Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on March 3, 1959 · Page 10
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 10

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 3, 1959
Page 10
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/I/'/ • / L^auoncil 10 THE PAMPA DAILY NEWS TUESDAY, MARCH 3, 1959 51st Year Washington's Advice Once upon a time a very wise i it makes the animosity of the na- man went into a big room where (ion subservient to projects of hos- a number of influential men were.M.lity instigated by pride, ambi- gathered and made a speech. The;tion, and other sinister and per- speech concerned the future ofinicious motives. — The peace of- Amcricn. Among the subjects! ten. sometimes perhaps the lib- which concerned the wise oralor ; erty, of nations has been the vie- were, the folly of believing' in Urn. — political parties; the folly of per-| "s o likewise a passionate at- mitting sectional differences to di-,iachment of one nation for another vert our attention from basic j produces "- variety of evils. — American purposes; the folly of: sympathy for the favorite nation, dealing with foreign potentates' fRcililaling the illusion of an imag tinder the assumption that some-jnary common ilntereat In cases thing could be gained thereby. | where no real common interest Among the statements made.-exists, and infusing into one the were these: I enmities of the other, betrays the "Observe good faith and jus- 'former into a participation in the tice towards'all nations. Cultivate ' quarrels and wars of the latter, pence and harmony with all. _iwithout adequate inducement or Religion and morafity enjoin this Justification. It lends also to con- conduct- nnd cnn it be, that good cessions to the favorite nation of policy dors not equally enjoin it?: privileges denied to others, which -- It will be worthy' of a. free.: is apt doubly to Injure the na- cnlightened, and. at no distant pe-'tkwi making the concessions; by Hod a great nation, to give toi unnecesarily parting with what mankind the magnanimous and too' 0 »S"t to have been retained; and novel example of a people always a disposition to retaliate, in the guided hv an exalted justice and.P^'les from wllom ec ) ual P riv ' bPnovolerice. . . j ilc & M *« withheld; and it gives "In the evecution of such a "to ambitious, corrupted, or delud- plan nothing is more essential ;ed citizens, I who devote them- than that permanent, inveterate! selves to the favorite nation) fa- antipathic azainst. particular ria-^Mity ».o betray or sacrifice the tions and passionate attainments 1 interests of their own country. . . for others, should be excluded; "Against the insidious wiles of and that, in place of them, just foreign influence. I conjure you nn<< amicable feelings towards an-! to believe me, fellow-citizens, the other an habitual hatred or an (jealousy of a free people ought t/> habitual foundness, is in some de-,be CONSTANTLY awaked; since gre.o a slave. It is a slave to its: history and experience prove nnimositv or to its affection, rith-jlhat foreign influence is one of er of which is sufficient to lead j the most baneful foes of republi- it astray from its duty and its can government. — But that jeal- interest. Antipathy in one na-'ousy, to be useful, must be im- tion against another disposes each' partial; else it becomes the in- more readily to offer insult and!strumcnt of the very influence to Injury, to lay hold of slight; be avoided, instead of a defense causes of umbrage, and to bo'against it. -- Excessive partiality h.iughtly and intractable, when ac- for one foreign nation, and exces- cidental or trifling occasions of sive dislike of another, causes those i dispute occur. — Hence frequent; whom they actuate to see danger! collisions, obstinate, envenomed-only on one side, and serve to nnd blood contests. — The nation j veil and even second the arts of! prompted by ill-will and resent-j influence on the other. Real pa-1 rnent, sometimes impels to war t riots, who may resist the in-| the government, contrary to the trigues nf the favorite, are liable' beat calculations of policy. --• The to become suspected and odious;! government sometimes partici-,while its tools and dupes usurp pates in the national propensity, • the applause and confidence of| and adopts thru passion what rea- ! the people, to surrender their in-i son would reject:—at other times,'terests.—" I Little Vision Most" of'u3 take only a shftrtjpeople will never evolve a long- view of things. | range policy which will stand the We'hnvT been taught to pray i tests of time. Rather, each so- for our daily bread. Someway, [called policy will be. in fact, only we fondly expect, tomorrow will 1 a c l uic " v-'ii.v out of an immediate j take care of itself. The brevity of : '"lemma. The future will have to; our forward look was probably,'look after itself. It's "What can I sumniPd up better by Ixird May-j^e do now?" that counts. I nnrd Keynes in modern times, | Jn a very pertinent manner, the| than by anyone else. He said: great conflict of our times ccn-' "In the long run, we shall all be'tors on a battle ground between dead. 1 ' |the long- view and the short view, j This is the contemporary touch It so Happens that in the early provided to the Epicurean clog- days of our founding as a free i ma that we should "eat. drink people, a vanguard of savants! and bi; merry, for tomorrow we arose win. took the long view.] die.'" From that day to this, DIP view ofi Philosophers, economists and those in power has grown shorter | others who attempt to weigh and and shorter. i evaluate the affairs of life, range ; Thus, in our halcyon days, a! nil the way from outspoken ad- man c.ould plan for his lif?tinu\ vocatt-s of the quick view: "I'll and so order his affairs that the! get. mine. After mi.-, ihe deluge," sreds of production he planted to-! to savants who drearn of a. future day could l>p harvested in ten, time, and seek to cause our minds twenty or thirty years with re)-' to encompass a future as well as alive certainty. But as time ; a present. pasted, the likslihood of such! One little reminder to those who Long-term investments, either in' customarily accept the. Epicurean industry, or in in'ellei tual pur-1 or the? Kt-yn^sian philosophies, is suits visibly contracted. Nowadays.' this. All political action is aimed if a man can successfully at the, immediate. This ha.* al- forecast lu.s dwn affairs for a| ways been true and it is true now. year in advance, he is doing well. | Politicians, particularly those who Many cannot successfully se:v are subject to the potential liostal- ahead more than six months. A Jty of their constituents, must con- few have difficulty in figuring out : st: j nlly keep in mind not onlv :, \vh;u :iiey .should'do now, because "What have I done for my back- next week the conditions will be ers?" but "What hav:» 1 don..' for so altered. my backers lately?" The game of. Thus, as our ability to plan politics is, strictly speaking, the ahead is fore-shortened, we in- game of MOW. creasin.slv decline the burden of This predilection on the part of long-range thinking and planning government to deal in terms of.V.'e adopt a pragmatic philosophy expediency is not to be wondered'which shuns morality and adopts ft. What is subject for wonder, isias its only good the concept that the attitude of the people, who; anything that, is worth having can are so abysmally short-sighted in'be harvested at once. • their view that they tend to shift j It might be reasonable to sug- cvi'r to the government all prob- gest that civilization depends lems ro,^;.i.rdli. j ss of the nature of! upon H long . range vision. It has the problems. ju-uly been noied that "without vi- It follows that if the view of the;sion, the people perish." But vi- people is short, and the practice sion is never uncompassed by the of the government is in the realm:immediate. The word itself con- of expediency, that a given group iveys the formation of piercing of persons functioning under a'the immediate, of going beyond particular government will inevi-1 mere sight and sound, ably live in an atmosphere of; Is it true that Americans, in continued emergency. Such a'the main, have lost their ability Worth Repeating CMRtSftAN'ITY tJr ACttO.V (Christian ftcftfiomlo*) At.FtttJD P. liAAKE, (Economist and Lecturer) In consequence of what has beef) regaled 16 men whd werS be 1 fore me, accumulation of experience we call history and science, through the teachings and example ot Jesus, Christianity to me is the doctrine? hy which man can find his way to understanding, salvation and fulfilment. II begins with the acceplance ot God as the Creator, the final arbiter of what is right and wrong, good and evil, who created man ns an individual, being endowed and entrusted by God, with a stewardship of certain inalienable rights and powers. These rights and powers include freedom to choose, the right to fruits of his labor, the right to dispose of those fruits, the roots of understanding and power with which to makejiis choice, and with consequent "responsibility for the way in which that stewardship is used. The principal busings of (hat individual is to prow, to develop through the use of his stewardship toward ultimate at-one-ment with God. So Christianity must be active, for unless it is Jn action it dips, ns does anything which ceases movement within itself. And Christianity in action is the growth of the individual, the execution of his stewardship, in relationship with his fsUowmen, Ihrough JPSUS Christ toward fulfillment in God. Under this concept the unit is the Individual, personality of the individual is paramount, and society is no more than the sum total of individuals in their efforts to coordinate activity toward common rnds. This is very different from the materialistic concept of the group as the unit, and the God- created man as no more than a cog in the wheel, as was conceived and followed by the great atheists and dictators, the Hitlers, Mussolinis, Sialins and even some of the more recent collectivists who sock the redemption of man through the power of the group. It is (rue that man does not live to himself alone. But he does live, as an individual, and his life in human relationships, which we call .society, is an important phase in his life and growth ns fin individual responsible to God. The pnd purpose is the growth and salvation, the fulfilment of a soul. Social action Is one of the great labor-saving device discoveries, for it relieves the individual re- sponsibility nnd throws the burden on the group which has no soul to love. As such, however, social action does not really exist. All action is by individuals, either in their own behalf, in the behalf of others of mrTO acting on other individuals. The action is that of an individual, in the individual or in thp a^gret:ate through consent or default, or coercion. Social action, a.s usually practiced, is Ihe usurpation of power by individuals f-r minority of individuals, to act for, on or in behalf of other individuals. Christianity In action cannot mean removal of freedom of choice from HIP individual together v ith responsibility for the u.-:e of lh;>i freedom, nor abdication of the individual in favor of n croup or organisation of other individuals. Whatever may bo the .social consequences, action is the action of individuals, either independently or in coordination with other Individuals for common purposes or rnds. Ij'it, ilie action is Mill ihe nciinn of a h'.mvtn bcin.7. And as Christianity in action, it is the ac- Faded Summer Romance Robert Allen Reports: Red China Expected To Resume Fighting WASHINGTON — State Depart-, freedom for the mainland ment and Pentagon authorities are : .- We took this peaceful pledge now convinced that Red Chma willj and through An / bassartor J 3ea ^ i Looking Sideways soon resume large-scale fighting Qucmoy- on the long-embattled Matsti front. in Warsaw, put it up to Peiplng !, with the question, 'Are you willing to make a like declaration? If so, Three ominous developments are j we believe the situation In t h e behind this foreboding belief: i Formosa area can be stabilized.' Peiping's flat refusal to consider! "They rejected our offer with a new U.S. proposal for a joint!contempt. In reply they notified renunciation of the use of force in" us. 'We will not renounce the use the war-scarred Formosa area. Renewed strengthening of Communist ground, air and naval fore- clude Formosa in it. 1 es opposite Quemoy and Matsu. of force to re-unify China. We are' going to do it by force, and in- "We couldn't even get them to Latest build-up is the assembling ta!k abollt Quemoy and Matsu. of numerous small vessels (poten- j Tne y rejected that with even great- tial assault craft) In the vicinity ofj er contempt, if that was possible the two Nationalist strongholds. ™"" ""''' '" "" J "-'" Intelligence reports, particularly rom Iron Curtain sources, thati heavy fighting on the Quemoy-Mat-l^"' B su front is again due to erupt as c ' part of Kremlin tactics to apply They said, 'Quemoy and Matsu j are merely stepping stones. VVe are after Formosa, and we are going to take it by the use of BOLfOtf NEW YORK- CUfrf NOffcS: A colleague reports a picture of lonely despair, France Nuyen, moping unhappily after the curtain •went down because she had no date, nowhere-to go, and was having na fun being a Broadway star ... Touching in so young and attractive a girl, but every coin has two sides and so has every life. . • If Miss Nuyen is as arrogant to her dates as not less than five Broadway reporters privately have told me she was to them at interviews, then there is reason for her loneliness. . .One of them, critic as well as interviewer, said: "She was so unbearable, I all but walked out in the middle of the interview. I don't have to put tip with that kind of nonsense."...On the other hand, at least three Oriental players ot importance in the current shows have told me that Miss Nuyen is a frightened young girl to whom stardom came too swiftly and too early and she wonders constantly what will happen to her when "Suzie Wong," her hit, closes. . .She feels there is always a scarcity of jobs for those who are or look Oriental and she fears long unemployment and being forgotten. . .If one who declined in advance to interview her, on the basis that life is too short for unpleasantness, may testify, I would suggest to her that a little more kindness and simplicity might help her both personally and professionally. It is not generally known, but Tony Curtis was a submariner, and a good one, during World War II. . .He not only was a good man to have on a submarine, he also was a morale help. . . He had wit and mischievousiiess and once, during a long cruise when only two films were available on board, he erased the the crew's boredom by inventing a Rame: every time the films were run he took on the job of speaking the dialogue for the male star, varying it in accents, attitudes and cleanliness. . .He concedes that sometimes he supplied audacious and formen-only word- age for the stars, and kept the crew in stitches. . .One of the stars was Gary Grant and Curtis became perfect at mimicking the near - Cockney accent of Grant, with the result that after the war he became interested in being an actor and his submarine perform- pressure on the West in the grave Berlin crisis. The sinister connection between the Berlin and Quemoy-Matsu situations was repeatedly alluded tojp 01 .| a d,g during the recent 2.1st Communist Party Congress in Moscow. Published copies of these proceedings are now in the U.S. NOTE: Several hundred so-called "technicians" have arrived from Red China in oil-rich the Red Sea. They Yemen, on are joining some 200 Russians working there. Central Intelligence Agency re-j lineae "technicians" I actually are no more than skilled workmen. I lion of a human hr-in? reaching ' through Christ for awareness of i and al-onc-monl wilii God. The uni- 1 f\ in^ power is not an or?ani/ation o? human beings which WP call I F'ici'.My. or church, or what have I you. but rather the spirit of God ! as rrvcwlcd in .le.yus and made clear to us in answer to prayer. ! To reco'rni/.e the group or socle- i tv. as ih" unit, is to relieve the j individual of his stewardship and I responsibility and destroy the very • essence of Christianity as re\eal- r-d to us by Jesus and the long history of revelation since His day. Thp history of rp|i?i<in is the history of the search of man for God. The history nf the Church is largely the history nf, thp quest of man for power through God. One makes the Church the means, the other lets it become tli» end There is an infinite |io»cr which man can draw into his life, not to command, but to which he can yield and through which he can ultimately Identify himself with BROTHERS IN BRASS — Red China's "contemptuous" re- Strongly probable choice for Ma- jection of a renunciation of the'rinp Corps Commandant is Lieu- use of force occurred at Ambas-;tPnant General Merrill Twining, sador Jacob Beam's last meeting'commander of the Marines' fam- with Peiping's representative in'cd training school at Quantico, Va. Warsaw. iThat would mnke two Twinings on This was thp R7th session of these the Joint Cnlefs of Staff. Merrill's negotiations which have been un- brother, General Nathan Twining, derway since August 1955. The is chairman of the Joint Chiefs and next one is slated for mid-March, is slated to get another two-year Their original purpose was to ar-jterm in June. . .The Air Force range the liberation of U.S. civil- plans to promote a totnl of 17,256 ian and military prisoners*. The officers in the new fiscal year, Reds are still holding a number of .starling July 1. Included in these them. promotions will be 62 brigadier Secretary Dulles revealed Pel- generals, 325 colonels, 9fiO lieu- ping's "contemptuous" rebuff of. tenant colonels. 2.000 majors, 5,this country's latest peace move 308 captains, and 8,601 first lieu- in the strife-torn Formosa area. tenants. The ailing head of the State De-; "All public relations matters" Iparlment did that at a private of all thfi armed services have I meeting with the House Foreign neen placed under control of As| Affairs Committee short'.;/ before sistant Defense Secretary Murray j entering Walter Reed Hospital. His Snyder, under a still-unannounced I grim disclosure was one of the few directive by Defense Secretary Me{ever made concerning ihe secrecy- Klroy. In effect, it makes Snyder i cloaked Warsaw discussions. the press czar of the Pentagon. Following are highlights of what With newsmen already having increasing difficulty there, they are in response to ques- these protracted The Doctor Says by EDWIN P. JORDAN, M.D. Rare indeed is the person who has never had a headache. The only good thing which can be said abput a severs headache is that one forgets it almost at once. Although I have had my share, I cannot remember just exactly when each and every headache occurred nor haw long 't lasted. But severe and recurring headaches are really n problem and must be considered seriously b;' physicians. It is believed that there are sev- kinds of recurring headaches. Some of them are brought on by emotional upsets, others are labeled mifjraine, .and in still others additional causes are recognized. It is now felt, however, that most headaches nre associated \v>th changes in the circulation of the blood vessels in the brain, though the cause of such changes may differ from one person to another. If the headaches are largely on one side, migraine is probable. This is a condition the origin of which is slill somewhat obscure, although a family tendency is common. So far as remedies for migraine are concerned, there are drugs available which often can shorten or brin-; to a halt an attack if ! Dulles said , - . - „ jtions about these protracted ne- viewing" Snyder's latest "empirej ". 11e ; v "f 6 Sivon^af the earliest pos• gotiations: building" with strong misgivings " ' '' \ "At you will recall, I went to . . .The world-renowned Seabees • Formosa last October and discuss- will celebrate their 17th birthday |ed the situation with Generally- ! on March 5. The occasion will be isimo Chiang Kai-shek. Subsequent- commemorated with an elaborate ;ly, the Nationalist government birthday ball presided over by a I made a very statesmanlike and beauteous "Queen Bee". . .Two i far-reaching declaration renounc-! unusual gifta were presented to Adling the use of force as a means miral Arleigh Burfce, Chief of Na- jof re-uniting China and gaining val Qperayomyjj,|: :5 a surprise par ed by love, is the key to that power in growth and fulfilment. It is ths channel through which man's religion can become the priesthood of individual believers. Excerpts from his address at Conference of Christian Freedom Foundation, Gordon College, June 4, 1958. Mopsy OThe itampa iaily News YOUH FREEDOM NEWSPAPER to envision? We believe it is truej j We believe tha American people! stand in peril of their lives today, | because they have taken short | cuts across the moral precepts uliich guided us in earlier y;-fus. The climate of this nation has ... . ,. . .. , . . _. , ,. . , altered iMdically, and not for the W« beuevo that freedom is a pit rrcm God and not a political bettef We do Ml wish lQ make grant from government. Freedom is not license, it must be consist- | lhe effou snlaUed by long-term em with the truths expressed in such great moral guides as the Golden! inve8tmwjt eilher in businees3 or Rule, The Ten Commandments and the Declaration of Independence. | in personal' development. We want Tbig newspaper is dedicated to promoting and preserving YOUR a quick "killing." We expect to freedom aa well as our own. For only when man is free to control j"«ti ike it ik-h." lo expend as little ant) all be produces, can be ijevelop to tua utmost capabilities i energy as pussjble and to get on "easy street' because of a "lucky break." This nation and civilization itself stand on the brink. What is needed is a re-birlh of the view. VV/K-J e are- tho.jfc men womeij of long-ra-nKe vision? By CARRIER In Pampa, 3Uc per week. Paid ID advance (at t njuntlis. t"-SO per fi uionUis. J15.6U per year. By m»il JT.aO p office. J3.'JO per per year in retail cone. }12.VO per year outside retail trailing /une. Price far single 6 ec'iiu. Ko CjalJ orders actepleij i:* localities served by carrier, telly except (Saturday by the i'a.'iipa Daily News. Alctiison at glt#* W»U.«r WliM |&f »ct ot W.ircli if lilt, TELL HIM I'M OU EVEN WHEN HE TALKS ABOUT ME, HE PORES ME/ ty by hte One of the p ingly .1 birthday. ; ,hula hoop, laugh- ap- S Bid For A Smile Lawyer (making out O'Flaherty'» wllli — But why do you want an autopsy made -on your body when you die? O'Flaherly — So that I'll know what killed me. of course. A travel.;r arrived at a email town's only tiotcl anil spoke earnestly to the proprietor. Traveler — I want the best room you liave and 1 want it fixed u» uroucily. You will be paid well. Proprietor — Sure. sure. You needn't worry about a tiling. 1 U taUe care of everything-. Th« proprietor then called the >H.I!*<. <nn id ovor fi-i.m her ilns'ing ».'"! ;^ve her irnt'liO:t I intrust.on*. Proprietor — Annie, 1 want you to fix UP Number Five right awav. Fix it up good Change the bed- sheets and everything. When a man start* throw-in* dirt (we n-adj you can be sure he's losing ground. Sat Ire ahouhj. like a. polished ra« tor keen, WiMind wuh a touch tnm * >j felt or gcen. "An vt sible moment. Uut these drugs are powerful and should be taken only umier careful supervision. Severe or repeated headaches are often difficult to diagnose. The complete history ol the attacks, the kind and location of pain, and the preceding symptoms, if any, must be studied. The physician who tries to discover the cause must know the circumstances under which the pain first developed, whether it came on gradually or suddenly, whether it was constant or irregular, how lontj it lasted, what part of the head was involved, and similar facts. Jn addition to this, he must know whether nervous strain was present before the beginning of the headache. A complete physkial examination Is always desirable. The sinuses need to be eliminated as a cause and the eyes, also. Special tests may have to be made in order to find out whether the headaches come from local relaxation of the blood vessels. The treatment of any type of severe headache involves two steps. The first is to try to relieve the immediate difficulty as rapidly as possible. Some kinds of headaches, especially the so-called "bilious" type, can often be relieved by simple pain-killing drugs, like aspirin. The more severe varieties may go on in spite of drug treatment. The second step is to try to Identify the cause, or at least the plnsical or emotional factors which bring on the headaches. When this can be done successfully it often becomes possible to suggest step,-; which will keep tlicin tfom occurring so o/tea. Hankerings Too Many Nations Being Bluffed By Reds Start with the United States. Now add Canada, Great Britain, France, Norway, Denmark and West Germany. Continue with ttaly, Turkey, Portugal, Luxembourg and the Netherlands. Those are a lot of countries and a lot of good people to be bluffed by any other combination of nations on earth, much less one nation all by itself. You wouldn't think that many good, stout-hearted people could •be bluffed. Not only do the nations named have millions of people — they have a major share of its production, its money, its communications, its resources and its transportation. But they are being bluffed, no getting round it. It's nothing new. It's been going on for years, and the bluffer is not an alliance of many countries, but a single one. The bluff started before the last shell of World War II exploded, and has been Increasing in size without let-up ever since. And Rus- nnces gave him confidence". .Now, he and Grant are in Florida making a submarine picture for Universal International, an ilem called "Operation Petticoat," in which Dina Merrill co-stars with them along with Arthur 0'Conneti.,. "Operation Petticoat" will not include a sequence of Mr. Curtis, as a wartime submariner, casing the jitters ot Iiic fellow crewmen with robust language in the accent of Mr. Grant Incidentally, the Grant piciure Curtis gaped at was "Gtinga Din," showing you how old it was even in World War II. It doesn't seem nearly as important to me for Castro to reopen gambling in Havana as for him to reopen the barber shops. . . When he was in the backwoods fighting his revolution it was jaunty and colorful for him and his adherents to go about bearded. . .But now that victory is in hand and the government under control, it's time for the rugs to come off. , . After wenks of news pictures showing the bearded bravoR- Ihtfi novelty has -vorn off and I hey begin to look more like beatniks than conquerors. . .Castro makes a nice fight and seems to be doing all right in every department except .psychology.. .The circus-like trial of that Batista major in an amphitheatre was a ghastly psychological mistake and expecting world confidence in a government run by men who need haircuts is a second one. . . There Is a look of wild disorder in a group of bearded, shaggy m»n little conducive to instilling confidence in a world public. Either the Russians are slipping or are embarking on a momentary policy of low blood pressure, for almost two days have passed now since the Vanguard weather "eye" soared into space and the suspicious, sullen Reds haven't screamed that we put an electronic spy into the sky. . .Obviously, if the gadget can sei; storm clouds gathering and report both their density, extent and geographical position it can "see" other details on the earth's surface. . .Six months a^o the Kremlin would have yelled itself hoarse in accusations that "the warmongering United States has put a brutal spy into space" and. as of this moment not one peep of protest has come from Moscow . . . They either have an unannounced one of their own putting the finger on us or tliey arc deliberately dividing on a course of mildness and sweet reasonableness . . . The latter's being something seriously to be distrusted for long. v sia has gotten away with it. Now, come May 2?th, Russia will shove all her chips on the table, in the Berlin ultimatum. The Soviet sector of the city will be handed to the puppet East German government, and anyone who thinks Berlin won't be sealed off hasn't taken the trouble to look to see whose bloody hands pull the puppet's strings. Or read what Khrushchev has been spouting of late. He has rattled every piece of armor in thft Russian collection. He has forecast all-out war if an inch of East German soil Is violated, or a foot of its air churned by a free, world plane, His belligerence Is enough to scare frightened people, but «re all of us of the. Western World scared? It is impossible to believe that we are. There's nothing in our past to indicate that we are the. Inheritors of weak knees and backbones to match the time of crisis. Now and 'again we have faltered, but for the most part we have faced up, even when the odds against us were longer than they are now. What will Russia do if her bluff is called? What will she do if we attempt to keep open the roads to Berlin, as we have every right to do? Your guess is as good as mine, and mine is no better or worse than those who own striped trousers and high posts. One man knows the answer, and he isn't telling anyone, not even Senator Humphrey. »> My guess Is that Russia would back clown if called, and It is based on a belief that Russia would ed on a belief that Russia has a lot more to lose than to gain by a war. The West's decision shouldn't be too tough to make. Yield, and everything is gone, or well on the way to going. There is no way out of Berlin but to go In. Quotes In The News HOLLYWOOD, Calif.—Bob Hop*, insisting thp show must, go on despite an ailment that threatens the loss of sight in his left eye:| "Last night I taped a short segment for the special 'Manie Sacks j Memorial' show and when I ran out on the (stage I almost fainted | from dizziness." ONTARIO, Calif.—Ruth Flores, 35, appealing to the kidnapper of J her nine-week-old son Eric: "I just want her to bring back my baby or take him to a doctfor. | He has such a cold." LONDON, lEng.--James Grif-l fiths, Ghana's former Labor fe'v-l ernment secretary of state, urging] whitos to face up to South African] fears of racia; discrimination: "The fear of South African race] segregation is so dangerous thatl it threatens to make a color bar] in reverse. You cannot disassociate Little Rock from Ghana. 1 ' SCOTTSDALE, Ariz.- Ted Williams, 1958 American League batting champion, as he began training for his 18th season with the| Boston Red Sox: "My ankle bothered me terribly! last spring and it bothered me all I season. I was lucky to play at all] last season." President's Wife Answer to Previous Puzzle ACROSS 1 President's wife, Washington 7 Her husband was named 13 She was— —> by all who knew her 14 Trying experience 15 Withdraw 16 Walked in water 17 Abstract being 18 Uncloses 20 Lixivium 21 Dinner courses 23 Rowing tools 26 Sorrowful 27 Heavy volume 31 Deer track 32 Prayer ending 33 River mouth 34 Peruse 35 Heavy blow 36 Courts (ab.) 39 Sea eagles 40 Continued stories 43 Camel's hair cloth 46 Spear 47 Poem 50 Talking bird 52Gicetcci 54 Leakage 55 Hebrew ascetic 56Pauser 57 Humbler DOWN i Female horse 3 Decays 4 Three limes (comb, form) 5 Egret 6 Experts 7 Clothed 8 Expunge 9 Unusual 10 Stagger 11 City in Indiana 12 Other wise 19 Age 21 Natural fats 22 Looks fixedly 23 Norwegian capital 24 Wolfhound 25 Was borne 28 Sheaf 29 Intend 30 Conclude* 36 Volcano orifice 37 Important metal 38 Indian chief 41 Run away to we4 42 Rent 43 Mimicker 44 Foundation 45 Parts ol circles 47 Rtd deer 48 Low sand hill 49 River in Germany 81 Rodent 53 Isaiah (ab.)

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