Malcolm White for shooting to death a tough unreasonable union organizer." Strikes of course are an expensive way of learning; but if people will not learn by reason their wture proclaims that if they are to survive they must learn the hard way, by sad experience. f ¥ ei* v . v UKM, ireetwrn is a gw Worn God and not a political v w * w * y WIW1 private property from government. Freedom is not license, it must be consist- 8nd he wil1 adv * nc « ^ong two op«?l wtth the truths expressed m such great moral guide* as the Golden '' P osing Imes (th es'« and anthesis) °-'e, Ttt» Ten Commandments and the Declaration of independence I ""I" the r " 1 * 1 « ynUie8 ' 8 ^cur*. TW» newspaper m dedicated to promoting and preserving VQUR offset the « ocl * 1 i»t advance. irfntvi am wall am s\it>* «tum cv*.« __i__ ___t . ' ^ . * as well a§ ow: own. For only wa«n m3fl i, tre» to control fe!«#el| and aU h« produce* can b* deveJwp to Wf utmost; capabilities ftt) B&n*i a*ri«%&j e» * w. ' ~* ~ ~ lovsJttle« P*«j)a. Tf***. Phon* MO by 4.Cchi*oa be bemused by so- To offset we must not cialist tactics. What we must do is to prevent the demis* of privale ownership. This is largely a local affair of managing as best you caJJ to prevent the government -any government - from taking your property or your mon«y away' from - es" in those stales. This proposal will be advocaled by Humphrey al the conference of Middle West Democralic leaders in Milwaukee on March 5-7. This meeling will be allended by parly chiefs from fice who can match that. There are many reasons why such tenure never will be so limited. But the chief one is that the union racket is a privilge conced- arlies and book. largess of $50,000 lo Ihe dilapidaled crooks who reach Ihe veriesl heighi above Ihem is nol necessarily the mostest. John L. Lewis has relalively slipulaled benefils al his should he ever relax never yet bro "& h t his lalons. But no pension on this earth, ani I do not exclude the revenues of the British crown and the Duke of Windsor, can surpass this potentiale's potenlial lake oul of ihe inulli-billion welfare trusl which actually lies entirely under his. hand, particulars are not necessary at this moment except on challenge when I would undertake to prove lhat this fund, which Ihe grimy moles of Ihe dreariest of all trades dumbly regard as a trust, is actually a charity fund. Lewis and his captive as- say, Said two days Some affice <<*«• «• (ike o'ni" big family—oihtfl •*• congonigl. Male and Female An$w«r to Previous PunU sociate trustee, representing Ihe employers (and ihis member al Minnesota, Wisconsin, Illinois, j w ays Is John's captive), may vote Indiana, Iowa, Kansas, Michigan, Missouri, Nebraska, North Da- kola, South Dakola, Ohio and Oklahoma. SNOW STOPS SKIERS CADILLAC, Mich. (UPD-The weekly meeting of the board of directors of Caberfae, the biggest ski area In the postponed Sunday I of heavy snow. Midwest, was night because CHIP to dispose of these billions however they decide, subject to no legal forbiddance or complaint. The federal court decided that Ihia fund wa» a charity and a such immune to any inquiry or in terference by any miner who Ihinks he has a vested Interest or by any public authority in all th« world. So not even Hitler had greater social security than John L. Lewis has. A« we soon observed, Hitler was ephemeral where as Lewis is as permanent as any tryant can be. Ha controls -the voting machinery and the coum of lh# baljots «ud he 1ms the ultimait to construe th» figures ami away with the ballota wid tally sheet*. Jt/ubiasky of the Workers, «t»w ttrclijny his necfc £t the gracious Mesda/nes Rockefeller Meyner of New York »nd New Jersey, respectively, is entiled to an outrght pension of »bout J13,. 0<K), which may, however, b« "construed" upwards to J15.000. But it were almost uncouth to mention this b»cs.u*« Dubinsky lives only IQ «erv» ACROSS 1 Feminine • pronoun 4 Young femaU 8 Cushions 12 Female chicken 13 Notion 14 Toward the sheltered side 15 Cereal grain 16 Trifle* 18 Bridge jupport 20 Glides over snow (var.) 21 Legal matten 22 Short ileepi 2i Detect DOWN } Fired, ai * gun 2 Listen 3 Amuse 4 Donation! 5 Sacred image 6 Soften 7 Young mglt 8 City case* 9 Century p^ant ?7 Male Spanith 41Wilt» 10 Remove 11 Soap-making frame 17 de corps 19 Ooze* 24 Present 25 Wing-shaped 26 Spaniih m»l» writer 28 Shoshonean Indians 29 Netting 31 Mult 33 Sensational 38 Round 40 Smelling organ* 42 High c«rd* 43 Lasso 44 Short swor4 46 Org«n part 47 Finger part 48 Kmd of bladder SO • Qr«nd« River 27 Silent 30 Paw 32 Inflate 34 Dried (r»M 3SMu«ical exercisec 36 See esfle 37 Male noblfroan 39 Skin eruption 40 Male Rorn»jj . ruler •12 45 Kxchar^mg 40 Explained 51 Automobllt dub (sb.) 52 Sword used in fencing 53 Arrow poiion M Male nickn»m« '$ Wijtches oof

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