The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas on March 11, 1954 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas · Page 2

Salina, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 11, 1954
Page 2
Start Free Trial

Page 2 article text (OCR)

Th c Journaiy Opinion Common Sense -'The Salina board's decision to end segregation in the elementary schools is •imply one of common sense. < Segregation has never existed in the ienior high school and has been abolished for some time in the junior high schools. There was no logic in continuing it in the elementary schools. Segregation was expensive for the tax- .payers. Salina has relatively few Negroes, To maintain a separate school for them put the cost per Negro pupil much higher than the cost per white pupil. • Because Negroes live in many sections of town, it was unfair to force the children to travel long distances to attend Dunbar school, The question of the Negro teachers apparently was a thorny one for the board. Three will remain in the system. Because they are quite qualfiied and well trained they will continue to be a-credit to Salina. • 1 And of course there never has been | any moral grounds for discrimination. i The Board of Education, is to be con- ! gratulated for quietly using its common ! sense. Temptation It is generally conceded that Congress will override the Eisenhower administration and pass a bill to cut 5900 million.a year from excise taxes on movie tickets, furs, telephone bills et cetera. The administration doesn't like the taxes but it doesn't see how it can pay the bills without them. Congress doesn't like the taxes, either, but apparently cares even less whether the bills are paid or the federal debt reduced. The real problem as far as the taxpayer is concerned however, is this: When the excise taxes are reduced, will the price of the merchandise or services actually go down? Or will the sellers , keep the prices what they are and pockufc ' what formerly went for taxes? It certainly will be a temptation. Better Grid Shows It is gratifying to read in a magazine that Mr. Frank Leahy, former and fam- ;.ous Notre Dame coach, used the trick of ..fake injuries last season to win football ; .games. Mr. Leahy justified the trick as j one of the tactics used by many teams i • - in many times and many places to achieve (: victory. i So it may now be admitted that big- ; • time college football is on the same level i • ; with professional wrestling. Wrestlers • for years have faked pain and injury to . entertain their customers and to obtain : sympathy from the referee. The trick, ! particularly in relation to fouls, also is ' an ancient one in the boxing ring. Thus | there are many precedents for the Notre j Dame stratagem. ' If there is to be any complaint from the \ football customers, it should be that field j injuries are not staged with sufficient ' drama to entitle the. big-time performers i to carry union cards in Actors' Equity, i A well-directed production would pro- ! vide a. player writhing in seeming mortal agony while onto tho field rushed a corps j of white-coated stretcher bearers, follow- i ed by bewhiskered doctors, stethoscope i • on neck, while in the background sirens ' whined their wild song. The trouble with big-time college foot.- i : ball is that although it is a tremendously ; costly enterprise, involving million dollar : '.. investments and commanding box office ;' • prices on a par with the Broadwav i theater, the end-product, the spectacle i ' on the field, often falls short of pro- • fessiona! standards. i In this connection, it also is gratifying to note that our neighbors in Oklahoma : are moving onward and upward and : ... punishing athletes who arc so neglectful ; of their job as to study school books at night. | Inez Robb Says: No Met, No Drafts For Helen Traubel For years, Miss Helen Traubel, the Wagnerian soprano, walked the straight and narrow at the Metropolitan Opera House, never letting her flaps, dignity or high C's down. Then she met Jimmy Durante, the fabled maestro, who started her down the primrose path. He made her what she is today—a night club singer. Not only is Miss Traubel satisfied but she's having fun. She said so the other night between shows at the Copacabana, the glossy New York night club where she is currently packing 'em in. "From the time I first went on Jimmy's teevee show in 1950, he and his partner, Eddie Jackson, kept telling my husband, 'She'd be terrific in a Traubel night club act. Gwan, make her try it. Gwan! Gwan!!' "But I wouldn't even consider it at first," she said, as if it horrified her. "Why, when Jimmy asked me to go on his first show, I was scared to death I would be a drag on the show and probably ruin the whole thing. "Bpt, to my surprise, the program went well, and Jimmy asked me back and it was more fun than anything I'd done in a long time. And then strangers began stopping me on the street and saying 'Helen, when are you going to do'another show with Jimmy?' First Name Basis "Imagine, strangers calling me by my first name! I had been singing in opera ,'-)r years, and no one ever stopped me on the street to ask me when I was going to sing my next Isolde. It was so refreshing, so wonderful to have such contact with the teevee audience. And I began to realize how removed from all audience contact I was in opera. "Then I was on some more shows with Jimmy, and he and Eddie kept saying, 'Gwan, gwan, try a night club!' So finally I got up enough courage to try an engagement at the Chez Paree in .Chicago last year." The historic engagement was a smash hit with everyone but Rudolf Bing, Met director. He summarily ordered Miss Trauhel not to darken the Jlet's ancient door until she purged herself of \ her low-life association with supper clubs. The '< soprano told him to so fly a kite. j Now, after her first season in the supper clubs, i the American singer finds that the Met may be ; closed to her. but not other great opera houses. [ She has again been invited to sing at London's | Covent Garden, at the Vienna Opera, and the j Beyrouth Festival, to name only a few. Stronger Than Ever In addition, her regular autumn and spring concert season in the U.S.A. is going stronger than ever. When she finishes her current stint at (lie Copaeabana. Miss Traubel will go to San Antonio to sing with its symphony orchestra in the first of her spring concert scries which embraces 25 American cities. "1 would love to sing again in opera and have never given it up," said this handsome, Junoesque woman with the red-brown hnir. "Rain or shine, hot or cold, I practice an hour a day now just as conscientiously as whan I was at the Met. To do anything less than the best whoruvi-r { sins! would not he fair to the customers or mysi'lf." Karly in Ihc simmer, Miss Traubel is booked into the Sahara in Las Ve^is. t.'nlikc a lot of other night-club performer?, Miss Trauhel will not leave her lovely, big Las They'll Do It Every Time •~~- By Jimmy Hatlo WARTLE^OWMCR OF TWE WRECK OP THE HESPERUS .H A RESORT TOWN, DECIDED TO PUT IT UP TOR RENT, HE EXPKTED THE O33WM JEWELS— UTIUT1ES4M7TAKE W6U.LETIT&0 FOR $400 MV HOUSE IS TOO SM4LLFCR MIM-BUTfiOT A FRIEND WAWTS 48EDRCOM6-4 BATHS-/MUST , BE RtetfT OtJ THE BEACH-BUT, UH-AOST HE CAM PAY IS 5O BUCKS-THERE^ A DEAL R3R XXI.CHUM-OETTO WORK WHATPCCNT THEVWAWTA TENMIS COURT ASDSWIMM1M& FCoLwrru LISTEN TDWWT 4GENTTODK3 UP FOR 4 PAL RX? 50 CLAMS PER MOUTH- Thursday, March 11, 1951 Page 4—The Salina Journal Journal's TV & Radio Log , KS.*L (Mutual) 1150 KTVII (CllS) 12 KFB1 (ABC) 10TO WDAF-TV 4 TELEVISION— KTVII Thura., March 11 <M«; BIS W1B\V (CI!S) 3KO ll:M*iu~Fllm Jockey ll:ll*tii—Lovt of Lilt ll:M «iii-S«»rch For Tomorrow Il:«»m-Ftlm Jockey 1! Xooa—Brighter D»y 2:15 pm—Mid-day fCewi ;:30pm—Garry lloore 1:30 ml— Bob Crojiby .'t:00 pni— Kansas KUcheo 3:30 pm— Rbt, (J. Lewl« J :IIO pin-UelCD Card . 4:15 pm—Kaleidoscope S:00pni—Hopatonj Gas- sidy «:WI|>ni— Hulch 'N' Stuff SMS l>ni—Evening Edition 8:25 pin—Weather Newt 6:3» pm—Doug Edwards :4g pm—Jane Kroman 1 :W pm—Royal Playhouse J:30nm—Four Star Playhouse. "Operation, In Money", David Nlven 8:IMpm—Lux Video Theater * * * Thurs., March 11 fl:3fl l»n— Biff Town jl:00 pin—Ford Theater »:3tl pm— Place the t'acd 11:43 pin— Shrine Quartet 10:00 pm— News Final 10:15 pm— Weatjier Views 10:20 pm— Camera An- Slcs on Snorts 10:30 |im— There Is An Answer I0:4i pm— Clirctwcopf ll:00pm —Industry On Parade Friday, March 12 11:00' am.— Kllm Jockey 11:15 am— Love ot Life 11:30 am— Search For Tomorrow ll:J5 urn—Film Jockey 12 Noon— Brighter Day l!:15pm— Mld>day .News 12:30 pm — Garry Moore 1:00 pin—Maryl's Notebook 3:30 pm— Boh Crosby 3:00 pm — Kansas Kitchen 3:30i>rn— Rbt. Q. Lewis Drew Pearson Says: Even Fulton Has Righk (Editors Note—Drew Pearson's column today takes the form of a letter lo his daughter, Mrs. George L. Arnold.) Dear Daughter: I am very glad to know that I am to become a grandfather for the third time, and it doesn't . make me feel old at all. I don't think, however, that I'd better make any predictions, because I know you want a girl, and I seem to have bad luck on personal predictions. I .seem to have reasonably good luck predicting trouble in Egypt or elections in New Jersey, but when it comes t.i simple things like how many guests I'm going to bring home for dinner, Luvie says rny batting average is zero. I suppose it wasn't published in the California paper?, but Fulton Le-.vis get indicted for criminal libel the other day by a Maryland grand jur5 r —which started me thinking about various things, some pleasant, some not so pleasant. You used to play with his daughter many years ago, which was pleasant; but in recent years he and I have drifted rather far apart and though you have probably forgotten it and I intend to forget it, he gleefully jumped on the McCarthy bandwagon when McCarthy was making speeches from the safety of the Senate floor demanding that my sponsor cancel and that I be taken off the air. However, it seems lo me that the action of the grand jury in indicting Fulton when he criticized gambling and bootlegging in southern Maryland slrikes a new low for intolerance on the part of public officials. It is not too far removed from tire McCarthy retaliation against anyone who dares criticize him. . Maryland Cleanup Backfires What happened was that Fulton's broadcasts secured the indictment of several people charged with gambling, and then the grand jury turned around and indicted him because he had some tough things to say about local judges. Regardless of my own personal disagreements with Fulton Lewis it seems to me that to take criminal action against a newspaperman because KSAI^—-FAllton Lewi* it. KF3I—News, weather WDAF— Alex Dreler WIBW—News «:1S pm K.SAL— SetM KFBI—Bill Stern WDAF—Thru Ttia yeirt WIBW—Sporu KSAL—Sports Report KFBI—Capt. Starr of Spuce WDAF—Morgan Beatty WIBW—Sunshine Sue 6:45 pm KSAL—Off the Record .. ' WDAF—1 Man's Family { WIBW—Krtw.. Viurrow I 6:55 pm i K.S.VI,—World .NVw. KFBI—Lea Griffith 1:00 pm which no newspaperman—except Pegler can complain about. A civil libel suit is a necessary risk of journalism and any good newspaperman who tries to rating' get at the truth is bound to get sued in the civil j wn ,,, ""• „ , — , VfisAt — rioy n courts. But a criminal indictment, brought by officials who have the police power at their beck and call, borders on the vindictive tyranny o fthe early days of this country. In fact the law under which Fulton Lewis was WDAF - 1 ™ h « indicted was handed down from early Colonial W1BW — Jmi °' days when British officials were worried about respect for themselves and King George. First Press Crusader Whenever your father gets discouraged about WIBW— Meet Mi!!i« . 1:15 pm KFBI—Sammy Kays 1:30 pm KSAL—Crlmo F.'Kbfer* I KFBI—Lum * Abne'r tor ix>v 9 . I KS.Au — A civ Tlila 9;m pul KS - 1J --^ S ""' 1 a five-and-dime slot-machine player. Nor will her dress have a diaphanous upper, a la rUariene Dietrich. "A singer has (n he carclul of drafts." she explained ivilli a wide, nnn-Wagnerian Rrin. arch 11, 1904 Journal Good Old Days: ^ A party of Salina sportsmen brought back 316 ducks from a hunt in McPhorsnn County. In the party were .Mac and Mart Stevenson, D. \V. Witwer, Walter Stpphenson. Frank Reed. Frank- Low, George Davis, and Charles Champion of Kanfiis City. Th« srwjtesl prairie fire that has raged in western Kansas for years began near Arcola in Ellsworth County. It traveled to the Saline River, a distance of 20 miles, in a 10-mile swathe. Where the residents were home, the houses generally were saved hut the fire took many outhouses, grain lands, pastures, feed, etc. A prairie fire southwest of Salina Wednesday destroyed all buildings on the Jacob Weisgerbcr farm except the house and a small shed. The fire burned fiercely for a;, hour or more hut on iu-count nf a severe dust storm, the flames could hardly be distinguished. The fire started on the Hnlmqtiist. farm to the north. wages nn its ganiinq tables. She is strictly j he trios to clean up gambling and bootlegging, is going back to the days when the country was ruled by an absentee monarch. Of course, Fulton's friend McCarthy has been helping !o take us back. Ami a lot of the witnesses called before certain Senate committees are as good as ruined long before they ever get a trial by jury. In fact, a new code of ethics seems to have developed for those whom Congress wants to accuse and those who accuse members of Congress. For instance. Congressman Eramblett of Cali- forina was not merely accused of using (he taxpayers' money to feather his own pocket through kick-back funds, but he was convicted. Despite that he still sits in Congress as biff as life, still votes on laws which ,vou and I have to live up to. and still has his wife on the public payroll drawing the top secretarial pay of SS.4"i2 a year. In contrast, some government clerk gets fired merely because she's hauled up before a congressional committee, while the congressional member of a committee continues to draw a salary even after he's convicted. In a way Fulton Lewis has become a victim of this new double standard for officials and private citizens and of the new technique whereby government officials strike at their critics through criminal retaliation. They don't bring civil libel suits, which they have every right to do, and H:UO pm KSAL—BUI Henry i KFBI—Paul tVhtleman I WDAF—Truth or Consa- j quences : WIBW—Meet Mr. IfcNut- ! ley _ what a newspaperman should stand for, I like to |KSAt-H»rJJ P vn«o e r read about the battles for freedom fought in \ f --- - 8;l5l>1 " those days, especially about the first great Ameri- I can journalist, Tom Paine. Though Tom Paine j wasn't among the signers of the Declaration of i Independence, he probably had as much to do i with winning our basic freedoms as anyone. I ! KFBI—Qumcy Howe read him a little this morning as I was thinking WDAF ~™5" m * ilo " y of Fulton Lewis: and I came across Edmund JKS.IL—Eddie"^!^ Burke's warning to Paine that his "rights of man" ' KFBI ~'KS n S ° f ll! * did not "deserve any other refuation than that of n 'DAK-can YOU TOP criminal justice." In other words Burke proposed criminal prose- j cution for the man who championed our basic j freedoms, just as certain Maryland officials pro- j posed criminal prosecution for Fulton Lewis be- j cause he criticized them. i WIBW—cap. Bandstand Tom Paine's answer was a masterpiece. It's too j KFBI-AH'™ "HOUM long to quote in full, but in brief, he said: "It ! must be criminal justice indeed that should con- ! dcmn a work as a substitute for not being able • to refute it." (To interpose, the Maryland officials i couldn't refute Lewis because what he said about! gambling was true: so they prosecuted him.) I "It is for the good of nations, not for the; emolument or aggrandisement of particular in-j dividuals, that government ought to be establish- i ™w-Kmie «ui ? iey ed," continued Paine. 'The defects of every : K?,\i^n al n™ "on-nosi g;)v;r::ment . . . must be as open lo discussion ' Stjh«"stS"« V ;icwi ! as the defects of a law, and it is a duty which . »pon'i'.'music every man owes to society to point them out ... wiBw-T l hi5 3 i P Beii«v« those subjects (the reform and criticism of gov- : uaopm eminent) are always before a country as a mat- . KratAtte'r" Hours* 11 ' tor of right, and cannot, without invading the ' ^DAK-DOO-ICM.* TO general rights of that country, be made subjects i WTBW- far prosecution. On that ground I will meet Mr. Burke whenever he pleases." So, as Tom Paine said nearly 200 years ago, if we are going to have good government and clean government, the right of Fulton Lewis to free and reasonable comment has lo be protected, no matter how much 1 may disagree with him. For, once that right vanishes, the dividing line between free government and the government we criticize in the Kremlin also vanishes. Sorry to write such a long and solemn letter on such a solemn subject. I'll write a better one very soon. Love, From the Old Man RADIO Friday, March 12 KSAL—Western Roundup 0:00 am KSAL—News, farm IKBI—Kows WDAF—News, markets WIBW—Wilbur I.ever- tns'.i Farm Tim* 6:30. am KSAL— Kdillft Arnold KKBI—Farm News. Markets WDAT— Marcll Time 8:35 am KSAL—SIID.HM* jtuumlup WDAK—J. Lee Wllis WIBW—Farm nows 6:15 am WIBW—Leciurli! Kirtn Show 6:51 am WDAF— Weethir fi:5i am KSAL— Wea. Roundup 7:00 nm WDAF—Alex Dreler Otticr Stations Xews K5AL— Monitor auction KFBI—Weather roundup WDAF—Pat Dunn WIBW—Shepherd of HltU 7:30iun KSAL—Musical clock WDAF—.N'eivs. Syncopated Clock WIBW—Fertilizer Facts 8:00 am KFai^Breaklsst Cl'JB WDAF—Weather, news WIBW—News 8:15 ain •1:00 pm—Helen fArd 4:15 pm—Kaleidoscope 5:15 pm—Recital Time 5:30 pm—flange Rtder 8:<Ktpm—Huttft) *N* Stuff B:15 f>m—Evtnf:i.c Edition 6:iS inn—Weather Vi^ws lirltu put—Kvoning Edition 6:30 pni— Doug <iwarrts and News 6;-15 pni—Perry Oomn 7 :)Ki pin—Racket S'lU.'id ^ ::M> pni—Topper 8:00 pni--Plnytiouxa of Slurs. "Groundloop", Alex Nlcol 8:30 pin— C.ivalcade of America 8:00 pm—My Friend Urn* 8:30 pm—Person 10 Person 10:00 pm—News Final ' 10:15 pm—Weather Views 10 :'iO inn—Camera Angles on Sports J0:30 pm—international Theater * * * KSAL— Gabriel Header KFBI—Jack Bereft Utfua-.n KSAL—Miulo In Threo Quarter Time KFBi~Road ot Lite WDAF-HlghUshta WIBW—Weather, dinner 11:45 am KSAl.—Community >'mvt KFBI—Younc Dr. Majons 1!:00 m All Stations—New» 12:15 pm KSAL—Tlie Kamanx KFBI—Weather, rr.arttetj market. A'DAF—Rod Turr.buH 12:30 pm WDAF—Farm fair WIBW-i'.-vrm How 12:45 pm KSAL—Western Tune Time KFBI—Ranch Bay* WDAF-JIkta & Weather 1 pm KSAL—Johnny QlseM 1:13 pm KFBI-BU1 Ring 1:30 pm KSAL—Ladles Fair KFBI-Pau! Harvey 1:45 pm S3AL— Dettveen thf Lines KFBI—Ted Malon« WDAF—July f- Jane- 2 pm KSAL—John Gambling KFBI-Hit Parade WDAF—Life Beautiful WIBW—Arthur Godfrey IVDAF— News. Weather 10:15 pm KSA!^-n>alh«-r, Sport« wDAF-Mors.-m Beany c ' 11 us pm All stations news KSAI/-XCW 8:30 tun KSAL-Bit O' Ctifrr W1B%V—Kay and Elda 3:45. am KSAL— Weather report WDAF—Every Day WIBW—Smiley Burnetlt 9:00 am RSMr—Xmt KFBI—My True Slory WDAF—Wei. Travelers WIBW—Kaw Val. Boys 9:15 am KSAI,—Listen Lodlc\ 11:25 am KKBI—Whispering sts. WIBW— News 9:30 &m KSAt—Nrws WDAF—Bob Hope WIBW—Horaemakera 9:35 nm KSAL—tliurch llymni S:« am KSA!.—Kiirhon Ciuh KKBI—When A Girl Marries WDAF— Break The Sank 10:0(1 am KSAI/—Wonderful Clly -KKBI— Grand Central Station WDAF- Strike It Rich Iflrlj am KSAL—HTOdllno \citj KFffl—Modern Romance 10::iO»m KSAI^-Quten for A D.iy l\TJAF—Phraso Pays WIBW—Piano R.irobiings 10:45 am KKKI-Kuclien ChiS WOAF—'.'nd Ctiar.ce WIBW—Kitchen C'.uu 11:00 am KSAI.—Curt Masxry KKBI—Hour of Stars WDAF— Woman's Advisor WIBW—Judy and Jans 11:15 am KSAL—Capital Commentary V.'DAF—This Is The Story VV1BW—Auitl Jenny *> LJHS —koaa ot Lit* 2:30 pro KSAL—ChurU Fiisler WDAF—Pester Vour.g 2:45 pin WDAF—'Right to Happiness 3 pm KSAL—Between ihe Lines KKBI—Jack O-.vens WDAF—B.iskstage Wife WIBW.-2iwj Mrs. Bur.on 3:15 pni KSAL—1'lano Mnoili WDAF—Stella Dallas WIBW—Kansas Roundup 3:30 pm KSAI.—Welcome Rancll WDAF— Widder Brown 3:15 pm KFBI—Woman's Page WDAF— Woman In Mi- House WlBW-iU Perkins 4 pm WDAF—Just Plain Bill WIBW—Road of Lite J :li5 pm KFBt—Sumhir.f Su» 4:15 pm WPAF— Farrell WIBW—Cumins Llsht KSAL— .Mntlr-iU fnrtyllne WDAF—Lorenzo Jonns WIBW—Cbllcse ot Air 4:13 pm WDAF—Pays To S« Married KSAL—Sonn of R-Rnr-B KFBI—Birthday Party WDAF-Top of ll-.a Ev<- 5:15 pm KFBt—Pecpy Lew 5:30 pm KSAL—Wild Bill lllrkok KFBI—Tony Martin 5:15 pm KFEI—Lowell Thorns WIBW—Perry Mason 5:53 pm KSAL—Cecil Brown, -News WDAF-Srorts KSAL 5000 WATTS • FULL TIME 1150 5:30 AM-MIDNIGHT ON YOUR DIAL "Bandstand Serenade" Reds Would Kick Us Out Of Europe By Koscoe Dnimmond i ratification n r ,,„„« u_, ,r_=,. J ... ' this & that by j.p.h. In one cjly after another the stores now close early on Saturday and the evening shopping period has been advanced to earlier in the week. On Saturdays the movies rarely offer anything except a double dose of westerns. This doesn't leave much of anything else to do on Saturday night except take a bath. WASHINGTON—American policy-makers are convinced that events are now in motion which can bring the European Defense Community and I he European Army inlo heing. The Berlin Conference forced Mololov inin a position where he had to disclose that Ihc Kremlin wants lo wreck all prospect of E.D.C. in order to gel (he United States out of Europe. It became equally clear that the ratification of E.D.C. is the one certain way to make sure that American forces remain in Europe in the common defense. This is one of the groji: anxieties of the French -that Hie United States will pull its deterrent •forces out of Europe and leave them exposed either to an imbalance of German power or to the Soviet aggression. . It is not a certainty, by any means, that America would, or safely could, leave Europe defenseless to confront the purposes which Mr. Molotbv revealed at Berlin even if E.D.C. is rejected. H is a certainty that America would have every reason tn-and would-remain a firm European partner if France and Germany lead the way lo European military and political unity by ratifying tho E.D.C. in the near future. ° j * ' ' I Recently leading members nf the French Parliament have been raising the qjicslion whether ratification of E.D.C. would mean that United Stales forces would stay in Europe as a continuing source of stability and security. It would mean precisely that. Why do Ihe Soviets want lo avert E.D.C.? Mr. Mnlotov made it dcvast.itingly cle.-ir: in order (o substitute (lie U.S.S.R. for Ihc United Slates as the principal guarantor of imli'l'cndencc—(he way Moscow guaranteed the independence of Poland and Czechoslovakia and East Germany. If rejection of E.D.C. is the Kremlin's method of trying to get Ihe United States out of Europe in tinier lo create a defenseless Europe, it is accurate to say that, the creation of E.D.C. is the best method nf keeping United States forces in Europe just as long as needed. This is the known view of President Eisenhower, Secretary of State Dulles and the Pentagon. It can he authorilatively reported that the decision in Washington is that the approval of the European Army would insure (he retention of roalily. _ Without E.D.C. there is honest riouht-and this is part of the "agonizing reappraisal" which Mr. Dulles said would be necessary—whether Europe can be defended on the ground. With E.D.C. there is confidence that Europe can be defended on the ground and this is one of the icasons w!ij ratification of E.D.C. would be the surest possible means of guaranteeing the continuance of American forces in Europe. With (he United States acting to cut back its deployment of troops in Asia, in part because of atomic weapons, it might be argued that ihe same reasoning would apply lo Europe. It doesn'l. Different factors enter the European situation. American land forces are in Europe not merely to help provide a forward wall which will deter the Red armies. They are there also to play a part in the building of a United Europe and a European Defense Community. Washington well knows that there is a need to maintain a balance between the French and prospective German forces, particularly since Ihe fighting in Indo- The first American commercial jet airliner now has been completed. It will not be ready for flight tests until fall, nor will it be in commercial use until 1957. That will be five years later than Great Britain had jet airliners in scheduled service. For a second time the turtle seems to have outpaced the hare. fi:30 Fulton Lewis Jr.—8oyer->"s*o fi:l5 »U'S—Rny Omcr In*. fi:30 Sport*—Combi Shoo S:4S 0» the Uecord—Kriclnftnn 6:55 World Ne«s—Wuthnmv Furniture 7:00 official Detective— Mutual ?:3fl Crime ^ishter* 8:00 Kill Henry—lohti....Miuivllle 8:05 Harry Wi«mer— Pllllp .Morris entler—Deepfreeze Corp. , R::iO My Little Marsle— I'hllllp Morrlj ket, but in times of adversity one could eat the 8:05 iiu'fc luster presented by SCHOOL SI'KCI.-ILTY is heard on KSAL every Mon., Wed. & Thnrs. 9:30 P.M. THURSDAY EVENING Researchers have found a way to make huiiri- ing board out of wheat. It not only can be pro- J. : £ ", duccd cheaper than anything now on the mark- i partitions. On the conclusion of his first program on Jackie Gleason's return to television, we can imagine more than one youngster turning up with j IS jSc a^! the wail. "Wah, he didn't break his leg, or nothin.''' 9:15 Kflrtic FUher—Coca-Cola 8:30 nnnilMnnil Sorrnade—School Specially 9:-!5 Starlight Time 1B:BO Kd Pfittll .ViMvK—Hacon Mnfor Co. 10:15 \\Vathi-r Report — Nit'l Bank of America Congress can't have the merryandrews which used to enliven it, or by this time some member would have fired a cap pistol suddenly and brought down the House, 10:55 Mutual News"" 11:00 Dance Orcli. 11:30 D.ince Grclieutra 12:00 Slcn Off KBin.iT MORyi.vri 5:30 Weslern Roundup ens Vour Cmir.ty Acent G:30 Eddie Arnold Shmi-— Purlna Ken! Dealers 6:35 Sunrise Knunaup S:55 Wenlher—Storey-Harris 1:110 News—Writrrn Sl.Tr Mill 1:15 Anrtlon—n.'v.'rlv.v.Jl>on -Sales Pnv. 1:30 Musical Clock—Participating Jlcr- .rhantt 8:15 Mnslral Clock—Nnnlwtni Bread S:3fl Bit 0* Clieer & Sunshine—l.anc- niado fl:45 Weafhcr—McCollum Tin; 8:55 f!et It rrom Hooch—Conch's Flour 9:00 \nu-s—CK Pal-kins Co. 9:11) Anslfn's Column—Aur-tln's MkL fl:3fv Mntuni >i«\vs—Irrimtnn Co. 3:35 Hymns of tho Church—Memorial Art 9:15 Kitchen Club—Tidy llousn Trod. Hl.-no Wonderful City IO:M Headline Neivs—.lohn.-on Pfc 10:OT queen For A Day—(lid Gold ll:«0 Curt M.-nsey Time—.Mile-. Lah. 11:15 ('aplliil Commenlnry—S. C. Johnson 11:20 Gabriel HeaHcr—Amer. flomrs 11:3fl Music In Three Quarter Timn 11:45 Community News—Honald lllcq Mtr«. Ii:00 World .ViiKj—Ilolsum Bnkcry FltlDAT AFTERNOON 12:15 The Katisnns—Ouarl/.lte Stone Co. !2:3H The Knmans— I'liish Mils I'J:45 \Vr>tern Time Time—Kansaa l.ajid- 1:10 Joiinny Olsen Show 1:25 Headline News—S. C. Jnhnxon 3:0(1 ltet«cen The- Lines—Kansas Power and Uxht 2:00 John Gambling 2:30 Chuck Foster's Orchestra 2:-i3 Lorraine Hour—Lorraine Baptist Church 3:15 Piano Moods 3:30 Welcome Hunch -1:00 Melody Club -1:30 Musical Partyline .1:00 SonRS of the B-Bar B 5:.'!0 \VllcI Rill Illckok—llclliicc O>. SlM Cet-ll hro^Tn—Johnson C'ti. C:i)0 l-'tilton Lewis. Jr.—Bo>i-r-.\u6* li:l.^ Xeivs-—StlllitA (,'oncrete 6:1.1 Of Ilic Record— KilKb.tton llu.lo 6:5.1 World Ne»s—^Viilltnou- I'urn. this view known (o French officials. • » • In point of fact (hero is sirring support with (In- American government for aclunlly increasing sompwhnt thi- United States (OTCM in Europe if and whc« E.D.C. In drought u» -has imposed a heavy cight.ycnr drain upon the French military. E.D.C. is a political and military achievement lo which Ihc United Stales is prepared to make a continuing contribution. Us rejection would imperil that contribution. Its ratification would insure it. On some secdons of the plains they used lo say, "It feels like rain." Now they say. "It I tastes a little more like Colorado than it does ' the Panhandle." Favorite Bible Verse 1 »m (he good shepherd; Ihe good «h«pherd lnyelli down his III* lor (he »hce(i—John 10:1L You Buy The Best:;;[ USED CARS . . . NEW CARS SPORTS CARS . . . SERVICE ROY M. HEATH CO. 'hone .1747 •V.V/.V.V.V.V",

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page