Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 18, 1959 · Page 4
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 4

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 18, 1959
Page 4
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THE PAMPA DAILV 51 s t , 4 WEDNESDAY FEBRUARY 18,1959 Year Indifference Reigns Remember the Sheman Adams-Iney, has admitted that some of IfhaiM rtnlrlMn* "6*rf.»l*u>i -* Ui.«-» .»..-.. . , . Bernard 1988? of these products, purchased taxpayers' money by the- BETTER JOBS §y R. o- mum ©n Tfa§ie When Maemlllon Comas CCG Most of u« were rather intrigued , and then purchased by more tax. with that magnificent drama payers' money in the ICA, have and watched with some joy when;been sent to the Kremlin crew. Mr. Adams turned in his badge I So while the klieg lights were and when Mr. Goidfine found on Mr. Adams and Mr. Goidfine, himself in a certain amount of ft t least a billion dollars' worth hot water. {of American farm products were Now comes the information thati batted around in this fashion to this razzle dazzle display of out- lthe m '# e enjoyment of the Soviet raged virtue put on by the hlgh: Unlon - wnich must have had many and mighty men of the bureauc- ia sava S e chuckle over the way we racy, might very well have been cover U P our governmental mia engineered In order to keep the deeds '" a Jolly good effort to con spotlight off another very unsav vince them how friendly we really ory mess which was stewing ini are the cauldrons at the same time. | A11 of which goes lo show how Just In the event you haven't i unnecessary both the CCC and heard of It — we found out about' the !CA real 'y are - Evcn if w e as it ourselves Just the other day — j sume that th e ICA has a legiti It relates to a back-stage series mate function, namely, reducing of deals conducted between a us to P e °ury so tha.t we can couple of government agencies, i heI P fore'?" governments, it be- namely, the Commodity Credit i comcs an °P en question as to why Corporation and the International the TCA c&n>i purchase their giant Cooperation Administration. |£ lfts to foreigners on the open The CCC. as you probably know, ! ™ r , ket *' th ' ^ °f tla do < but is headed up by the Agriculture' ™* * ct the ^ C ? , up /'™ l as a ,? ort Department, and is chaired by no| of p g ? ve1mine " tal nilddleman less a celebrity than Agriculture ! ,„ B " l / ln " the S^™" 1 ««ms Secretary Ezra Taft Benson. This' 1 e Joy the role of bllsin essman, is the outfit that buys up farmers' produce with taxpayers' mon- fl?.!? 6 -. ey In order to "protect" the farm-'™^,,* 0 ^ 1 " ' " an agency of the State Department and Its policies are determined by that globe - circling we suppose it is enevitable that men in government the business world, will enter it, , wholesale. When government be- is gins competition with its own taxpayers, it hardly ever knows where to stop. As a matter of fact, there Isn't Whlrlaway of our times State Sec- a good stopp ing place. The whole retary John Foster Dulles. This is procedure is wrong in principle the outfit that administers the | and sh ould never have been start multi - billion dollar foreign aid ed . If there . s a decent markct for program in everything from dol-' farm products, they don't need to lars to entertainers. ibe SU p ported by g overnrn ent pur- Now,-it seems that the way the!chases. And if there isn't such a CCC has been keeping the wolf market, how come the ICA will from the door has been a delight- pay up to 50 or 60 per cent ful back - stage deal with the ICA j MORE than the outrageously high In which the products it buys government support price for stuff from the farmers are sold to the if could purchase on the open ICA. And at a nice fat profit, too. market for leas? But, of course, we're getting so According to a House Government Operations Subcommittee,'accustomed to graft, collusion, headed by Representative L. H.'grand theft, and other g-overnmen- Fountain of North Carolina, the tal misdemeanors that this an- CCC has been making a profit of nouncement probably won't even up to 60 per cent on some of these stir a ripple of surprise, under-the-table deals. | Time was when people rose up And the produce that thus vocally and in indignation oven any price can be set on a corn- changes hands via a bureaucratic'such things as a "Teapot Dome.", modity and that it can be sold, understanding. Is transshipped to Nowadays, they seem to have be- It seems absurd to contend that the Associated Press carries t statement issued by Walter P. Reuthsr that states that he, as president of tfte united Auto Workers, has proposed a program that "calls for creating machinery at the community, state, regional and national levels fo deal with the unemployment problem." That Reuther "had earlier proposed a march oft Washington by unemployed workers to dramatize their plight. Me told an AFkciO legis- 16 of lative conference in Lansing last with night the jobless march 'would shatter the complacency of the nation's leaders.' " There is one thing that this column agrees with Reuther on and that is, that unemployment is a tragic problem. It is especially tragic because there is no real need for unemployment if we had n free and unhampered market where all men wore permitted to take part in a division of labor and all men, not just the majority, were permitted to help establish values. In other words, if we had a naturnl society where the government was not influenced by pressure groups to pass laws that give certain groups rights (hat other groups and individuals did not have. Majority Bargaining And the labor groups and the business groups and the farmers have succeeded in getting laws passed that interfere with the inalienable God-given rights of the individual. They have been so successful in getting these laws passed that we do not really have collective bargaining — we have majority bargaining. Those who do not agree with the majority have no voice whatsoever in the division of labor or helping establish values. They are prevented from making nn Individual contract-bargain. They have to work at the wages established by the majority or their representatives. And there can be no true value of anything if one or •19 per cent are prevented from helping establish values. And as It stands now in many lines of industry, 49 per cent of those engaged in the work have no right to help establish values and help divide labor. Priced Out of the Market Would Mr. Reuther contend that prices cannot be so high that Ihey can be priced out of the market? Are we not pricing products of American labor out of the foreign markets? The result is that we have diminished our gold supply by nearly $2 billion during the last year. It seems absurd to contend that ideways •:""•• ..<^. '*S~. .•ar*"-- WrMM^il AyMfoVt*, 1«* Robert Alien Reports: New Proposal Plays Very Important Role WASHINGTON - An extraordl-| impelled to make counter propo* nary new proposal is now playing |als which might open the w-av for an important role in the tortuous! a solution of the whole Serman diplomatic maneuvering over the'problem ^erman ominous Berlin crisis. Under this potentially far-reach- ng move, West Germany would significant question Premier relinquish claims to its war-Iost| Khrushchev asked Senator Hu eastern errltorle, of Silesia and; bert Humphrey (D. Minn durine Pomerania m exchange for Rus- their eighl . hour exchanS "? anorov,,. of «n ..„.„„,,,„,... viewfl H , related this In sian approval of an "acceptable plan for the unification of Ger- c jd ent a s"foliow7 many. Chancellor Konrad Adenauer jg has indicated willingness to con- ! a ider such a compromise. That -would be a historic shift n position for him. The West German leader did ° eastern a united Germany?' I him that I didn't know. The fact that he brought this matter Russia, in order to encourage Mr.'come so hardened to the idea that wages can be arbitrarily set by the Khrushchev and to show how they Just go on their way, virtual-! threats ot strikes and by mn- good he is at producing. It seems ly unaware of what is going on that Leslie Grant, an ICA attor-l about them. Lincoln's Education. A little over one hundred and fifty years ago, in a diminutive log cabin in the wilds of Kentucky, Abraham Lincoln was born. In our recollection of that event this year, we are particularly impressed with Lincoln's formative years. So often, as we think of this man, our thoughts embrace his later life, -his years as president, his emancipation proclamation, but in the personal dedication he felt toward acquiring an education. He wanted to learn. Despite the difficulties to be encountered, the desire to know was so strong in Mm. that he mounted above the apparent obstacles and turned them to advantage. He managed to get a copy of Blackstone's "Commentaries.' 1 And he poured over those the trying period of the Civil War,'pages, taking his tim<?, drilling his great humanity even to his the splendid lessons of justice and j foes, the tragedy of his violent mercy into his very soul. Had] there been a government-paid In death. But as the twig li bent, the tree inclines; and the bending of the rough-hewn personality of lit- tU Abe occurred long before his emergence as a political figure extraordinary, Not long ago, a winter of some repute asked a pertinent question structor supervising him, he might have had a smattering of this work and a smattering from other contemporary studies. But he'd have been pushed one; way and pulled another, given little opportunity to take the time and to expand himself within the thoughts and words of the im-i concerning Lincoln's early life. [ , „ "What would 12 years of public! morta) Britlsh J l "1»t. school hav» meant to a man like, . him? Or the opportunity to earn' elel ' nal ve n-«e«. the bell would a scholarship to a college?" l have ru "& and he wou)d have ha( ' The writer concluded that had such advantages been available to the railspIitUr, he might have emerged as a far greater figure than h* actually was. have been "auditoriums" and class plays, and Wa are going to take the neg- collections for all kinds of move- alive position in respect '-"--' Just aa he was awakening to the to attend a class on "life adjust-j mem.," then another on "driving,"] still another on "orchestra" or "band." There would to question. As we look at it, Lincoln had an advantage denied ev- the ments; and there would have been teachers trying to get him to see the "advantages" of Soviet Rus- «ry young man and young wom-;gia's socialism over the "out-1 an who is presently born in these moded" "decadent" system of United States. The advantage was'American capitalism, that there was no law compelling! In short, instead of having a! the young man to attend a school, free and open mind and the op- Had there been auch a law then, porlunity of filling it with sound jorilyilis and the product of thoir labor can be sold, — have jobs. And when the wages are set by mayority, the'inofficient invariably outvote the geniuses - the real creators. And when the majority have a right to prevent the talented man from being rewarded for his production, it greatly reduces production. If we had a froe market then eveiy worker could work as many hours as he wanted to work, production would RO up greatly and our standard of living would go up and we would not have long periods of unemployment, and it is even doubtful whether we would be in one war after another. Of course, if people want to work less hours rather than work more and have more, they should have that choice. But they should have the choice to work as many hours as they want to at the best wago they can get voluntarily without any interference from labor unions or from such laws as minimum wages and time-and-one- half for overtime and a progressive income tax that penalizes th« genius who benefits mankind and reducps his ability to seive mankind. Reuther'g only solution seems to be more government or reduce the number of hours. He seems to think that man is like an animal — that he has all his wants satisfied. The fact of the matter is, that the minute m,tn or woman has one want satisfied, he or she has many, many more. And since wants are nn'v satisfied b.v creative work, and we have unlimited wants, there would be unlimited work to do if we had a natural «> ciety where all mpn are permit(pd lo help divide labor and help establish values. The men who so believe will answer questions, but men like Reuther. who believes wages should be established b.v the majority rather tiian by each and every individual, will not answer questions. It wiii be remembered that this column has repeatedly offered This favorable attitude by Adenauer was largely the basis for tant to me. " r would say that clearly indl- Dulles' cryptic" remarks, "following Catc . s th ' 3 border question is of ___ « i nU rt ir>l!Ta r- v».-it-v. ««t *_ 11 _____ ^- particular moment his return to Washington, a bo tit :jf rucular moment to them. For possible Western "concessions" in reason it would be worth go- return for "Counterpart" Soviet \ ng lnl ° furtnel '. It might prove offers. ( fruitful. The following reasons were ad-' Sllesia alld Pomerania were vanced by Dulles for the proposal "1, part of Poland by Russia to accept the Oder-Neisse River a large secU on of Poland as the permanent eastern bound-'"?? lncor PC"'ated into the Soviet ary of a united Germany: .union. The two one-time German Satellite East Germany has re . ip '' ovim ' es ''emprise more than 50,- peatedly approved that at the «iuare miles and now have instigation of the Kremlin. j a P°P ulfU '0" of approximately 9,The offer would make a deep °°' 000 ' v ''' tl ' a »y a » Polish, impression throughout Poland Si-'.. ore lhan 8 .° 00 .°°0 persons have lesia and Pomerania are now part of Poland. fled or been driven" from these areas since World War II. The Kremlin would be strongly '_ IN THE MIDDLE Before Secretary Dulles' hasty trip to Europe and ensuing hosptializa- tion, he unsuccessfully tried to delay the Administration's civil rights program from being sent to Congress. Dulles did this at the urging of Senator J. William Fulbright iD.- Ark.'), new chairman of the powerful Foreign Relations Committee. Fulbright urged Dulles to inter- Reuther $1,000 if he will answer questions as he would before a court to determine what principle, what rule he uses to establish justice and a fair wage. There is no possible solution for unemployment, and it will continue, so long as men follow anc believe in a planned economy b> a representative of the majorit> |cede in the "Interest of bipartisan rather than following the ideologic! |foreign policy." "I will relay your suggestion to the President," Dulles Lincoln been forced at the'principles of logic" and reason, his point ot an invisible gun to attend'mind would have been closed in dreary and uninspiring class room I by schedules, surface learning, sessions in some institution paid poise, and pettifogging. for by violence and force nf arms, j Had hi* nigged independem-e what kind of an effect would that undergone this treatment for !2 have had upon his maturing per- years, by then he would have been •onality? We can only guess. (ready to apply for some gratuity Vet, it would be sm'e to say at the hands of the government. *- vno 'astic folderol neither better In sort, it is entirely likely that non different from any of hia fel- — ••--••• lows. He'd have been another pea in an enormous pod. Jn all probability, we'd never have heard of him. LincoJD's greatness began not !" ^? e *knt ot the hours he spent given these "advantages" Lincoln „ fe ^, «««.w,,, to providing his own schooling, I would have emerged from all this ****"» Mf § f tfi worn God ftnd not » political not license, jt must be ccnsis of the Declaration of Independence that all men are endowed by ihe Creator with certain inalienable rights. And these rights include the fact that every man is owner of himself and all he produces, and has a right, ns owner, to manage his own life and not have it managt-d by the politicians or by the labor bosses. Of course there could be full employment under the control of I the majority or some dictator but it would be a slave employment for the minority and a very low standard of living for all except j t j le the big bosses. Rptither's Inexperience It is alarming fo think that n<v>. pie would have any confidence in \Valter Kemher's ability to promote full employment. Reuther himself never employed anybody, and yet he has the effrontery m propose method* of eliminating unemployment. It is just as rational to have any confidence in Keuther, who has never furnished jobs, to work out principles and rules of conduct that will result in full employment, as it would be to have confidence in a man as a doctor who had never had any experience in medicine or chemistry in counseling people as to the best method of preserving health. Or it is just as rational to have confidence in Reuther as it would be to have confidence in a man told Ful- brlght, "and I'll do my best to present your views. I think you have a good point that a bitter fight ovr- civil rlgjits might split Congress wide open and endanger bipartisanship in foreign policy. H Is certainly supremely important lo avoid that during the perilous Berlin crisis." Attorney General Rogers, who drafted the Administration's civil rights measure, blocked the proposed delay. Shortly after Dulles talked to President about this matter, Rogers hurried to the White House. He asked to immediately see the President and was admitted. Rog. | ers strongly counseled against j ! withholding ihe civil rights pro-! igram. j | "It's been widely publicized this s iplan is to be sent to Congress,"! who had never flown an airplane So as we think of Lincoln's to take you up in an airplane ivhrwwH a nH mm am KQ*. !-,;« „..,. /*« . r _ . i«wjjt. boyhood, and remember his eye- straining efforts to read the Bible and Robinson Crusoe by firelight and candle-light, we come to realize the tremendous advantages he had as a free being. This was before the <Uy« of brain- Independence. | washing, indoctrination, ihou S ht tal health. unic«. $3 90 p«r j/fHt. Ky uiail J7.iO y«r jtitr la retyil r»i»il trsaiiif *Qdf. Price far ' in locylill«| Pallv New*. AtcbU'.iri ftt rparuueuu. Knlered ft ». 'I tjtinohphel'e ill Which Hie to learn within aome 'U^ged individual would inspire him to make maximum effort himself, knows how many Lincoln*, Edismis. Paterfoiis. Lane* and other geuiuse* w» might, The result of following Reuther, who has never had any experience, never furnished a job, would be like going up in this airplane with tnis man with no experience in flying, or having a doctor give counsel in a serious illnei.s who had never demonstrated h.s aoiJ.iy t,j an*ly/e the caus* uf sickness. This "i »«p«ci«ijly tru* siiK- Idea* h»ve b«, n largely IW« for driving uut of Michigan an untold number of jobs. Nuw wants to put in* same ideolo m piMctice tnruuRliout inn „(,,-,[,, ' he jsaid Rogers, ••and failure to do so is certain to react adversely." The President fully agreed, and that ended this backstage incident. But Representative Wayne Hayg (D.,0.1, member of the House For- 1 *••*«• eign Affairs Committee, raised the' qunntly attractive actress to whom you are not married, the best thing for you to do is go straight home when your day's work Is over, have a nice, if dull, hot dinner, and go to bed about 9 o'clock with a good book and an electric heating pad at your feet. Sincp my bride left ihis area on a tour of play-acting, I have been doing almost exactly this and have not only got in a lot of good rr-adin? but have escaped colds, flu. virus and other upper respiratory ailments. Also, there is that valuable fpciing of strictest virtue. Ixx>k what happened after getting through this much of the winter without a trace of a cold: one night on the town with a pretty girl and I'm fit for the pneumonia ward. B.v golly, the old rules are basic and meant to be observed. Jt is too b*d he u *> issue of bipartisanship In foreign ment you must certainly includ affairs during a i.-Insed-door con- the majority party in Congress ference with Dulles before he flew That's part of the government to Europe. too. "From my experience, I would 1 "I am chairman of the Sub say that you people generally: committee on State Departmen bring legislation here, lay it down Personnel. But no one has yet dis and Congress is supposed to go cussed with me or this Subcom. along and be bipartisan about it.":mittee your bill dealing with leg- declared Hays. "Isn't that the way' islation in our field It seems to H operates?" lhal „ you ^ No it does not," replied Dul-,ed in bipartisanship the least you V v, meetings on a bi-i could do would be to consult with partisan basis at the White House'the chairman of the Subcommittee congressional leaders. We that i* going to handle such Jegis- keep n c!o M touch with your lation. But it's never happened as committee and the Senate Foreign long as I have been head of this Relations Committee. I believe the .Suiii-ommitiee." t has the -j ttM , n ,, t fa , n jjj a ,. wl ,j, lnla in luj-eign ttf-.pujiii.uJaf nmtter," »*ld ig tlictt "1 assume Cmi^, j., relijry way \,bi,-ji commend* it-self will come liens to disoua* it with o tna gieat bulk of the Auieri.'iin ! >ou." "Well, someone is. going to J n a;;rpe with you that the have to do that if vou expect to govemmon; has the responsibility Ret anywhere on "it." .napped to fart.' said Hay*, "hut when H;»vs you're laUung about the govern-i That ended Lu« fin I tiiittk v,e ai« By WHif »ts»- NEW YORK - there is no single doubt about it, boys: the place to be fop a man with a wedding ring is on Ihe reservation. I^t him stray cvef so innocently, and all the forces of society and meteorology whirl about his head in a shrill storm. My bride was in Milwaukee, »nd still is, and it seemed to me the other afternoon that It would be a pleasant and unheinous thing to telephone an attractive British actress I know and ask her to have dinner with me. This is a bright girl whose conversation runs Into select channels having to do ivith a spread of information from Cro-Magnon probables to the exact difference between nuclear fission and fusion. Overseas pilots, polo players, scholars, savants, pundits, writers, members of Parliament and, for all 1 know, presidents of new, hopeful, young republics the world over are among her friends. She will talk about the theater, if kicked in the shins, and about her own contributions to it if you put a .45-caliber automatic pistol to her temple and growl: "All right, you rat. Talk!" Otherwise, no. I told her that if she was free to do so, it might be amusing to share dinner and I'd pick her up at 7:30 p.m. She agreed that it was worth a gamble, and as things worked out I was in her lobby at 7:10. On the house phone I said 1 was early and would wait and most women would have let me. Instead, she said: "I've been ready for hours. Had nothing else to do. I'll be right down." And she was. Put me down among the old- fashioned gents with steel in their veins. I don't think a woman wants to be consulted about where to go for dinner. She likes to be told. So I told her we'd drive out the parkways to Idlewlld and have dinner at The Golden Door, where the food is good and the atmosphere quiet except for the occasional snarl of an airplane taking off for Beirut, Istanbul or Mara- kcch. Or even Nashville. She said that was fine, never had been there and she liked to look at airplanes in action. So we drove out about the time the traffic was dwindling and things went fine. We coursed lightly over a smattering of chat ranging from William Faulkner and his point of no return sentences to John O'Hara and his delight .in detailing every nuance and gesture in the more intimate sides of human life, from what winlcr rain does to modern shoes to did she want the heater on because it was nippy and a station wagon is not cold-proof. She said she didn't want the heater on, being British and hardy. So we arrived at Idlewild and had a fable by the window and the old coot writing this had to be dashing. Between the icy park ing lot and the warmth of the res taurant, a matter of some yards, he put his topcoat jauntily over his right shoulder, a picaresque Errol Flynn kind of pose, and 10 minutes later sneezed. The food was good, but not piping hot, and we talked until about 10 o'clock and I took her back home, sneezing three more times on the way. After dropping her off at her place, I drove back out to the country and began to shiver ominously. This time I did turn the heater on and it felt great. During the night I waked twice with chills, rammed some aspirin down and went hack ( 0 sleep. At 9 o'clock I waked with a roaring cold. And that is why, boys, I say that if you wear a wedding ring and have no social right to be motoring over the Long Island countryside at night with a pi Hankerings 'Oops' Magazine Brings ^o Happiness! By MCLEMORK Among my Christmas presents last year was a subscription to ft. magazine which, for camouflage purposes, I'll call "Oops! You Bought The Wrong One." The aim of "Oops" is & praiseworthy one _ to aid the consume In getting the most for his money In its laboratory all manner o products are tested for strenRtha and weaknesses, and the findings passed on to readers each month. few issues, t know the best The Doctor Says: by EDWIN P. JORDAN, M.D, Two mothers have asked for discussions of what are probably related conditions. One says that her son has been gritting and grinding his teeth at night. The other says that her little daughter constantly blinks her eyes. Now both of these are rather common habU disorders. Grinding the teeth during sleep is particularly common among those children who are overactive in the daytime and perhaps are anxious or Insecure. Hence activity should be curbed and the home life carefully studied to see if there are any factors of insecurity or tension which can be eliminated. It is said that large adenoids may lead to teeth grinding. A child with this difficulty should be examined also for tonsil trouble. BKnking is usually a nervous After re&dng a. consumer should buys in everything from sheets to sailboats, furs to fertilizers, and automobiles to zithers. "Oops" Is a magazine which figures to bring happiness by saving a. man money, and '1 am aura it does Just that for thousands of men. But it hasn't made me happy, .fust the oppisite. The first Issue brought to my door plunged me into melancholia, and succeeding issues have done nothing to lift the gloom. Frankly, I am afraid to read "Oops" any more lest I lose the last remaining shred of respect for my Judgment. It has worked out this way. Nearly all the appliances and gad- rets tested since I started reading* the magazine are already in my jossesslon, And the majority of them have been found by "Oops" to be Inferior to other makes and models that cost no more money, and, In some cases, quit* a bit less. In short, all "Oops" has dons Is make me look like a fool, and a man who wouldn't know quality if it wore a red hat. I'd have been habit and perhaps should be treated in much the same way as leeth grinding. However, it can be the result of irritation or infection in or about the eyes, allergy, or occasionally something else. In both cases the children should be slud'.ed for the presence of possible disease. If none is found, the proper procedure is to try to correct any environmental causes. A problem of a different kind comes from another mother who is concerned about convulsions in children while they are teething. f believe most of those who have studied this quosl-ion tlr> not believe that teething alone can cause convulsions. There are certainly a good many youngsters who have convulsions of (his sort for a while and "outgrow" them. But it is not safe to count on happier with the "She-epherders 1 Journal," or "Cat Breeders' Gazette." I was proud of our few possessions until "Oops" strongly Inferred that I had been a sucker to buy most of them. There's our refrigerator, for one thing. Pretty as a pcture It Is, with, its pastel hide that blends so well with the dining- room andirons. We used to leave the kitchen door open so visitors could see It, but no more. Not since "Oops" informed me that It rocks, rattles, rolls and drips much more than one I could have purchased for $3.2? less. I hate to admit it, but we nave turned against the refrigerator we once held so dear. We don't care whether we close Its door or not, and when it's little Inside light went out I just told it to fix It itself. Th e same Is true of our electric frying pan, with Its wonderful handle that gives the right temperatures for cooking almost anything a man could desre, front pancakes -to perch au gratin. It was mir pet until I learned from "OopH" that it was strictly a second drawer frying pan and should- bow and lug H t its forelock when in the presence of some other makes of frying pans. We have a good mind to give It this and il is not something which I a way, or let the poodle havi it can simply be ignored. Mrs. II. has sent in a question whic-h is interesting b t which I cannot possibly answer. She says her son has just finished examinations for which he had studied carefully. When he for his drinking bowl. And the sheets we are sleeping on! AS for getting our money's worth when we bought them, we might just as well have stitched up some chcken wire. Moral; t's bad enough to be sat down to write ths answers, I taken, without being reminded of however, he found that all of his ideas went out the window. She wants lo know if there is some- drug that a student might take which would help him to remember for his examinations. This is not really a medical question, but I can assure Mrs. H. that her son is not the only one who has had such an experience. If I could suggest a drug which would do what Mrs. H. wants done, I am sure I should be very popular indeed. Perhaps this boy, I'.ke others, is overly tense for his examinations. It might be helpful if he could realize that the world will not rise and full on his answers and if he goes into his examinations in a somewhat more relaxed frame of nv.nd he might do better. it! Bid For A Smile An fnlhiulastlr aelectr* wai h«- IIIK given an Intelligence teat. Kxanilner — What dot» R. F. D. atand for 0 The light of recognition alione In the lad'a e.yea aa h» answered proudly; — Relano Franklin Dooa«- velt. —O— People are alwaya anxloua to pass the buck, (inlet)* It haa a picture of Washington on It. A tearher had written on the bar I, uf u aluilent'v paper. "i'l»tt»« writi- more legibly." Tlio next day the student went lo her (li>»k and linked. Student — What In thli that you wiiite on the back uf my themeT A La Carte Answer to Previoui Puztli ACROSS 1 mein 5 Pork . 9 Crow'j cry 12 Be borne 13 Secrete 14 Chemical suffix 15 Athenian general 17 Honey 18 Czechoslovakian statesman 19 Ut fall 21 Network 23 Indisn weight 30 D, $ lant 24 Small demon 27 Zest 29 Quote 32 Fondl« 34 Shames 36 Egg dish 37 Door parti 38 Title 39 Paradise 41 Watch 42 Deed 44 Mine entrance, 46 Model 49 - voct 53 Australian ostrich 54 Away from North 58 Rocky hill 57 Ear psit 58 Pitted out 8S t 4 German river 5 Greek letter 6 Not open to viesv 7 Polish river 8 Mexican coini 9 Includes 10 Tov.-anJ the sheltered tidt 11 Unit* 16 African fly 31 Essential 20 Nut being 22 Sample 33 Choose 24 Sacred image 35 Exile ?5 Mother 40 "Beautiful Blue " 43 American inventor 28 Too early 28 Yawned (prefix) 45 Rise high 46 Man's nickname 47 Love god 48 Space 50 Seiit 51 Allowance. for waste SZ —— and en6 55 Number DOWN 1 Deviled 2 Rent 3 N'crse god

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