Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 20, 1959 · Page 8
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 8

Pampa, Texas
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Friday, February 20, 1959
Page 8
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ealwed THE PAMPA DAILY NEWT FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 197)9 1 Certainty' Of Law BETTER JOBS By ft. 13. Motf-ftS "Tli* liberating Spirit" "faith and Freedom" magazine has an interesdng first-page essay by Edwart \V. Greenfield, editor of Hie magazine, under Hie heading of "The Liberating Spirit (What il means to a Libertarian).'1 He puts it this way: "I am the Libera (ing Spirit, I am the unrelenting antagonist ot every tyranny that fetters the hotly, every superstition that muddies the mind, every idolatry that enthrals the soul. Wherever 'unscrupulous men rule and regiment by means of these, I am the power they fear Ihe most, I am the stubborn siege-tower of imegriiy, Nof /Much Ltft For Tht Homtifeader .ulting tire-ball of prophetic pas- the advancing trench of in- ', the sharp, straight arrow ot One of the most compelling ar- things were already being ehang-gumenls advanced by modern his- e<l? And what Is certain today in torians and philosophers respect- the realm of law. when rules by Ing the merits of government, re- which we guide ourselves this el-elates to what these academicians nitig are obsolete a week from this call "certainly." evening? The list is nearly endless of the highly vaulted certainty of, the steady lance of those savants who. virtually in a law, which we have termed a ^ov-fslngle breath, unite In saying that eminent of taw and not of 'men civilisation is dependent upon gov- — thereby indicating that we cx-i eminent because government pro- peel our iaws to be in writing audi truth. vides an atmosphere of rcrtnlr.U n-it subject In whim and reinlc.r-j to the businessman and induslri- prelation - is seen In practice to i ■ list, he anything but certain. It is They tell us that U is almost tain for n short time only. Impossible for Industry and But the length of thai short to flourish if there i* not a series a particular law will be in bngue or iixeci ana generally understood is also uncertain. Thus, m fart, law? v. Inch will serve to protect our envernm Indualry and nade fio,n Hip wily agency, not a certainty, bill of pillaging* of outlaws, cutpiuses, uncertainly. The onlv cerlanily thieves and other racketeers, seems to he that law is uncertain. On the surface, the argument But, if our historians and phi-seems convincing, Clearly, pri- lo=ophrrs are correct in saying vale ownership must he piotericd that civilization tequires certainly build, then il suggest, that toward civiJl . ash if other if it is attacked, And if the would- of la be thief is conscious in adVHnce is not. too severe t that he is canrling disaster should in our own country lie undeilake some foray, the ccr- cbnlng a direction la inly of that fact should liHVe a ;:alion, deterring- effect upon hi in at the Having thus e:<nn same lime it serves to encourage practices we musi the producer or the trader who is countries have been superior usually poorly eniilpped to man our own in this regard. We have his own battlements or to protect no difficulty with our contem poll Is trade routes. raries. VV'ilh one voice we can If, however, we concede that say that all governments in the certainty of laws against preda- modern world suffer from the lion ftie a ticfrable good, it he- same certainly of uncertainty. comes proper lo inquire whether Bruno Leoni, the great Italian or not governments a..s they have libertarian, advises us tliat in an- universnlly been organized and cient Ii.ome, in addition to the put to use have actually provided Corpus Juris, the body of law cn-clvllizcd man with certainly. acted by the Senate and the Cae- Let us, as a simple expedient, sacs, whs a body of private inw examine our own government as that had never been enacted and to the certainty of law. was, indeed above and beyond In the United States, taw cer- the power of legislation, talnty was certified originally by, Thus, the only certain law was the Constitution. But within the the laws that had evolved from Constitution itself is the wording custom and usage, had never been formula for the establishment of whiten, and, indeed, were inij.ier-two law making bodies which are vious to the. corrosive influence of to be employed constantly with the legislators. Il whs on these (he fas': of writing new laws. The certain customs rather than of the; output from these two bodies thru uncertain law that Roman civili-: the years lu'-s been prodigious, nation was erected. Thousands of laws ai e passed If certainty is a prime require- j each yeir, the accumulating body meiu of civilization, it begins to, ot Which adds up to « total in appear that governments are the, excess of a hundred thousand spc worst rather than Hie best r!e-ciai rulings, ordinances, processes vices for providing us with that; ami decrees, al! of which cist certainly. , money and most of which inter- Am] when the uncertainly of, vene in tine affairs of the ordinary governmental decree is augment-, citizen. ed by the certainty of government | If we can begin by examining predatiou against those in the mar-! the citisen of a hundred years ago kot place., then it behooves us to as to (he. certainty of the law as examine our affairs closely. It' ft stood then,' wa would he irnrhn- might be better for us Lo lisk ed to say that such a citizen had the dangers from an occasional Uv more certainly of accomplish- bandit, than seek to cope with ing his objectives without legal in-' a, legalized plunderer whose loot-terference than he has loday. ings and pillagings arc as regular What, then, was cerlatn a hun- and as destructive as a scries of died years ago, if 99 years ago carefully timed earthquakes. " " " " I Non-Official Group duties, I am known by different names. Sometimes, through distortion, misunderstanding, or jealous rivalry, my liberalism is called 'radical,' my conservatism, 'reactionary,' But the labels do not matter, ior 1 am a spirit rather than a dogma. Wherever chains are being broken, whether ancient or new, and whether political, material, or moral, the Liberating Spirit is there. "I was three when Ihp Greeks lifted (heir sinking temples to (he sky. I was on the lips of the Naza-rrne as he flung his winged words to the world. After the ions darkness. I was a lamp on the new roads of the Renaissance. I was the wind that blew the ships to .lnmrstown and Plymouth, the shout of the rebels at Concord and Lexington, the sober resolution of (lie men who wrote Ihe Declaration of Independenre and Ihe Constitution, the brooding purpose!? of Lincoln, the Emancipator. I was in | 1he dauntless, hardy, sometimes niiniess and jooi-narny. ai.Unirne of energy that won the West and built such industry, abundance, and freedom as never before had been known on earth. "From (he names by which i am named and misnamed, and from the changing pal terns of need, sometimes conserving, snme-tim"; ■erentinT. and sometimes both, f have Ihe appearance of a chameleon, Men must not mistake Robert Allen Reports: for for. Ira am not a dogma but mark- ill" time-! lo hang eo. and I put uo ihe road-rtnr.-tion and warning, as require*, d> keep the ram of hislory on the Jioednm-road. 1 am r he voire nf (-mlMt u linn mv name js purloined lo pill a protective color on enslavement: the v oice of thundering prophecy when, by licence. F am betrs\ed, or, by apathy, denied. "But always r am Ihe Liberating Spirit, the integrity, the reason, Ihe passion, the inquiiy, and the truth which alone can make and keep men free. This is what it means to be a Libertarian." "The .Freeman" magazine for December has an article along the same line? as the above article on "The Liberating Spirit" under the heading nf "An American Creed." It srem^ lo me "An American Two Committees Ponder Gold Increase J largest but its yearly out- ly-guardcd secret and airnu. low p mous ar»i ,01- cnnimon if I can. I seek oppjrlun-ity - nol security, r do not wish to be a kent cili/en. humbled dud. ed. by having the State look after ! WASHINGTON -- Two congres- j Russia i sional ■committees are trying tolgotd produc get at the bottom of what is be- j put is a cl hind those recurring renorts about ' International Monetary Fund i increase in the J35-an-ounce . perls estimate the amount at •ice of gold. ' around $.350,000,000. Also they be- These significant Inquiries were'lfcve that the Soviet has a gold re- disclosed by guarded questions at ; serve of between $S and S7 billion, private meetings ot the Senate j Main source ot Russian gold is Foreign Relations Committee audi Siberia, where much of this mln-the Joint Economic 'Committee. |i»g has been done by slave and Neither of these backstage in- prison labor. Large numbers of terrogatlons produced any infor- j "missing" World War II captives matinn. .are believed still in these camps. But thev are highly important : In recent years the .Soviet has as revealing that: sold considerable quantities of he frequently and widely this poM on the world market, question of boosting the long-j The Bank of International Set- held $35-fln-ouiice gold price is un- llrmenls, Basle. Switzerland, es- iy by two major con-.timates the totals at ST:.-100 mil-i gressional committees. lion m pio3, ]n:>4 ,1)U| tn.Vi: SM'»-!.V> i More may he heard about these million in lira; :,;,,] m,^. a n ,| unpublicized probes as they are around WOO million in J 908. | being expanded by bolh commit- Since Stalin's death, Russians! tees. can legally buy gold - at .'t.OCKJ Senator j. William 'Fill bright rubles an ounce. Thai Is S730 at 'U.. Ai-K.i, new chairman o( itie me official ran- „f exchange, Foreign Relations Commit-j ' - tee, brought up the matter there ' MUCH - NEEDED ADVICE — during consideration of the ap- . Friendly but pointed banter and poinlmenl of Philip K, Crowe as ■ elimination of much 17. 8. red lape Ambassador to the Union of South j will produce highly gratifying re-Africa — largest gold producer in 'anils in competing' with Russia in the world and persistent advocate [ undeveloped countries. ' of a price hike. j That's the blunt advice of Am- In the Joint Lconomic Commit- uassador Sheldon T. Mills, who is e, this issue was injected by bemg shifted from Afghanistan Senator Joseph O'MaJioney (D,, wedged between the Soviet Iran i during testimony of Treas- and India, to Jordan in ihe ex-Commerce Department, Fed- plosive Middle East. eral Reserve Board and other of-. Ambassador Mills voiced these ficials. ■ candid views at a closed ■ iloort At Senator ( V M a hon e\ a request, meeting of Hie .Senate e'rnaogn J1«. the Economic Committee's staff is lations Committee, where he was further questioning these agencies. : questioned about his experience in and also business sources and 1 Afghanistan, the recipient of both private authorities. U.S. and Russian economic aid. As Ambassador to the Union of To questions by Senator Theodore South Africa. Senator Fulbrighl Green ID., R.I. t about Red tac pointed out that Crowe will have tics there, Mills lelnled the. follow- deal with the gold price prob- ing incident : Sideways HV IPmtSffc* BOLTON NEW YORK - The news from (he front porch of Miguel Rooney, stunted Romeo of the cinema, is that Ihe fourth Mrs. Rooney wants out. This is of no particular importance to anyone except ihe Rooneys and their hired counsel, but it docs establish that an old friend of mine, Jefferson Ames, a house painter, brought some discerning Vermont wisdom with him when he set out for California with his brushes and skills, Jefferson painted my modest little California hogan the first time when Rooney vv.'ui a kid not long out nf knickerbockers and showing u I terry no promise of be-ini, a marital champ holly chasing the tides held by the fate Nat Wills, comedian, and she present Thomas Manville. The final figures are not before me, but Wills stunned an earlier and more naive nation by marrying a succession of comply dolls, one. of course, afler Ihe other. Wills was not a bigamist, only a dreamer. As to Manville, his weddings are almost astronomical in (heir numbers and, I seem lo remember, his next will he Number 9 if nnl Number Jf). Rooney, a preliminary boy fighting his way up lo Ihe title, has had only four so far, but he is young. The day Jefferson came bv to start work at my place we fell to talking at lunHitime and he said: "There's a boy named Rooney, I did some work at his house. Ain't but much out of his diaper staee bu. I can forecast his home life for him right now: he's going lo make purely a mess out of a heap of marriages, lie's as restless as a Juno hug on hot cement." F said to Jefferson that lie didn't look occult to mr, and what did he have to go on when he fell inlo his predictions of the future? "It's a look on the boy," he said. "It ! had a daughter, I'd lock her up if he showed in ihe neighborhood. lust ain't marriage kind of material, you mark my The next lime Jefferson was around to lay a brush on my walls was a lew years laler. By then Mickey had been married to and divorced from a sullry beauty named Ava Gardner and was, I think, aliaut lo many a youngster named Martha Vickers. Vale had int yet vouch-safed me a no.'lding acquaintance with the burgeoning Gardner, but I did know Miss Vickers. She was an attractive, unpretentious kid with an exceedingly pleasant father who was an executive at Die Ford assembly plan! in the Los Angeles area. "Like 1 said," .said Jefferson, Hankerings Ike's Culinary Talents Are Controversial Item! By HENRV MCMSSIOBl! was held back only by hi* thrift, Il is said that he couldn't b6{if to ' use more than one eeer in an ome let, one tomato in a salad, and* ohS dumpling in a stew. If George Washington was much ofa cook, proof is hidden In the years. There is no mention of food v of his addresses, and he crossed the Delaware without even much as a sandwich In his . thermos of coffee io "The Sn< y views or Ambassador in Afglianisian, and ' asked Ful- when Sputnik If was orbited, he staged a big recent ion. When r I don't," replied Crowe, congratualed him on this acientif- ■ urt 1 ™ ncu nan nine to oe tuny ic aciuevemenl, he loudly called mil' briefed on all the economic prob- attention to the fact that Ihe sal- 1 Cattle- 'lems there." jellite contained a dog. Sen. Geo.. "D<> you know the policy of our "I told him I had doubts about v.emeyer: Dr. Charles government on Una matter?" con- that. When he started to raise Ins II, professor „f American ' " "mKih. evruiwn. i jaugned and said mniry. Thai is mora than in Minb'er fu of the rest of Afiica together. Kremlin nolic \ So any change in the price of "My humorous comme f gold woidd have tternendous con- big laugh. Kvcn the Hits sequences." bassadnr had lo join in. One of (he strange peculiarities him in one way or another. Tills -j ,|o not i of the Eisenhower administration, committee is supposed to meet m„n man i. right from the first moment, has and advise him along lines which! been the chief executive's dedica- are as predictable and as injvil-j tion to foreign aid. able hs tomorrow's sunrise. In the same breath, as he coun- When I his news eels the American people on the Walter Harnisehfc advantages nf free enterprise over trialist. in Milwaukee, became a' socialism; as he urges a budget ]jU[0 ni01P Ulan slightly perturb- Armstrong Cork Co. mid a nasi in balance; as he advocates thrift ed. If the President "was going to chairman of a Hoover Com ruin-and saving; as he pleads for less h[lve H citizens .-ommittee to" ad- s',lr> Task force; Chief Justice M, federal intervention in schools and vise him in the samp manner the T. Phelps of the Supr business; in the same breath, he pneats of the onirics used to ad- of Arizona; Hubbard S, Hi tells us lhat foreign aid must he vise Ihe rulers of Greece al-;Pasl president, A continued. Yet foreign aid is one w„ t q ;r. jlne ullh the wishes of '.he men's Association of the most grievous burdens car- rulers . then it was time ff ried bv free enterprise: it aids ihe ,„rt ,-nn.»iiiie„ ha socialist cause tnt the money is ptl ' w,,if-h «-,„>i.i Ke ,„ «. m^u,,,,', history. Georgetown I'liiversi'v; i "Vea. We are buying gold and him sent lo socialist governments; it ,,, p%pless an honest opinion out' «*''>• AJbmt C. Wedemeycr; Gen.:f»">' «'»ange in price would have this satelhte. Rut my information disrupts Ihe balance of Ihe bud- burnt under presidential control Robert K. Wood. Dean Claience prf'foiuiii effect on South Africa," is thai what you really have up gel; iL is contrary to thrift and am| influence Mamon and Brig. Gen. Bonner sald Crowe "U S. business h a s ' there is Marshal Zhukov' twhn had saving; it consiitutes enormous Mr Harnis difeeer wisted fVUfrs. jmo!u than S2fi. 000, 000 invented in 'been abruptly deposed as Defense federal intervention, and on top time, iviihin a f,.... a,.,, hl. ,,,fii Savs Mr. Ha rnischfeger: "It Is l"fv ^ mdi is more man in Minisier for alleged oppositioi oi cveryining else, is too, one-ay („.aHr) ,,,.,-,,,„.,. onc of Ule n,lest no, conviction that lllfialioi lmom;>a<it)le Willi Hie idea 'Hal ,-o/iimiltees to be assembled in "t 'he greatest thicats lo our tree Americans under I heir Consnm- ..„...- in t,nitlk/i s,.,Ba lenterorise system. A tion. have no obligation wliaiso- " Sp,.,.,n.T „.ilh him in „ „'ni,.,., ' our federal debt of S28S billion has se<VJenies bassadnr had to join in. And the ever to support foreign go.-ein- (hal w.,]fS(.( rimvn ;o t,asCH jn tne:resu!led from budget deficits mcms or alien regimes. federal aoi eaiegmv aie . T. Cole- '"g in a large part from oui " ' " .,', * h ' • • 101 n'"1 "... ' ,i" ' i ,. _f ' . AfiicH produi chief violator of what he says ate Spruilie Braden. former ambas- '^deral debt is more than 112 his own principal aims and ohjec- sador m several South American 1 lion- Tliis interest, together tives. It's a curious case of his countries and one - time Assistant foreign aid appropriations, i< being his own worst en-my Secretary of State; Howard Buf- "lr),'e lhan «7 billion annu Not lon^ ago, Mr. Eisenhower feu, one - time Congressman from Tluis, the equivalent of som, decided that foreign aid had be- Nebraska Robert B. Dresser, in- P«"»' cent of our personal iiu come so unpopular with the Anier- duslnalist; H. A. Hummel, indus- lH ican people that he would have tiialisl; J. Bracken Lee, former <;t to do something to stimulate great- governor of Utah; William E. Me. ell er faith and trust in this silly and Grain, former representative toi wasteful procedure. the United Nations' International 'ov bo he organized a special com- Labor Organizaiion : Mrs miltee of citizens, v°niposed en- Murray, one - time stale tirely of persons who are of his comrnitteewoman from W conviction, who have special axes for ihe GOP. Samuel to grind in ihe toreign aid a.ena. gill, former Congressman; Hen- future of our dollar. Today, the proud, pr Who are otherwise beholden to ning W. Prenlis Jr., chairman, ] U.S. gold ratio to our own money! art fo The Doctor Says: by EDWIN P. JORDAN, M.D. Today's first question is an Interesting one, lo which a careful reply must he given. Q - l'lcase (ell me if medicines prescribed by a physician are slill safe to lake afler one. or two j cars'."— Mrs. il. D. A — Almost nit medicines consist of one or more chemical suli-Ktani-pi and many of these do rliuujte. The .speed of Mich ehangR depends on (lie nature of Ihe rliPinlcaK the temperaliire at which they are tdnreil, Ihe i>\-pnsure to air, mid older fiiclnrs. In other, sume medicines, particularly if niiii[ieiied and »|,ired under Ihe pruper teiii|)eriilure mill liUht roiulidnns, are likely lo re- I'uiKer than if lliey hull, be e i at relnlively unci in Uuht. Hie maiiiifncli label the Mm Kirable and h i-ines are cuir nd v t ..|,e lll«li fempen Crowe 000,000 in gold. formerly Ambassa- Afghanis: had beer the Union of South jusi abor lore than J.i75,- wasn't t. intently listening split his sides Ai d that : ,'ant lo take the calculated to dream and to build; to un or our personal income titii or s„(Teed. l rrf„s(, to barter devoted to financing the | incentive for a dole. I prefer the f our past and present 'or-j challenges of life ta the guaranteed -Me- ei&n ai'l program. e^i-■tence: the thrill of fulfillment toi "The flight of gold from l\ S. lo Ihe stale cairn of Utopia, mal 'ownership is also alarming. Dur-j "I will not Irade freedom for tuih ing 1958 alone, J2.26 billion hna, beneficence, nnr my dignity tor' a tral been taken from us bv foreign! handout. I will never cower before Visconsm countries. This outflow of gold slg-j any master nor bend to any threat. Petten- nifies a growing distrust over the: Il is my heritage to stand erecf. id t oafratd: to think and o. self' enj-iv the bene ,baek was repeated all over the! j country, and I am confident it did • MORK MOHK Mok mokF MOO -y-TTI-K 11%. I - What is the cause and (re, rial puk»i- Ihe $amn« iailiiNctus VO UK _* iREk. DOM NK WSPAPfcR has declined to a figure iow tha,t during the depth of t depression," By ait standards, this < lee is superior lo the one bv President Kisenhower. | composed of person* in I of , and to faep the d say. , . . This I One nice thing about money is thar no one object* If its color clashes with the clothes you ore wearing. tipt with rjie truth* expressed in such great moral guides as the Golden sj,J" ^' JEtuif, Tiifl Ten CommandmeiHs and the Oeclaralioo ai Independence. ,j A ' Tbi* aewmayor is dedlcatea to promoting and preserving 1'OUK: „ ',„ Ireai'-jaJ ** W«W a* our own. For oniy when man is tree to control tfivwU ««i *U h* produces, can be .ievei,op to las almost capabilities.: fac.[s wlllch ougin U) tfy CAHKiKB lo IJ«Uipi. u«r nel, faUi m *Jv«f.o« l*t offl. 1 JUIMldw. *''!>'-1 prI f< I'e.JUe.^ il'. U i i >...,„• )n on,. | f| m ^.t , fmai'lji 112 W» ("1 >*■«" -il'.l.l* irluil Ul.lll.4 •■<, fMVIf * CM|t# flu «'«•»" i.rJ^I* *e,.tlih:4 ., I,, jnllr* ikl .i.t fuWtft** •»•"*' **1-'**'* -s '-* ''■« iJ«"-e* I'-uv .'■'.-» |o^.ryiJU* tu^.i, i .-,2i «u .ici.*.im»i,i.. «4Sltt)4 §kr** U»4«4 Win *tl lit Aliucli i, un. fe to pi' edict th, uilttee wilt come up witi Mmalf amount of good »]cQMe$ after yen? r>£ ~l — 1/Hft%m A - Tin-re bilitles. The , hardening (,f Ihe arlerle-. In the lu«er evlremiliev. varlcuse nins, and impaired rirciilalirni rr-«ull-Jng from heart dlse«sc. l>iaKui»,ii, ol llu- cause of Ihe eiilali.jh miKi conic bcf.i realiueiit, khiC' ub\iuiisly depciwJ'i what ( I Hue, . P.. A— Uecrnlly subject Hat discussed In » brief report Inim Ihe Cuuui'il on liidiinlrial Heullh ol Hie American Medi,.il A.^ucialioii. II H«< poinled out thut Jigbt from »ome fluuri'stA'ut lump* rekciubie* da> tight more closely tbau Ibal from the oilier type ot eieclrle lisbiing, and this it a desirable quality. Some Indii Ulunl« are light »en »lti\« aud experience ele dikconi- | Jon from tight regardless of it* j Ijpe. Noticeuble Ohki-r may be i preitfut ifl jingielube llugresrrnt in*tallatii>uj(. b>n it usually eluu-j inuted ia modern multiple-tube ! ligbtimj, JliR i-wiriuMtuj readied h Ibal : JluuiT»e..-at lij<iitiu.n h aut bJiiu I lul to |I<<-' r.vri «ud Joe* u*4 omJM Jb.1 an. | |lali«il. uj»ljji*i4w;a 4Jj4 u*ed. There ran be. tittle doubt that President Kisenhower ts a handy iith, a skillet, but claims by who have eaten his dishes that he i? the best cook ever to tipy the White House are open to question. Without trying to lake anything vny from tke's pioficlency in the kitchen, those nf us who have made a serious study of presidents1 •ooks are forced to ask. On inorket i The answer must be "Broiledi Thanan,.a nnn»-„«if a ™j |Tront and Broiled Quail," \cor>K bl]l Wflfl ^ fl tarbecue j These are the only two dishes, ■ mnn. fie loved the out-of-doors and ins far rfs the public records ahow, a rampftre, and something like a jlhat President Eisenhower hns;eut of linn aleak or an elephant i conked since he took office. He j foot was his Idea of good fare, might, have rooked up something: There was little or no aublely In else in secret, but if he has, flee-'his dishes, retarv Hagerlv ha.s kept mum1 .. nbni]l H ' Historians are unable to agree No one can rank as a superior 011 ei[n,er Millard Fillmore or* chef whose repertoire is limited'^"1" K- p°ll?' Some, "«y ,hflt lo trout and quail, both broiled. ™lmore had no equal on straw-Both simple dishes, even if Jke t»:ben,>'f "hortrnke. and others are able to give them an evtra some-: ^ualI-v firm ln lhe!r belief that tiling by stamping the Great Seat <!ven * simf,le **.m' of The 'United Slates on a tail or h,im' ^ same, ls t,1,e of Polk' vvjn c or every student who vouches There Is no jrravy making fn-; ^ hls skill at the rangie, there la jvolvcd in broiling trout- or quail,'". , V . .,, ! . "-vln* ;and gravy making is the test of.h,s hH,ld «l m,,k tMat' a great cook. As President Martin j Debates like these only add to Van Buren is supposed to hflve|the piquancy of the study of prea-sald. "I would rather niake a na-jidentlal cooking. It is a pretty veil accepted fact [hat somewhere in existence is A notebook in which Rutherford B. Hayes jolled down recipes of his favorite dishes, lion's gravy than its laws. Offhand. 1 would say that Van . Buren was a hetter cook than Ike, Take the time and trouble to go back through Slate papers and you will discover that Van Buren liked nothing hetter than to slip' What a feather in the cap of tht ^ | hwhv Hum a caoiner. meeting- and siuueni who unaa it; whip up a souffle or a ragout. Tasty ones, too. or so I have been . given lo understand. Some culinary historians believe that Calvin Coolidge had the makings of a blue ribbon chef, and "lie ain't slable In marriage." He said it as though merely continuing a ciMtal conversation from the day before, but actually fome yewrs had gone by. obviously. "You'll recall I sel the turn on him early," Since then. Miss Vickers has divorced hep way out of the Rooney orbit, a third pretty young thing has come and flcme and now Mrs. Rooney )V is chafing at the bit and hollering for the lawyers, The story in that an equally combustible youngster is waiting off-side until Miguel is legally free and Ihis one will become Mrs. Rooney V, Her tenure is, of course, unpre- It is of r der i : Mid. tnb-lih marriage but how can he afford it? Well, that's easy, lie always marries girls so unusually stunning that he doesn't have to worry about long-term alimony. They are always such lookers and in such demand lhat they marry within a few weeks after the divorce and thus get Miguel off Ihe alimony hook. He can count on any one of Iheni sticking him for alimony only briefly. The next marriage naturally lakes him ott Ihe alimony rolls the moment (he knot is tied. California U a community property stale in which a separating man and wife divide the holdings ritrht down the middle and hv the law o* diminishing returns, if each of the f.iur girts got half of what he had. Mickey is down to ahnui Mfiih of what he might had. But 'lint's nol a niaior You may think our legislation is little cnmnlk-Hled bid — in Smith j Viet Nam they've got a new law i which says the cops can hawl a 'married man off to headquarters if he's seen to often in the com-,, pany of a ., single woman. Even ; lawyers, and sometimes Judges, , are getting caught on that one. JACK MOFFTT 'I >h. "J jFores t o f e 3""] -\A . He ah 1 a few doll; In the United States, not counting Alaska and the territories, there are 022 million acres of forcstland, about one-third of all the land area of the country. Of this total, 162 million acres are classed as "noncommercial." This includes alpine, eemidesert and diner areas not suited lor c rnercial growth of timber, parks and other public areas, © Kncyclcptdia Britannic* in h's nockef. What is interesting to rue Is. that an n^in'; house painter knew so much so well so early. ^ £ . Answer to Previous Puzzle ^ * ^^^*r^ lil^ii x ^^^^^^^^ 15 .VJjvntied lo 11 (.:., ..,,>„■ 27 Quoialions t > Po hfing S8 Mineral rocks do s 17 Clave tesully 'JU K*|«jnses \\ I9fti'm;:its 31 Comfort — 2JHene«tn Marner n r»vU»\i kick 2i Hai at! Jojianese m \,Mn >i,mx Slde 25H-biew emigres ^7 M.-dlcy incisure 40 Ascends 411 Seine ? • 26 Leather *trip il Kefauver 5u C'ow 't" talk 35 Re', .sed :i6 Ecfoie 37 Den 39 .Scottish, girl -10 Knocks 41 Consumt 42Them« 45 Sunns ii Entertain* S 1 lb* 55 Wiles 66 .Mcae.d suftixcs 57Pi,tres3 signal uawx 1 D.U ir.d rjy| irur|rh"j |rw|qiqi[,a if"'- 15 ' R _ r UJ"^r'^^r->T-H Ll 1 wrr — t~ -hra"] ^ — p__ — ^-^.^j^ _ „_ l J7 IS 5 p rrr — | \r\r □XU E±J £±G

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