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KoTthmrBt Arkansas dimrfi (FtnMfly F*Taitayiila l biidy, Democrat) tKMMMd dillffcxctpi S*Â«*ar br rAYCTTEVttLE DEMOCRAT fUBLlSHtBC COMPANY BobarU FultrlÂ«|U. Bmldtnl ~~ Foundtd Jun.,14, iÂ«T - - Â· : - / Â· . 'Â· ' Entered al the' pojt rqfticc, at Faycttovllle,. Ark., as Second-Clast/Mall -Matter. ' Â·Â· j_.. : '_ . ' Urn E. Gtarharl, VlcÂ« 'Praii-Canaraf Manajtr Tad R. Wrlit, EdUor ~MEMBCR OF THE ASSOCIATED PHESS The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in ,this paper and also'.the local ife'ws published herein. All rights of rcpubllcallon of. special dispatches herein arc also resurvcd. -_ "~ - SUBSCRIPTION BATES Par Weed . , a Â° (by cflrnerj Mall rulii In Wnimnijmn, Bunion. S.taliort coun- ' lift, ArW. Â«r.a Adalr coutHy, akin. onr mr.lh ...-,--;.,..,Â·-..- -.--Â·- - 'Â·Â£ ThiÂ«r. monthi --4.---- r .. --Â·Â·'-Â·- riT: Six month 1 ; ..,.-.. r"-.--.-. i.. -.-.,--Â» Â· i; io "Sift'in ctuhtici Vtlicr itinn Â«lÂ»ve: Our nwnlh . *;fÂ° Thrrr mnnttii --~-- f '"'Mien Â·I* momtif - .-- --i---;.r? On* j'ttr .,...;....;-,,,,..---- .--.' --*--ifl-w. All mail-'payable In ndmno Â·Â· r ' HÂ«mbÂ«r Audll Bureau af Circulations : The Lord upholdclh nil that fall, nnd raiseth tip all those that be bowed down. --Psnlms 146:14 Individually Inclined We know ill iÂ« ls : a pollllcnlycar, nnd .that us. a ..result, almost, everylTiini? that any public ,fjgure: may say'.should conic . urider a,.microKcope so that its political references inight,be,stiil'C ( l-' r j'l 1ll t is Â°! 1C ' reason .vi'e8rc hibrc ib'an passingly interested iii ai-'blast' 1 by .SccvclBr^.of..Auricul- ture Brannst. nt Allan Kline, .president of Â· the American Farm Bureau Federation. ' SecretaryBraniwh is in Texas, where he iV'spcaklng to a metjtinK of.the Fiirmers 'Unioh-- a group of farm people nbt'Hceiiijr eye (6 eye .with the Farm Bureau, Ho is qtioiid as sHyinff in an ..Interview at Dallas that ? Presiden.t Kline him "promised to do- liverithe farm voi*.to'Tuft.";' ' : - f We do not"'know whether the Fnrm riu- Â·reait ^resident favors Tnft, Eisenhower jor some' .-Democratic.'candidate;- lin'd we dori't. tlilnK it makes too much difference which candjdsle he supporlB--BO far, that is;' as being able to take the 'farm"vote w i l h him. The farmers of America, are en independent lot and are not in the hubrt of Â· beinft told how to vote, or which man they are to b,ack. They are entirely likely -to vote the way they feel individually. It is true that farm urttanixalions have influence with their members, and we would be the last to deny such is, true, But wheri it comes to herdinK the men and women Swho arc engaged in American farrri- ing ih one direction or the other as'to how Â· theyiyote-^wcl!, we draw the line along abouj. there, \Ve don't think It can be Hone, land we feel: sure a man of Mr. Kline's in- Jtelligeticd and in his .position, knows that /;is thfe situation. So wo doubt he has prom- Â· H Ised Senator Taft itny jiucli thins-. In fact, we wondeV If Secretary Brnnnan really thinks Kline haspromised, HO much--^or . was "politics" Involved V~" ""; Pretty Bad We;haven't read "U.S.A. Confidential" by Lee Mortimer and.Jack Kail, and we probably won't. "N. Y. Confidential" and ' "Waihhwrloij Confidential"- were bad enough for us, However, those who have .scanned Ihe , Hew volume says it's filthy and vile and scandalous, and it certainly must go out of its Way'to sfiy things.that have no basis of. truth in them--from what we hear, at least. ' Â· ' \yhen there is so much in the world that offers good redding, why in tarnation .will the public snatch at the chance to buy, rent or borrow such Iripc as'this? There must be something in us that wants to think the worst of our fellow rriun--elts'c we wouldn't be RO interested. But if the; while I t h i n k on thcc, dear friend, All losses arc restored and sorrows aid.--WilliAfShakcspeare Chicago Tribune says Truman mis- 1Â«oted it. The complaint is generally tuni- ?d the other way. . It may provp difficult to lure those apanp,Â«!! ex-soldiers (o come out of the Philip;fncs hills where Ihey'ro hiding. Chey may have been rending", tlic hcad- ines. THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round ' . IT DREW PEARIOH ' Washington--\j\sl week the most Interesting - economic development since June, 1950, took place. : Until last wc(?k,- government officials in ; charge of military production had been warning that the second quarter of 11152 would be Ihc tightest ol all. This was the period when in; dustry would really, feel the pinch of scarce d- vllinn good!!, would he drastically curtailed on the manufacture of radios, TV scln, refrigerators, niilos nnd buildings. This was the warning lhal came fropi the office of Defense. Mohillxer ' Charles E, Wilson mid subordinates of Secretary of Defense Bob Lovetl. ' I n just 11 dHy,i, however, t h e second quarter of 111.12 begins. YÂ»t, as it approaches, materials, instead of being lifiht, suddenly bayc loosened up. Insli'iirl of cuttlnt! down on autos, sovcrn- mcnt chiefs last week called in the motor moguls and hnnded them more materials. Instead of cutting down on building construction, the builders were Riven more steel. Meanwhile aluminum WHS avniluble for storm doors, fnrrn ("ales, civilian window sashes. '.There .were plenty of radio and TV sets on hand. Other civilian goods seemed plentiful. In other words, the (lire prediction of Wash- .inglon military and production chiefs was all wet. .. - . - ; ' - . * * * Rchlnd this has been one of Ihc most, important Inner adminlstnilion debates .in all the government. It has been kepi so quid that few 1 people- have known about It, but It eels to the . bottom of both the nallon's security and the na- Ibn's economic.prosperity. In brief," it's the' debate over which to pro- duce--curis or butter. T|ie same debate rased under Hooscvcll'prior to Pearl Harbor, but was solved In part by n stronger president, in narl by the Jananene allac-k on December 7, 1041. . Today.the debate is between the Joint Chiefs . o f ' S t a f f who favor Runs; nnd certain production men with long association in private business led by Secretary of Defense Lovett-and Defense Mo- hillxer Wilsun, who wanl both guns and bul- ier. ' * * * The-above, of course, is an overstmplifira- Hon of the issue. The case Is ncilher black nor while.'It is rrray, wilh something lo he sald : on Â·, both sides, The leaders of both schools are sincere! patriotic men. Furthermore, the military have helped to defeat themselves bv being slow on production. However, the resiilis nre incs- enpnble, and can he summarized as follows: 1. The U.S. arms nrogrem has bouqed down. We .are way be'iind Atissia in airplanes, and have fallen far below the m i l i t a r y equipment promises we made ISuronn. This is one reason for the economic and political crlsi.s in Kurope "today. 2. Because the arms program Is so far behind, most defense malerial---wilh Ihc nolable oxeeo- tloii of copper--is now surplus. Actually the. aluminum companies, to use the words of one executive, "hnvc a l u m i n u m running out of our cars.". This, Is the reason wliv automobile and constfucllon companies suddonlv have bad unexpected mntcrlala dumped inlo their amazed laps. * * * i " T h e ' f u l l story noes back to the days rleht after the Korean Invasion when the new arms program Wtts thrown toRclhet*. At that time t.br Â·"lot's-not-strain-lhe-cconomy 1 * advisers, urged that rearmament be spaced out over a longer w- riod of time, that if rushed too sudden'*' it would throw civilian economy out of fiftir. We should mobilize fl'rflriuallv. they nrflcd, rither than In n sudden spurt which would leave civilian 'industry starved for materials. In brief, civilian leaders said: "If we lake things gradually, we can have both eims nnd btitle'r." Though the Joint Chiefs of Staff didn'l like it. Iheir chief, Secretary of Defense George Marshall, himself n general, concurred wilh this idea nnd it was adopted. Lalr-r, last fall, the situation was reviewed again. By this lime it was apparent that the Com- munisls were sending a superior M filler force In Korea, find rronrls from behind Hie Iron Cur- . tain indicated that Ihe over-all TCusslan air strength was ahead of ours. Because of this, Gen. Hnyt Vandonhorg. air 'chief of staff, argued inside the Joint Chiefs of Staff that- the Air Force .must have 143 air groups, and the joint chiefs supported him. * * + In. Ihe final showdown, however. Defense Mo- bilizer Wilson urged a 'slower build-uo. and when Ihc matter went to the While Mouse. Prcs- tdcnl Truman backed him up. Instead of build- Ing 143 air groups by the end of 1053, they will now be built by. the end of !fl!i4. ' What happened . regarding airplanes also hannened regarding other military goods. The entire program was-stretched.out. The ultimate . but the n prolonged. year.s for fulfillment was This was partly the fault of the military. Their own slowness of producnon .cut the ground from under the Joint Chiefs of Staff. For, though the .ioint chiefs con! lulled to urge quicker mobilisation, their own military production men could not decide on types of planes nnd Irinks. dickered back and forth over blueprints and did not snend the money they had. Arms production, when bossed by Ihc military. always has been Inefficient, and today $3n.- 000,000.000 of last year's appropriations Â· remain unsncnl. In other words, though the Joint Chiefs of Staff want quicker mobilization, the generals They'll Do It Every Time ' t/loftj IrWN Ivi T-Â»- niw l1u/nDCJO lo^xx --vwv^'.*** "nun Â·*- fv *-.,-irvw irM^it2i TE/W THE DEC'S ^3 RtaÂ« INlTORtMTOrJ"'/!"Â·-- "^-^ THESE MSO.E. 6VYS At OFG4RPS"THlSJSTte Y Ho;V Â°Â° HE GET ^/W/lrrlL PRUHairtW4RP 8 MATtfHAL-- UBURBANl BOOK.Anl'ir 1TP I! 1Â«4T WAYPTEARltG /COMES |U AtiOSEES YT Â· T ~~ OF CARDS-TUG 15-ME \\ HÂ°'^ OD ME GET ^/ W4rTlL PRUHaiAtt W4RP 8 MTtW SUBURcMNl BOOKM'T IT? ll" m4T VWV? TTMRlHa FcDMES |H AtiO SEES Y ---.r~~ SOT THE Bl6 CITY OME?' /7 "WE TOPS OFF / HE"? 8?!O3E CAKOe-)'/ yiu M'T SfFil IP M*J XIM'T GOT OtiE. / \ O^TIES BOXESr A SME1L SO OUT IfJ H Â·vS^,M, S d!^ ?Tt. ,1/Ti ^LS.1 I nvW"FlNISH-PUU-ING IH! Jgl^^U 9*5^IRaÂ«22!*' 6 Â« PIDiicroiT l\ NUO """ c * c w iTM a^^^VAT WTH HIS TEETH Ore Of TMBse BCEP --rSWlLOOOfJMTE AT EVERT WRTy- We Hope He Get* Along With the Rest of the Famil/ and admirals in charge of ordnance, procurement and planning have not been able to get into higli gear. Thus the Joint Chiefs of Staff are pulled back by top civilians on one hand ana Vhcir own production generals and admirals 0,1 the other. That's why we've sent only a trickle of weapons abroad, and that's why the Air Force is so far behind Russia's today that we probably couldn't afford to risk bombing China. Jack London, bent on "writing a novel about life in the sums, spent six months In a squalid tenement, sharing the food and troubles of the poorest, most miserable misfits of the East Side, Back in his comfortable apartment, he boasted, "Now 1 know how the people in the slums think about things." "You know nothing of the sort," an editor reminded hnn sharply. "True, you shared their misery foi* six months. But In the back of your mirid Was always one bit of knowledge that kept you a million miles apart from the others: You knew thai any time you wanted, you could get out!" * * * Mike Connolly's nephew has been brought up in a thcalrical atmosphere, and backstage lingo comes naturally to him. Last June Mike asked the boy, "How have you done in school this term?" "Great! enthused the lad. "They're holding mc'ovcr for another twenty-six weeks!" + * * Samuel Taylor Coleridge wds forever preach- IHR .sermons to his friends, as a result of which they clucked down an alley, whenever-they snw him first. He nabbed one friend who wasn't alert enough on a street corner and began his preaching, holding firmly to his friend's coat button' while, he orated. Desperate, the friend finally snipped off his coat button, darted away through the traffic, and left Coleridge--still talking and holding the button. * * * Novelist Hobert Sylvester has a young-friend who is an ardent devotee of hebop music. The wilder and more discordant it waxes,, the better he likes it. He was walking his best'girl home very late one night when a garbage van pullod up ahead and the crew began banging and rattling cans of refuse about the sidewalk in that copyrighted manner best calculated to wake up everybody on the block. At the height of the racket the bebop devotee clasped his girl's hand and murmured reverently, "Listen, darling! Our songl" , Questions And Answers Q--when and where was the first coeducational high school established in this country? A--It waf opened in Chicago in 1856, Q--How do Insects breathe? A--An insect has no lungs. Instead, the blood is supplied with oxygen by means of spiracles, or small openings along the side of the body. These lead into branching tubes that carry the air to the blood stream. Q--What is the only river in the world that rises at the equator and flows into the temperate zone? A--The Nile River. Q_Why is Philadelphia called "The City of Brotherly Love"? A--Philadelphia is Â» Greek word meaning brotherly love. Two ancient cities in Asia Minor once bore the same name. Q--Did January always have 31 days? Â· A--According to legend, January was added to Ihe calendar about 700, B.C. by Numa Pompi- lius, the second king of Rome. He gave the month only 30 days, but in 46 B. C., Julius Caesar increased the number to 31. Q--The waltz began as a native folk dance of what country? A--The waltz was once danced only by the Austrians. alh TI1IC UTORTt !Â· UN rfforl Â«Â· Â·nlTÂ« thr niMrdrr *f AMm War- bHrloii. Jim Orlh. yrlriit* 4et*r- llrr. MVM r*nÂ»lrtrr kin rllmf. Miirvrr Â£rHTÂ«fli, rffen larllfrt Orlh In rÂ«wÂ« Id WlMdoTrr, hid vllnlp. Â· Â·4 pi*r Â·Â· Â· plrfcÂ»7 Â«flcr (no Â· tlemiili. hn4 brrn MÂ»4Â« Â·Â· rm- TÂ«lh*Â« lltr. F.vtm Crmrmtti'* mtrrr KiiMr. fwr whom Orlh Mlrciirfr linÂ« rt|irrÂ»Brtf a faManr**, mlKhl Â»c Â· killer, ntkrr KÂ«Â»u fll Wlaiavrr Â· rr Jack llHMimt, Â·Â·Â·tkrr parmer, anÂ« fclfl wlfr nnllr, anil Â· rllml. Mm. Rri Wkrrlrr, a rr r a I I k r widow. Hut fkrre iirrmii Nn Mn- llTr for marilrr. or far tk* al- IrMplB Â·Â· Cravalk. Â· Â· Â· XII T LOOKED al Ihe picture ot Cra- valh In the sloop. Some photographic trick had given his jaw a pronounced Jut that it didn't have In actuality. And yet, his real jaw was firm nnd determined enough. I couldn't Imagine Â· man with.a chin like that quietly and supinely acceding to--say, blackmail. j I fingered the statuette of the bowler, hofttd It, admired It. A jfraccful beautiful l i t t l e thing, ithrowing Â»harp . silvery ' gleims lagnlnst the dark decor of the den. I Then I studied the picture of the Yale football team that had won the Dig Three championship. Dumont played with Crnvath. I found him standing In the back row, a younger, slimmer Dumont, eyes keen even In this old photograph, nnd with a luxuriant mop of hdlr. If ... I stopped thinking. Tho footfall had been light, but unmls- 'linkable. It cnmc from my own [bedroom. I'd left the connecting door between that and Cravnth's sanctum Â·jar. Now I moved to It, ! MrÂ«, Ring, the hoiutkeeper, vis (standing In my room. She wort her gray uniform and ntr tyH, ,irÂ«y, too, and iteely, tetmtrt to bÂ« darting qirtitlngly about UvÂ» pile*, ; "Old yÂ«u want me, Mn, Mini?" I fÂ»ld. , She itralihtttied up w i t h o u t hmte and trn lUtljr *yN Â·Â»Â·*Â· n* thtlr Utftt 'I knocked," she said, almost accusingly. "There was no answer." Well, I guess I'd been absorbed in my own ruminations and Cravath's souvenirs. "I make it a praclice," Mrs. Ring volunteered then, "lo check on the maids. Your room seems to be in good order. You'd be surprised, though, how many time* rooms aren't." Mrs. R i n g probably suspected that I was not quite as advertised. While Cravath hadn't troubled to explain me when Introducing us, Ihc mere fact that he had brought me into such a conference would mve given her food for thought. "Will there be anything else, Mr. Orth?" she said now. I forbore.to point out that she was here on her own. I merely shook my head and she departed. distant black elouds I'd noticed while In the. ear with Sally had m o v e d in over Long Island. The suggestion of rain lay heavy in the evening air. I had a sudden yen to walk In that feathery mist before the actual rain set in. My room had begun to seem stuffy and the time spent in Cravath'i den had done little save string cobwebs across my brain. A stroll before dinner might clear them away. I put on a light raincoat; went downstairs. Tin mist-spray was cool In my face; the air, despite. Its content of dampness, had just enough tally tang in It to be refreshing. I dragged In great lungfuls and let my feet take me where they would. They took me to a part of Cra- vath'i (itate that I had not vliiud bttort. In fact, 1 hadnt even known that thla llrtlt wooded Â»tctlon wai thÂ«rÂ«--a tiny fortit ot oaki and Â·verfrWnt, not too (ar from the Peacock Path and that fatal bluff. Hlthtrto 1 had bÂ«*Â« walking tkrou* Â· trajrMM wkfch, wkil* deepening iteadily, still permitted good visibility. But beneath the trees shadows took over to create semi-dark. I entered this gloomier place for no particular reason. X took half a d o z e n noiseless strides . .'. and stopped short. It is a moot p o i n t , though, whether they would have heard me had I arrived accompanied by a fanfare of trumpets. And as for seeing me--well, obviously they were seeing no one except themselves. Ringed by shadows in the three-quarter dark, they limply stood there, mute and--it seemed --a little bemused, in each other's arms. a Â· a T FELT my Jaw drop. For a tec- ond, I could have been planted in the spot. Then, the first shock over, I collected a few of my wits. I began a cautious retreat And stopped again. Thi time a cold seaiation, an odd mixture of surprise! and fear, went prickling down my spine. The sound was low but, somehow horrible^ A gusty puffy sound that might have been made, by tome infuriated animal, sucking in its breath. Strangely, it seemed to send something like a slow wave of fetidness creeping through tht dank 'void under the branches. I listened, lully alerted now, my eyes on tha two merged figures in the gloom before me. Momentarily lost to the world, they hadn't h e a r d It. And the sound was not repeated. But from somewhere on my right came a alight crackle, at of a twig snapping. The next Instant I was certain, intuitively. A fourth person, Identity unknown, lurked in the llttlt wood. And it was probable, alnce had been conscious of no one anywhere near me on my walk from the house, that he or she had followed Eve Wheeler and Marston Cravath ... to their trystlng place In the mist An unknown fourth hidden In thadow had watched that embrtct In amaiement and Hidden r*4 eyed anger. That low suction ol breath had tuliMMd both condition. The American tax burden which is now above -30 per cent of the national income is already beyond the limit which Colin Clark estimated as safe if inflation is to be prevented. He fixed the limit at 25 per cent. There is wide agree- m e n t among men qualified -to judge that Colin Cla 'k's theory is correct and that when the Ux take rises towards 40 per cent_ it is impossible to control' inflation even wilh a balanced budget and a firm conlrol of credit. Undoubtedly there is a feeling in this country of apprehension which is a kind of practical confirmation of Clark's theory. Yetj despite all this, it cannot be said ,n Ihe face of our abounding pi-os- acrily and .the luxurious slandard of the life of such great masses of the people that the taxes today are causing real hardship for many. . The people could and would, if they felt they had to, stand a much greater burden. This is not, however, the main ?oint of the silualion today. The main point about taxes in a free country is lhat Ihe people's willingness to pay is, when laxes are al high levels, the ritical con- sideralion. Not only France ' but many other countries illustrale this conclusion. Now the willingness of our peo- e to pay is being much reduced jy two highly cha.r^ed negative currents. One Is the series of stories of corruption, most particularly those which allege fav- orlism and dishonesty in collect- ,ng the very taxes that so many people are sweating so hard to pay. The other is a very considerable distrust and doubt of the wisdom and of the probable 'success of the foreign policies which call tor so much money. WALim UFFMASN Afttr a blt'of traveling back and forth across the country I would say that politicians and candidates and alto .mere statesn.en will need to appraiit correctly the effect of the accumulating, taxes. The effect Is a complicated one to unravel. But for a beginning my impression is that the tax.issue docs not yet 'turn upon the people's ability to pay; it turns _ on their willingness to pay--on their growing resistance to the mounting demands. of the federal government. Taxes, particularly the "cry visible income taxes, have reached a point where they are biting-not every family by a count of heads but--a great mass of the people, a, big majority of them. High taxes are no longer the grievance of the rich and toe very well-to-do. T do not have the Impression that there is any articulate general demand for a different policy --for carrying the war into China or for withdrawing within our oceanic frontiers. It seems to me, rather, that there is a wide feeling that President Truman moans pretty well and would like very much to "do the right thing but that somehow nothing ever turns out as well as the official adver- hcments promised when the big sacrifices are being sold to the people. The president's Intbilttjr to bring the Korean war to any definite, conclusion is, I believe, the main (ource of the discontent, It is no more than my own personal opinion but I Jeei reasonably sure myself that the manner in which the administration has allowed the negotiations to be handled has been having-a Subtle but highly demoralizing effect on the confidence of the people. They are not appreciating the haggling around the fringes of .the real 'issues in Korea. I may over-estimate this particular discontenl because, I feel strongly afcout the Korean affair. But there is little doubt that there is enough discontent centering around taxes and foreign policy to support a partisan and factional assault on the'soft underbelly of the budget--on the eight billions for countries abroad who have no votes in the electorial college. The assault would be sustained by a cerlain feeling of justification -because the Truman administration has been announcing the dawn of a new day too often and threatening the end of the world whenever ft needs more money. There is also a powerful inflit- ensc emanating from those who have learned how fragile, how nsr- row the margins of safety are in our complicated operations from Japan around through Formosa to I n d o-China, and across the Middle East to North Africa and to France and Germany. There is not a government among our leading allies .which rests on a reliable working majority. There Is much truth in the feelings that rise from all this and it seems most probable to me that events will compel--as Lisbon already indicates--a far-reaching revision of important aspects of the Truman-Acheson policies. But it would be very dangerous indeed--more dangerous than it would be advisable to say--if these .feelings led to a blind end impetuous revolt in Congress against the appropriations for foreign aid, to butcher's cuts which would afford no noticeable relief to the American taxpayer but could very easily rupture the thin margins in a key country like France. Congress should not take such a gamble. It is a' bad bet to risk so much to win so very little. Congress should vote the full sums asked, and without crippling amendments or loo much fiery speech-making. Congress should do that not because the present policy is in all respects well founded or wisely adminislcred. T h Â· money should be voled this sprinff because Congress, and the Republicans in particular, should not take the responsibility of wreckf ing a policy which they do not now have the power to alter constructively. '. They should do everything to avoid a crackup of the "existing structure at a time when for so many long months ahead we cannot hope to have an administration which is strong enough to revise the policy where it needs it, or to pick up and mend the pieces if there is a erackup. Dear Miss Dix: After raising a big family, I'm old and tired. My children are all married, with homes of their own, except one boy. He and his wife live with us . though they arc both working and | can afford a* home of their own. I do most all the work for them with no appreciation at all. When my husband and 1 ask them to find a place, they just laugh at us. M. M. Answer: After raising a large family you're entitled to a rest. Your simplest recourse is to inform your son and his wife lhal you are too tired to continue working at the present pace, and just stop doing their work. If you need more drastic measures, why don't you and your husband take a va- calipn? Leave the house and all its responsibilities to your son for a while, he'll get mighty tired of running 'it. OIlie Sax, Jr., Penn Slale's sen- salional sophomore quarler-miler, is the son of a former baseball major leaguer. OIlie, Sr., played briefly with Ihe SI. Louis Browns as an inficldcr in 1928. 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