Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on March 1, 1959 · Page 18
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 18

Publication:
Location:
Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Sunday, March 1, 1959
Page:
Page 18
Start Free Trial
Cancel

18 THE PAMPA DAI1A NEWS SUNDAY, MARCH 1, 1959 51st Year Fight Against Unions On February 11, Daniel P. Loo j\ip train speeds, mis, president of the Association "Second are the towering juris- Of American Railroads, address- dlctional Walls that stand rocked the annual meeting of the Na- hard in the path of streamlined tional Association of Shippers Ad- service — the claim-to-work rules Visory Boards in St. Louis, Mis-'that ban road crews from work- BOtiri. ing In yards and bar train crews We have read hi9 speech. We,from crossing district and senior- can only say that we wish we i ity boundaries. hrid been there when he gave it.) "Third are the senseless re- President Loomis threw down acquirement for useless crewmen gauntlet to the labor bosses who ( on trains and other equipment — havo. been choking off the life- for firemen who tend no fires and blood nf the American rail roads | extra brakemen who handle no thru their four-rtecade-old prac- brakes." lice, of "featherbedding." By all illustrations? "A passenger train odds, this is one of the finest and now covers the 900 miles between best speeches we've read in a long | New York and Chicago in about 18 time. i hours. But the railroad by no Said Mr. Loomis, paraphrasing means pays Just TWO days' pay ••- • - - •• • • *• - for the engineers' services. No, Winston Churchill, "I did not become president of the Association of American Railroads to nurse this proud Industry thru its last the carrier must pay over NINE clays' pay for each crew position on the 16-hour run." (Jim fJiumi in 14 noil j \.t\i\t jfcv> ji..«jv~ -- -- - — — Illness." And again, "If you are| "That New York-Chicago pas tired of hearing about railroad troubles, I can assure you that the railroads are tired of telling you about their troubles. We are sick of being lhe problem child of the American economy . . . Let's come to iron grips with (those) causes. Only then can railroads regain their rightful place in the national economy. And by that, I don't mean rising from a sick bed to a wheel chair. I mean becoming a healthy, vigorous, progressive railroad industry again. . ." These are fighting words Inspired by- a fighting heart. NoV did Mr. Loomis overlook the role the government has played in bringing the mighty transports tinn system to its knees, financially. "It is imperative that the nation get on with this job of putting some realism Into government's senger train. . .has to stop and change engine crews seven different times along the way. . . each crew puts In about two hours of work." "The position of diesel firemen is a case In point. They once shoveled mounds of coal Into giant steamers and were among the hardest workers on the railroads. Now. . .the change from steam to diesel power left little or nothing for the fireman to do." But diesel engines still carry firemen at full pay. On the subject of excess, nonworking firemen, Loomis figures the railroads pay out $200 million a year for which they get nothing In return. On the total featherbedding enforced by labor bosses, the loss runs close to $500 million a year. A saving of $500 million a year would go a long way toward low JM.JHIC IcailQll* »*»fc\j ft T ^**- »""*•«-•" "i •»-**»-»— o — s» •" transportation policies. America's ering costs customers must pay, railroads cannot resume their In bettering service, and in pro- rightful position and make their viding newer and better jobs a« fullest contribution under a policy i the roads begin to expand and as- which bleeds off rail revenues thruisume their rightful financial sta- blinding taxes, then applies these j lure. to the subsidy and promotion of competing carriers. This is a sorry way to run a railroad. In Worse of It is, that all of these extra costs are paid not by the roads themselves but by the peo fact, I don't think the nation could|pie who use them. It Li no won- have created any better way to;der so many people find no many RUIN the railroads If it had set I ways to avoid using; the rail- out purposely to do .so." But the main target of the pres- Ident of the association was feath- roads. Lodmts gave us brave words. | We trust his words are echoed by were three principal areas to this brave deeds. We are certainly practice. "First Is the antiquated mileage- day pay system which siphons off virtually all the benefits from mod V 11 L Utll i Y Oil IIIO wi n_tit,»3 i * vj 11 *• ti'i.i uv<uii£)<v • ernized motive power and stepped-j Is broken. with him in his declared intentions. All of America, including the roads, will benefit if the strangle hold of the labor bosses Hankerings Tall Out' Hair Tonic Coming Up! By HENRY MCLEMORE I walked straight from the|that la the most disturbing factor barber's chair to the book store in today's prices. There are some today nnd bought the biggest, best, | men who should have to pay two and most expensive chemistry dollars, maybe three. But there textbook in stock. The next vstep will be the in are lots of us who don't have ten cents worth of hair, so to speak, stallntion in the guest room of a and are in and out of the chair 1 before we can read a page in a email but complete laboratory. Then, if my experiments prove magazine, successful, the middle of the year will find me in the hair tonic business — but with a new twist. ever counted the number of hairs on my heal, but 113 ness — IJUL w«m « "-•• ".•-•• .j g a g<x>d guess. That means I am My tonic will work in reverse.| paying upwar ds of two centa for It will encourage the hair to J a H: ea ,, h na j r clipped. Landscape gard- out. Iners don't charge that much for a Millions of American men spend hedge And tna man nex t to me, millions of dollars each year in! even u he happens to have 5,785,an effort to foil baldness. They| 32J hajrs on h)s headi u naru)e d also spend millions of dollars in the same c h ec j( barber shops getting their hair cut, __ at anywhere from a buck to two^J^ ^ ^ m ft year But 'Tciti'„ to get my hair cut'-l^ald. Well, what of U^When who .„ „ „ ....'^''""""'"""""l^riialuBUl.r., .Id. nolhini to "-^'.-JSS'i. -o,* , .,.*-«. u «™,,, a***-* BITTER JOBS n y h. o, mum Idndll I wofldef Why so fflafty believe that Wi af« mofUty obliged to send o\if army all over the world t6 help pfofnott belief conditions. ' It seem* to file truer* 1* of» very definite reason and that reason Is because we have adopted ifuotas to keep other people from coming into the United States.We have also adopted tariffs to penalize the men who would exchange their goods and services with men In the United States. And when we tell people by our laws that they cannot heave countries where the laws are bad and the conditions are bad and come into otrf land, then we have some moral responsibility to see that their countries have livable conditions — to See that men are not starved Us death in their country. Of course, we also are inviting them to go to war when we have tariffs and immigration quotas. But before we had Immigration quotas, then we had no great moral responsibility to be fighting alt c-vef the world. Before we had Immigration quotas we were largely able to keep out of European and Asiatic wars. However, there ar* few prospects of us keeping out of wars now a« long as we have immigration quotas and tariffs. Before we had immigration quotai we in effect told the people that if they did not like their governments and their conditions they were welcome to come to the United States. The result was that those people who came here sold our way of life to their friends back home by writing letters. Now, we in effect say to foreigners that the people in foreign lands are not worthy of entering our country and yet we hire radio stations and speakers to go throughout the world to tell the rest of the world what a wonderful people we are — how freedom loving we are — and yet we pass laws that show that we do not love liberty or freedom and we do not have respect for other people's equal rights. We are in effect saying that we are a "closed shop" and the other people have no right to share the gratuities of God with us because our ancestors were here and theirs were not. And when we have these immigration quotas and these tariffs and treat the people in the rest of the world as untouchables, then we have some moral responsibility to try to make better conditions in these foreign lands. But the trouble Is that we cannot even make better conditions In foreign lands because better conditions only come from freedom — from respecting human initiative. And when we ourselves do not respect human initiative of people born in other lands, we cannot greatly Improve conditions in the rest of the world. Any law that interferes with men freely exchanging goods and services hurts everyone. Why The Immigration Quotas? And the reason we have immigration quotas Is undoubtedly because of our miseducation, because most people believe as do the believers in labor unions and collective bargaining that there is a limited amount of work to be done and if one man works and produces wealth he takes a job from someone else , and thus hurts or injures someone else. They do not seem to know that under free enterprise in the capitalistic system when one man creates wealth he injures no one but benefits everyone else in the world. They do not seem to know that the free enterprise system is not Enough To Drive Him Saber Down South Robert Alien Reports: Hussein's Eyes See Only $$$ Signs WASHINGTON — King Hus-1 sought the veteran Texas Leader's seln's forthcoming visit here has j views on the legislative situation. Rayburn laid it squarely on the line, particularly regarding the foreign aid budget, about which the President expressed special a big dollar sign on it. Publicly the young Jordan monarch's trip is unofficial. But actually It is for the purpose of obtaining at least $50,000,000 annually in U.S. economic aid for the next five years, And that isn't all. Another $10,000,000 to $25,000,000 In military aid is also being concern. "There is more talk about cutting foreigrn aid than I have ever A Time for Firmness In The Southland That the Soxitheffl states are rapidly approaching a crossroads —a place where they must make some terribly hard decisions—is how recognised by most Southerners. Virginia, the cradle of American independence and stales rights, the birthplace of Patrick Henry and Thomas Jefferson, has been subjected to agonizing pressure In recent weeks. As Gov, J, Lindsay Almond has said, the Commonwealth of Virginia has been placed in a "vise". In the months ahead, other Southern states may be placed In the vise of federal pressure. State officials and ordinary citizens will be squeezed in the hope that the spirit of liberty can be ejected like a seed from an orange. The tempo of federal pressure has been stepped up In recent "weeksr'Gen. William P. Rogers has threatened that military installations may he closed down in states where there is a school crisis. Dr. Arthur Flemming, secretary of the Department of Health, Education and Welfare has talked about federally operated schools in the South. Sen. Paul Douglas of Illinois has introduced a so-called "civil rights" bill to integrate public schools in the South "this year." There Is determination among all factions of. agitators to crack Ihe stales rights stand of the South this year. Virginia has received terrific hammer blows. The stage has been set for a major assault against Georgia In the near future. As the pressure Increases, the temptation to surrender may grow. Some communities may weaken out of fear of economic sought. This additioanl amount will be determined largely by the report ,,_ ,, T , "I reprisal by the federal govern- Persona y I am for your ( g^ 5^^.^^ may ^ But it's in serious trou- cen?I teu me that they buy off S" Y' t .1.. R T. b "? an J ! . 1.?l e V.>re«m« by weakening - "just I Democrats. Many of them feel that a lot of this money could better be spent right here at of a U.S. Military Mission now ihome particularly for education, surveying Jordan's requasts fOTj hoU8ingi m . han d'evelopme new weapons and an Increase in t im p rovenlents and ita nvmv flnH nlrforcA for. "serur-1 .. .«_ alr . Us army and alrforce for. "secur-f ncet)a Ity reasons." "If your foreign aid budget is a little." The superficial attractiveness of stepping back a few feet from an all-out stand on states rights may be considerable. But before any community takes other | w | lat jt ma y cons |der a strategic withdrawal, it should ponder long To date, approximately $118,- to bfl c , a?mvhc ,. e near the 000,000 in economic and military | amm)nt you have recommcn ded, aid has been given this small but| are g oing to need ail the strategic Arab country by thej port can miwlcr- And the U.S. ! sooner you get to work on that That does not Include $50,000,000 l the better, the U.S. has paid Britain for ..j ap p ret . Ia te your information," maintaining the troops it rushed, the Presldent repliec , grav ely. "I to Jordan following the violent re- knew we faced f , ht on lh , g volt in Iraq and turbulent inter- 1 nal clashes in Lebonon. i issue, but didn't realize it was that bad." Significantly indicative of the Representative Otto Passman real importance of Hussein's visit j (D Ltt ^ head of the Houae A is the large number of high of- j propl . ialions committee in charge ficials who will accompany him. lof thfl fore , gn ajd hudRe( , a mak . Thev will include Prime Minis- , no se( . ret of h[s intention to ler Rifai and aix or move cabinet; s , ash lt by 5Q percenti He , 8 olaim . ministers. ing enough votes in his subcom- Certain to be Included in the m , Uee to ,, j(Jst flboul do lhal „ economic aid is a condiaerable quantity of surplus U.S. farm commodities. Tills food la urgently needed as Jordan is suffering its! on FrW or SaUu . day of - -worst drought in decades. SEETHING MIDDLE EAST — A large Russian mapping mission HOT FLASHES — The Army will attempt its next moon shot this iweek. The Army's latest moon I rocket --JUNO- Is a combination .of the REDSTONE and JUPITER has jvmt completed a detailed tor-. launched from c Canaveral, rain survey of all of Syria. Osten-{ Kla _ .California's former Gov- sibly, the purpose of this extra- j emor Goodwin Knjgnt nas bem ordinary study was to locate P"S-| offered the ambassadorship to, Kn>win anf . naslc „_... arp „... olhi A wn t*»r nil and mineral re- _ -, . *» ' (lil " "rf-M*- »ignis HFC now sourer Ac'tualv It provides tnV Pen1 ' Scnate Forelgn Relationa ! ir.volvcd in resistance to the il- soun.es.. Atuiauy, u provmen <•'"= r, m i. n h h ... and earnestly the effects of an opening wedge. Rights rarely disappear because of a single fatal fttrike; they are whittled away, bit. by bit. As heavy attacks are mounted against the Southern stales, thoughtful citi/.ens should remember what is at stake. The South is the stronghold of conservatism in this land, ft is the region that knows states are essential buffers between the enormous powers of the central government and the individual citizen. In seeking to defend the rights of their states over education. Southerners are defending the rights of all Americans. The South today is a free place, a region where free American business can do business. If South- em states fail to protect the climate of freedom in their states— if they allow the agitators, the AFL-CIO radicals and the hidden groups that resent the new Southern prosperity — to get a foothold, then the South will cease to be regarded in the nation as a haven for free enterprise. In short, the South'g future economic growth and basic rights are both like gambling or inheritance or Soviet with up-to-date maps of_ the! ' "considering the mat wars where the gain of one is -'-— - """'- m " ou ~'' "' h the loss of someone else. And it Is because most people do not whole of Syria The Shnh of Iran will soon travel abroad! ter. The bill for Hawaiian statehood will be favorably re.. . . . . again; this time to Denmark. He, ( , ^ lhe fuU HQUge b the understand the moral principles will make an official visit there in Ru , eg Oommlttee thu wcek _ The back of free enterprise that we ! Ma y. as tnc * lies °f Kin * Freder -, Measure will be taken up by the have these Immigration" quotas that put us under moral obligation to try to improve the conditions throughout the world. The best way is to take down our quotas and our tariff walls and teach the rest of the world by example how to improve their lot. Jesus explained how to improve the material well being when he said, "But seek ye first the kingdom of God and his righteousness: and all these things (food, clothes, etc.) shall be added unto you." There certainly Is no righteousness in immigration quotas. ik. . .Iraq's revolutionary govern- Hmjga npxt wee|{ and , g ^^^ ment has signed a big oil agree- overwnelming p aafmge . . . This ment with Red China. Jt provides,^ f , rat Unned space alr . for the construction of new re- , ',„ aboul u> bfl taken a(oft fineries to supply only Commums,^. , China. Full details of this deal,,^ , th ghi „ The ,. rock . are still not known, but is is clear-. manned aircraft for ly in line with Premier Kassem B: Rce researp , ., aa tne X . 1B is I policy of favoring the Reels. ! officlally known , w ,,, nol be hurl- I Despite Gamal Nasser s recent • |nt / on , nis jnitial fli ht . .c. ^l/^l^xi'n nn nnrr^mnniflt s \r\ —.. ' .._ . . . . crackdown on Communists in The craft will be kept rigged to legal extension of federal control over state education. With the crossroads not far ahead, it is heartening to note Ihe inaugural addresses of three new governors: Krnest Hollings of South Carolina, P>nest Van- niver of Georgia, and John Patterson of Alabama. These governors are young and forceful in mr.nner. They have made solemn rock- 1 promises to the people of their respective states to defend states rights. We should all remember that with good leadership and high heart among those who believe Egypt and Syria, he is continuing the ^^ bomber- Purpose of in it, freedom is never a lost to cuddle up closely to Russia.- , s enab , e , )ot The United Arab Republ.o D,ctat-| Crossfleld , o t tne fee ', of ^« Un« vtntJfta.4 Want I . o rni a rtV t ° or has notified West <>nnany r that it can participate in the c-on-j ^ m * Tne hl8tory . maklng •truction of the giant Aswan Dam j rimental , ane haa so fa( . onlv "in conjunction with and un-:....';. .,.„„„„,,,:„. ,.__ _ ,, ,., i,i cost 000000; ilas a speed of cause. The Constitution has not changed. Its cornerstone — and the principle underlying our whole form of government— is the fact that the states retain unto raider the supervision of the Soviet." i u ' d ' of ' 3 ^ ' h and can | themselves all powers not specif !Thig edict includes using Russian ' ' ' «"<•»•• »i«i—«~-> •- «>— *~> — user's head as free of hair as .... windowpane. For if it isn't, he will! No one has ever fully explained be charged the same price for a:why a head covered with hair haircut as if he wore a lion's man*, is necessarily more attractive It is this refusal of bargers to then one without a stitch of hair have a scale of prices for the on it. I don't believe it is. There amount of hair that a man wears;is a simplicity about a bald head Pautpa Saily Ntnrs YOUB FREEDOM NEWSPAPER We believe that freedom if » gift rrora God *n4 no* * poliUc«J grain from government. Freedom la not license. It nw»t b» con»i»t- *»t vyWi t»a truths expressed w *uch jreat mor*l guid*f M tb« Golden Rule, The Ten Commandments *nd tfet Decimation ot Independence. Tills newspaper t» dedicated to promoting §nd preserving YOUR M well aa our own. For only when man U free to control and all he produce!, can be develop to bi» uUnoat c*p*bliiuei SUBSCRIPTION HATE* ^W^firVuiti'iiti>ii. iU.Cu'pf'r year. JBy"in»iJ |lf.«0 yei year oulsids r«v*U •---•—No mail order* io«t- p«r lor e t P .' ret«U Is 'by 'iht" Piinp* D*llv N«W*. CfrrUr. «t that no other kind of head has. materials, equipment and "pro- & No frill, no furbelows, j u s l<«™£ ^ ^—>^u' straightforward and honest. t(j Jhg Wegl German ambassador It has the pure, untouched qual-.,,, Cairo. That is whal the State ity of the diamond, the pulling Department has reported to the shot the watermelon, the newly Senate Foreign Relations Commit, . . ,, ,„ tee. As a result of Nassers ex- opened can of shortening. It is traordlnary ai . Uon . the B onn gov- functionalism at its very best. |ernment is "advising" West Ger- So watch for "Old B»ldy" when man firms to keep aloof from the it hits the market. It will be sold Aswan project. . . Since the rein sizes to fit every purse and «nt 2l»t Congress of the Rus- m ai«» v« j f ,,'sian Communist Party, Soviet •very head. And its slogan, Baia ( propaKanf)a . broadcasts have in~ - -- j d ] e t , reased more than 50 percent j throughout the Middle Kast and soar al least 100 miles'into outer! icalj y delegated to the federal As An EagU," will be no boast. Minds never on in the some chonr*! when there is only on« i TYj*tinthf ' ...with MMf$ C. P*QftBfT$EM »IOKK MH SMITHS FOB WASHIMiTO.N! Fair Enough Public Man's Private Life His Own Business! by WEST8ROQK the politico-social activities of;could be near M« mother,^Me had wives of electoral officers hither.,but that was beside ^ ^ *\ to have been granted privacy on a bet that was beside the P 0| J* naive assumption, ludicrous to when the Bureau of Prisons ae elded on the transfer. On the other hand, offenders who no less deserved the favor of prox- Imity to their loved ones w e r • railroaded to Atlanta, Leavenworth and the Rock on the caprice wise European*, that a public man'* private life la none of our business. Mrs. Roosevelt prepared us for a change of altitude. Recent conduct of the wife of Governor Rockefeller, of New York, ^^_ _ has made an issue of the matter, ^"'per^ons unknown whp may This lady took part in mechanized hav £ been flot officials with decl- political demonstrations in fav6t , s i v e authority but spouses thereof, of Dafid.Dtibtnsky, an old • time „ guch w j fe J8 known to be, in »" socialist, who operates,, rather fit- .-•.»fully now, a Socialist party In New York called the Liberal Party, and a Socialist political machine In Europe, North Africa nad elsewhere overseas, under the general management of an old Trotsky Communist known as Jay Lovestone. Lovestone's advocates In journalism claim that he has apd- stattzed but offer no proof and Lovestone, himself, sayeth naught. Mrs. Rockefeller was photographed sewing union labels In garments for the benefit of Dubinsky's union, the Garment Workers. This union notoriously deserves the official attention of the Me- Clellan Committee but, for political reasons, has been exempt. The type of ballyhoo to which Mrs. Rockefeller and Mrs. M e y- ner the wife of the Jersey governor lend themselves and the prestige of the husbands' offices Is not spontaneous but organized. All newspaper people and all politic! ans know that It Is a product of a sinister phenomenon called public relations. Mrs. Rockefeller's Impudence here Is rather important. Her husband purports to be a Republican. Therefore, there is a careless public belief that she is a Republican, too. Mrs. Meyner's husband is a partisan Democrat and so, apparently, Is she. In view of the intermingling of the Democratic Party and various Socialist fronts, when Mrs. Meyner pays respect to Dub- nsky's union, itself, a political force, her conduct is not surpris- ng. However, there are upstanding, anti-Socialist Democrats who reject Dubinsky and his union and its works. We come now to a sensible understanding of a fact of life known to all persons who have been married. The wife often is the deciding member and this plainly implies that a Socialist or Communist wife of a hypothetical Republican or a Loyalist, Jeffersonian Democrat, will make decisions for him contrary to the legitimate expectations of the public. In Europe, the Influence of women in great, often tragic, developments is well known and there is none of the boyish reti- ience that handicaps us in our belated recognition of the power of a soft, sweet voice on a pillow in the dead of night. There was a lady named Pompadour, whose career reminds us that some American statesmen have had mistresses, in particular one who, in recent years, revoked his declared position and fought for the United Nations. His defection was a fateful mishap in history. For years I have noted that not one Communist who was sentenced to prison for contempt or any of the sly disloyalties which the Supreme Court has now found government. That is something that the people all over this nation should never forget-whether the Supreme Court does or not. With the timeliness of the time- Africa. That is the dicturbing find-: i ess , that grand old film "Mr ing of a special study by the Cen-j Snyth u t Washington/ 1 *as trsl Intelligence Agency. ! * ' . " __ _ j revived on TV the other nighi — BLUNT ADVICE •— President; lhe stor y of an idealistic young Eisenhower heard a disquieting j man who by » Slake was appoint- report about his new multi-billion! ef | to t ,, e L : s Senate dollar foreign aid budget from a! As a o| wh p hiehlv authoritative congresaion-; , al source i l jnn '' l l' lt ' s of fJ'ceJom and justice. Speaker Sarn Rayburn <n..Tex!,- he was tiinJlod to ser.e. Then he with characteristic frankness, loldj encuiiiiiotcc' the c>nical corruption the President this program is in and comprwi..se "serious trouble and you have your work cut out to save it." Their candid talk occurred at an unannounced Whale House; too often lubric.ife political machinery. Jn UiMlluMoneti despair he was ready tu quit. A young woman, impressed by , In ybicb th» President | ^ mk^rHy which laughea at as naive, urged hirp to f'ght back. In a grueling one- man filibuster he did fight, until the corrupt machine that tried to break him waa itself broken. Thought: come thronging, but the best may be this: Mr. Smith was prime target for the scoffers until his integrity stood up to be counted. Ridicule then turned lo fear. "All that l« necessary for the evil to triumph," said Burke, ''is that good men do nothing." Evil fears nothing except good men willing to do something! Patriotism? Principle? Integrity? Freedom? Such words ar« pious pretense if they remain words, and pretense deserves laughter. But let them take on the courage of conviction, let the land of the free be also the home of the brave - Ut more -Mr. Smiths *ta.nd up in Wasbmgton- an4 "this government ol the people by the people, for the peoplf not s#«*l» irow Ub " quiet way, a devotee of Mrs. Roosevelt and sympathetic with her designs and proteges. i So the time is here to m a k •• candidates qualify their wives at the nominating convention* and for the wives to submit Informs,* tlon on their own politics and as. soclationa. To err Is human but to refuse to profit by experience U nobody's fault but our own. ,*,**.-*.++** + «•> ""•++* The Doctor Says: by EDWIN P. JORDAN, A considerable number of articles in medical journals deal with a fairly common and extremely troublesome injury suffered in some automobile accidents. When an automobile Is hit from behind, the occupants are first pushed forward. Then the head is suddenly thrown back so that the neck portion of the spine is put under severe, sudden and unusual strain. Technically this Is called a whiplash Injury of tht neck. One report discusses the results of a study of 50 persons who suffered this injury. A rear collision between two vehicles was responsible for 45 cases. In 43 of these only one car was moving. Almost all of the accidents occurred near an intersection when the front car had stopped to observe a traKic signal. Apparently, the typical gymp- toms of a whiplash injury of the neck did not arise at once, but came on several hours after the accident. Pain in the back of tha neck and surrounding areas was particularly characteristic. Ner- t vous and emotional effects wert also common, and frequently severe. The treatment of these Injuries is lengthy and not wholly satisfactory. But the important point is prevention. Every automobile driver should keep this in mind. "Drivers in many states," say the authors of one article, "ar« instructed to 'drive ahead.' This means that they should observe what is happening some distance in front of their car so that they can anticipate changes in traffic conditions. - 1 " "To this advice should now b« added the instruction to 'drive behind.' This means that a motorist should keep the driver | behind informed stops and amiable, to Alcalraz and, of of signals, and that he should watch the driver behind him in the rear view mirror to be certain that these signals arc observed." Several recent discussions of facilities to write a book. Danbury is relatively ao pleasant that it is called the Country Club. One such Red was transferred from Los Angeles, to Connecticut, so that he whiplash injury. Hostility, anxiety, tension and other emotional reactions all appear to be involved. Mexican Siesta Antw*r to Previous Puzzt* ACROSS 1,5 Important Mexican resort 9 Always 10 Stratagem 11 Course * 13 Make possible 16 Art (Latin) 17 Rolls 19 Disencumber 20 Row 22 Her 23 Window glaif 24 Indian antelope 26 City in Germany 27 Low haunt }8 Green vegetable 80 Mariner'! direction 31 Measure of cloth 32 Vigilant 35 Small fishes 39 Go by 40 Young dog 43 American wild plum ft Abitr»ct betof 48 Antic 47 Feminine appellation 48 Teeter SO P»ru*er 52 Demigoddf II 53 Useless (4 Conclude! (S Sediment 3 Stagger 4 Salient angle $ Mediterranean island 6 Operates 7 Mexico lies south of the -^. (ab.) 8 Striped * animals 11 Felines ,12 Operatic «olo 14 The Rio 23 Sacred song! 37 Solitary 25 Bird's horn* 38 Rip 28 Lampreys 40 Chejsmen Grande River 28 Compass point 41 Preposition forms part of its boundary * 15 Paradise 18 Be quiet! 21 Horsemen 29 Hebrew letter 42 H«m4 32 Mimic! 45 P»steboar4 46 Interpret 49 Male child 51 Drink made with m»H • 33 Narrow way 34 Hebrew ascetic 36 Evadw 1 Line* ot poftry J Night b»tof| at) event

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free