Clovis News-Journal from Clovis, New Mexico on May 13, 1966 · Page 9
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May 13, 1966

Clovis News-Journal from Clovis, New Mexico · Page 9

Clovis, New Mexico
Issue Date:
Friday, May 13, 1966
Page 9
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Jlobls *0tm NEWSPAPER We believe that an inSa &ft equally endued 6yHteif(3hBl«», UN not by any government, with the gift at freedom and that it is evefj man's duty to God to preserve his own Ubtrty and rttpeet Hw Hbem ol others. Freedom is self-control, »o mart, tso less, To discharge this responsibility, free men, to the best of thelf ability, must understand and apply » daily living the trMt moral guides expressed in the Ten Commandments the Golden Rule and UN Declaration of Independence. This newspaper is dedicated to furnishing IftfoWnaOon to out read- crs so that they can better promote and reserve Uleit own freedom and encourage outers to see tts blessings. For only wheft ffian understand* Freedom and is free to control himself and all he produces, can he develop to hte utmost capabilities in harmony wim fte above fflowu principles. ANTJ MLB — PttONfi 763-8481 CLOV1S, NEW MEX1COTF1UPAY, MAY 13. 1966. Page 9 Worry Clinic it isa't just fte *nt^M* f col* rege pfbta who are making socialists and communists out of our youth but the failure of parent! to indoctrinate those young pec* pie properly tftfey Nation's Press WHOSE ACADEMIC FREEDOM (Continued) All organization — educational or otherwise — is an attempt at cooperation. Cooperation is not possible unless responsibility and authority go hand-in-hand. Kxample: You want a new home, but rather than build your own you select a contractor to whom you delegate the responsibility to build it in conformity with specified plans. Nowji-sup- pose that you delegate no thority to the contractor and that other members of your family, and any of the carper ters, can alter the plans at will. The house, if one ever materializes, will be a mess. Suppose, on the other hand, that you have given the contractor an authority commensurate with his responsibility, and he then tells the carpenters that construction is to be precisely according to your plans But the carpenters protest: "This is doing violence to our freedom. You are not letting u practice our views on carpentry." The absurdity of this is ap parent. Yet, it is the same as the teacher's protest. "You are doing violence to my academic freedom," when he is asked to respect the authority of the one has the responsibility for the teaching organization. Ac tui.lly, he is insisting that he be permitted to do as he pleases in matters for which someone else has the responsibility. He claims freedom to do as he pleases while he cienies a like best one can expect from such a >lebiscite is the common de- lominator opinion Of the mil lions, an opinion subject to all sorts of emotional influences, expressed in a vice that is rarely clear. Lines of Responsibility ,. Tangled My purpose in this chapter is not so much to show the flaws in government education as to demonstrate how confusion about academic freedom arises when the source of responsibility is unable to speak clearly or exersise the authority it posses-1 ses "on paper," that is, in theory. There need be no such confusion in the case of free market education. Pronounced variation would result were educational endeavors preponderantly private. Each enterprise would present its own brand of education, and customers would take their choice. Government endeavor, on the other hand, results in vague generalizations. All the wants and aspirations, the interests and conflicts, are combined into an educational potpourri, the ingredients of the compromise being proportional to the popularity of various ideas at the moment. Adding to the confusion is the fact that all parties in the chain of government responsibility authority — Boards of Education, superintendents, deputies, and teacjiers — are themselves p LtiMjs wmie uc uciiico a jmc . » . . , . . , ireedom to the responsible per- votcrs niakin S decisions not on, , - ly as a part of the plebiscite ^ i »ti \r hn iin vc MI 1YI * r *• sun \vlio pays him. Often, it is not academic freedom that is at issue; it is simply for tenure. American but acting on their own authority, not necessarily the authority issuing from me plebiscite. meet atheistic, liberal instftic tots. See below! By DR. GEORGE W, CRANE "Dr. Crane," I am oftefl ask ed, "why do the wealthy college educated children of staunch American patriots* then espouse Communism and Socialism? "Their own dads often rose from poor boys to become headi of great department stores and corporations. "And it was due to our wonderful 'free enterprise' system. "In fact, the very money that supports those young men in luxury at College, came from their dads' businesses, "Yet the sons will advocate communism or socialism, which are both trying to sabotage 'free enterprise.' "'Dr. Crane, it doesn't make sense, does it?" Yes, It makes sense, if you delve beneath the surface! For those same fathers and mothers often failed as parents! They were guilty of one or all of the following common faults of many Country Club members: (1) They themselves learned the hard way that money stands for sweat, toil, callouses and deprived play time. But such experiences are NEVER hereditary, so their children needed to acquire at firsthand that same attitude toward money. But those parents then grew overly indulgent so they shelled out large "allowances" to their youngsters. "Easy come: easy go," thus became the casual attitude of their children toward money. Instead of realizing that coins and paper bills really represent minted human life, the kids sqquandered it on juke boxes or slot machines, sports cars and speed boats. They had never actually earned enough to fill the gas tank, but their parents let them live like kings! Alas! (2) The parents failed to use the "expressive" or "persuasive" strategy in teaching those TM-TUHG MOUSE T» » MVOTM\ M. N*W tMCJh*, MM SPECIAL COMMUNICATION CLOVW LOJDOft tHfc; 49 JUT, A A,ftt UUOtttd m, T P.M. ftltw* M|.pt*tto* Alt MiMM U««4 t* Oil Loan BO. ? Legal Publication WALtlOAl SPECIAL NOTICES «V t HUMID HA«6iOAib srowa BPENCBR tlrdli* • MM. Alto medical supports. M T&L 76WOUO 0* *«*> ***«» THE LAST WIUL ) AND TESTAMENT Of ->i.tM»v»H.M GYPSUM WAUiOAK) K* a tea LOST I FOUND IXMTTt II* vletaHr QNMtaf OM — ng on the extent of the reloca- CaJI 344M •» 3-MI7. RKWAIUJ. not wanting commu-j The government educational a claim parents, nism and socialism taught toi t »ff 0 rt is a political apparatus heir children, seek the discharge I and behaves accordingly. The of teachers of such faiths. But the teachers cry "academic freedom" and the parents, Board members, and school officials are loath to violate this sacro- ance is expected. Where does re- phy. So, the acaaemic freedom argument is a good tenure argument. It is precisely the same as the "right to a job" argument advanced so persuasively by professionals of the labor movement. It "works," and therefore is used. This argument succeeds because the responsibility-authority principle has been neglected. The neglect comes, in the case ol indifference of voters invites special interests to assume command. For instance, if teachers adequately organize, they can easily control the government school system and supplant the voters as the responsibility-authority fountainhead. The deputies, the superintendents, the Boards of Education, and the voters become the teachers' aides, so to speak helping primarily as taxpayers. When affairs take such a turn —- a common occurrence — it is easy to see how teachers resent anv voter interference with the public or more accurately, freedom to teach whatever they Government 'education, because!please. The teachers have appropriated the responsibility for the government schools. And with the responsibility goes the authority to manage the schools, is most difficult to know who i-5 responsible or what performance is expected. Where does re Mionsibility ultimately rest? V, ith the taxpayers in proportion 11 their assessments for schools? Generally, this would be denied, '.•.ith the parents wno have chil- ren in government schools? mese, seemingly, have no more responsibility than those with children in private schools or than those who have no children at all. With the voters? Probably this even the authority to make the voters — displaced bosses — pay the bills. In this topsey - turvey arrangement, ll is natural that teachers should feel free to teach what they please. Interference, from whatever source, is indeed a violation of their politically purchased "academic freedom." As long as education is politic- is as close as one can come to| fl , or g an i ze d, the squabble ov- ulentifying ultimate responsibih- liel ." academic f rm i om will con- ty in the cast of government od-| tjnue The voterS) by reason of ucation. If the responsibility, tnejr natura i indifference and di . rests here, then that is where. verse opin j 0nS) are unlikely to the imal authority rests. It rests, ain the respons i b j]jty and" au-i here in theory and to some ex-j lhoi . ity which tne Uieol T y of gov .| ttnt in prat-tne. Voters — i eminent education presumes toi \\ hether or not they are interested m education and whether or youngsters about "free enterprise." Instead of patiently showing the children exactly why "free enterprise" beats communism and socialism, they pontificated and browbeat. They shouted In apoplectic rage at the alien isms, instead of listing the specific sales points for our America system. But smooth talking college professors then adopted the smiling, persuasive method and thus sold those college youths on the communist or socialist "line!" (3) The parents failed their children religiously. Yet all youth have an innate desire for altruism. So communism and socialism became substitute religious outlets through which those college youths sublimated their inherent yearning to do something constructive. (4) Many youth espouse readi- cal ideas just because they hunger for headlines! Thus, they champion stupid causes to get their names in the papers or their mugs on TV. So send for my 200 - point "Tests for Successful Parents," enclosing along stamped, return envelope, plus 20 cents. Use them before it is too late. Address: Dr. George W. Crane, care of The Clovis News- Journal, Syndicate Bldg., Mellott, Ind. H. L Hunt Writes The most important decision he (heirs. 11 ttu j y would end the'that can be made by any U.S. squabble, they will ha\e to get citizen appraising his country they have children •- elect eclucal j on out O f the political today is the decision to think. WASHINGTON - Relocation of the scores of NATO bases, depots, supply, communication and other facilities in France, as adamantly demanded by President de Gaulle, could cost as much as $2 billion. That's the jolting estimate General Lman Lemnitzer, NATO commander, gave the House Foreign Affairs Committee at a private meeting. The committee was largely responsible for his recent visit to Washington for consultations. In a long session, he was questioned closely about NATO and De Gaulle. While Lemnitzer did not directly discuss who would foot the huge bill for relocating the NA TO installations, committeemen were left with the impression the U.S. would have to bear most of the expense — as it did in building them. It was indicated Defense Sec retary McNamara is considering bringing much of the removable equipment back to the U.S. for storing as part of the strategic reserve. This plan is still in the discussion stage. Decision will depend on what is finally done about the NATO faculties. Other significant highlights brought out during Lemnitzer's meeting with the Foreign Affairs Committee are: —Contingency plans for the defense of West Berlin are undergoing re-examination, including France's role. Still undetermined is France's participation in this urgently important study The U.S. now has 5,200 troops in West Berlin; Britain, 3,200 France, around 3,000. —Maintenance of full NATO strength and defenses is now deemed more crucially essentia than ever before because of Bus sia's modernization and mechani dation of the 127 divisions it ha stationed in Eastern Europe Their fire power and mobility has been greatly increased. -The U.S. is intently alert fo a possible Soviet move in Eur ope because of the intensifyin conflict in Viet Nam and th Hoards of Education. These, i»i f . rena> turn, select .superintendents/'" It seems simple. It sounds ea- v.ho then employ 'deputies andl This confusion about academic i ; geaLt^gSTthe^wiJal teachers. Without too much dif-;freedom, which originates inj* f QUJ . Cons f itutiongl Republic, ticulty. one can trace the chain: government education carries L^ preservation of our freedom, U responsibility in government,over into private schools in ma-j and the contmua tion of the way education from the voters wluyiy instances. j of life that made our nation tlie ultimately hold and who dele- AcadeII , ic lre edom is no more'riches and most productive in -ate it by plebiscite to Boards freedom of'all history, is the refusal to ... i-.ducatioa. to superintendents. h f d f h to teachers. But the teachers »n f freedom theory have no authontv to •? tV-cl what the? please They l )rod " ce V in theor subject to the. freedom , h . of the superintendent. i^ r one P le , asesfJh ^ e '? no free "! wrong turnings, And this is not 01 ine bupmiiieiiucm ;d p ecu i lar to the classroom,! ,. n mfnrfahl« bit irf knowledge a comfortable bit of knowledge , ilunKUig lortes us 10 lace ?' heasehs ' and j problems and admit mistakes. " hh Wlth wh ° eV « show that we have taken _ he supennttendents subject to, ^' " d eBd " ' enough iniestion What do the has t:uul;t'' \V!idt viov.-' tins helerogeutous 8t his own responsibility. Let him not crv ''academic freedom" as So, for many people it is easier not to think. It is easier, and seems safer, to accept someone else's thinking without mounting involvement of U. brces there. —President de Gaulle Is giv ng no hint to his NATO allie on what he contemplates dis cussing with the Kremlin ruler during his visit next month. Tb mperious Frenchman has buffed efforts by British and German leaders to sound him out. Prune Minister Wilson pro posed flying to Paris to confer with Pe Gaulle, but was told h would be busy until July — af te he returns from Moscow. "We don't know what to e* pect from De Gaulie," said General Lemniier. SPELUNG IT OUT - Questions by Representatives Thomas Morgan, D-Pa., chairman, aid E. Ross Adair, E-Ind., brought out toe potential tremendous liie authority to impose'. 1 \ery conceivable point of view dom. K.IJS someone else of free-1 checking his ideas and planning 1 or even his facts. It is comfort . .,,, , r When government is in the ed--aWe to believe that all is well and education technique known UC ational driver's se;t, acadera-.^nd that someone far away tf to man may be found among. ic ireedom will always be argued', Washington wdl figure out all tiies-e niillioiKsuI voters Among! as if jt were a political and " le answers them are communists, socialists ideological problem, which real: every gradation, anarchists. •x.'riyn;.in Khuiistv .Jevvs. iJath- j\e \oii! 'Alia! do llx-si 1 |.M>!)!S- ••'. i'.'it' fiicy want all Uiinua. And Uie the aiarket it is not. \Vi' iiee iui the productiun chaii^- 1 of all t;ouds ; :i If we will really think about the mer/acing trends in our coun- on. "If De Gaulle goes through /ith his apparent plans," con- inued Adair, "do you anticipate that we will be denied the use f the pipelines, the supply de- ots and communication sys- ems that can't be moved?" "We are hoping to work out ome arrangement so the pipe- nes will not be a complete oss," said Lemnitzer. "But lere is no indication so far what De Gaulle will do about that." Representative Peter Freling- uysen, R-N.J., expressed con- ern regarding the defense of West Berlin under the far-reacting changes in NATO resulting rom De Gaulle's super-nationalism. Frelinghuysen asked Lemnitzer about the effect of 'De ' GauelTs challenge to NATO." "A review of all contingency dans for defending West Berlin s underway," said Lemnitzer. The NATO defense ministers directed the Military Committee o make the study. France's role in this review is still under con- ideration. There has been no de- ermination on that." 'Won't the defense of Berlin be made more difficult by De [aulle's actions?" continued Frelinghuysen. 4 'They have raised serious new problems," agreed Lemnitzer. 'Our review is designed to determine what changes will be necessary to support U.S., Brit* sh and possibly the French 'orces now stationed hi W e s t Berlin." "Isn't it inevitable that there will be a shift in the role of West Germany as a result of De- Gaulle's policies?" said Freling- huysen. "Will West Germany be given a more active defense role in West Berlin as well as in the rest of Europe?" "The use of West German troops for the defense of West Berlin is a political decision," pointed out Leranitzer, "and I am not competent to answer that." The possibility that Russia may precipitate a diversionary crisis in Europe was raised by John T. Houston, deceased, and to all unknown person* dahnlne any lleh upon or right, tltlu or Interest in otto the estate of said decedent. You are hereby notified that Juanlt* Wall, executrix of tlie Last Will and Testament of John T. Houston, deceased, ! fl l IHl . hpr Fllml Report »n<l Account, and that the Court has fixed the 8th day of June, 196S, at 10 o'clock a. m., as the time for hearing objections to said Report which may be filed within the time provided by law. and that on iald date the Court In the office of the Probate Judge at Clovis, New Mexico, will proceed to determine the hclrshlp of said decedent, the ownership of his said estate and the Internal of each respective claimant thereto or therein, and the persons entitled to the dlslrlbullon thereof; that Rowley, Davis, Hammond ft Murphy, whose office address Is Clovin National Bank Building, Clovis. New Mexico, are attorneys lor the executrix. DATED at Clovis, New Mexico, this tha 21st day ol April. 1966. f / Aagellne Stanley (SEAL) °" Unty ^ LOBTi BriMM »Mt«« TMTter. BMto. It ib»,, M< «mo«t» t* Dwrfi*. HM M I. ». fti. NM*Mi IN «. CMIil»lii*. M- Mf*. Ocm 620 April 22, 29, May 6, 13, 196A STATE OF XKW MEXICO COUNTY OK CURRY IN Tire DISTRICT COURT PROVIDENCE INSTITUTION ) FOR SAVINGS, ) Plaintiff, ) vi. > No. 1TJC WEBSTER T. MELTON and ) SHARON MELTON, ) hln wife; and JAMES ) SCHATZ and FLORENCE ) C. SCHATZ. hill wife. ) Defendant!. ) NOTICR OF FE.MVBXCr OF ACTION STATE OF NEW MEXICO • 11 • **••***•••** IUSINESS SERVICE T1 ROTO-THXINQ and KERKEntNO mew lawn*. Ben nmr oonumuilty ptow fc«y. 7«3-M3S. Mr. Hurry (tandlln. MOIHI.E IIOMR »ll W. H. Kt*pbral ita-taa or — «n* W. BOH RODOEHa Ditching Service, Trench- Ing back hoe. dump truck, grader MIV vice. No Job too large or too »maU. Will do them all. Free estimate. 1330 Oklahoma. Pnrtales. 3654879 or 9864847. HAVE TRAILER, WILL TRAVEL. LAWX MOWING 0 ALT. 7(1.tltt Legal Publkation iSoAI^IMI™ 1 """*"™ 1 ' 1 **" 1 ™* May 13, 90, arr, June 9, 1988 •TATB OF.NKW HKXICO COUNT* or conur __. wLJHB DWTBior ooron THE NATIONAL BANK OF ) WESTafESTER, a, corpora. ) J38 74e »•«••• tt***!.*** ^^^^^ FlvM QjnftlMttl BKMlfdL Ou*rtnu«t or M«wjr B«clc PLINTKOTI ROOrINO U nCABMMB .. •.. --.. $5.f9 $1.95 $3.45 Lb. ..,......„., KJ-L*. Frit ........... 90-Lb. RolHd Rooflag BO T Lock «H' Creoeot* Pails. very straight ,. open AM Ot 2207 Clevis Rd. 763-3244 lUMOCK, TEXAS PANTO* RCSfOCNTAt. * vi. ) No. 171*0 TO: WEBSTER T. MELTON; JAMES SCHATZ and FLORENCE c. SCHATZ his wife, Defendants against whom constructive service la sought to be obtained. TO THE ABOVE NAMED DEFENDANTS: You and each of you are hereby notified that you are named u Defendant* In a civil action wherein Providence Institution for Saving* Is Plaintiff; that said cause Is pending In the District Court of Curry County, Stale ,o£ New Mexico, Cause No. 1TM. and that the general object of laid action Is foreclosure of Real Estate Mortgage on property as described In the Complaint In said cause, said property being located In the City of Clovis, Curry County, New Mexico, and to recover judgment on a promissory note. You and each of you are further notified that unless you enter your appearance In said cause on or before the 16th day of June, 1966, judgment will be rendered in said cause against you by default, and the relief prayed (or in said Complaint will be (ranted. Plaintiffs Attorneys are Wilson, Ahem it Montgomery, P. O. Box 4248, 1401 University Boulevard, N. £., Albuquerque, New Mexico. WITNESS MY HAND AND 8BAL Of THE DISTRICT COURT thl* JUt day of Hon. Plamtlff DILLARD D NEWSOM, Jr. ) and BBLVBDENB NEWSOM, )' his wife, Defendants) NOTICE OF WALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that On Jim* 10. 1906, at th* hour of 10 o'clock a.m., the undersigned Special Master will, at the main entrance of the Curry County Courthouse, clovli, New Mexico, -sell all the right, title and Interest of th* above named defendant* In and to th« hereinafter described real estate to the highest bidder for cash. The property to be sold If situate In Curry County, New Mexico and Is particularly described as follows: Lot $ In Block 3, ORIGINAL TOWNSITE of the City of Clovis, Mew Mexico. The foregoing sale wBl be made to sa'-ls- fy a judgment rendered by the above court In the above entitled and numbered cause on April 7, 1966, being an action to foreclose a mortgage on the above described property. The total judgment In favor of the above Plaintiff, Inciudlra interest and costs to the date thereof, U $9,986.23 and the same bean intmit at 8% per annum from April 7, 190. Tha •mount of such Interest to date of sale LARGE or nun, « WjjitnrpoMd to «et cold, we'll fix ft. Ate* Rafrlftrattan, /OR SALKt Model "tV* VI Worth «pu4- <ter. new engtoe. Ideal «w water wen* would trade for ooatbln*. Pbooe OR *• 8U7, AbUene, TKM or 447-aa.T. feooe. Texa*. -»— lAirSFTTHI WILL KMEP t ev » WUIX UAMOM nqr will be (10164. The Judgment creditor has tha right to bid at such tale and to apply all or any part of the judgment to pur- dun* price in lieu of cash. WILL 00 BABY«rmN0 In w?\ borne, Faiwtd baclt y»j4 Hot tuncbej,« - INGE'S CHILD CARB now to new loctu Uoa. when evanrtttof It hurt-w»S» your child to atoCliBl Reld-76^77. HILP WAMTB WANTED: Irrtpgai farm hand. dee*, modem 3-BR,. haute* pteaae do not wear unrna you job* A, JL^DWar* 3Vt V. Hereford. Tax. 1% V* WML April, 1S86. Ulyan Anthony Cleric of tba Diatriet Court (SEAL) Representative Donald Fraser, Minn. "Have you looked into the question ol what the Russians might attempt in Europe in an effort to bring counter pressure on the U.S. if we continue to increase our involvement in Viet Nam?" he asked. "We have thoroughly explored that possibility," replied ~ niteer. "I have WCOBWJ that we keep U.S. military Legal 636 May 6, 13, M. 27, I960 NOTlt'K Or •CTT State of New Mexico to The Unknown Heirs of 3. G. Martin, also known ai and called John G. Martin, deceased, and All Unknown Claimants of InUrest In the Premises Adverse to plaintiffs, CREST. INGS: You are hereby notified that suit has been filed and is now pending actlnst you in the Dlstrlc-t Court of Curry County. N'.M . wherein Dean Bldrldce and Bobby R. Burt-h are plaintiffs, and you are defendant*. in fan*e N'o. JT43Z. that tie general objects of aald suit are to quiet and set at rest the title of plaintiffs in and to the property described In the complaint In said rause, located in Curry County.N. M., to-\vit: The North Half of Lot u and all of Lot 12 In Block « of the Towns! t* to the City of Clovis and to bar -and estop you from bavins or claiming any right, title, or Ueo or in, terest therein whatsoever; that unless you appear, answer, or plead in said cwiae on or before June 17, iag& pUlntifla will take Judgment by default antnst you tor th* relief prayed for to their com- I.COA1. «U May 13, 30. 37. June & KM NOTICE TO CRK At the Matter of the Estate of Melvbi R. G. Wiley. Deceased, No, 3051, in the PMbate Court of Curry County, N. M, Notice is hereby given, that the undersigned was appointed Administratrix of the Estate of Melvln R. O. Wiley, deceased, by the Probate Court of Curry County, New Mexico, on May 12. 1966, and that Letters of Administration have been issued to her In said matter. THEREFORE, all persons having dalms 'nit said estate are hereby notified to the IMM in the manner and within the time provided by law, or same will be torever barred. DATED May 12, UK s/ CARRIB WIUBV Administratrix WANT ADS PAY OFT How To Addrtu Your Lowmaktrt •fainst We thi A plaint; el» to cost of moving NATO defenses in France to other countries. "What will be the cost of relocating all these installations?" asked Adair. "The pipelines, air and ^r^iypinjfaUftn facilities, the bases, depots, and NATO headquarters?" and try and the world today, and' "If that becomes necessary,' aJ] tlwn take constructive action to replied LeajnilU /vor - zex, "jj <!<NU)ri b< them, our heritage from one of the most expensive • no" ,- W |,. it . me founders will be lield secure.jtai-y projects in history. The ',' ,!°1!' "'--I- '",,,,»'i, ,n ' TI 'Js is ^ dut x a*<J gratifica-.cost would run anywhere lallC'Svrli'l'-JUtMl'Jii. - •• — - - • — ..... . Oovls. KM., are attorney* tor plaintiff*. WITNESS my hand and official ml tW« 5to day <rf May, A D. 19111 UI.YAN AN7WONY Clerk ol the District Court, (WAL) <*"* °° Ufltlf ' *~ " ' ill Europe ai tbflf -ipum! tev* tor NATO f or c e s at full strength, Lewnitzer contended that is "greater today than when th* NATO treaty was sigoed. that Smilh, Smith * Wind and Rain f-T-iHIf 4*4 Hty 1* » 91, • OovU, New Mtactat to tfOfty * -, entered 4»& the ajnount of "Russia is m an enormous apabjjiiy west of the Urals," the NATO conjmj»d«r told th* House com- mitteeoiea. "The&e are th« forces that the Soviet would confront NATO wits. 1 see eotoing the Eussiaas are dwag or wte»4 to Court of Curry Mexico, iu Cauw ISA "" --•^ ? --**^ Stew wfe*rslu do that should cause us to is in tfee eugfcteat de- itiou of every citizen. $500 million to 12 billion, depend- from 4QQT Hous* In Ckivis." Kew Misioo, .. the *t»v« 4e*cribid (*al «*t*t* and will ' ' ' WW*eds <rf the »*l» to *e 4h04 iiitljrfat^v 1 o! Mirf £ni$- imcre»t and co*t* ol salt, and i may to directed, by toe Court. DATED Stay 12. ll ». la - ill ." jummm ^mmm- iJttn ^mm^mmm^ *j»ifii«iii ji^jt?5 J«M jiiifei^;-- .JHMsJ

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