Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 27, 1959 · Page 10
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 10

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Friday, February 27, 1959
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i 10 THE PAMPA DAILV NEWS FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 1959 51st Year Are We Anarchists? Every once In a while, someone comes forward with the comment: "frouble, with the News editorial policy is that it favors anarchy." tWiiblless, we are, ourselves, affairs better than we can, better than a committee can. better than anybody else on earth can. And what we're FOR Is self-government in which you are granted full freedom to ran your affairs. Now it so happens that the and precise art, so easy "to create a false conclusion in the mind of someone else. Wa plead guilty to having failed to say what we intend saying in a manner which cannot be misunderstood. Obviously, among our readers there are a few, perhaps more than a few. who don't get what we're driving at. We'll try again and we'll keep on trying. First of all, our editorial policy is dedicated to the proposition that. YOU can run your affairs better than we can. We only ask^ for equal courtesy. Is this anarchy? Of course not. Anarchy is a movement that got started about the time of Godwin in England and Proudhon in France which was dedicated to the proposition that private ownership was an abomination and had to be abolished. la there anyone who has ever read our editorials who would say that wa favored that? Honestly, we don't think we've ever been THAT misunderstood. We are FOR private ownership, alt the way. We are FOR your rights to own absolutely and totally whatever you have obtained by your own energies In an honest and constructive manner. 'Yes, but isn't anarchy u move ment?" This is frequently asked. Certainly it is. The anarchist believes that governments are institutions of privilege set up to protect private ownership. In order to eliminate private owner- abolished. "Well, isn't it true that you want to abolish government, and that in that respect you favor anarchy?" The answer is that we aren't out to abolish government, but we are dedicated to preserving private ownership and individual freedom. To the degree that government interferes with private ownership and t<j the degree that BETTER JOBS By & 0. HtPltfti A Nftwipaptf- Thar Can ti SidfetS l» Of iml* Uss td Ifs Reader* What this country need's «S muclt fts anything else are newspapers that believe in moral principled and have enough courage to express these principles and point out practices and beliefs that violate moral principles. A flewSpa- per that only tries to ruft editorials and columnists and news items that are populaf is of mighty Ut* tie value to its readers. A flewspaper that does this >.& fiat worth Its salt. The reason this kind Of newspaper Is of little value is that It encourages errors. It is not a clearing house for opinions. It neglects to do Its duty for fear it nvlght lose subscribers and lose profits. A newspaper that can be intimidated in its editorial policy cart also be intimidated in its news columns. And what good is a newspaper that is afraid to offend some well-intending person or some person who is temporarily benefited by acts that are out of harmony with moral principles, such as the Commandments, the Golden Rule and the Declaration of Independence? How can people correct the-ir errors if they are not pointed out? And if a newspaper is afraid to let people point Out errors or will not point them out itself, it is simply worshipping the Golden Calf and '.s not worthy of the respect of American citizens. Of course, this does not mean that a newspaper should go into private matters, but it does mean that it should be willing to think out loud on such' questions as education, labor relations and pol'.ti- cal subjects in general. Because many newspapers have catered to things that are popular and have been afraid to make their newspaper a method of bringing light to all its readers is largely the reason we are in the shape we are in today with d'.shonest money, mounting: debts, corruption of people in public offices and one war after another. A newspaper has a responsibility because it is the most economical method of exchanging ideas. A newspaper that is afraid to discuss things that are "sacred cows" to the majority, will be afraid to handle news stories that might cost them advertising or subscriptions. A newspaper that hides behind its columns and will not answer any or all questions about what it is advocating is not a real newspaper and is of little value to its readers. One thing we are trying to do Is . Just »• Politicians or citizens to sustain and protect the right of! «*° «ccuse another of m.sconduct private ownership. The other thing I and w.ll not write a bill of par- we are trying to do is to awaken [ ticulars or answer any and all in the minds of individual men questions is being of no real and women, the concept of SELF- service to their fellow man. A newspaper should shed light in These are the people who insist that they CAN'T run their own affairs and that somebody has to do it for them. They take the position that they are perpetual dependents. They want to be subsidized, guided, led, controlled, regimented, supplied, and simply covered over from the cradle to the grave With some official supervision of some kind. Our editorials, rather than campaigning to abolish government, are aimed at stimulating the minds of thcss dependency-oriented persons, to believe that they actually can run their own affairs. Because, if we ever can convince these people who like to lean on everything and everybody, that in point of fact they don't have to lean, but they can stand upright, making their own decisions and being fully responsible, then those people won't go running to government to do these things for them. And when that happens, governments can begin to shrink right down to the place where they will not interfere with private ownership and where they will not interfere with individual liberty. Have we made the distinction? We'll try to sum it up. An anarchist is trying t/> do two things, one major, the other minor. His major objective is to eliminate private ownership. To ment to do away with govern- 1 accomplish this objective, his mi- or aim appears. He actively seeks to do away with govsrn* ment, because he holds that gov- ernmenis of all kinds protect private ownership. The News editorial policy is try. ship he wants to see government ing to accomplish two things; and - 'we don't like to suggest that either is more Important than^ the other. GOVERNMENT. When human beings recognize; on moral, political or economic that they can, in fact, run theiri questions. If it has light, it will own affairs better than anyone I do this. If it only pretends to It interferes with individual free- else possible can manage, and dom We will oppose it. So here's the crux of the issue. We believe that YOU can run your will stand impregnable on that base, our job will be accomplished. throw light, but has no light, it will have to hide behind its editorial chair. The Great Teacher expressed this idf>a whrn He snid: ''Men do not li^ht a candle and put it under a bushel" and "Men loved darkness rather than light, because their deeds were evil. For everyone that doeth evil hateth v 'he light, neither cometh to the If there Is any group of persons different means which could be' ]jgh ^ ]est his deer)s shoulf] be Socializing Process competent to understand the nature and the meaning of socialism, that group is composed of out- senior citizens. employed in this objective. How- p ^, V p d ;' But- he that * doclh trulh ever, one particular ruse would' stand out above all others a? a| delightfully Machiavellian proce- ( . omp(h |f) ljghu |hal deeds may be made manifest, that they are wrought in God." People who have had experience dure to reduce the wisdom of ex- rf hose people who think a news . with life; who have faced the re-'Perience to utter impotency. This;. alities of the struggle for exist- device would be to make the sen-, ence; who know the value of money and the value of initiative, are ^"^^ usually in the vanguard of those who recognize the evil in the collectivist philosophies. B!g Crop of Reafetes Robert Allen Reports: measure by a decisive majority. But it got no further. Rayburn demanded a careful of the House before the bat Natural Gas Bill Frustrated Often WASHINGTON — It's Just one frustration after another for that natural ga s bill which has been pending in Congress for more than 10 years. tie-scarred legislation was sent Once again it appears to be get- there by the Rules Committee. A ting nowhere. succession of nose counts showed Iroinically, this bleak outlook is I close hostile, majorities. At one point, the opposition margin was whittled down to six votes. But that's as close as Harris was able to get in meeting R a y- burn's stern condition. Appeals were made to the White. House for help but nothing happened. As a result, the measure remained stalled in the Rules Committee until Congress adjourned. Apparently, much the same is going to haj>pen this session. NOTE: Purpose of this legislation is to override Supreme Court decisions empowering the Federal Looking Sideways due primarily to one of the measure's strongest supporters — Speaker Sam Rayburn (D., Tex.). Cause of that unusual situation is the following backstage factors: Representative Oren Harris (D., Ark.), author of the decade - old natural gas bill, has a clear bipartisan majority in favor of it in the House Interstate Commerce Committee, which he heads. Whenever he gets ready to do so, Harris has the votes to report it out of his Committee for consideration by the full House. But at this crucial point, he runs smack into "Mr. Sam." The veteran House leader has tied a big string to action by Harris' Committee. In effect, Rayburn is barring that until he ia firmly convinced Harris has enough votes to pass the bill in the House. Unless Harris can do this, the measure remains bottled up in his Committee. So far, every Mouse poll has dis- j campaign contribution to vote for closed a decided margin against jthn measure. Sinre then, the Pres- this legislation. Power Commission natural gas rates to regulate in interstate commerce. Commission Chairman Jerome KuykendfUl, and o t h e-r members favor the bill, which has twice been passed by Congress only to be vetoed by former President Truman and President Eisenhower. The latter rejected it following the sensational disclosure that Senator Francis Case (R., S.D.), had been offered a idcnt has said he would sign it if B? WHtfW BptfOir MlLWAURfciB •- ttaVtfig knit*- ftnd-fbfked my way across a reasonably large area of the world and indulged ifl almost e^ryfJliflg ffbffi slices of roast baby Iamb on upright spits twirling siawiy against hot stones in Istanbul to monkey brains in black buttef in Yucatan, there didn't seem to be any reason to expect anything Ifl Milwaukee except excellent and traditional German or Polish cooking. Which shows you how insular a mind can become. After all, you eatt get Philadelphia Pepper Pot in Chichen-ibsa of com flakes in Istanbul. No area is surrounded by culinary walls. 1 had been here just long enough to brush the last flake of snow from my ankles, when my discerning bride said: "After the theater tonight we'll go to either Frenchy's or the Fleur de Lis, and don't have a large dinner. Save your appetite." She dashed off to the theater and I sat in a hotel suite and read "Ingenue," while becoming progressively more ravenous. 1 looked at one of those weekly guides to food and entertainment which you find in every hotel and saw that Mader's was the oldest German restaurant in Milwaukee. Forty - one different restaurants were mentioned, each striving to meet the exacting standards of two national groups which permit no nonsense at the table. Germans and Poles know good cooking demand good cooking and accept no forgeries. In addition to these two ethnic types of restaurants there was a battalion of steak houses serving steak in every possible way from shash-lik bits on skewers to slabs in the Western tradition. When 11 o'clock came, my bride and I set out for the Fleur de Lis, a room of great beauty and charm, osvned by Paul LaPointe, who came to Milwaukee in the bleak hours of 1929 and since has prospered mightily on something not common to Milwaukee: unusual food at a price slightly higher than is habitual here. LaPointe owns Frenchy's and this room, the Fleur being chic and mannerly, Frenchy's being tavern-like. At the Fleur de Lis the wine list is on parchment sheets, rolled and stuck through a gold wedding ring, one to a table. The menus are only slightly smaller than Rhode Island, with the real specialties clipped on and written on separate parchment sheets. On the wny, I thought: "Well, a steak, I guess, or a roast chickon." Insanr. Becaus* you walk in and have a giant banquette all to yourself in gold satin and the menu suggests a shrimp or lobster gumbo, in its own tureen with a miniature gravy boat of Spanish sherry on the side if you wish sherry added to the gumbo. Or baked clams, if you prefer, among 37 other ap- There is no indication y h e n j enacted by Congress. these adverse polls are likely to change. 'This is the second time Speaker Rayburn has blocked bringing the gas bill before the House for a NEW BE:RLIN OFFER — A significant military proposal is one of Prime Minister Macmillan's main overtures in his discussions vole. He did that last year after'with Premier Khrushchev. lor citizens a part of the socialist from mentioning the troublesome fmnt hv a-ttin. them oreanlEed.' litlle fact thal ^W™* has _ no to "«° ne v ^ a ". and nev>er liid have Harris' Committee approved the paper is violating moral IHW and refuse to support it aro to be •„• vou ,. dupcs i admired if they are f-rst willing With the approval of the U.S., France and West Germany, Mac- inillan is offering to set a permanent limit on the military forces of a united Germany to that now in effect for West Germany. This would mean for the whole utterly dependent upon the . , . ! socialist processes. Voltaire it was, who opined mi " words similar to these: "If a) Your first step in the accom and fringeiles with a discussion of! to answer any and all questions l f Germany an arrny o( 350,000; a .economics, except to paint rosy to show that the.r own position is in harmony with moral principles do I pictures of what they could with the money you would g e t and newspaper's is not. There is no instrument that could w vri UD Biijiuci*. »-v» vi •%*»*« • *»— ., .,wiv*»i.*i» *»IU*»*-T j "M ""« young man is not a socialist in plwhment of your aim would b*' them ag a lltlcal plum . his tender vears. I would believe to begin a propaganda drive cal-| b ^ by agW lof 8ome ., do as mucn to get the American .. ,,,,,ioi«,,i t~ ,.™,•!„,.„ »iHo,-i,, r,«,%r,to . .. i peo p| c lo reverse their trend away something was wrong with heart; if he remained a socialist's when he had matured, I would| To to convince elderly people the state owed them a ° a But as soon . „ , , as vou had successfully lobbied W ^:° f ^'; S !^'°^Wthru you could raise your , conclude that something was lhe 'anUcipate open hostility from a I, - , hen $75 Ulen $1M matter with his head." ; bul a KhandfuL HBfu U ' ere W1 » a1 ' then $200. As you lowered the age What Voltaire was saying was; ways be a handful of person., HI you ( . m]|d fft(K the ^ „, at exerience teaches those who;"^ ^ group who regardless o ^ ^ (>f mmfy romisc( , navy limited to coastal size; and a "small defensive" airforce. At present, in addition to a West German military establishment of approximately that size, satellite t has an armv of around 50,000, and a few jet that experience teaches those who;"^ ^ group are willing to learn, that share- experience, will believe ihe most from the ideologies set forth in I V75 000 a na u ona i police force of the Declaration of Independence i n<J and the Commandments and re- | fio . mei . lmits turn to these ideologies as Amerl r caii nPws-pHopr.s. of this Western p r o- jposal is to dispel Russian fears of Of course, if you told them that i losing subscribers because of prin- A newspaper that is afraid of , a ,. evivn j O f militarism if Germany is reunited. Sccreatrv Dulles obtained Chan- WS SOUS. LBE HEARING A UOT A00UT ME. I'll 61 THE6IRI HE SHOyiP HAVE MARRIEP: cLl C VV 111 t lie LU 11, ti i 4i, LIIU i ».n..».— _ mu * ' Vi t \f4 " * I ' J'4* «*c, it >wu tvf 11.4 ki i v. n • • ..•—.» Ji J;- M i£j rn.ti-'tjv i i"» • " "---- -- > the-wealth is a vain dream, fit absurd claims. This .3 what could Ine m3elve3 would be forced j doles is of little value to itself or „„.,._„„ „„,.„ ...„„._. ,..„_. for children who may still believe i De cal , . ln * lunant rnnge. MO, , ^ vlde some of the money you! anyon p else. It might make dollars , c . ellor Adenauer's approval of this in fairy tales. When the reality of;V° u would have to begin by or- werg promlglng theiTli you . d only bul its publisher loses his own life has made sufficient inures-;g anlzin S tma mn & e area - confuse them. So you would steer j " '' sion, vain dreams are put aside in I The ready-made lure you would clear of talk like tnat . favor of facts and solid reason, i employ would be the lure of sub- 1 An( j of course, if anyone object-1 With this thought in mind, now.sidy. e( j — a nd to begin with, virtually let us suppose that you are a so-i "Join my old folks club," you a ]l reasonable people would object cialist. Let us suppose that you would exclaim. "We are bringing'— you could simply accuse them.' are dedicated to the political phi-'pressure upon Congress to pay ev- You would charge that they had losophy of share-the-wealth by'ery person beyond 70 years of age no love for older persona. That force and that you will do tiny-'an adequate pension." they had no mercy. That they thing within your power to ad-j You would simply pick 70 as a'were devoid of charity. That theyi vance this theory. Would it no' be!good place to start. As time pass-:were putting money ahead of hu- expedient if you could find some ed you could reduce the age limit'man rights, which ia just what way to immobilize and make in-;to 68, 85, 62, 60. There is no lower you would be doing but you would effective the wisdom of our senior limit. never admit that, citizens? i "And this pension," you would With the passage o{ lime, and Of course it would. The onlyjgo on, "is not a matter of char- Assuming you success both in or- problem would be to select an ef-lity, it is a mailer of right. All aanizing pressm e groups and in fective device for nullifying theipersons beyond (the selected age getting Congress to respond to the kno'wledge and the. experience ofjof the moment) are entitled to live pressure of your lobby, the belief persona who know better. !reasonably well." iin experience and in truth and in There might be a number of' You would carefully refrain right, would gradually disappear -—.——— • i within the age group that wa» be| com ing a public charge, thank* to GThe 9ampa VQUJJ FREEDOM NEWSPAPER you. That way, the very source of I the opposition to socialism, which lies in rich experience and in logic and reason, could be choked off. You would have successfully brib- - «* We &*Uev« that freedom i* « grift rrcra qod and noi t i*^ 1 * 0 * 1 1 fr the very place it §ra»t from government, rreeaonj i» not license, u must b# coosijt- fe ^ e ff ec tive- «nt with the truths expressed m «uch $reat moraj guides as toe Goiden Of courge you wou i d be in the "" Tea Commandments s»d the Declaration of Independence. process 0( bankrupting your nation; of burdening the young people with debt; of destroying initiative; of furthering delinquency, truancy »nd »core« of evils. But you would b* a fwcces*. You would, your»clf. make t fin* living frona th« gravy U'»Ja you bad or. by C * rrl8r -'ggnized. And, after all, what do 4tcW«o9 »t unii WfS aboMt fnyyjing except |et Tt»j| newfpftpflr u dedicated to promoting »nd preserving YQUR il weU q& our own. For only when man is free to control 4fl4 §U h* produces, cm be develop to His utmost capabilities SUS6CKIPTIQN RATES 30o per week. i j al4 in advanc* (at offlc*. >3.90 per I16.6U per year, tfy jwaiJ *7- 50 P?.f , J ;'** r in f ^*. overture during their discussion in Bonn early this month. But while the West German leader agreed to It, he warned the plan, if accepted by the Soviet, would mean the end of German participation in (NATO. "The Kremlin is certain to demand that as a condition in any unification agreement," pointed out Adenauer. "The ona thing Khrushchev wants above all else is to drive a wedge between Germany and the rest of Europe." "We are fully aware of that," Dulles replied, "but that's a bridge we'll cross when we'come to it. Let's first see what can be accomplished with a proposal that would in effect, prevent the remil itarization of a united Germany That should have strong- appeal to Russia." Leaders of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee have also been told that during Dulles' talks with Macmillan, De Gaulle and Adenauer, he stressed the "fixed determination" of the U.S. to re- Ami thon you look at the parchment: Buffalo Steak on a field of wild rice wilh currant jelly; Bear Steak a L'Orange, a loin steak of young Northern bear with wild rice and an ort»nge sauce; Elk Steak, sautoed in butter with currant ,i>lly; Braised Whole Paradise Bird, under glass, with wild rice: Venison Steak, with the rice and chop?, cut from across the back of pjuava jelly. Double thickness lamb chops, cut fro maoross the b.ick of a Sprint; Inmh and thfn bon^d, rolled around a lamb kidney, the \\holp wrapped in hickory-smoked bacon ami broiled. It wont on like that. There was Grand Banque sole in wine and heavy cream, with shallots and white seedless grapes. There was a Marseilles hochepot (oh, you know our word: hodge - podge) with 11 seafood items in it or, just to end this recital designed to send you mad with hunger, a braised breast of chicken Marmot, stuffed with truffles and served with a wild rice dressing and prepared for you at table in ,1 chafing dish. Quail came with spiced apple and wild rice. I'm a bear steak man, myself, and that was what came, as tender as air, succulent, jnst a trace of sweetness that comes from any meat of a vegetarian animal. M.y bride, after adding the house wedding rinc; to her already formidable collection of these traditional hoops, had Paradise Bird, sous cloche, and about 2 o'clock in the morning they had to trundle us out, unable to move under the burden of Haute Cuisine at its magnificent best. I think it was the Banana Flambe, shooting sparks and deliciousness, that did it. that stuffed us into a kind of breathing rigor mortis. If you ever get to Milwaukee, run to the Fleur de Lis. It's a Hankerings A Lifetimf Wasted For 12 Ballet Lessons! By MENU* MClBMOR! It finally' happened to me. fhft phone, rang and a v & 1 c e said, "If you answer this question correctly, yau will be awarded a aluable priise, absolutely f r e e. Are you ready?" Was 1 ready? 1 had been wait- g for years for this gift lightning o strike my house, and many is The Doctor Says by EDWIN p. JORDAN, M.D. I have before me a letter, the like of which I never expected to see. I cannot attempt to answer it. If any reader is able to do so, I should like to know. Q — I am a woman of GO, of average intelligence. While my problem may seem trivial to you, it is serious for me. I talk too much. There are times when my tongue seems to wag at both ends and, try as I may, I can't seem to keep quiet. I have had to leave a room and go somewhere where there was no one to listen so I could control my wagging tongue. 1 have been told by family and friends, and others not so friendly, that I talk too much. Is this nerves or the craving for attention? I'll be watching for your answer.—Reader. I shall now turn to a question which seems simple by comparison. Q — Please say something about hammer toe and what can be done "for it. I have had it many years, but it has become quite painful.—Mrs. S. A —This Is » name attached to a deformity of one of the toes, resulting Irom the pressure of short, narrow shoes on the. end of a long too. The second toe, of course, Is the one most frequently Involved. A hammer loe 1* usually associated with tender corns and callouses. Probably that I* what Is causing Mrs. S.' trouble. In early cases, sini|>l« manipulation of (lit* to* and s()llntlnfi of U— and, of tro«rs«, tlw wearing of propor shoes— may be enough to relievo the discomfort. In moro complicated and advanced case*. surgery on the toe, or sometimes its complete removal, may be necessary In order to bring about a satisfactory result. Q — I haw been told that when a person passes his middle years (50 or so) it is best to eat more often, but not to overeat at any meal. Do you believe this to be beneficial?-G. H. A — I believe It best not (o overeat at any meal, regardless of age. However, the digestive system of older people cannot stand abuse as easily as a younger person. The frequency ot eating, as well as the amount eaten, can well be modified from time to time, but depends largely on the nutritional needs -and personal digestive sjstem of the Individual rather than on age In years. Q — Would you please say something about uveitis!— Mrs. R. V. A — This Is an Inflammation oJ sist force wilh force in Berlin. "We are eager and ready to ne gotiate a fair and practical settlement ot the German question," Dulles is quoted as having- stated to the allied leaders. "But we will use force If necessary to defend our right* in Berlin. We h%ve done everything we, can to make that perfectly clear to the Kremlin." NOTE: William Trimble, former U.S. Minister to West Germany who has been named Ambassador to Cambodia,, disagrees with A.ct- ing Secretary of State Herter's proposal that West Germany's capital be moved from Bonn to Berlin. Trimble told Foreign R e 1 a- lions CominiUeemen, "Chancellor Adenauer Is against that and every other German leader I know i», too. You can't have a free government in a city surrounded by th« Russian*." fe» haven for gourments, bon vivants and, of course, bon viveurs. And in case anyone thinks all this is a house ad OP the cuff: I paid the tab. All ; want to do is give you a new item for your list of great world restaurants. the encyclopedia. f hav* from Aardvark to 2iUier prepared if my telephoftt ever came up. •.'.'.' "Shoot!" 1 answered, and ai drowning man'* life U said to j* before him to a brief moment, passed thousands of f«tc-l« 1 memorised for just' such i crisis as 1 now fac«d. Abd-eJ.Jkrtm was A Riff leader. Aberyatwyth, Welsh sutnmftf f«* sort on Cardigan Bay, Bang's Bis* ease, same as undulant fever, trtsko, an island off Greenland, Gibbon, smallest of anthropoid apes, ttarpy, bird 6f prey about 38-40 inches long. Mixed in with these tidbfts ot knowledge were visions of what I might win. An outboard motor, *. year's supply of house pa i n t, round-trip tickets for two to Girt* 1 cinnati, a garbage disposal unit, a raccoon coat, 200 pairs of socks, ft power mower, a built-in oven, and, possibly, an automobile. .Then came the questions. "What precious stone is made 6C pure carbon?" "Diamond!" I yelled. "A diamond." "You have answered the quea- tion correctly," the voice said, as cool as one of the refrigerators I hoped would be among my .loot. "Your gift certificate will be delivered at eleven tomorrow morn- 'ng." The sun was barely up before I was on the steps, waiting. The messenger was there a^ eleven. After proper identification, he handed me an envelope. "Cash, eh?" I said with 'a smile. "That's even better." I tore open the envelope, and not even Homer could have put into words my feelings when I discovered its contents. It was a gift certificate from the La Paloma Dance Studios entitling me to Twelve (12) Ballet Lessons. In my disappointment and anger I executed a leap which, had it been measured, might well have broken by two feet any jump ever made by Nljinsky. Now, with the passing -of days, my disappointment has given WH.V to a. stern determination • to take the 'lessons. IL.ls th« o n l«y way I can possibly gci revenge on the proprietors of the La Paloma studios. Their lease will be in dangeV from the moment I make my first bound, and when I stroll out of the place in my leotard, there'll b« a police raid, or I miss my guess. And what better way to pay the owner back than to have, her-him catch me when I fling myself about in "Les'^ylphldes" or "The Nutcracker," Of course, there Is the outside chance that I might develop into a star, and have a ballet written for me. "The Dying Water Buffalo," say, or "The Night The Titanic Went Down." SPANISH VICTORY MADRID (UPI) — Spain again has fought off an encroachment of the modern world, A city official announced Tues« day "there, will be no parking meters in Madrid." the pigmentary layer of (h« eye. It may be the result of direct in. vasion by germs, or related l« general infectious disease, It U not something which can bo managed by home care, but i« a problem for the eye vpecialhM «nd perhaps other specialist!. Old and New Answer, to Pnvlout Puult ACROSS i Modern transportation 4 Modern explosive, atom 8 Commanded 12 Greek letter 13 Exchange premium H Footless 15 Rested 16 Frighten greatly 18 Haven ?0 Former baseball player 21 French plural article 2? Algerian city U Festive 26 "Emerald Isle" 27 In favor ot 30 Ascended 32 Group of eight 34 Measuring devices 35 Raise nap (var.) 36 Compass point 37 Disorder 39 Falsehoods 40 Food regime 41 Permit 42 Eating tool 4$ Subterfuge 49 Office communication 51 Individual 52 Otherwise 53 Girl's namt 54 Nitons (»b.) 55 Moistens 56 Colors 67 Distresf signal DOWN 1 Mrs. Truman 2 Western state 3 Sputnik 4 Wadded cotton sheets 5 Molding 6 Looking glass 7 Borough (ab. 8 Nobleman 9 Sacred bull 10 Light sleep 11 Paradise 17 Citrus fruit 19 Rent 23 Tumults 24 Sport 25 War god 26 Follow 27 Place* 28 Chest rattl* 29 Poem* 31 Stoat 33 Glens 38 Firm 40 Prescribed amount* 41 Tra. 42 Show (Bib.) 4J Red 44 Evict plant 47 Atop 48 C*pe SO Student doctor (coll.)

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