Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 17, 1959 · Page 10
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 10

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Tuesday, February 17, 1959
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II 10 THE PAMPA DAILY NEWS 51st TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1939 Year The Theater When we saw the title of the acteristic gift, a thrilling marriage Adventure of the Mind number 20 of hearts and minds -- with all BETTER JOBS By ft. C. Are Protective Tariffs Worth $40 Billion Yearly? We are now spending at least $40 billion a year in what is call- ea national defense. In the final analysis what is the origin of the need for national defense? The moralist and economist, Frederic Bastiat. over 100 years ago, in showing the errors o' protective tariffs contended that where goods do not cross border lines because of protective tariffs, soldiers will. In other words, where the government passes laws penalizing men from free>y exchanging goods and services we In'the Saturday Evening Post for the lovers' quarrels that properly | are bound to have discontent and a the week of February 20, we were belong to such a slate." j struggle to stop these artificial, Inclined to skip the whole thing, i He cites the fact that in more, unnatural barriers between men Th' article was Written by Wai- ancient times audiences were mov-l benefiting each other by dividing t-'i Kerr who is drama critic for ed to cries of "Bravo," to bissingj labor and freely exchanging goods tho New York Herald Tribune, the villain, and even on more than: a nd services. In other words, when nnd his subject was: "What Ails one occasion, to tearing up the i we're substituting involuntaryisrn the Theater" ' benches and wrecking the place for voluntaryism there is bound to Our major interests happen to when something happened that dis- be economics and politics. With Phased them. the tremendous problems of our Apparently, altho Mr. Ketr is j O f national defense cost each f am- time in I4o«e two fundamental-, not endorsing wholesale pillage ( ily pcr year? It costs them about -- - -* "•--•"'-' ~—'»— few n year, and it costs each man, woman and child about S233 per year, Just think of how a family could enjoy sending SSflO for things that would improve their hnalih and their understanding if it was spent in this manner rather than trying t protect competition. be conflict that leads to war. Now what does this $40 billion s we weren't particularly ** * >»"k of theatrical greatness, S, . " t, wtiwji i. i . ____ ,.,1,7 1;1. A t n „„„ flirt a iirlien^n he, would like to see the audience in aware that the theater had a problem. Nor did we like to take taking part time from these move pressing: problems to find out if it did. Nonetheless, habit 1» strong Ami.' Thp renson for a gof)d rtpa , of and thdr cnjoyment it it was sp( , nt we've read every one of these lh . g deta( , hed a | oofness , a s MrJ items in the Post and reviewed views the {ootHgms , la the t . protcct pco ple from foreign them, too. So, not to make an ex- c n of pera(ma on bolh we pursued the prose of ,, , ... -..-.-ani,,™ arr * with play and not in antiseptic solitude as tho each person were alone in the theater. ception we pun- s Qf lhe p roscenlum arc h with newspaperman Kerr, and we are pcienpe He sayg . ,- st by gtepj glad we did. We rather antici- the theater _ flnd to some de . paled that Mr. Keer might come mos( Qf fte olner artg eg . out with the age-old cry that the pecial , those that used words _ theater was In the doldrums be- ^ arcn ^ imo lhe camp of Uloge cause the public wasn't patroniz- ca]m dispagsionate , sedately ob- ing it sufficiently and that there- ye Mlmn who wanted the fore some kind of a federal grant ^.^ ^ ^^ gm whjle they was needed. That's what almost nieas>]red u up and who quite right . everyone tries to say in print these ]y ingjsted that lnipu i se and poe tic days and we randkily anticipated . ntujt . on and fagjng emotion no t in tha proc ess. (I am not, mind you, going Protective tariffs are nothing but an attempt to reduce competition and protect the individual from foreign competition. And when man conies to believe that he is better than other people and does not need to compete with all people in serving mankind, he exalts himself and he becomes abased. I believe it was Walt Whitman who said, "I give you the password of democracy. I will accept notiiinj: that everyone else cannot have on the same terms." We that this would be the gist of Mr. Kerr's message. How wrong we were. t 0 sa y anything against science as' ,. Not once did Mr. Kerr allege sllch , only against science as the-1 a f e , completely repudiating this .. .. ... o" 1 -". y & i philosophy o£ freedom or liberty nr voluntarism or the democratic way of life — not the majority rule democratic way, hut the way that all men arc equal before the law as they arc before God. S(H) Billion fo Planned Economy The United States Government a year more money, preferably from a t er .) the taxpayers, would solve the, It jsn - t that he wants the the-! problem. Rather, this astute ater t o become a pit for unre-j analyst got to poking around into stra inert orgies, the theater itself and brought out ..j am no t, i e t me hasten to say, some ideas which, at least to us, talking about a theater of out- were brand new. irageously sensual appeal, of sim- He suggested at the outset that pie animal passion. The word we , *!!! nd ^"" c 'Lu|%» ..,..__? .,..„;„,»,.,. !,„,,= ,,^ m . o-o ooar^hinrr fn,- T think- is thp ls spencunfe, aooui ,y..i modern stage designers have com- are searching for, I think is the mitted a breach of aesthetics by one Zola so wishes to discredit: constructing' theater buildings in intuition; specifically, poetic in- such a way that actors and audi-; tuition. Nor am I going to be ence are out of touch with each'able to define this term to any- other, one's satisfaction; it will be The audience sits "chastely out-,enough to remind ourselves that side the experience, as tho we were the experience is known to exist trying to improve the lot of mankind. It is substituting the will of the bureaucrats for the will of the individual. It is. in effect, saying that the individual is too stupid to know how to pian his own iife, to use his own energy, so they are side me experience, as mo "e^.e.ine e »p«. B ..« » ™" "T "'" taking about $500 a year from keeping an eve on it from the . . If we can learn anyth ng eachgcm from each wom . front porch next door attentive rom the legends «t « that the (Q but determined not to become m- theater .s CAPABLE of proyok-; volved. The actor, for his part ing a response — a deeply per- ( volved. The actor, for his part, sonal and highly inflammatory they are taking about $1,800 for every family in order to let the bureaucrats use aggressive force to substitute , their will for the will of the in- ia safelv boxed up in a neat little one — this is rather unlke. the compartment with an invisible, response generated by any other, use aggressive force to substitute but psychological effective 'fourth art form.''' i their will for the will of the in- wall' ,'uUing him off from us at It is rather gratifying to learn, dividual, who the Crea or endowed the on* point where contact mi-lit that here is a spokesman for thej with certain inalienable rights to be made " ancient pride of theater who has 1 , lif , liberty and property. And He This «avs Mr Kerr, is rlestruc- some rather pertinent things Ur certainly endowed men with the live of "the theater's most char- say about the medium itself. Grading On A Curve Among highway builders, it is .head in property they create, because man cannot live without property. If the government were not interfering with people freely exchanging goods and services — ' that is, Irt'ing them plan their i own creative energy — the fed- i eral government would cost lers class comes up witli a] thfln ^ bj]lion a year So we 'd commonly understood that curves grade of 91. Most of the studontsj have S90 bi | lion f or pers onal use. have to be properly graded. Where gel 95 or 96 and quite a number And . { thcsc JM b juj 0n wcr e in- vehicles change direction at high get 100, showng complete niaa-j vested in too ] s instead of being speeds, a careful grading makes tery. ( . en j,n\cd currently, and it took SIT),such things possible without a di-| But ths class is to be graded ' 0{j() ' (f) j urn jch a gor.rl job, they munition of the vehicle's rate of on a curve. And the curve is thej v . ,,| () f urni . :: h 6 mil'.Kin jobs And progress. i absolute criterion. Were it not, j ^- m ^ o f n0 w the demand f"r 6 But grading on the curve has j this class would consist of r^th-] nv ;ui on employes would raise the now become more than si. road'ing but A and B students with thej rea | W ages of all workers, practice in certain of our govern-] teacher perhaps grading the worst I Lives, inent schools far from and its results are experienced by in the lot, with a low B-. And besides the 540 oillion we those tho ha.r.py and carefree motorist, despite the fact that the student .What does grading on the curve obtaining an average of 91 nas But by use of the curve, and j s , icn( j , o defend protective tariffs, \vo sac'/iiico thousands and thousands of lives in wars. Besides insofar as scholarship is shown considerable ^rasp of thej s , t( -! ificinc; hte live"? we exalt our- SP | V cs and degrade our integrity anc j character. It is a nat ral re- su jt O f violatins the command- m ^ n t not to have any other gmls before the individual. We put the state before natural or God-g'ven me-an concerned'.' Well, it all relates to'.subject matter, he will have to! tho so-called "law of averages." flunk. So, too, will that unlucky ' Years ago, some earnest gKan- ; ten percent whose marks are 92: er.i of statistics discovered .hat or ().';. 20 percent of the students, scholastic excellence tended to fol-jget 91. They will achieve D's. The low a rather well-defined pattern. 1 to percent who pet 05 and 96 will rights, \Ve worship the state in within The precise percentages are not , be rewarded with C's. 97'a, 98'a, available to us from these e:irly;and O9's all get B's. The 100's get: place of the god within man. studies but they went something' As. j And. of course, the Great Teacher like this; If you take ifi.OflO stu- It could be asked, is such a pro- warned us repeatedly that we can- dents anil ffxamine their r ass cedure entirely fair? j not serve two masters. room standings, you will find 'hat; Lot us now take the reverse.! Yes, -'e're paying a terrible about -!0 percent 'of them will oh- ! We have a most difficult subject! price, materially and spiritually tain C's. about 20 percent will 'and a teacher almost incapable of. ano, intellectually and throug-i lo s D's, about. 10 percent ivill ; presenting the material. Addition- J of peace of mind, by trying to defend our citizens from competition by protective tariffs on a national scale and some billion a year protecting us irom local comp 'ition. We seem to completely forget the axiom that each and every man must Jive by the sweat of his brow; that that is> the way that man develops. It is a law of nature, and when men violate the ia,v of nature they must suffer. Can we afford to spend $10 billion for defense against foreign competition anrl $50 billion a year against competition in the United Si HIT.'' How iouhsh can men be? Translation Robert Allen Reports: Herter To Replace Dulles As Secretary? WASHINGTON — Secretary of State Dulles will definilely resign within a few weeks. His successor will be Undersecretary Christian Herter. j Authority for this positive infor-j mation is Assistant Secretary Wil-j iam Macomber. in charge of con-! gressional relations. He is one of; Dulles' closest associates. j Macomber is privately apprising i leaders of the Senate Foreign Re-! lations Committee of lhe impending changes. ; The influential senators have been pressing him for authoritative word regarding the outlook in ] the State Department since the White House announced that Dul-; les was entering Walter Reed Hos-, pital for a hernia operation. "Just what do»s that mean?" Macomber was asked. "Secretary Dulles is a very sick man," was the answer. "In addition to the hernia condition, he has continued to be troubled by his previous ailment." (Last year, Dulles undenvent (1) Station West German troops in Berlin a.s replacements for allied forces; (2) Move the West Gorman capital from Bonn to Berlin. Fair Enough Looking Sideways Pegler Teamsters Was FDR'S 1944 Host NEW YORK — In contemplating the Teamsters Union it la well wu?he return to his desk after! he is exuberant guest at a debauch n-'" ^ the statler Hotel in Washln ^ on resign after the opora-lin 1944 which touched off Roose. ' said Macomber By fHitt Nft* BOtfON NfiW YORK ~ In case any ladies addicted to study of this column have been tormented because they did not have the generously endowed proportions of film stars, both American and Italian, let me put some balm in your unhappy care. Now you can smile again, face the world confidently and leave such unusually designed girls as Monroe, Mansfield, Russell and Lollobrigida moping behind you. They have had their ample day. Beginning with spring, ladies, the spring due in about six weeks, the high and often unpredictable world of fash- Jon will concentrate on the Natural Look. This look will obtain from crown of head to sole of foot and no woman, however skimpy she may have felt, need any longer feel neglected and unattractive. As has been recorded before, I maintain without fee a fancy stable of experts in many lines: furs, gems, cars, fashion, invention, ballistics and even parrot fever and when the need arises I consult whatever expert is indicated. The fashion and grooming expert is Miss Nancy Mace, a crimson-topped ball of energetic fire and proved brains who owns a beauty retreat called "Les Girls" on the chic EAst Side and can detect a fashion and grooming trend a flat eight months before the first hemline has been dictated by Paris. "We are done, thank Heaven," with sacks, Empire, wind-blown, Italian fisherboy hairmops, jagged cut bangs, shoes like rapiers and peripatetic waistlines," she confided the other afternoon. "Done. And good riddance. In the sack, women looked like bags of discarded potatoes, in the Empire they looked like trussed-up fowl. They showed knees scarcely ever attractive, they bought and used ingenious and counterfeit devices to give them superstructures such as Nature never intended, they pushed their tortured feet into leather arrows and in a dozen other ways did all they could to look like freaks. Men, Heaven defend the lot of them, were patient. They just sat back and paid for the stuff and mused: 'Some day the old pirl will waks up.' And the old girl has and so has the young girl: the Natural Look is here. "The Natural Look means just exactly what it says. No more, no less. It will be a wholesome look. Normal waistline where the waistline is, normal bust, the skirt just below the knee, showing an inter- nsting length of leg without making the girls look as though their skirts had shrunk above the knee. Hankerings It's a beautifully written slice of,clause never has been hungry, nof-j prose, and may even win its au-; n as he ever had to reach way thors'the Nobel Prize for liters-; down m h)g wfttch poc j< et f of nis ture. but it lacks the ring of au-^ ^ ^ about the report of With pay-off time the following the special citizens' com.mittee day, most hoss players will want recommending the legalization of t 0 stay in and about the shop until off-track betting on the horses in Pretty Prose. But Lacking In Authenticity By ttfcNKV MCtEMORE \ New York City. It opens for businea the next ew York uuy. morhng. The four men who did the re- i port are gifted authors, and there | But this is out. the No Loitering are parts of it which are as excit- rule takes care of that. An absurd ing as a page from "War and rule, by the way. How does a man ing as n. F«S° . , . ...<„„„„ <t „„* u.. inUai-tncr? 1115 0.0 .« i— o- . Peace," but it is evident that none of the authors is an honest- pick a winner if not by loitering? Reading the Racing From is not a job that can be done while walk to-goodness boss player. ^ _ ___ If they were, then y.ou'd never ' mg brisk i y a i_ ong the. street, ot find such paragraphs as these in, drjv)rig . a car in t ra fnc. It requires their report: jhours of checking and recheckihg, "In order to maintain a respec- !and welg hing and reweighing. all table and orderly atmosphere., the written evidence. And it. is payments to a winner shall t> e|Wrl iie loitering that one gather* made on the first business « a yjhis best tips. How is one to know following the race. 'what the bettors at the $10 window "Loitering in and within the vi-i are p i ay j n g unless one loiters cintty of betting stations shall bej ncar onou gh to hear their request^ prohibited. jfor tickets? "Betting stations shall be located reasonably distant from funeral homes." Not to pay a winner the moment the prices are known is to ment wou , d bg ftn , deal ] ocal io n break the heart of W P<^ cent ° j It would be a great C0 mfort to hoss players. What s a man go • ^^ w ^ , ng to get home on if say, he puts, aPpnoto . finis h y or while his last deuce spot on a winnet g I ^ Q n ^ in the closing race "f 18 ^^'!choice starts to c.ome on again at pays $10.80 but he can t gel his Q & mQ ^ money until the ollowi, May. ' e ,„ thv The man who thought up that ^ com{ort & hoM p , aye ,. who nas had his jockey thrown at the gate, or lost a winner through disqualification. The New York report needs a, thorough revision by such men as but expressed their will through him. Gibbons was discussing a St. Louis cab-drivers' strike, attended veil's campaign against Tom Dew- by violence, in 1953. It was .'i i s as to'ey. Possibly in the barbarian days job to get the cabs off lhe street, noting I when our political being w a a | "peacefully" If possible, but, as that in addition lo Herter t h e ' crawling oul of the primeval slune, j j t turned out, "with violence." He names of Deputy Undersecretary ; offenses against decency occurred abhor red violence on the same C Douglas Dillon and UN Ambas-1 which were comparable to this ground that the American people sador Henry Cabdt Lodge have one. But the fact must be conwd- reg ret violence in war. been mentioned ercd that Roosevelt pretended to | Gibbons acknowledged Messrs. "Undersecretary Herter will re- be an aristocrat, a gentleman and ; Spai . ks , Mitchell and Feirara as lace Mr. Dulles'," said Macomb- a man of the most sensitive honor. i ftctlve ^ni^nd-fiie workers ''/ho cr ' The McClellan Committee has,helped drive cabs off the streets. What changes will that mean In concentrated on tho Teamsters Un- Mr Kenned y aa j d Sparks, at the State Department personnel and : r>n to th<s {rlaring neglect of Du- ago o{ 30| had S p en i 19 years in policy?" ;binsky's union of Garment Work-1 prisorl| lnal Mitchell had spent '•; am unable to tell you" re-.ers. The reason may be suvnr.sedj ,. a nllmber o f terms in the plied Macomber. "However, a new from the homely domesticity of secretary will undoubtedly mean'. Mrs. Nelson Rockefeller in stitch- changes." ing a Dubinsky label into a r «ar tentiary" and that Mr. F e r r a r a "had a long criminal recotd." Gibbons nevertheless said he changes." ,ing a Dubinsky label into a -»ar- c; ih bon.s nevertheless said he re- Undersecretary Herter is known'ment, with Dubinsky beaming in ljefl on tl -, ese toilers to "reason" to favor "flexibility" on the Ber- triumph and cameras recording a| wllh dr i v(?rs . lin issue. j political commitment by the Heir Foreign relations committeemen .of the damned spot of L u d I o w, have been told he strongly urged Colo. On information and with drivers. Knlarging, Bobby Kennedy said: "Sparks was arrested for ho'ise have been told he strongly urged Colo. Un information ana oeupi, *: brea j {i and two cases of burg . that on Dulles before he flew to suggest that Mrs. Rockefeller has ^ , ar( , eny Numerous a r Europe last week. These senators j been a member of the Labor and ^ {Qf im , estigalion &nd slispi also have been informed Herter i Liberal parties, both DubmsUy s , ^^ ^ robbery . H e was Iran?fer advocaled taking two immediate properties, and that, in voting for \ ^ ^^ ^ ^^ Penitentiar , u And what is wrong, I ask you, in having a Betting Station near a funeral home? Seems to me the front porch of such an establsh- Extreme colors In hair are out. Way out. Extreme platinum for hair will be cheap, which it always W as — a cheap-looking blonding fit for strippers and drive-in wait- Dandy Sam, Bowtie Scotty and lit lor snippers ana UIIVL-IH wan- i -^ ~ —- ••--- - , . resses. The new color should be ,'others who carry a scratch sheet totally natural, as is, but if a wo man does want a color she has not got in her own hair, then red- blonde is the new fashionable tint. This is neither cheaply blonde nor sordidly red, but a pleasant, un-) explosive combination of good taste and grooming. The wispy look in hair Ls out. A nice, soft, natural coiffure is the look to have. Lipstick will be lighter — more natural. The outlining of the mouth wll be natural instead of a curvilinear contrivance. Dresses will be simple and not gaudy, (hoy will follow the natural lines of the figure. "Girls who have padded and falsied can throw away all those hideous harnesses. It will definitely be outre and unchic to have unusual bust measurement. Let those girls who have made a fetish of this be stuck with it, I couldn't be happier than to see normal bust measurements doing pleasantly feminine things for gowns and dresses designed to nip it. where Nature nios in and fill our where Nature fills out — again, no more, no less. "Our country became the laughing stock of the world with its slavish following of all that was freakish and ugly. And even more laughable was the fetish for proportions more suitable to a champion Guernsey than to a human female. I am terribly In favor of the Natural Look. At long last, men will be able to know exactly whal a girl is. or down the way most men do a handkerchief. (CRACKER. The persistent efforts in sonis quarters, to misrepresent Jesus of Nazareth as a Communist organizer is pretty disgusting and it has been intelligently refuted by trte Reverend Irving B. Howard in "Christian Econofics." He says, "In simpler days when people believe the Ten Commandments, taking property by force was called stealing'. In more recent times, however, we have been led to think that what may be wrong for the individual is right for the government. According to this philosophy, if by majority rule, the government takes property by force, the fact that the majority voted for it makes it an act not of theft but an expression of 'social consciousness'. No one who Is serious about the teachings of Jesus can be happy with this socialistic teach ing. Not, only did Jesus not believe in stealing, he. did not believe thftt to know exactly weftUh matip thp Her waist wont „.,„,„„,',„„ .,„„„,,. im^ 1,,=,,= bo up under her near her hips. It will ., --- , Nature put it and Nature I think, h ' designed women's figures better than any weird dress designer ever could do it. Young girls will able to the ten pounds. Here Jesus told lh " « to ''V ^ a nobleman who (pn one , ^^ ^ ^ {m / fju . country. Upon his return, he called them to account. All but one had steps: fail. Another 20 percent will get ally, it seems we have a welter B's and a final 10 percent will'of students who can't seem to ob- achieve an A. ,tain even the haziest notion of There is the curve. A majority , what it is all about. The high mark of students will fall squarely in j in the class is 45, showing total in- the middle and the numbers ofJeptitude. those both above and below ihat] The marks run from this high 10 percent at either end of the level down lo a miserable 10. Kv- graph. i eryone of the students should fail. Some smart progressive educa- But by using- a curve, students tors got hold of this formula ind getting from 40 to 45 are awarded decided that if such a conditon; A's. B's are given for something existed in large groups of stu- i between 30 and 40. The bulk of the dents, it must obviously also exist j claws gets a score of around 25. in small groups of students. The 1 D's seem la group around 18 or 19. whole is equal to the sum of its Below that is failuie. parts, isn't it? j The marks of the students in So, tne idea was born of grading, this second class will be exactly on a curve. In practice it works, the same as the marks of the like this. Let us take a subject that! students in th e previous class. In q relatively easy to learn and let lhe one case, the students will; tion. Self-interest is a common is relatively easy to learn and let hive all obtaned near mastery.'human trait in even the simplest us suppose* that "it. is being- tai ght In the other, they will all remain minds and the students who rnay by a superb teacher. In such a| virtually ignorant of the subject, not be scholars are still filled Combination, the veriest dun.ler-i But now there's a third illustra-j with self-interest They quickly — dscover that when the curve discover that when the curve grading system is employed, the one thing that will bring down their own marks is the occasional genius who will tower above them ,. , .in performance. Gangs of stu- rrcm Gou and not » political, dentgr ftre formed whj( . h rove fellows to make it Bailu Nems YOUR FKKEOOM NEWSPAPER We believe that freedom 19 a , grant from government. Freedom 13 not license. U must be consist- • a t )0 ' u '[ eounseliing their flit with the truths expressed in such great moj-al guides as the Golden! ,. take jt easy ." --Don't JUHe, The Ten Commandment^ and the Declaration ol Independence. ' tougn on the rest of us." And the This newspaper is dedicated to promoting and preserving yoUR| end ,. esujt u lhat no one , nakea freectojtn as well as our own. For only when man 13 free to control himself «nd ail he produces, can he develop to his utmost capabilities. effort and, in theory, no one can ever discover the failures, for a SUBSCRIPTION RATES oloca r\f nnrnmrw-KiriB must still C4RWEft In Pawpa, 30c p«r week. P*id w *dvanc« (at office, »3.90 pei class ° r nncompoops musi sun ' i. J7.SO per 6 womb*. $i5.6'J per year. By maiJ 17 M per year iu m*H have its percentages or A s, B 8. sons. »12.00 pei year outside retail tradm* zun«. pri<:« i?r «in«i«|c', an d D 'g These students and 6 ceuw. No wau «dm *«*PW4 '= tocaiiue, wred by =a"Ur.! tn . destroy Initiative. u 1 1 ifil a v hv I HA Parnna Hn Ilv Vena_r« A t fhtann at •' * Is this the way you wani your child .. . .red from the State Penitentiar." to • a Republican candida <», it is not i • aj fof , he Ina . fle _ unmannerly to .•on.sKler whose Bommari (o threatened to kill head sleeps on the pillow not to man Fortncri driver over hla the nominee a. 'wife, kill his child. Arrested for I arn reminded of Roosevelt's assault ma licious destruction of 1944 gala by the teslimony ot pl . operlV| nume rous arrests f o r Harold Gibbons, a professional un -1 g am bling. He runs a crap gtme ioneer and Jimmy Hoffa's chii fesl i con ti nuo usly even as a union o'fi- henchman, taken by the Mr-del- ria) fll tne p,. e8en t time. Joseph Ian Committee last Sept. 2. nob-; Bona jg a krlown associatn or p'os- ert Kennedy, the brother of the ;tit|Ues an . este< j f or prostitution, Senator from Massachusetts, look | assaull t o kill. People to whom part as counsel. I do not unJer-| you &ave i ns t ruc tions. The Ui rd take to explain why the Kennedy j man on lne ljsl U)e ,. e ia f or s r a b bfjys, both partisan Democrats. - - •• . . ... look well-groomed, nently and attractively dressed, their faces washed, their coiffures simple. And so will older women." Ladies, there is your good news for today. invested and increased his pound. This servant had hoarded his in fear that he might lose even that one pound. His lack of enterprise was condemned. (Luke 19 • 1128)." JACK MOFFITT „.,,„, ,.~ M . ,— — juing, drugstore holdup, robbis'.'y. have shown such zeal to discredit: The fourtn one down is known to the organization which in S e p- i be a p rocurer O f women; fine for jtember, 1944, arranged the o»en-: pI . oglnuUori p i at . e d his wife in a jinjr rites of the third-lerm cam- Dawf jy house, arrested for rape; jpaign of the Democratic presi- two ( . ageg of con cealed Unlike the wood oj most trees, which is made up of thick-walled cells and fiber to give it strength and toughness, most of the cells of the wood ol the balsa tree are very thin- walled. When dead, these cells have a great deal of air in and between them, making them light in weight At the same time, balsa is quite strong. © Encyclopedia BriUnnlca weapons; two years on one occasion, 90 days in on another for auto theft. T h dent who hated "wan." Brother Gibbons, stationed ... U u a-numci 1^1 &L»I.U >..„.-. . •- S' Louis as regional satrap of the next one is white slavery, grand Teamsrterg Union, had been ror- larceny, armed robbery. Anoiher nfiT-d in a situation involving the'one arrested for shooting his moth- purchase of an "independent' 1 un-; e r; two years for burglary. They ion which he controlled, by the!were the ones you told to go out International Teamsters, for .178,-'and keep the caba off the streets. 1 ' 000. This was paid in toe form of' ---- ....... "severance" to a small grou'i of individuals. Gibbons managed not 4*44; exctpt 6»tuicl»y by tb* Fauipa Dailv Newa. AtchUon at P(H»P». T«ias. Phone MO 4-:',jiO all depart went*. Entir«d OH. I VMGUi-PN'T DARE CALL yOU AK/VTWIN)© JJKE THAT/ -r we WHV PIPW'T Y<?U CALL Mr. Gibbersons explained that these people" happened lo be I employed as drivers when he ae|to admit outrighl thai Ihis mcneyj quired ^0,, jurisdiction over was the purchase "price" ol a, them Tnug lnev W ere thi-ust upon large body of faceless toilers who j him by lne employing companies, never held membership meet ngs; He COU ],j not exclude them from 'the union. In the 1944 Roosevelt rally at the Statler, two young Naval officers, briefly home from the war, were beaten up by gooixa because they refused some elaborate ape- rial homage to their commander- in-chief. Merriman Smith, of the United Press, described the ban- quest scene, with the late Dan Tobin presiding, in terms of drunken frenzy, with Roosevelt aglow la the role of political patron as he dominated the revels of his loyal henchmen, the Teamsters Ua- lon. J Statesman ACUOSS i I Statesman, . Clare Booth 5 5 - has served as a foreign ambassador 8 Becomes blurred 12 Presently 13 Bulgarian monetary unit 14 Shield bearing 15 Variable star . 16 Assam . silkworm 17 Siaggcr ' 18 Horse barn '. 20 Maiden '. 22 Race course ! circuit ' 23 Manner'* direction 24 Property item 27 Beg 31 Lady Literate in Art (ab.) 32 One time 33 Falsehood 34 Dioop 35 Iroquoian Indian 36 Compute 37 Exhausted 30 Sta eagles 41 Individual 42 Bustle 43 Scottish plaid 46 Kdit 5U Mortuary roll 51 Bind 53Pseudon\m of Charles Lamb 54 Apportion 55 Deed 56 Seints 57 British 8 Southern general 9 (Jolf moundi DOWN 1 Flees (slang) 2 Distinct part 3 Feminine appellation 4 Make possiblt 5 Slumber C I'ronoun 7 Mode of proo 8 Templet 9 Native melals 0 Merriment 1 Vend 9Pil!,3r 1 Poker stake 4 And 5 Slavic 6 Wise pwjf'fryB JL' tf IS 1" PT 31 n n T) /(• « •MlllB ILji !f* i<i 51 51 fl •M «| MM mm t 'ii 28 I 29 30 32 33 39 r 3? 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