Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 23, 1959 · Page 6
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 6

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Monday, February 23, 1959
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' t+aitovlai-. 6 THE PAMPA DAILY NEWS MONDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1958 51st Year Economy In Sigkt There are a number of reasons'more. Now that • happened twice Vi'hy Americans should refrain'last year. If he's so confident that from leaping thru hoops and toss-j we're going to have a balanced Ing their caps in the air, simply j budget this time, why does he because President Eisenhower an-;hedge his bet by urging a renewed nounced that he was aiming at a jacking up of the ceiling? budget in balance for the 1959-60 Then there's this point. Forget- fiscal year. Of course, we can be' ting tor the moment the enormous grateful, we suppose, for the an-:sums being sunk In our so - called nounced AIM. A budget In bal-' preparedness program fiscal 1960 ance is certainly more to be de-| calls for the expenditure of some eired than a budget out of bal-'$10 billion more in non-defense anc . s , items than was spent in 1954. So But when you take a closer look apparently there's still lots of pork at the budget itself, you come up;in that barrel, against some pretty troublesome Then, on top of that, there's a conclusions. sum of $8.7 billion in supplemental First of all is the size of the^appropriations and other budget budget, a whopping $77,030 mil-1 authorizations far the current fis« mil-' cal 1959, which are going to hit the I jack-pot as far as this year's defi- lion. That's S77 billion, 030 lion, in case you missed it. Mr. Eisenhower is anticipating cit is concerned. that the good people of the na- And to round it out, the whole tion will provide him with $77,- idea in Mr. Eisenhower's budget 100,000.000 to spend. So if it all'Is not to lower the cost of govern- worked the way he said it would, ment but to increase the taxes there would be a dainty little bal- from the people. ance on the plus side of the ledg-| The only difference between the i two budgets as we see it, is that to be Ike is expecting, or pretending to er right at $70 million. Because we're inclined pessimistic, we got to mulling over,expect, that the taxpayers are go. the claims and the great economy j ing to pay more money in than mentioned by Mr. Eisenhower last!they did this last year. If they year. And, lo and behold, it was; don't, for any reason, we're going the same story: At that time, Mr. to be coming around the corner Eisenhower said that his budget this time next year with another would have to be only $7.9 bil-jdeficlt as big as the one we're lion. Meanwhile, he firmly expect-i presently toting up in the red ink. ed the American people to let him; Of course, Ike is saying that have $74.7 billion. So last year he j business is a lot better this year fondly expected a balanced bud-i than it was last and he expects get, too, with something like $500 quite a haul out of that item. But million left over. additionally, he wants a larger BETTER JOBS §y R, ft. HOtLES *Sfaf* Vffiui Satiny" I take & magazine called "the Indian Libertarian" published ifl Bombay, India. Irt the December issue they had «h article oft "State Versus Society written by Anthony Elefijimittam. it reminded me very much of the ideologies of Herbert SpenCet in "Man Versus State' and Albert J. Knox's book on "Our Enemy The State." Few things are needed more than to have more people realize the advantages of a free and natural society instead f a state based on initiated force. This is the way Elenjimittam expresses it: "A little reflection on the revolutions of modern times, notably the Russian, Chinese, Fascist, Nazi and Falangist revolutions, will convince anyone that the concentrated power of states is the result of corresponding depletion in social values and nocial achievements. A State whether capitalist or communist, can only thrive at the expense of society. State power and social values today stand at antipodes. State and society today stand at daggers drawn. Victory of statism means defeat of society; victory of society means defeat of statism. "Society produces wealth; the State exploits it, robs it, expropriates it from the social man to t • best advantage of the state officials and their proteges and cliques. Society produces wealth th.ough sheer dint of labor, literally through the sweat of its brow. But the State takes all its wealth through a mere taxation policy or legislative act. The State gets all it wants through Th« Cherry Trie Incident* What actually happened went something like this; Instead of the taxpayers providing $74.4 billion, federal gasoline tax. . . we're already paying 3 cents a gallon in that department now. . . and he the best they could scrape up!wants to jump the first-class post (some of them went broke doing j age rates, which went up last year It) was $63 billion. But meanwhile, 1 from 3 cents to 4 cents, by an- something must have happened in I other penny. Washington, because when the accounts came in for settlement they Quite obviously, this $77 billion budget isn't an economy budget even tho it has been so labeled. totaled SS0.9 billion. In other •words, instead of that fat little j It's merely a notice, delivered to surplus of half a billion, we had ajthe American people, that they're roaring, swash-buckling deficit of,about to be scalped. It contains $12.9. tha biggest single deficit:no assurance that Congress or the ever rolled up by any American;President are going to curtail ex- government during a peace-time'penses. Rather, it serves to inform year. jus that spending will continue at And what disturbs us about the; an even madder pace than before. new budget, a record breaker for this nation and, for that matter, for all nations so far, is' why Mr. Eisenhower figures things are going to be any different this year than they were last. First off, attached to the budget Is the President's recommendation that we raise the debt limit once There's only one way to really a mellifluous parliament or speech in the by signing of a get a balanced budget. That's for 1 But the present-day intrusion of decree on paper. But the citizen, the social man, owns nothing which he himself has not produced through his industry, labour or intelligence. "It is productivity that gives power to society. But it is money raised through taxation that gives power to the state. Society is natural to man. Social order flows logically and naturally from the very make-up of man who, biologically, psychologically and ethically finds his fulfilment in association with fellow-humans. But the State, at its best, is nothing but a badge of man's lost Innocence, a necessary evil tolerated for the sole purpose of securing freedom and security to the common man. The State has no power except what the Society hs.- given it. A limited government of the State, in the fallen nature of man, seems necessary. the government to agre in d- the government to agree in advance to cut spending. This It won't do and has no intention of doing. So don't let any.one fool you that we are entering an era of federal economy. We're not. Hankerings Send Style Changer To The Moon This Year By, HENRY MCLEMORE Is a great opportunity for public service being lost by waiting for rockets to be perfected before shooting people to the moon! thought to such Items as cuffs, pleats, and pockets. Now, in their desire to force men to buy more clothes, the de- This was the subject at the last i signers and manufacturers want meeting of our neighborhood de-j male attire to change regularly bating club, and the affirmative I as the tides, won hands down. The winners Narrow trousers today, baggy argued that the faulty nose cone ones tomorrow. has its advantages, many of them, and should be used every now and then before the bugs are worked out. Foll/jwing the debate it was only Loose jackets Tuesday, tight ones Wednesday. Long lapels thi* year, • h o r t lapels next year. Color, too, now is being sold asj an essential part of a man'* get- natural that a discussion was started concerning the nominees} up. Coats stolen right from the one who had no more than a 50-50'Joseph wore, or patterned after chance of success for trips to the'blankets made fashionable by Na- moon. I live Dancer and Seabiscuit. When it came my turn to offer' Dinner jackets are made of all a selection for a one-way trip to the colors of the rainbow, and the Milky Way or thereabouts, I? some any respectable rainbow suggested that man, or men, re-;would be ashamed to flaunt sponsible for trying to foist ajthe sky. in change in clothing styles on the American man. No wonder European* have no trouble spotting Americans. Many It wasn't until a few years ago j wander the streets of the Old that a man had to give any {World looking like peacocks with thought as to whether his clothe* a camera, circus ponies with a were in style or not. He knew they guide book. were, for they had been little No one will ever convince me Changed for decades. The shape and length of lapels were as unchanging as ft zebra's stripes. The width of trousers was standard as a timetable, and i form. that men really like these ever- changing styles, these mad colors. | One of the few joys of Army life was the comfort of the unl- only an occasional fop gave anyj It was the same every day and laUg Nenri YOUR FBBEPOM NEWSPAPER W| believe th*t freedom 1* a gift trom God and not « political grant from government. Freedom i« not Ucen»e. It must be content «ritb the truth* «*pre*»ed la «uch great moral guldef a* toe Golden Rule, Tho Tea Commandmentf and the Declaration oX Independence. TUa newspaper ti dedicated to promoting and preserving YOUR freedom «« weli af our mm. for only when man i* tree to control «Ad iH ta» produces, can be develop to hi« utmost tUiSCBIPTION B4Tff BY C4BBJEB to Panjp*, tO« per week. F«14 la advance (i fWWti*. «7.WP« « month*. »15.»u per year. By wsT f".60 W»Wf W»* |12-<# P« ye** CUUfd* i-etfil tr«,auaf ion*." price tor Ko w*iJ «rd.«ff §cL|pt«4 tjj localities served t>y c»rri*r. fXCfpt $ftur<tey by the Ftmp» 0*4V Newt- *tcbl»o ft »t (at office. C«niS- MO the state in every department of human and social life, the draining of all vital energy of individual citizens through high taxation, useless complicated rigmarole of legislation dictating and directing every department of human We, is a curse. "There is economic strangulation going on in modern states, making society bleed to death. If a poor man opens a tea shop, the State must be informed, complicated forms filled in, and government dues to be paid. Even a simple charitable work of helping the. destitute must give dividends to the government. Government is not the State; but the government bosses and officials often fancy and act as though they were the State. The saying of Louis XIV, T etat c' est moi—'I am the State,' is borne out today even in professedly and nominally republican and democratic governments. The Republic is a mere name; it is monocracy that prevails in the place of old monarchy and hereditary feudal rule. Governments become a kind of personal property of the big bosses. The heads of governments, through the means of the machinery of propaganda and advertisements, can depict as while.-whai_.is, .objectively black,. and" as good what" is fast becoming an intolerable burden, reducing citizens into slaves of the state, reducing society into a tool of the state to gain enough money and power for the realizations of their machinations. As James Madison said: "The State makes use of the old trick of turning every contingency into a resource for accumulating force for the government.' Poverty, misfortunes and ills of society are all capitalii- eo by state governments to tax the people to the extreme limits. The State grows stronger, but society grows paler, weaker. and more moribund. "This depletion of social power by modern states cannot take place if there is intellectual integrity, honest and critical .acumen in the people. We take things as a matter of course. We easily acclimatize ourselves to Fascism, Nazism, Communism and Capitalism and fancy that their governments are inevitable. Really, however, what is needed *e merely waking up from our slumber and dreams and visualize facts and realities as they are. The State fhould serve society; but society must b* free. Tb»t is the gospel of sdvation tor enslaved m*A> kind." Robert Allen Reports: False Radio Signals Lured Plane Off Course! WASHINGTON — The Air Force has Incontrovertible proof that the unarmed C-130 transport shot down over Soviet Armenia was deliberately lured off its course by false radio signals from two Russian transmitters. This positive evidence Is the basis of President Elsenhower's press conference intimation that the plane was purposely misdirected so it could be destroyed. The two guilty Soviet beacons are at Batumi and Poll near the Black Sea. Both are notorious for operating contrary to international treaty provisions — to which Russia officially subscribes. The Air Force obtained its conclusive evidence, that the C-130 was tricked off its course 120 miles into Soviet territory, by sending planes over the route flown by the ill-fated transport. The first of these flights was on September 8, six days after the plane's loss with the known death of six crewmen. The fate of the other 11 is still a mystery. In each of these tests the Ba- tumi and Poti radio beacons attempted to decoy the U.S. plane across the Russian border where, presumably, it would have been blasted out of the air by lurking MIGs. On all these occasions the two Soviet transmitters operated on a frequency only one kilocycle away from that of the Turkish beacon at Trabzon, on the Black Sea. The Trabzon beacon is on an had piloted one of a group of seven MIGs that attacked .four fighters from the carrier BOXER. Three of the Reds were shot down, with no U.S. loss. Only one body was recovered from the ocean. It was kept carefully per served in the event Russia brought the incident before the United Nations — which never happened. It's Up To You by Howard Kershner L H. D. Government Making Colossal Blunder! We wish to record our conviction that our government is making a colossal, blunder in concluding its so-called cultural exchange agreement with the Communist Russian government. As for the radio the Russian people have few sets and most of them are in the hands of party members while we have nearly a nation • wide exchange. As for motion pictures the films we import from Russia will international air corridor regular- be seen by countless mi iii ons O f ly used by planes flying from jour cilizen ;, while lhe (Ums Ko(ns Athens. Greece, to Teheran, Iran. | from h( , re wjn bably nave on]y This beacon is also used by Amer- |a limited showing mainly to lean aircraft based in Turkey. , members or will ^ so gar . The divices and method used o, b , b k , f rf addi t record the talk of the Red piloU jthe ^ ^ fls {Q ^ ome \ t . who shot down the unarmed C-130, (ecl , n8lrument , of hate-Ameri- also produced t h e evidence; ca opaganda> against the Batumi and Poll bea- _. .. . , . . . The motion picture Industry State De- "ffhtly recoils from the disapprov- partment authorities want to take a ' u expects of the American peo- this infamous affair to either the!?' 6 but nevertheless feels that it cons. THE DILEMMA United Nations or the World Court. But they are being deterred by must cooperate with the State Department in providing distribution the Pentagon for "security" rea-; for lhe Russian films. gong. Without any doubt Nikita The military are fearful that Khrushchev looks upon these cul- consideration by the UN or World l tui ' a ' exchanges as a means of Court might reveal secrets as to weakening the United States and how the U.S. is "seeing and strengthening world - wide social- hearing" what is going on behind ! ism - He *« reported three year* the heavily-guarded Iron Curtain. The mission of the ill-fated C-130 Iwas to check on radio transmission in this strategic region. I Under its flight plan, the transport was to fly northeast to the Trabzon Beacon, turn southeast to ' Van, on Lake Van, then retrace its course to Trabzon and from ago to the Soviet Communist Party but our government neverthe- i less continued its negotiations • looking toward the agreement which has not been concluded. A special report by committee appointed by the American Bar Association reveals that "cultural exchange" with America was one the »ame a* every other man's. It wa» proper anywhere. AH worry wei»r 'was eliminated could bt worn ** to by Untie throughout ch« d*y, throughout the ysar. Se, in tot nose cone», *ad off IQ j&a Jiioou, for those fellows who, ia t£eir desire tor more of the green, are making life for millions at us, „ of the Kremlin's major weapons there back to the Air Force base against U8 . n ^ communist Daily at Adana. Worker has been pleading for Radar tracked the C-130 to: these exchanges. So has Khrush- Trabzon where, instead of turning: chev on the American television southeast for Van, it headed east*screen by the courtesy of the Co- toward Batumi and Poti - - and its lumbia Broadcasting System. ' tragic destruction by Soviet jet: T he agreement was negotiated! fighters. Tha transport crashed in by Ambassador William S. B. i flames on the slope of Alagoz i ja(:y f 0l . the State Department Mountain, 24 miles east of the and the late Soviet Ambassador town of Leninakana. iZaroubin. The latter was Ambas- At the time the C-130 was over'sador to Canada when the great Trabzon it could not be seen from'spy ring was uncovered in his of{the air because of dense overcast, fice in Toronto a few years ago. Simultaneously the powerful Ba-j We have spent vast sums trying tumi and Poti beacons overrode:to protect ourselves and others .the Trabzon signal, causing the-from Communist propaganda in transport to turn east instead of, Soviet movie« but now are are southeast. j using tax money plus the prestige On the September t and other j of government to compel Amert- flights to check the transport's jean exhibitors to widely diwmin- route, the weather was clear and,*te this Communist propaganda to the pilots could readily see Trab-; countless millions of American zon. This prevented their being! children and their parents, deceived by the false Russian ra- ! At Khrushchev's request we en- dio signals and lured into MIOjtere4 into the Summit Conference f y happened to the <'- ] %'i4 allwc.J our President to Ur Looking Sideways NEW YORK-th* other new musical comedy called "Redhead" defied .at the 4&H Stfeet theater adjacent to Bf&adway afid it proved 6«C6 aftd lot all thftt A glearfilftg, talent-laden young woman named Gwen Verdon ij with* but doubt ndt dftly th« brightest star that has eoffle along in year* but also the most indestructible. The show is about three hours long, a charged, frantic, fast-paced item that seldom is still and Miss VcrdoH is on stage in it for all but about three minutes and ten seconds. She sings, dances, act*, does cartwheels, whirls, Spins, kicks, races, jumps, vaults, leaps and prances all with seeming effortlessness find when the final curtain starts to fall she seems as fresh and bouncy as whert it all began three hours earlier. The next night, in a restaurant next door to this theater, three wearied old chrom.os named George Solotaire, Joe DiMaggio and 'Yotir Reporter were slowly and deliberately going about the dual business of. having a quiet dinner and low pulse-rate conversation when Miss Vefdon, a matinee just behind her and an evening performance yet to give, sailed in. Instead of creeping in as though spavined, she strode in like a Valkyrie, head up, breathing steady and eyes open-and alert. "As an' athlete for some time," said Giuseppi DiMaggio, the-San Francisco Flash, "1 can say that I don't believe any human being can do what she does and if she does, can keep it up for more than a week. It just isn't in the cards — or the muscles." "I am sorry to hear you speak this way," said Georgie S., "because this show not only has an exactly one million dollar advance sale, but is booked .solid for about 47 weeks ahead, which means that with window sales 'Redhead' will be going for almost two years. This means that for one year and fifty-one weeks to come a lot of people are going to be disappointed. Bitterly. Also, although I cannot argue with a demonstrated athlete of enormous prowess, I think this girl will still be in there kicking the premises to pieces two years from now. I have talked to her about this exhaustion bit and she doesn't seem ever to have heard the word." They both looked at m« and I said, "Boys, I'm not the doctor. But I have long since discovered that if a dedicated actress wants to do something, nothing but nothing will prevent her from doing it. They are not people, they are stainless steel. I think Miss V. will be, as Georgie says, in there starring and kicking away two years hence although any man would long since. have succumbed to a heart attack. There is nothing to fear." A creep who has no delicacy Joined up about this time and he said, "After all, the girl's age..." whereupon three gents gave him a hostile stare. One of the thing* never mentioned about an actresi is age. The fact is that Miss Verdon is not any longer 16 years old, and she would be first and up front to admit that. But neither is she ready for Social Security by a long chalk. She is young, but not that young, and a grown girl, but not that old. We three happened to know to the day exactly how old she is and we were not harboring any anxieties on that score. She is young, vibrant, explosively attractive and a great, great performer. We lent the creep on hi* way, looking daggers at his back, and went on to other themes when Miss Verdon rose from her modest dinner of toast, coffee and juices and came by. Mr. Solotaire told her how tremendous had been her impact, Mr. DiMaggio told her it had been the greatest experience of his life and Your Reporter told her she was only great, real great, nothing more. Most actresses would have preened and simpered over this kind of shower bath, but not Miss V. She thanked us quietly, modestly, without pinking or bridling, and went her way. After she had gone back to the theater to gird herself for another three hours of combustion and turmoil, we dawdled over eoffee and finally I said: "We'd best get underway. Curtain will be up at "The Rivalry' in 15 minutes. We can walk the three blocks without haste that way." "Walk! Three blocks!" they cried "You are in*ane. We'll take a cab!" . . Bid For A Smile Sometime* H payi lo keep youi m-.uiJi »nul. Take the caia of Ronald Kintr, II » paro'.ca from th« W'iicoiuln Stall Reformatory. H« and Walur Kalk, of Memomlntt, Mich., had been »c- cu»«d by a. Gretn B»y (Wix.) -woman of Ukinc 120 from h«r in «, t*v- trn. Klnr told county police ht w»» in- noctnt. \Vhi!» illtlne in th» j*ller'c offie*. however, h* Ttll »»!e«p Hi* mouth opened, diiplaylnx a cruiap- l«d twenty-dollar bill. Authorise* iecommead*4 that bis p»rol« b| U&>- j photoji^pkcd in chummy iuuuoc* .Qo each of these test flights the;with in? Cwnwu&Jst aicaiai«r#. Of radio direction findsff w are uiij Conference Nikolai '"bent" tht wron|r way. But good former Soviet intelligencf Visibility enabled the pilots to gee sdid; exactly where they were and thus "The idea of the United States keep a safe distance from lhe So-'as a country of freedom is »lill viet border, very deep in the minds of the comNote: The body of « Russian mon people in the Soviet Union. pilot was kept at * b«,s* u» Japwj "That was why Mr. Khrushchev <Ji through thi Kweia war. iiejwai gj ifl^ioujj • Petiole* thiy h»d *»vtd together wer» u»«4 by WlllUiu Allto *ad M«ry Oiilloway. of An»j4rkg, Okl*., tu buy » iu» ii«K« llctn»«. With Mr. Dvtight Eisenhower: to $hov U>« pevpi« Ui /u» gym coun- Uruc^d Stdt«4 Approved ot th« Soviet Systeio . . , "^When the W*« entertain* Soviet leaders' it'* » crime, not just a mistake. You see. even to ignore « crimiual h«lp» him. To as*xi- ate with him mskes feja *U-3p|. Fair Enough Lyons' Lamentation, , •• .-' •• •• . -i Mighty Humdrum Thing by WESTBRQ6K PESLEft J. tt. LyOn«, th« AiifUlt feftera! president 6t tfte firldf*, Structural and Ornamental Iron Workers' Union, has composed a lAfftentA' tion on the death of his dr|ATll2ft- tlon's general secretary-treasurer, an old-time Cincinnati bootlegger and renegade cop of th« city pa* lice force, who was adjudged gull ty in the Federal Court and fined $1,000, and went on to A richer And finer Jif« AS A defender of lAbor'l gains. Writing ex cathedra undef the seal of hla great office, in A slick- paper journal called the Ironworker, Brother Lyons recounted much interesting, though humdrum datA from the consecrated career of this dedicated hoodlum, who was called to his reward last Dec. 20. But by some editorial or ecclesi- astical'oversight, Brother Lyons neglected to state that th« late John J. Dempsey was A spectacular scoundrel and traitor to his responsibility as cop and citizen. Such material would have lent aroma, not to say stench, to Dempsey's biography, And the lack is here adjusted out of reverence for the people's right to know. Brother Dempsey was chosen general secretary-treasurer'by another conscientious criminal, the ate Paddy Morrin, or Morln, believed' to have been originally Paddy Moran. Brother Morrin went to Leavenworth from St. Louis, the grand headquarters of the union, ;n 1914 for transporting dynamite across state lines. This was one of the echoes of the historic destruction of the Los Angeles Times by the McNamara brothers of Indianapolis in 1910. Many newspaper workers were killed in this vigorous amenity and the cry of "persecution" was heard across the land for years on behalf of the McNamaras, Morrin, and other high-minded mar- yrs. James B. McNamara was sent to San Quentin for the Times affair and died there. Clarence Darrow got his start as jury-faker In the Times case rials and, thus certified, became : political barroom saint of the >rlginal American Mercury, the tfew Masses and the Worker. John J. McNamara, Jim's brother, pleaded guilty of transporting explosives in railroad passenger earn and got a relatively light sentence although he and hi* staff had caused about 100 explosions in Cleveland, Buffalo, Hoboken, Mt. Vernon, 111., Chicago, Boston and Springfield, Mass. He died at peace in Butte long afterward. Paddy Morrin served 27 months In Leavenworth and got $5 a day from the union. This then was good wages, even for a working stiff. On his return to St. Louis he was acclaimed at the Union Station and at a ceremonial reception by numerous unions attended by exuberant disorder. He served as president for 33 years, retiring in 1948 to go emeritus at $25,000 a year plus J25 a day for illusory! expenses. He died Aug. 31, 1951,1 as heartily hated by most Iron-] workers as beloved by & smaller j element within the fold who enjoyed his favor. He was an unremitting bigot, and ironworkers who did not worship Rt his altar fellingly called him Paddy t h « Priest. He raised the membership from 18,000 scattered and demoralized brothers to about 100,000 and ran up the treasury, of which the late Dempsey became custodian, from a deficit to about $8,000,000. Paddy's pension and others, including later the pension of Brother Dempsey, provoked sullen discontent among the horny-handed toilers in the Fo'csle. Dempsey was awarded a pension of $12,000 against the possibility of his re- 44, pint |28 A dty tor-hyp! theucAt «xt>ens«sv ThJi WM a««mi ?. ed insufficient by hii BrithrtS '.efx' thi official roster « by feietottdft \ they raised it to $18,600 plui $M a day 6f $24,128. In th« §*m« f eft* erous fnood, Brother Lydfis, president, WAI guAfAnteed $3 plus $28 u Above, or $41,128. inoua objurgations below emphA- sized the contrast between these benefactions And the rAnk-And- file pensions of $34 to $45 A month, At the discretion of the ruling alders, fheir discretion often.is Ative. Brother Dempsey'i eulogy in Ironworker recounts th>t he came A journeymAn of LOCAI CtrtcinnAt!, in November, 191T» «• spent A year in FrAnce in tht, first war partly in the ;dAwn e*' Wood.row Wilson's peace. Me never WAS choaeh by Any pretense of "Democracy" for Any of his poiiK tlons high on the hog. But After the bootlegging , episode he became first president for five yeArd And later business agent, for ten years, of Local 44. Business agents hAve much better, opportunities "t« provide for their loved ones. Brother Lyons seems Ignorant ot the' bootlegging activity, even at Brother .Dempsey'e hitch with the cops. For thAt matter, the whole thing might have been unknown but to God except for the indecent curiosity of a reporter of the same name as mine who about 1940 revealed all out of the Federal Court records in Cincinnati tnd, made It obligatory on the clerk of' the U.S. Court to collect from Brother Dempsey a fine of $1,000 with cumulative, compound interest at six per cent. * This was said to have been refunded to Brother Dempsey t>y per capita, assessment, but on that the known record is blank. It \» interesting to note that the Soviet Union at one time adopted the notion of PROGRESSIVE EDUCATION which was created In America by John Dewey and a group of socialist intellectuals. Its- purpose was to harp on Individual competition as evil, to abandon patriotism and traditional culture. By the mid 30'* PROGRESSIVE EDUCATION HAD PRODUCED SUCH CHAOS IN RUSSIAN SCHOOLS THAT THE SOVIETS ABANDONED IT. But they very skillfully went on promoting' U for America in their propaganda. That explains the present scientific situation. Admiral H. C. Rich- over said recently (Nov. 22, 1957) "Russia has made the reward* of accomplishment *o attractive that her children are working their heads off. The United State* !•" in its present predicament be. cause American education ha* deteriorated in quality for lack «t f standards." : JACK MOFFIT L.ITTJ-B L.IX It moy be inconsistent, but there ore people who con be hard- boiled and holt baked at the some time. **"• 1 Wedding Bells Aniwer to Prevloui Putltt ACROSS i "O Promise Me", for Instance 4 Test 9 Carrier UUU 8 City offlcit) 9 Named }0 Great Lake 11 Gets married 16 blotsomi 20 Assess*4 amount 14 Old 25 Worry 26 Move* I .v^. rnan S Heart —9 "Something old, wmethinf 6 A , cendl ..7""" j 7 Native of 12 Love god }3 Region 14 Mineral rock 15 Age rank }7 Among 18 Wedding cak« Ingredient 19 Tales 31 Wedding drtsi 23 Female' trimming student! 23 Operated 24 Deed 27 Face part 29 Biblical we»d 32 Car home 34 Avers 36 Wiped out 37 Ability 88 Uin 36 State 41 Femil* r|bb]t 4? Pl*c* 44 W«r io4 4«Mo«t*»*llf cut 49 Orgy 93 Mimic $4 Changei 68 Maid*-** cant* school OTMPIRJrl Rr-jrarj«!2! • nWMWf lifl araaaran I raisi«r<=-i 10 46 Identical 47 Ajar 48 VoiceltH 60 Round 38 Natural fat 30Nevad» city 31 Italian city 33 Property item 35 Most domesticated 40 Skin picture 43 Time in music 4} Watched fwtivtly 91 Seth'1 so* $5 River in CO Scent POWW I Singing voltf

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