Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on March 2, 1959 · Page 6
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 6

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Monday, March 2, 1959
Page 6
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eaturcA 6 "THE PAMPA DAIL* NEWS MONDAY* MARCH 2,. 1959 Silt Year f Education Won t Wait it is time we confronted facts.ius simply Again stale that the Worth Repeating • " titc two* . mwm •& ffw qu«ti0ft®f WA* sly Afld his Educationally speaking, this nation is in difficulties. Briefly, let us sum up the difficulties by stating categorically that the following things are demonstrably wrong with the government school system. The system Is unjust. Financially, it operates oft the basis of force, collecting Its funds by violent methods. Therefore, it cannot bear an honest inquiry into t h e field of morals, lest it reveal its own predatory nature. The system is expensive. The largest sum in most property tax bills is earmarked for education. The building programs are extav- agant. The admlnistation of the .educational structure is taking more and more money while less and less is channeled into actual teaching. Consolidation moves are growing and are increasing the cost. Drives are on to pay all persons in education higher wages i problem and to respond r _ _ ,..,...1,4 1{1»~ tt\ \\aita tnfttvi and salaries. The system is puerile. It is emphasizing poise, niceness and life adjustment. Classes in fundamentals, including phonics, arithmetic, languages, reading, science, history economics and philosophy are now considered "tough." Substitute classes in auto driving, swimming, band, shop, cooking, sewing, social graces have become very popular. American government school system i* in difficulty. Now, the question is, what Are we going to da about it? The basic and primary fact to be faced is this: Parents themselves are responsible, for the education of their children, there is no hidi g from that overwhelming truth. However we have behaved in the past; however we have tried to get others to assume responsibility for the education of our children, whether in government schools or otherwise, the fact is that parents are responsible for the education of their own. It follows, therefore, that it is time for parents to recognize that this is the fact and to do something about it. It may be that in the past we have spent far too much energy attempting to get the educators themselves to grasp the as we I would like to have them respond. But whatever educators do or don't do, they are not responsible and parents are. And since our government schools have fallen short of the mark in so many places and by so many degrees it is time for the parents to stand up and see to it that Johnny and Mary are educated in spite of all. The situation Is, indeed, serious. It is not too severe to suggest that The system is violent. It de-, our future as a na tion and our pends upon force, not only for its j gurvlva i as human beings are in money, but for its students. Laws compel attendance and prevent the person of school age from being grainfully employed except by legal permission. The system is political. It is dominated from on high by the a precarious position largely because of our educational shortcomings. Then It is time for us to stop waiting for the schools to correct their errors and to asume our responsibilities and see to It that federal government and by each ] our children and educated, even if echelon of force graded downward to local bureaucrats. The system is conforming. It rewards on the basis of sameness In relation to a pre - determined norm. It tends to punish and to villify those persons who are ca- we have to personally do the Job ourselves. However busy we may be, trying to pay for the burden created by the schools, time can be taken, it must bo taken, so that our offspring are not handicapped thru pable of making unique contribu-| nf e as a result of these made- tions and who do their own think- jquacles. The time Is now and the Ing. give tribute untfl Caesar, of Wot" caught JesuS between the Sadducees, on the em hand, who wished to submit to Rorhafl rule because Rome paid them well and the Zealots, oft the other hand, who wished to revolt against theif hated Roman master, fhe common people secretly sympathized with the Zealots, but did ftot daf* to admit it publicly. Jesus navigated a passageway between this Scylla and Charyb- dis ifl his answer: "Render unto Caesar the things which be Caesar's and unto God the things which be God's (Luke 20:25). What things are Caesat's and what things are God's must be determined from the rest of the New Testament. Front th* context it is clear that taxes belong to Caesar. This was a sore point in Palestine for the Roman system of taxation was a legalized theft. The tax gatherer took all he could get and whatever he collected over the quota Rome demanded was his commission. Nevertheless, without endorsing the dishonesty of the system, Jesus clearly implied that taxes should be paid to Caesar. Our progressive graduated income tax has been described by T. Coleman Andrews, former chief of Internal Revenue Service, as confiscatory, vengeful and guilty of shameful discrimination. It is all of that and more. It was advocal- ed by Karl Marx as one way to destroy the capitalistic system. Nevertheless, Christians are obligated to pay their taxes, but have the right to take legal steps to change the system. Christianity Is not •narchJstte. However, Jesus did not give government a blank check. He did not suggest that Christians should never resist government. Some things belong to God and not to Caesar. There is an authority higher than the State and there is a Law higher than any human law. Our American Constitutional system was posited upon this assumption. The first ten amendments to the Constitution, commonly called the "Bill of Rights," designated some things Congress should not make laws about because a Higher Law had al- Don't Cenfuti Her With Goldilocki ooking Sideways NfeW Y6Rk - 1 ddn'l wftat klfrf 6f t&Urttofiy you nftf. !, haSteWnf, hutting arM fAilf. SubufMftitesi W&tfi WE I'll <«lt EWfell, Staf frttor «« *«* star*!. Mf. feweil is ready to ioiernftly awd fetvetttly th&t ss fat as .commuting is concerned he has had it, tip, dowft aM sideways. tne way it was, 1 eamffiuted intd New York in A station wagon th« other ftlght attd was tufft- ing it ovef to the, ift this case, considerate mercies of the parking lot attendant. Another station wa- gdn, with Connecticut plates, pulled right in behind me and Mr. Ewell stepped out with that stiff- legged walk of a car driver who has laced his vehicle in from the suburbs through *J miles at clotted traffic. "Hello, sucker," 1 said. "How te the snow and the ice?" "1 wouldn't know," said Ewell. "My East 54th Street sidewalk is as clean as a billiard table, i quit, you know. Threw in the towel, flung down the sponge, hung up the gloves, and kissed the New Haven Railroad a less than regretful farewell. I also had a lucky day: 1 sold my house to an NBC executive in exactly 14 minutes. 1 may never work at NBC again, but he's stuck with it." "What happened?" "1 saw the light, the lovely, frowzy, dizzy, disorderly light of Manhattan," said Ewell. "I suddenly never once more wanted to commute. I took the money from the house sale and bought, a co-op apartment. The kids arc. ybuh'g enough not to know the difference between green lawns arid gritty pavements, so I'll have no crisis in that department. "By the -time WASHINGTON — For the first) At a closed-door meeting of th tncy $ Q know the difference, I time since the super-secret Ceh- Senate Preparedenesg Investigat-j hope to nave conditioned them to Robert Allen Reports: CIA Is Being Scrutinized Now Fair Enough More Cuban Blood Will Flow Under by WEStBROSK :J More blood will flow before Pidel Castro takes off his whisker* and permits the world, ftftd particularly the Cuban people, to look him in the face. This hysterical, womanish fuehrer-duce has had a season of gory exultation at the expense of Cuban patriots whf\ in the hearts of men. fhe films of def ift thi ftntlM tns professional «oldi«f toward t defeated enemy, s&yinf-''L*t u« have peace." Had cftstra pasieis- ed th* faintest sentiment:at decent leadership h« WAS UaUftd 18 ke<*f> his rabble under control AS h« easily could have, knowing hew responsive such rabble 1 AfWAyi Are me neans ui men. in» • .....= «.. .»— r — those terrible lynchings will never | to authority «ntorc«d by »• be expunged and future generations of Cuban men and boys may salute exemplars of patriotic bravery and uncompromising manhood whom other nations may respect as greet Cubans. Far from degrading the chief of police of Santa Clara who walked to the wall and stood with his hat on, glaring with contempt at oua. musketeers, Castro enshrined a mah whose eyes looked past the firing squad straight into the #.yes of Castro. squad. Even Batista, cheap And greedy as he is, could have lieen spared to a. long 1 future of ignd- mlny and contempt sllflkift-f through the streets of HAvanA in some clownish uniform. But now th« precedent of bloody lynching may be honored by the next wave of the incessant revolution in Cuba with Castro in flight. <t A great'opportunity Was. rudely kicked away which- might have aroused In jnilllons 6f tatin Arner- jt is written that the men who icans Aftd ready spoken. The "Natural trar Intelligence" Agency was established more than 10 years ago, t is being thoroughly scrutinized by a special congressional committee. Two main objectives of this highly significant unannounced inquiry are: To ascertain how efficiently CIA is doing its supremely important Job. To learn how the Intelligence that is obtained is being used by the White House, Defense Depart ment, State Department and oth er government agencies. CIA, whose director is Allen Dulles, brother of ailing Secretary John Foster Dulles, is the only agency in the entire federal gov- The system is not competitive, Not only are the students protect- person who will have to do some-j Rights" philosophy of the Declar- + l-.(fifl> i« i*r\it ' n Mn«* «4* T**<4/*nAnHanr*A wae t*rv»f*v1 thing is you. ation of Independence was rooted It is still possible to find ade-) in this theological concept that ed from a freely competitive at-'quate instructors. If you c an af-, government itself must submit to £»phe"e in many schools, t h « ford to hire such instructors do, 3od_and to the Laws of G«L American schools themselves are!so. If you cannot, then It is time, Wh.Mire the "thlnp, «*'«**? bein, cast in the shade by other-for you to step into th, breach Gods J-m t h >, am en Institutions in other nations. It is ! yourself. a long list might be compiled, but on not necessary to go score of additional s and evils suggest themselves. Let'busy Hankerings World May Never See Morgan's Poetry! tho a! Children won't wait. Time won't] it would reduce to this: man him- ^re-^addiUonal Shortcomings wait. Life won't wait. Let', get jjlbetoj, J^| ™JjJ«; £ used. Socialism reverses this. Social- Ism ostensibly seeks the welfare of man, but In practice it makes the individual a tool of the planner for the good of society. It promises cradle to the grave security in return for more and more submission and less and less independence. The State subtly takes the place of God until its citizens worship and serve the creature more than the Creator. The words of Thomas J. Curran I are profoundly true: "The mo| ment our democracy ceases to re; spect God, it will cease to respect your value as an individual." | It Is significant that travellers j report religious apathy in socialis- I wouldn't liberty of correcting the spelling of] tic England, France and the Scan- pubUsh Megan's poem's, even if i a few words. Aside from that, the I dinavian countries, while they re- she does'happen to be my daugtv: poems are Megan's, just as I port that in Western Germany, ter I found them in her playpen. Re-1 where there Is the greatest de- Not that thev lack merit. I haveJuctantly, I give them to the' gree of economic ing Committee, Symington closely questioned Defense Secretary McElroy regarding the handling of CIA reports. Symington pointed out that information he had obtained from CIA and other authoritative sources about Russian mis- the soiled and salubrious air of midtown." "Didn't you mind giving up your fireplace, that flickering haven of relaxation before which you propitiate the gods of fire with a martini?" were lynched by .Castro's rabble had been guilty of "war crimes." Not to delve into the terrible precedents of Nurenberg, b« it observed that such brutality In Ouba was not confined to Batista's 5ide. It never Is. We saw tumult and terror in our own country in the years under Rooseve It's goons and it goes without saying that guilt was as bad on the rebel's side as on Batista's. Such armies always attracts riff-raff motivated by lust and the personal hatred of the low-lived for superior people. We eagerly believed this of Mussolini's Black Shirts and Hitler's Brown Shirts. , a feeling, long .lost of compassion toward foes fought bravely for their allArs. It is one thing to let , whiskers grow in the .field when A, . hunted man must use all his time and sites differed markedly from Mc-i .,£ bought a fireplace," said Elroy's statements. Ewell. "A fake/ corny, counterfeit What's the reason for this big]j hearth, the electric kind before difference?" asked Symington. "Is| w hj c h on festive occasions like energy for the wa'r> But whisker* are not Cuban and razors,'' soap and water, are as :c<jhTmon' there as they are- in; the United •'States. Soon the bearded ones will be picked out for derision and. Castro's dark wispy thicket will b« remembered as the trademark of a fellow who lacked, confiderrte in the masculinity, of his' trut features. We »ee specimens of s I m 1,1 a r In. Cuba, Batista's army unlike vlsagc on s CCO nd and Third Ave the Duce's and Hitler's, was ba-j nueg and ln Greenwich Village aically the Army of the Republic.; after dark nowa days, id«ntf#ed Of course, the soldiers shot rp belSi algo by Ugnt p an t a an d see-more and dug them out at night. They I . acketg . The cops have a word for . _.„ i*si*J« 't#ll*^tt<i«4'" - . • . . ^ ...ij.-^. it possible that CIA. evaluations are tailored,to suit certain budgetary and other policies?" This was indignantly denied by McElroy. Christmas or Thanksgiving an expansive host says: 'Oh, throw an-, other light bulb on the fire.' I got it at Jackson's and ran into a am I emphatically deplore such an simple lesson in humility. I w< implication," said the Defense! in there to price and sree counter- ~ . . *_?i.L-._ u i-U _ *...J n ftitt w t» 1 if-T Irt m 9 n head. "Under no circumstances is anything like that ever done. I ernment whose budget has never'am not questioning the information been disclosed. This hush-hush budget has been estimated by authoritative congressional sources as between $300,000,000 and $500,000,000 annually. Representative Paul Kilday (D., Tex.) is conducting this unprecedented inquiry. One of the ablest and most ex- perlenced military authorities in Congress, Kilday is chairman of a seven-member subcommittee set sy mm gt on . "That is out of up specially for this purpose. It you received, but certainly you must know that we constantly receive new reports and evaluations. Those I have given you are the latest available to us." CIA Director Dulles, grilled about this matter at another committee meeting, sidestepped a direct answer. "I am not in a position to discuss the use to which the Intelli- told my gence we obtain is put," he By HENRY MCLEMORE If it were left to me, Been some of the poetry attributed | world: to Emily Dickinson when ahe was a full year old, as well as the early stuff of Elizabeth B a r e 11 Browning, and neither puts Megan's work in the shade at all. And Megan, mind you, has just turned seven months. She is still months, If not years, away from her full powers. I'd keep the poems a family secret for the simple resaon that ! few poetesses have ever supported their fathers in their (the fathers') old age. Much better for me if my daughter turns her talents elsewhere. Better a fat, old father than a thin volume of poems. The mistake I made was in publishing Megan's first batch of It isn't much fun to help diminish, diminish The world's supply of canned, strained spinach. Almost my chief delight Is to cr v out in the middle rope, there is also the greatest was created by Representative Carl Vinson (D., Ga.), long-time head of the House Armed Services Committee. Concerned over mounting congressional criticism of both CIA operations and ths utilization of its Intelligence, Vinson decided on an inquiry that would be comprehensive and detailed, but without publicity. He prevailed on Kilday to undertake this private study with the following: Representatives Charles Bennett (D., FU.), George Huddleston (D., Ala.), A. Paul Kitchin (D., N.C.), James Van Zandt (R., Pa.), Bob Wilson (R., Calif.), Frank Osmers (R., N.J.). Indicative of the thoroughness of their survey is that they are averaging four lengthy closed • door field. Our function is to gather information and to analyze and evaluate it. What is done with it thereafter is not my business." NOTE: Latest CIA report is that Russia and Red China are selling hard-to-get newsprint at cut • rate prices to papers in Southeast Asia in return for their publishing propaganda. A number of papers in Indonesia, Malaya, Thailand, Laos, Pakistan and India have secured newsprint supplies on these terms. CIA reports that in some instances when excessive Red propaganda was rejected, the papers were threatened with having their cheap newsprint cut off. The Doctor Says correlation always rause socialism is Idolatry! So •ialism demands for Caesar the "things which be God's." Christians should resist every socialistic measure, however innocent it appears, as the entering wedge of the supreme 1 idolatry — the wor- poems," written when she was only; rage tear, But to see which parent will pretend not to hear. I wish I didn't know How many more teeth I have to go. My parents fly into a terrible three months old, and which I found tucked under the sheet of her crib. Since then I have been put under heavy pressure to release the poem» a» soon as theyj were written. It »eems to be the general opinwn that poems by an infant should not be suppressed. The ones I have now were written partly on a bib, and partly on the chest of a stuffed penguin. The handwriting shows the effects of teething, and I have taken the If everyone doesn't say I am advanced for my age. If there is anyone my papa would like to destroy, It's the person who »ay», "My, what a sweet, little boy." A girl's beauty is not enhanced By having to wear rubber pants. I wish I knew the graciou* thing to do, When grown-ups make silly faces and say, "Peelc-a-boo." A bib, a crib, a bottle that flows, Is a Cloud 9 only a baby knows. Sitting up is so much fun, i So far these interrogations have I been confined to Director Dulles! and other CIA officials. Following the conclusion of their testimony,! a number of "outside" authoritiesj will be heard, foremost among them: General Omar Bradley, former head of the Joint Chiefs of Staff; , i Admiral Arthur Radford, one-time 'head of the Joint Chiefs; General |W. Bedell Smith, former CIA director; former Secretary of State Dean Acheson; Senator Stuart Symington (D., Mo.), leading critic of Administration missile and rocket policies; Representative George Mahon (D., Tex.), head of the House Appropriations Subcom- jmittee in charge of the military I budget. SPECIFIC COMPLAINTS-Sen- It must be grand to walk and ator Symington and Representa live Mahon are being asked to ap pear before the Kilday committee run. If you want to have a ball, Throw thing* up and watch 'em fall. :y EDWIN What I fear is a stubborn prob« lem >s presented by a correspondent. She says that she is nearing 80 and has serious trouble with chronic constipation. This has reached the point, she says, where dieting doesn't help. In spit* of using many kinds of physics she thinks this will "kill" her if she doesn't get something done. Unfortunately, such severe constipation Is not easy to handle at this age; the writer will probably need professional advice. The important thing about chronic constipation is that H should be handled early in life, since true constipation is essentially a habit. It should not be confused with what might be called the false constipation resulting from taking too many laxatives, t hI'eTrj This generally leads to aliemat- Icit hearths and a funny little man with shabby clothes, needing a haircut, his shoes run over at the heels, was talking to the lone clerk. I stood and stood and in exasperation thought: "What's that little bum doing in an expensive place like this?' He left 20 minutes later, just when I was really getting furious. Finally, the clerk came over and said: 'Sorry to have delayed you, Mr. Ewell. But that was Mr. . We put the original seven hearths in his yacht and now he wants them all taken out and new ones put in.' The name was a monumental one in Big Money and I learned a lesson there and then. This was a man known from Coast to Coast for the sheer bulk of his wallet, and I'd chalked him down for a bum." Mr. Ewell and I walked across 44th Street to the Shubert Theater, and on the way he spoke of commuting as one would speak of finding an asp under the bed clothes. Obviously, T. Ewell, talent and all, had been tilled up to his gullet with catching trains in the sleet, finding no taxis at the station at 1 o'clock in the mom- ing, having pipes burst just before 18 persons came for dinner, finding Japanese beetles in the lawn, having expensive trees suddenly lake sick and die without cause or explanation and getting a bill for J120 for the labor of replacing two roof shingles after a rainstorm. "You know the man who wrote 'Mr. Standings Builds His Dream House' or whatever it was?" he asked, as we waded across Eighth Avenue through the taxis. "If >«u do, tell him 1 have a capital idea for a sequel: •Mr. Blandings Kinds The Deep Peace of Dirty Manhattan After Ihe Hurly-Burly of Limpid Connecticut.' I have, dear old boy, caught my last train, entered my last supermarket, fought my last self-propelled lawnmower and settled In full my last mortgage. The jods, as they were in the be- jinning and ever should be, ar» (or Indians." Amen, as th* fellow »ald. \ shot even women. Didn't flippant, wanton females show up in the news-pictures amid the whiskered marauders when at last the poltroon Batista ran away, leaving not his .personal army but the loyal Cuban army to the mercy of the mob? If women shoot lnyal government soldiers from concealment, are women to be spared when they are caught? Castro's imsteadiness was shown at its worst when he turned his back on his responsibilities and them. So have, normal, .masculine men and most of the women of this candid time. We had only one capital "war crime" in the United Statei to expiate the valor and fidelity to homeland .which tainted all th e soldiers of the Confederacy. Jeff Davis was released untried *nd even unchraged after monthi of detention in Fortress Monroe. . But Captain Wirz, .tht eom- mandant of the Confederate prison his opportunity to be a great, camp at AndeMonvlll. th. < merciful leader of his afflicted enemy put to death for a " only war peopTe"and"ran"off to Venezuela to I crime," was hanged because ". - • -....,,-,... A £ 00r i'Grant had decided in the last ytar in r'iuba of the war to stop exchanging pri.v itampa YOUR FREEDOM NEWSPAPER W» b»liev» that freedom a » gift trcro GaA «fl4 n»S » political rruun froro government. Freedom U not Ucen»e. Jt wu« b * c°n*j«t.- Sot with tfa» truUi* expressed in »ucn great moral gu«S»f M tn» Qoloen ftuls, Tb» Ten Commandments *nd tfre Declaration of Jndeoandence. Bid For A Smile particularly because of sharp criticism of the Central Intelligence Agency. Thev voiced these complaints at colon. private meetings, but made them In reaj constipate the waste known to Representative Kilday oners with the South. So ths South o keep order among a following oners WHO u,o owuv,.. »~ '""•"'-"• mown to him for its content of retaliated and Andersonvill. be- u**^f/^^ WtfT wa« «ar.rVic- ooters and licentious bums. Lincoln said "with charity csme a horror. for ed in reflex was aacrttic- consequence of ill "and malice toward'none" and Grant's military decision - «nd leneral Grant took Lee's^surren-jWe Went Marching On. Answer to Previous Puule Sports Column ACROSS t Tennis necessity 4 Experienced sportsmen 8 Eisenhower'i sport 12 Night before an event 13 Learning 14 Toward the sheltered side 15 Was victorious ' 16 Straightening 18 Legislative bodies 20 Home 21 Before 22 Used in regattas 24 North wind 26 Indigo 27 French coin 30 Attack 32 Scottish court officials 34 Afternon nap 35 Epic poetry 38 Compass point 37 Boss 39 Church service 40 Hammer head 41 Ventilate 42 Purloin 45 Waterfall 49 Connectin| pipes 51 Sesame 52 Sacred Imajt (var.) 53 Destroy 54 Uncle Tom'i pet 55 Hardy heroine 56 Fruit drinks 57 Lair DOWN 1 Tidings 2 Cry of bacchanals 3 Southern state 4 Home in baseball 5 Part in a play 6 Prayer 7 Oriental coin 25 Egyptian 41 Donkey* 8 Shanks goddess 42 Struck (v«r.) 9 Vegetable fat 26 Wing-shap«d 43 Seize 10 Give use of 27 Pat*:d 44 Seth'i M* 28 Mineral rocks (Bib.) 29 Employs 48 Cutting tool 31 Pronoun 47 What 33 Droll «wimm«n o> 38 Not drewd 48 Dash 40 Aches 17 External ear 19 Regions 23 Pointed, as a weapon 24 ball 90 Mouths A boy bought » nlckel'l worth ol apples He )tav« to hl» playmate ™ ont-ihir'i of then he when apprized of his inquiry. RepresenUtlve Mahon bluntly questioned the CIA's effectiveness. Senator Symington raised the is„....„. _., ...... „ ------•• ir * ot ^»™ ', u » of whether the Ingelligence hirdol ,n » *Ii:-V«H»'-» ^' W ' tl ' f A fit A.H l*Uff "I " II* V»»«P» " "* »**£f*«*«Q -mmm^f -. m"« more. Ve Th* boy had on« »p- ;agency'§ report* and evaluation* le left. How many »pple» dm &• trf be j njf •• t ,ji ore d' > to fit the Ad- Tai» newspaper is dedicated to promoting and preserving freedom as w«U as our own. For only wnen man 14 free tp control Sif «nd ail o« produces, can be develop to Mi utmost capabilities SUBSCRIPTION BATff tor by e*rrl«r. plo left. •* ~ nisi nicitvL i *** pie* lor" HI* nickel- Op th« Korean bitlle(ront i young private wa» receiving ordera from a'.a superior. Officer — Prlv»t« Smith, you »re to patrol thl» bridge which I believe patro la m ined and l«t m« know when it blown up. Private — Yea. »ir. But how -will I let you know? Officer — Here, v«* tbl« wblstl«. Blow It for a signal. PrWatt — But * ««« ttot *** , . when ahall I blow It — feicf wp or down? ms»"d hig It V. S.SB t n«w. Th» ministration's military budget policies. At a his Defense Ap- ing constipation and diarrhea and ihe condition known as spastic material of the digestive tract is held tod long and there is delay in emptying the bowel*. This re- IU)t$ in waste material which is hard and dry. Neglect and improper training during childhood are probably the most important causes of chronic constipation. During childhood, a regular time of day should be established and the responsibility to obtain reliable Information on thi* vital matter." "The only conclusion I can draw," deflaped the Texan, "is that Intelligence has not been able to penetrate the Iron Curtain, and jw« are in the dark as to just what w» a«ed and should do." call. This tying. Bad eating habits can v4 oft? 0 do t*Uw; comtipatiqp. Some iooij locUy are *o highly rcfw«*i that they 4o not contain the bulk. Quite oftw, fw*h fwt» a*»d B ** part of the diet. These foods not only supply a Urge part of the bulk necessary but also aid in producing the wavelike movements of the intestines (peristalsis) which carry the contents down through the digestive tract. The abuse of laxatives or cathartics is a great »ource of trouble today. All too many peo- CONDUCTOR BOOM'S UP MEMPHIS, Tenn. (Upll-- The KuR'KA^Kirm P^ducUr Call .H Memphis Orc-heatra voted Friday ^ __^_ to investigate the conduct of con- LToiT«'V"_B»iH~Cllnic TurVlih »n4 dtictor Vincent De Frank. De j Frank hurled his baton to the floor last Tuesday night and stalked off the stage, telling the musicians they needed more prac- U V/\4WiW (flJBJoj • •»*# »MM »«T—«-,/ f- - ,--- * J t v. » * V*n pie have the notion that if they itice in a voice so loud that the audience heard every word. Deadline aturday tot »un- clean themselves out once a week with a gocd strong purge it will be good for them. However, this upseU the normal regular rhythm of bowel evacuation and the intestinal waves may not return to normal for several days. Enemas may have a place in treatment but also should not be taken regularly. Treatment of simple constipation i« u.suully «ucc<r*>JuJ. When the trouble has started in chUd- fagod w ha* lasted for many year?, good results are more difficult to obtain. Tb* underlying cause, whether faulty diet, neg- ! jVadi < iri7'f"r*»d"V»m."«iIiitTou». iuinijt led, abuse of laxative*, or lack | *-«•—••'• " f ^~ r ""'-""~"-- f -*-~~~'-'-"^ of oxci'cise 'or all of them)— should be identified and corrected. 9 q. U tbt Dill) for f I AM I (led Ad». *•- • -- - . day edition. 12: noon. Thlt l« *l*o th* it am. dally and * »•»• Saturday for 4bout People *d» will b» taken up to Buna»y'» edmon 1 U»jf •2 Dlys — 1 Duy» — per Hut per d«jr P«r (no copy wn »d: tftre* Th» News 'accept* responsibility f«f rr«» on tE, first, tos.rtlon Memorial ^~~~^-- -^ ;;,„;';,-;-'; }3» and up l-'orl 'Jrinit* * Marhl* Co. MO »-i622. Steam Bath*. Sw«<iUh M*««»M B»-l ducln*._l630 Alt-ioclf• _W9_! i 'All!: | Pqmpq Lodg« No, 966 420 We»t Klngjinill Mtr. 2nd-to 7th, Publlo School No m«etin(», VI«H » *eh««l. Visitor* v»!coro*. Mtmb«ri urfi atund._0»c«r Shearer._W.M. Alcoholic* Ph. MO 4-76 STAUFFER Hbio. J^dueiar'Plan. Yvt free demonstration, call MO_j.-5Stj. W| . _. tfFKn RaaiicliJK -?l*a. For umxtration c»U Sir*. B. O. Cl » MO 6-MlU'w MQ »-»»*7. sj'i'HA i'i.U i li.e d;.*-- >'o cii fa PAMPA NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS SITS RESULTS

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