Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 25, 1959 · Page 12
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 12

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Wednesday, February 25, 1959
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ona ••i l 19 THE PAMPA DAILY NEWS WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 1953 51st Year Industry Pays Bill t)ti M. Marshall McLuhan, | schools from elementary thru col- speaking in Denver a few days *go, dropped an educational bomb- By R, 0, We are reminded of the num.- ahell, Mr. McLuhan, who is pro-'ber of firms which teach their em- fessor of English and chairman of|p; 0 y ce g foreign languages, when ths Culture and Communication Branch offices in other lands have Seminar at Toronto University in; to bo staffed. We are reminded of Canada, stated flatly that Atneri-jthc "success" clinics, notable of- can industry is putting up so much|f ere d to sales personnel in an ef- money for education that it is mak-ifort to make these representatives ing pikers out of governmental : convincing exponents of a particu- methods of raising money, i| ar product or service. And we We don't know where Dr. Me- 'aro suddenly brought up to the re- TjUhan pot his statistics, but on'alizat.'on that a great deal of careful consideration of his claim, 'American know - how has been we think he's got something. .sired by business and industrial Too often wo think ot education 'education and a very small per- ns the process which occurs only centagc of it has been imparted in the ivy-coverc't halls of official '» om ' B 1111 ' run - federally sup<»government institutions. And in ! vised hot houses of indoctrina- this area, it Is certainly true that ^ O11> industry and business have play-' Thia discovery ought to cause ed an enormous part. : Americans to take another good ._ / .-, . • l"t>k at the. vast educational front. The size of private enterprise Fjrst flf a] , JnduL . d contnbikors to colleges and even pf to primary and secondary ins ilu- , jmc anf , cncrfflcs . VVh(m it 8cnda faon« is vast. These contributions cxcculivca * r othor cmp , ovccs pour- out year after year In the ^ , u " • form of grants, endowments *™l' m!U . [mvm tr , ul ^ ,„ mlnlm \ im •cholarahips. | timc ^^ |s M HUlo WRSte mo . Even so, however, such rontri- y cn as p ;J?r ,ible. butions do not come up lo the to- An:l if industry finds it both tal wrested from the taxpayer* for profitable and necessary to spend the same purpose; and before Dr. :t ;, e .se huge sums in teaching spe- McLuhan spoke, most of us wcre' ril ski n F- attitudes and in repair- inclined to leave ths matter there. '| n? faulty information previously But the Canadian professor 'gleaned, what a lengthening shad- pointed out another area of busi-; ow jt casts over the entire ed- ness and industry participation in! U rational pricture. the educational front and jolted; when we consider it, business quite a number of people. He re- 'and industry is payinT not only minder! tn that thousands of firms the 73 psrcent of the total amount actually conduct their own edura- spent for education in voluntary tional programs in everything ways and means, if the professor from management training, sellin; i 3 'correct, it is also paying, by techniques and public relations to 'compulsion, a large share of the such things as science courses for other 25 per cent" thru tho medi- basic research. ,nm of direct and indirect taxa- Says Dr. McLuhan: "Inudstry Hon. sets up its own management train- j if these prove to be the facts) ing center?. It sends its execu- of the case. on» becomes even j tive.r to school to Ftndy tho arts inoro dubious about the alleged 6f Konssfy Much, if not all, of our political and economic trouble cOnieS from me:i setting tip a false 5 Stflftdard of honesty. fh*y have tb do this becau'si they are not guided by natural laws such as the Commandments aftd the Colden Hule. They have to have some standard to case their conscience. It would bij difficult for them to live with themselves if they did not set up a false standard. For this reason, they Invariably pick out some act that thev do that they think is honorable and use that as the sole standard of honesty. I was talking .with an acquaintance the other day who contended that we were in the trouble we are in today because employers who are making a good profit did not pay their employes enough. He contended that the man who makes a good profit should pay higher wages than the man who does not make a good profit. \Vhcn he was asked if this would not retard the accumulation of capital if tho profits were paid out in wa«cs and ihe wages spent, hi would not answer. Neither would he explain how wages could be raised without better tools that enabled workers to produce more I and thus earn more. He also contended that labor unions raise wage levels. I do not believe this man ever employed a half-dozen men regularly. He has one or two employes and he thinks he pays them more than he could hire someone cisc for. But this man did not answer n single question about what he was 'advocating. All he did was make arbitrary statements. lie acted exactly as a thief would act in his refusal to answer questions about what he was advocating. That led me to the conclusion that it is reasonable to conclude that the individual \vh.i will not an- s\v?r questions on social and political problems (hat ha is advocat- in : is a thief fit heart. I can think of no other explanation for a man refusing to define his terms and to answer questions about what he is advocating. If there be an unpardonable sin against the Holy Ghost or his conscience, it is for a man to con- tinus to advocate a thing when he will not answer questions about Hur?le«m Warning looking Sideways Robert Allen Reports: flnd psychology. And why? Simply advanlTyei of the gi'n - run inslitu- In the interests of decision inak- lions. If industry is capable and j Ing. Til is is a tour-hy problem., is nt present paving for some- j You hardly have sue.h a thing as thing like 80 lo 85 per cent of allj long-term planning anv more; on 'education, government and pri-1 the contrary, any die.ision has vale, might it not be a good' Immediate consequences. I thing to simply halt this compul-l "1'ou find corporations spend- sory, violence-ridden school busi-j Jng as much as $10 million a year ness and put the whole system on on education." " a voluntary basis? • Now that we've been reminded,' Apparently, we have a lot 1 we think the professor may have more private schooling than most actually understated his case a of us realized. And, in that ease, trifle, altho ha went so far as to a switchover to nothing but inde- say that industry was spending pendent and privately supported "threa times as much on educa- schools ought to be greatly facili- tion as the national budget in all tated. i it nnd tlofin; his ts'rms. At least I-. ? is commiitlnK an unpardonable sin against himself. He is doin;; this because he is killing his ability to develop and to learn. Ho Mandatory System Of Oil Controls Set WASHINGTON — March 1 will,consumed outside the U.S.. will be a red-letter day for domestic | be exempted. oil producers and refiners who! The Navy Is vigorously urging have fought for years against large,such exemption on its large pur- Imports of foreign petroleum and chases from foreign sources. products. ( A new element in the situation On that day the President Ei- is that for the first time oil prod- senhower's Cabinet Committee on nets, as well as crude and real- Crude Oil Imports will announce!dual oils, will be brought under a mandatory system of controls, j rigid quotas -- a goal long sought Strict quotas, especially on oil! b y the Independent Producers A* from the Middle East, will go i n to; socaUon o£ America. effect. This will be a resounding tory for Independent Producers As sociation of America, under the. leadership of Russel Brown, who has numerous and powerful ties In both parties in Washington. Information about the tl .is has lo set up a false stand- Committee's decision is The Doctor Says: EDWIN P. JORDAN, M.D. Hankerings U.S. Foreign Policy, Veddy, Veddy Flexible! By IIKNRY MCLEMOKK nrd of honesty in order to live with himself. He pays a terrific price for iuch action. 1 ;. It is impossible for any individual who will not answer questions about what hn is advocating lo have a single real friend. Sure, he can have acquaintances and partners nnd allies, but not a single rnal friend. As Plato said, "Fa'e has ordained that there will never b» friendship among evil, but should ever be friendship among t.ie. good." This individual would use evasion terms. He talked about a "reasonable wage" ,ind "fair waj;e," and a "living wa<;c," but he wouldn't attempt to define what h-> meant .by these terms. When he »'as asked whether IP would want to be paid more for doing a job than another worker would do the same job for, he would not answer. Of course, he would not nns»c>r because if he SHid he would, then he would be in effect adrnittinj; that he was a hrggnr, that he was a man who wanted special privileges that zealously guarded. But authoritative insiders have received advance word of it. Also that still another g o v- ernment study on the need for controls is underway. This study, by the Office of Civil nnd Defense Mobilization, a planning agency in the White House, is being made at the "request" of the State and Defense Departments. Following Is the background on this development. For the last two years, a so- called "voluntary oil import th 3 action of sunlight on" the "skin program" has been in effect. It isi or it crin 1)e . filvcn jn pl . rp;ilTcl nnpratprt hv thi» Tntprinr Dennrt-! r « i , . . Calcium is one of the most important elements of the body. Chemical combinations of calcium are particularly needed by the teeth and bones, although calcium is required also In olher parts of the body. Calcium salts play an -important part in the clotting of the blood and in the control of the heartbeat. Calcium taken into the body must be in a form which can be easily absorbed and used. Vitamin D helps in the use of calcium. This vitamin is formed l\y operated by the Interior Depart ment, nnd was originally devised by the Cabinet Committee then thc paral | nToirl> which ls pmptipfl form. A hormone, produced by one of thc internal glands called headed by former Commerce Sec retary Sinclair Weeks. Under this plan, periodic quotas from crude oil were assigned to into the blood from that gland is also important in calcium use. When vitamin D is not present in sufficient quantities, the cal- importing companies, with the, ch|m js no( dr p ositc " f i propcrly "request" that they observe them. Implicit was the threat of man- The new word of the moment Is burg, and about all that was gained; oi!ler P p °P' e could not have — that wis a:i earlier end to the most: ^ wns n law un(Q himself. tragic war in our history. Brothers' ^ llis answer was that h? would It's one to use when discussing we '' c nb " to "'•"? f * M »Z brothers; ™ want to ^ba paid more for do- merica's foreign noliev sooner, and tho Union really be- 3M 3 n J° b than olhcr Pe°Pl* would merica s foreign poluj. came one. Nothing more "flexible." Veddy, veddy smart. It rolls from the lips of Senators, the typewriters of pundit's. and thc telepromp'era of TV announcers. foreign poliey was as flexible as The State Department is not' 1 '"•'•*•'" N ' m P- On tho other hand, < onsider the things v,-fi gained when our' good forei flexible enough. It needs to foreign policy on the the flying ring, the vaulting horse It bont in the middle, and curved at the edges as Hitler annexed Austria, Mussolini invaded Kthi- ar,d the trampoline to loosen it up' opi ' 1 ' Hlul HiroilUo ravaged Man- vvnge A good foreign pnliry, we hear rhllria - One ( ' oll! ' in 't have asked a; wage and read every daj one that wet I>I ' e ' !! ? 1 to bfi lnore ni?!{ible ' Kntfand than liian our a|)(1 js during those times. the same job for, then he i v. ould have no moral right to condemn other employers for hiring employes on a competitive basis. He had no cotveption nt all as ti v\hy v, age levels in tiie t'niled S'atr-s were higher lhan in any oilier plncc in tiie wirld. He was risked, if labor unions >ould raise levels, then why it was that evcls wen not higher in in thrf United datory controls If the plan failed. Two things happened: Some' i importing companies refused to; [stay within the quotas, and others! i threatened legal attacks on the plft "' . . , t . ' g.irdless of thc amount of ralcium There were no real teeth In the, |ak(?n in ma causps a condi(ion system, other than President Ei- cal]ec , , otanyi whlch produccs and the bones become 1 soft and pliable, producing rickclj, bow legs or other changes in the skeleton. If the parathyroid glands are removed the amount of calcium in the blood drops rapidly re- givps at the knees, bends at the ".'";'_.!"."' intel ' nr * t i° n al policy was states, since there vpre for tsenhower's warning that the next step would be mandatory controls 'under Section 8 of the Trade 'Agreements Act. This law is de| signed to apply to imports that i Impair the "national security" by weakening the domestic industry. I In December 1958, thft Cabinet ICommiUeo decided mandatory | controls would have to ba substituted lor the not-so-voluntary pro- 'gram. It was announced the Jus, lice Department had found the| j voluntary p'an would not stand up attacks in court, because no actual foundation in law. It was also announced the plan j would be extended temporarily un- j til February 28 of thia year while a "new" plan was devised. But the Cabinet Committee felt back, bows nt the ne-.-k. and is """"* m " 3e '» ne --- ;i larger porcertage of union men generally pliant. And it paid "ff -•• in World War in Knglaiid than in the t'mted Pvigldity h as old-fashioned a.s the n - i S'.a'es. To tlrs he an.sv.ered that polka. To get anywiiere tortay. a Korea is another example of how he had been in England and that foreign poliry must swing and a flexible foreign policy brings unions were no slrjnger in Eng- sway. happiness to the country wise! l.'ind than in U.S. Of course, any- Even the most cursory student enough to own one. We lost thous- one who has read the history of of history knows the grief which ands of boys on the battlefield, and unionism knows that for years an inflexible foreign policy has left scores to rot in prisons - and there were a larger percentage of < , t Undc3irablei especially from the brought the United States. came out with a bright and shinnig union men in England than in the Our country did not yield or bend tie. ; United States nnd that they dom- ta George III and his counselors. Now the Berlin Ultimatum is com- 1 inate:! England much more so Our forefathers said "No!" to ing up. than they have dominated the tyianny, and it cost them the Revo- What a beautiful, perfect time United Stale". Jutionary War and the golden for a flexible foreign poliry. The This individual who would not chance cf remaining English sub- fact that tho Russians are brigands p uisv.er questions but profe/sed to Jjrti. Out of their inflexibility furne must be forgotten. So must the ' know wluit was morally ri'^ht and the United States, and the present fact that, legally, they have no right wr,»m:, wouM li. ve been emlwrras- responsibility of defending the Free 'o do what they threaten to d->. i sV if he had attempted to answer World. We must bend, yield, and give "ucstions. He thus has set up a Grant was inflexible at Vicka- in. We must move off the hard false, arbitrary standard of hon"~ ~ ~—• ~-" i c.sty. And every other employer muscular spasms. Other signs of calcium deficiency aro osteomal.icn (softened bone.O. In many cases these are of obscure 1 origin. TOT nmcii calcium can h? present in the tissues as well ns too little. For example, a good deal of the material deposited in the walls of hardened arteries (arteriosclerosis) consists of calcium. A.s yet, no way Ins been found lo dissolve or remove pxeess calcium in the arteries, nor is there nrthod of exhorting Latin American countries like Venezuela, to take this step without Instituting another "study." That Is being done. i Rome Insiders are saying the 'mandatory quotas will deal gently with Venezuela - - which has a new government. Also that De- tense Department purchases abroad of oil and products to be Dairy products supply quantities of calcium. Infants and growing children, who need calcium for their rapidly growing bones, get most of their calcium from milk. Additional calcium can i be supplied in various tablet or I capsule forms. However, although calcium tablets may supply the calcium needed, they will not furnish the oth?r nutritional elements present in such excellent foods ns milk and cheose — and, of course, ace. not so tastv. By Wtfttfttr BOMON NEW YOftK - SASHAYING JM tttE SLUSH: TliS Snow lias tallert and stopped and! now a slanting, cold rdin is falling, with ihe tern* peraiure at 35 degrees, just enough lo tufti It all into an ley, soupy itiesS.', You decide against driving youf ewtt caf in It during "the home-going rush How of cabs, car-s and busses. . You wait fof ft cab fof 15 uncomfortable minutes, the wind whipping the cornet antl the rain Jogging it, and you decide to walk four crosstown blocks from 30th Avenue to Sixth Avenue, where you are to join George Solotaire and Joe DiMaggio in a bite before Seeing Play Number Fotif about the late Lizzie Borden, the Fall ftiver mys- tcriosa... As you pass Broadway you ran Into lovely Carol Kelly, of the dancing Kellys, and she tells you with some merriment that she has found a circular: apartment near East 57th Street. . . "At least no man can corner me In it," she giggles, and goes on. . You recognize the little joke as not original with her, but start to thinking and remember that back in the early 30'a a female novelist, now dead, spent a small fortune having an apartment in that area made circular . . And painted dead white ... Something like living inside a silo. . Once done and the contractor's bills paid, she moved in and found that tiie curved walls and unbroken while made it impossible for her to write. . The monotony paralyzed her creative impulse . . And having settled all that in your mind, you arrive at the restaurant and join the party. They have Doc Marcus, an amiable magician and clown, willi them and in the middle of ' holding a fork in one hand and ! a spoon in the other. Doc says: j "You Im-c a dollar bill?" . . You fisli otic out, hs pufs the rilvcr down, and with just his finger tips folds it into a small square. . He closes his thus far open hands around it, twists twice, opens his hands and shows you a $5 bill. . . You say you would like-this kind ot a deal all day long and he squashes the 55 bill into a ball, throws it into Ilia ash tray, mills it around in the n.s!>cs and brings out your original dollar bill, slightly sooted but intact Later, all the gents but Doc order imported, honeyed figs in individual jars, a show of ostentation if you ever saw it, and Doc says: "I'll give three - to - two every man IIPI-C has his own teeth." . . \Vo all aslc why and he says: "Simp>. People with plates don't order fi<;s. The seeds get behind the plates and are uncomfortable." Later, v\< wall: aerors the street to the 541!i Street Theater and see "Legend of Lizzie," a dramatization of the Lizzie Borden case in Fall River in 1892. . . Playwright Reginald Lawrence makes it plain that he believes Lizzie did axe her .^'cpmother and father to deaf') flJi'I uses OIJP thin:* known (,-) all sludenU rt the crime: thr» well-born, churehly people of Fall River rallied around Lizzie (luring her arrest and trial and did all they could lo help her — but from tho moment of her acquittal they shunned h:>r stonily and she lived r,0 desperately lonely, rejected yenri i:i the murder house. Still later, trudging back to your r.ir in th? slosh and floating Ic-c, you try to think nut what motivation Lizzie had for surli brutal killings. . Her father was a man of discipline and thrift, but not unduly so for a banker of that period. . Her stepmother was a kind and considerate woimn, rnt at all Riven lo impor.in;* on Lizzie or ordering her about. , Actually, she tried to win Lizzie's affections. . . Also, Lizzi" had a slrVmge, granitic hutre:l for men. , . One young man courtcil h?r and she tilmosl fell in love with him but then, in Lawrence's vords, Fiiid lo tli3 boy: "I have had a dream, but you are not in it." . . . Obviously, she did commit the murders and obviously had no great justification except that she probably was inrane to a dt'grcc aivl had a persecution mania. On this 11.)!e, you run into a man who onci; s"rv;vl time for murder — second degree— and you stop and talk briefly and he asks you: "How was the show?" . . Trying to be tactful you meiv- ]y say: "All right not great, not awful." . . "About that dame in Massachusetts who murdered her folks, isn't it?" . he persists. , . P) you say. "That's right." and l.e says: "Cra/y thing lo do," and bi'ls you gon-',- : "'-t ;-vl >o-i both \vmilor a.vay in separata directions. ••^^••^^^•^•••••^^^M Fair Enough The 'Old' Songs Still Sung Loudly by WESTBROOK PEGLIft ft is Impossible to reconcile the er, the Tommies Incidentally childish pride of this pebple in that) "1 Want to go Home" with f which wo call our culture with until it wa.9 forbidden ;f>y tiie one indomitable love of a roster of native songa which are such sort of general w'hd clumsy and cynical j but crude travesties on poetry that poetical "Benny Havens" from they are sung most often in booze I West-Point repertoire;. This lamtift and never with the faintest appfe- ' ' ' ~' ' '"— "'" elation of the naive bathos of their text. Some of the worst which readily me worai wnicn rea.uuy t^~- ""= ™ "mind aro "When 7 oti Forsaken place." attributed to Edgar Allan In his brief career /in tfia, corps, Spent mostly in a fcrog-shdp :Jugt off the limits of "The Whole OrM- come to Wore a Tulip," which for almost half a century has been echoing in pullmana and speakeasies and still comes over the transoms of expensive hotel suites In the after- hours of "conventions." "Night Time Down in Dixie Land' 1 is no worse for the one obvious reason and yet it gets handed down from father to son, along with "Sweet The civil war and the outlnjj.rijl '98 produced a number of. "clinlp- fire" airs, but it is hard to Jnmg'' ine tired soldiers of any'period belly-aching "Just Before the J3a,t- tic, Mother." Of courst, "Th* Gay Cavalier" was not a 'war song'at all but a studio number imputing to a ca'lry sojer eenti" menta which still are appropriate, Adeline," ''The Old Mill Stream,":even to warriors of the pernament On Mobile Bay," and "MoonlIghtI staff of, the Brooklyn Army Base, Bay," all hardy affronts to intelligence, and most of the college hymns. Of the latter, unless I carelessly !rr, only the Cornell song, "Cay- but in terms outlandishly, decent., I have nurtured for more than a quarter century a hope that one day the greatest work of this kind ever done in our.language would- uga's Waters," is original a n d , bo recognized by some- pretentious sweet. The melody of "Fair Har- intellectual academy. I refer to vard,' 1 is an unblushing swipe'an obscure classic by Arthur and tho Bulldog Song of Yalo is|"Bugs'' Baer, which he offered as more appropriate to kindergarten "A Love-Song to End Loveon all counts than lo a self-replen- Songs" under the title, "When I'm shing corps ot account-execut'ives) With You I'm Lonesome." and high-suburban husbands, The ate Billy Phelps, a bouncy savant and Inveterate youth, mulish- y insisted in his later years mat Yale's "Breck-Ex-Eck-Ex" was not as insipid as "Boola Boola," but Phelps himself fomented it one autumn afternoon long ago, and that may explain his j jdg- mcnt. A passel of noncombatants were The Nation's Press THE WEALTH!' FER-JUDGES Tbn Amerlcai Judicature Society Journal The highest-paid judge in ths United States « not Chief Justice Warren, -vho earns $35.500 a year, strolling from the football field after watching practice t o w « r d "Mori's Beer-Den when Phelps set up an exuberant crackle w h i c h drew in others and became immortal, as of now, at Yale, with nany imitations on other campuses. Young Phelps had caught this! much. rorn "The Frog Chorus" or Aris-l Justices of the peace and some tophanea, and on this account, he! other local judges generally are and other Yalcs have never etas- P'lid a percentage of the fines or ed to claim high intellectual tjual- olher judgments rendered rather ty for a babble as idiotic asj than a salary. The system began 'Boom, Get a Rat Trap' 1 and a nor the chief justice of New York state's highest court who earns 539,000. Probably it is the probate judge of Hartford, Conn., who last year netted $42,058 in fees. Other fee-paid justices may rarn more and many earn almost as housand variations of Ah." It is possible, of course, but it in rural areas years ago because "Sis-Boom-! the judicial job was too small to warrant a salary and the fines too minor and too few to corrupt tha ice-paid justice is big seems highly unlikely that other local j peoples this side of barbarism Now hav e tolerated anything as humil-J business and open to the criticism " iating ns the lyric of Al Jolson's] of Chief Justice. William Howard classical work which penetrated! Taft a generation ago that sucb our soul and scared it with theja judge has "a direct, personal,dreadful text of "Yacka Hoolai substantial pecuniary interest in Hickcy Doola." Yet It this Im- reaching a conclusion in IV.s case." mortal horror were put on a rec- ,. • j,,, ord today with perhaps some perversion of the oiginal snail ofi notes Intended for the nausea ling | [ukulele, it probably would ruin itsj | course all over again, "Mammy," the bedrock of Jolson's imperishable fame, Is \'cr- j boten forever on grounds of "rar- I Ism.' 1 That Is one way of acliev- jing a desirable end, although it were better for us if we had he.en, |able to repudiate It by act of! Congress on esthetic counts. I am i dogged about this, but bothered byj a suspicion that "Pagllacci" lair/it much better and enjoys nn ad-1 :fnntngo only because Enrico Ca.ru-1 I .«o wan a foreigner who mixed hi.s own salad, pinched ladies in Central Park nnd impartod to th's, 'incoherence the mystery of nn all-' | en tongue. If the t"rv>r soloUa ofi i the Gleo Club of Tuskegco or I Princeton were to sing it, he, too,' [might bring down the house. But i more likely a brick nt a t.'ne. land ignorance, we havo produced) 'nothing to exceed tho text ot; I "Tippernry" tho w ar- cry of the I London munition workers, a song i seldom heard in France, ho vcv- Madame Pompadour of the court of King Louis XV of France was perhaps the first person in Europe lo keep goldfish. A number were brought lo her from China as a gift... Because she was the leader ot fashion, other people began importing them. The fad soon spread all over Europe. © Encyclopedia Britannic* YOUR FREEDOM NEWSPAPER in the world .vould have to come to him to determine ,'heiher or int he was tre-itins? nis employes i ;!i! if h'.s false st. ndard was to If there is am thing that th? A n-M'ican people nc?d to him it U that I'TJ individual, v.hether he be a columnist, a publisher, a preacher, a teacher, a politician or anything else, who will not answer quo .lions is acting like a thief. In fact, he is a thief at heart. Bid For A Smile N«xt l,-i Dfjiii, H>i» mo*' Hfdlil- 'io reinnly for a yuil'j cunsfi«i,v» * KlK'ctAfl. — O — Mopsy [PAP GAVE ME/( WORE ITHI5FOR //WELL THI5FOR // W ELL '0TpTHpIyJ( DlWT bf-rsr L 1 !^- VVt tjeliev* that freedom is a gift rrcrn Uixi aJid not a political; ivoni governmeni. freeuoni 13 not license. It n;usl be consist-; flit with Uie truths expressed in such great moral guides as the Golden Rul«, The Ten Commandments and the De-Jaraiion of Independence. center of ° ecen ' : y and r! ? h{ . a roniproni'se w.th those whose -p,i» newspaper u dedicated to promoting and preserving YOUU bu , ines , it u to «.,.„„„ n]Ulion3 , |f(M»«>ni »9 we |J «a our own. k'<n only when man 19 free to control bc , (il spi ,.itually and physi.-ally. §JlT.*etf ajul a!' he produces, caji te ,!e\elop to nis J'.most capabiUUes. T O j-j, f ,,,- e \) m t j knew the full -mr-inin; of ••flexible. " I l.».,ed In Piii.iDJ. iu.: lif. li" Siu pti 6 niiintlis. • ! fj|| t . Te*a», l'ho t .» RATES |j, r >•• .-ar t:.v 111:4,1 < -J- r«uu i^.i-.^a , c<.ejju-d ':. lo. a'lii l'a...,.a Ua.i :'..-:, all .lep , U78. i ..fiiit, j;; 'JO per jt - U P in in - / Tiiesaunaa. Here are' P< i ji.'ar in nuui a few oi' the interpretations Riven:! - ,r e , ' r *'".*'" "Softness, pli^bleneas, flexibility, 1 flabbinefs. clay, wax, butter, > dough, pudding, aoften, mollify,] ixlax." Au-h,.on .t Knt«r«d M you REST YOUR HEAP - •- VOUR BRAINS ARE ASLEfcP Books and Authors ACROSS 1 "Ben " 4 Stone 8 "Vanity — — " 12 Age 13 Toward the sheltered side H" upon a time' 1 15 Middle (prefix) Ifi Spurned 13 Winged fruits JO "God our home" !l Employ 22 Nights usfors events 24 Ship part 26 Ring 27 Health resort 30 Hebrcv/ ascetic 12 Jumped 34 Eyed suggestively 35 Bermuda, (or instance 56 Brown 37 Miss .Muller 39 Table scraf 1 JO Peaceful Winkle" 12 Concerning 3 Eating away >1 Mrs. Edciia Cantor TPit 3 Greet Lak» 1 Soak flax 5 French su.'nmers 6 Small cvst| 7 Abstract being Answer to Previous Puzzla DOWN 1 Sdges of dresses 2 Plastic ingredient 3 Danish authon 4 Spanish priest 5 Pen name of Charles Lamb 6 Renter 7 Spread to dry 25 8 Thwarts 26 8 27 Lindbergh 28 in Chills w il Communists 31 17 White- poplars 19 Fall flower 23 23 Effective 33 U Thaw i tf 18 I It t> H MR •U '* Ji w KM ^ MM l)5 a mm $ •• •r \\T- mm b *j 1 !i l!» h Hi J i F i A N r F T K 5TE H A \ T E r f a. E A P p ^ ,)K / E = n z e -10 M / E 5 R <A = ^J i E X T P K F= A~f I- 1 t (2 ^ t- i MP<P T s V e (5 • & t= A a. sQ > ^ t A L_ 1 A J A T z £ = ^ O N e w A E f, h- £> T Q M P VA «^ * T 5 E Ak * § — L. T £ m T e. & i i_ If 9 L o R £ R A V E 1_ e A (^ = KJ 1 p ^ ^ t R V E a e & E P f. £, = „ = Bewildered 40 Heals Fool lever 41 Ebbs Fifth wheei 42 Pain Confined 43 Heavy $h<%« Augments 4-1 Heraldic band Thread 4ti Meal cut (prefix) 47 British Lcnt'.iry plants stjtesman Baseball 43 Rodent* official 50 Stitch r* I. 0 ij fc, '* it % 'i 7 IF 5i tt •i'* r 10' . _-y V 1 J 1\ A si t •P j 14 11 u •' 51 VI 23 Ul •• ' ir mm r t?

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