Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on May 10, 1952 · Page 4
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May 10, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Saturday, May 10, 1952
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4 NORTHWBT ARKANSAS TIMIJ, F.rttHvllU, Arhomn, Soturd.y, May 10, 1952 Arkansas (J (Formerly f«T«lt«Tillt Diny Democrat) Published dillr ««c«pl Sunday by fAYETTEVILLE DEMOCRAT PUBLISHING COMPANY Robirlt Fulbrlahi. Founded Jun« 14. 1110 Bntered »t the poll office at Fayetlevllle, Ark., as Second-Class Mail Mann. Bin E. Qetrhert, Viet Pres.-Otneral Minigil Ted H. Wrlli. Editor MEMBER OF THE~A8BOciATED PHEW The Auoclated Press is exclusively entitled in Ihe use (or republkatimi ol all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this riper and alto the local news published herein. All nghu of republiration of special dls- pitches herein are also reserved. SUB5C*lFriON~nATiti P»l Week .... "« (by rarrlrn MlU ·'eltl in W a s h i n g t o n . Btnlnn. Madli'.n coun- Ut* Atk . and Atlatr county. oklA. OM montli «c Three mcnirii I""' Clx month! -.- JJW On' y?*r . . -- MM Mall H riMindfi other than above: On* month $100 J*ire« monihi »;» ·Ix monthi I*M On» year . . . $« oo AM mall pavshl* In advance Member Audit Bureau of Circulation If it. be posiKililo. as m u c h as lielh in you, live peacealily w i t h nil men.--Romans 12:18 ,' Editor's Nnle: The T!MF,S Is glnd to open its editorial columns to the members nf the Ministerial Alliance, who hnve agreed to furnish an editorial each Saturday. Views expressed arc those of the author. The One Church In speaking t n his .Jewish followers, Christ mnrie it very clear t h a i he hud not. come to them alone: "I have other sho.e.p that are not of t h i s fold ; I must brinK t h e m ·Iso, and they will heetl my voice. So t h n r e shall he one flock, one shepherd." (John 10:16) It is a tragic, t r a v e s t y of a u t h e n t i c C h r i s t i a n i t y t h a t m a n y a Christ i n n jfrnii| has seemed to lielieve t h a t Christ came to it alone, that is. t h a t it alone has'heen en- uhled correctly to hear and heed Christ's voice. There is no more infolentlile. self- Hghteonsnesfl, no prouder arrogance, t h a n for any group to claim, e i t h e r ly o n t r i i r h t Utterance or liy implication, t h a t it con- ptitutes the only "(rue Chuivh." - If Christ, is indeed t h e one shepherd, then all who heed his voice must c o n s t i t u t e the one flock of which he spoke. This flock contains m a n y f o l d s -- L u t h e r a n , A n g l i c a n , Methodist, Baptist, and dozens of others-but is nevertheless one flock. It fs one flock heoause every member of It is united to every other member by a common allegiance to the one shepherd. H* is the one. I.ord, the one Master, the one Saviour, who imparts the same Spirit to .everyone who heeds his voice. .The Spirit of Christ is the spirit of humility, forgiveness, love, brotherhood, lie who has humility knows that man is sinful and fallible and t h a t no one person or .sect dares clafrn to have the fully correct Interpretation of what the .voice of Jesus ·guys. He who fogives· does · not continue nourishing for past, quarrels. He who loves wants reconciliation and fellowship. C h r i s t i a n brotherhood is not nim- }ly the banding together of those who prefer the same mode of worshrp or agree on the. details of theology, but r a t h e r the k i n ship of all who trust in Christ as I.ord and Saviour. The various d e n o m i n a t i o n s have nmdc their distinctive contributions to Christian vwshfn, t h o u g h t , and practice. Our com- Rion Christian horitaw is richer because of the diversity m a n i f e s t e d in d e n n m i m i - tionalism. But diversity need not and ought not. to mean division. Of vastly greater importance thim i h ' s 'i-""si(y is the oneness of all who follow Christ. So let. us never lose sipht of the profound t r u t h thaMboiii.'h there are many churches there is one Church. Kvery Christian belong lo the Church Universal, the "hnlv Catholic Church." The significance of Ihe N a t i o n a l Council of Churches, the United C h r i s t i a n Y o u t h M o v e m e n t , 'ind the World Council of Churches is t h a t t h e y (five concrete, visible expression to the reality of the Church Universal. They enable, m a n y d e n o m i n a t i o n s lo share d i s t i n c - tive insights and to work together on common concerns. They enable Ihe churches t o confront the secular world w i t h a u n i t e d voice, a common Christian witness. They help to f u l f i l l the promise of the one shepherd t h a i his sheep sh«ll be one flock. W i l l i a m K. Cilisou. I'resbyterian M i n i s t e r t o S t u d e n t s THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round Br DREW PEARSON W a s h i n g t o n - · Twenty years ago, if you had toM an A m e r i c a n diplomat t h a t the- school children of t h e U n i t e d Stairs would be. t a k i n g an a c i i v c pan in American diplomacy, he would have t h o u g h t you were cra?.y. Nevertheless, several thousand high-school atul p r i m a r y s l n d f n t s today are doing exactly t h a t . They h a v e wrillen messages to t h e i r fellow K t u r t e n t s in o t h e c countries which are helng broadcast evciv flay over the Voice of America in t h r f o l l o w i n g languages: R u s s i a n , B u l g a r i a n , Cwch, Finnish. Korean, Japanese, Yugoslav, G e r m a n , A r a b i c . Hebraic, I n d o n e s i a n , H u n - g a r i a n , Thai, I t a l i a n , Burmese and French. In m a n y c.-^es Ihese student messages are a lot more a p p e a l i n g , more sincere, more genuine t h a n the s k i l l r ' l propaganda of the high-powered specialist. T h f v should have real impact on people behiiHl 1he Iron C u r t a i n , because those who hear them w i l l recognize t h a t they arc from (he heart, t h a t they come from young Americans who have no ax to grind, who w a n t to get along with other peuple. In Orlandn. Fla.. for instance, one of the w i n n e r s Is a Negro hoy. Bobhy Hightnwer, who has w r i t t e n this message: "I live in America, the land of the free. I Inve and cherish this country, not just because I was horn heie or hecause I feel t h a t the American way of l i f e is perfect. I love it .simply because it i* t h e land of the free . . . . My religious beliefs are not Ihe same as my neighbors, but I worship ,i. I please; my neighbors worship as they please. Vei we're the best of friends. Soun, I w i l l enter mllegc. There it is my privilege to follow the career and occupation of my choice . .. "I love A m e t i c a aorl I'm w i l l i n g to shed blood to preserve our liberties, our freedoms, our opportunities . . ." * * * This f j n m a Sotithein Armriii-an cily is a lot differc-ul. from the constant y a m m e r i n g of the Moscow radio t h a t ihe f a v o r i t e sport of American cities on S u n d a y is l y n c h i n g Negroes. When I was in France last month. I learner! u n f o r - t u n a t e l y t h a i even some of the French pcnple have swallowed Ihese lies. Bobhy l l i g h l n w r r ' s nii'swigi. w i l l be rccnrdi-d by h i m personally at Ihe Voice of America in New Ymlt t n r l a y : for the p a t r i o t i c penple of O r l a n d o have p:nd his expenses to New York, lordlier w i t h the o t h e r Florida w i n n e r . Ken of Ihe I'hcrnkee J u n i o r High School, who wrote an i n s p i r i n g appeal for removing t h e Jron C u r t a i n . "You see, we could have fun if you could just come over the Iron C u r t a i n . " he wrole. " I ' l l bet WL l i k e the same t h i n g s most kids do. I f we could .itisl be friends, we w o u l d n ' t worry about wins because you don't l i g h t your friends. Let's be friends." Other young authors of w i n n i n g messages are corning to New York today from v a r i o u s p a r t s of Ihe country, among them a n o t h e r Negro boy, Booker T. W a s h i n g t o n of W i c h i t a , K a n . , which also may be a shock to Moscow They w i l l broadcast direct to Hussia, see New York, and appear on my radio and TV programs Sunday evening. There are a lot nf other winners: also several thousand nlher youngsters who, w h i l e not w i n n i n g prizes in their areas, wrole b e a u t i f u l and inspiring letters w h i c h are being beamed around Ihe world in Ifi languages every day. To have your letter picked for t r a n s l a t i o n into 16 languages is in itself an honor. However, the Voice of America can vise a grenl m a n y m o r e nf these letters. HO schools should c o n t i n u e sending them in. They can be not o n l v a p a l i i o l i c contribution to ihe nalion, but m a n y teachers have found them a s t i m u l a n t to clear classroom t h i n k i n g about the ideals of the U.S.A. * * * When Ken. Wayne Morse of Oregon hrnrd Ihe e x t r a v a g a n t claims to p r e s i d e n t i a l power made by government A t t o r n e y Holmes Baldridgo. In the steel dispute, he remarked: "How did l h a l guy ever get t h a i job'"' "You recommended him." p r o m p t l y replied I v a r Peterson, Morse's former a d m i n i s t r a t i v e assistant, now on the National Labor Itelations Board. "ll's t mpossihle," remonstrated M o r s e . "Okay, I'll show you the evidence," replied Peterson and fished out of Ihe f i l e s a ropy of a l e t t e r Morse had w r i t t e n Ihe W h i t e House endorsing Baldrlrlco as assistant a t t o r n e y general. N o t e -- IJrilrirldgr has had a good record as a t r u s t - b l i s t e r , argued one i m p o r l a n t case for the government against ( Motors, which he won. * * + K l l i n t l Roosevelt, son of the late president, and F.d Rivers. Jr., son of the ex-governor of Georgia, are learning up for television in v a r i - ous parts of the South. There was a t i m e when t h e i r f a t h e r s d i d n ' t gel alnng so w e l l t n g e t h e r . . . J i m McOi.inery. the new a t t o r n e y general, w i l l not get a free hand in r e o r g a n i z i n g t h e Justice D e p a r t m e n t . HST ha.« decided lo pass on all Justice o f f i c i a l s himself . . . Mne Nobel prize scientists have put the bee on Jnliot-Gllric, Ihe Flench Communist scientist for s i g n i n g a statement t h a t Ihe U n i t e d Stales was using germ w a r f a r e in K o i c a . The A m e r i c a n Nobel pri/e winners have demanded t h a t C u r i e w i t h d r a w his name from the Comimmisl message and imn t h e m in deinmidiiiK a f a i r i n v e s t i g a t i o n o f ' t h o ch.irgrs . . . Everybody is going in for n o L l i c a l comic bonks these days. Congressman C l i n t Mc- K i n n o u ol C a l i f o r n i a has p u b l i s h e d one on "The L i t t l e G i a n t K i l l e i , " w h i l e a n o t h e r i s c n n i i n c out soon on Kiscnhower . . .; ihe f i r s ! people to go t h r o u g h the new W h i t e were They'll Do It Every Time -°~ By jimmy Hatlo 1 TME BOYS IW THE CLUBHOUSE CALLED HIM THE DICU4 HWERE IT WEftTP HOLES /SIP WE'VE H/40 TO LOOK FDR HIS J -^^! 8/1' Tt/WES SWAMP FOX--,HOW TO COUBLE UP OK THE CAOOlES TOO-HE REALl THINKS THIS IE A SCOTCH G/WE- ft-tw THE .wsERy euy IVHO'S FOREVER IN THE RDU5H ALWAYS 7U««A 4MO A /M4T1O HAT TlO 16 MOO X Columnist Leonard Lyons and his hoys. They fint a personally conducted tour by Mr?. Truman . . . Secretary of the I n t e r i o r Oscar Chapman gnt a l a i c I r i h u l f . thf other d a y -- f r o m a Republican. A. P. Frame, his retiring deputy oil a d m i n i s t r a - tor, wrote: "Now, Mr. Socrocary, as a Hepubli- t a n , I cannot t r u t h f u l l y wirh t h a t you continue, as secretary nf the interior for the next presi- d e n t i a l term, but I can most sincerely say t h a t 1 hope, for the Rood of our c o u n t r y , the npxt sccietary of the interior w i l l hr n man w i t h your integrity, courage and a d m i n i s t r a t i v e abil- ily." * * * W h i l e t h e f o u r l K wore t h r e s h i n g out government KCi/.tire of the steel industry Ian week, the issue popped up in an unrelated proceeding in Hostnn, wherr the Nalional Prnriuctinn Authority was hearing charges nf alleRed Rray-marketing in steel hy a Norwood, Mass., firm. It was alli-Rcr! t h a t some of the diverted slwl o r i g i n a l l y was sold to the Norwood company hy t h e U. S. Steel Corporation. Therefore. W i l l i a m r,. Crook, Boston j,alcs manager - f o r U.S. Stool, was a witness at the hearing, and was Crlllrd hy Leon J. Kowal, an a t t o r n e y for the def e n d a n t . Kowal thought he tletftod a slight bias in Crook's testimony and brusquely challenged him: "Vnu have nothing against my client?" "Not a thing," replied Crook. Kowal appeared unconvinced. "I don't know whether you are t e s t i f y i n g as a covornmcnt employe or as an employe of U.S. Steel," he queried. There were howls of laughter. "Well," Crook responded, "I'll let you t a k e your choice." not up to your usual incktt, and will sell the flour so you can go see South Pacific when it opens here next week?" "You can trust me, Tom," pleaded the ne'er-do-well. "I had that thirty bucks stashed away long ago." * * * Bernard Shaw's criticism of the marriage ritual: "When two people are under the influence of the most violent, most insane, most delusive and most transient of passions, they are required to solemnly swear they will remain in that excited, abnormal and exhausting condition until death do them part." * * * In Washington, Red China spies are referred to as "Peiping Toms." Bennett A Sunday School teacher fold her charges how Lot's wife ma !c the mistake nf looking back and w a s t u r n e d i n t o a pillar of salt. "What's so .special about t h a t . " demanded l i t t l e Audrey. ; My rna looked back once w h i l e she was d r i v i n g ! our new Chevy a n d t u r n e d into a telegraph I pule." j * * * .Ilideo Khirnlai; regarded Hie d n f p n d a n l at (he bar severely and asked, "Have you cvor hern in t r o u b l e bcfnrr?" "Oitn'ly nn1," was f l i p ve- l i r m c n t reply, "and Ihe only I'liie rlcy'rc t r y i n ' In nin nn me rlj.s t i m e is rnhhin' ne kirl b r u d - rlcr's bank." "If 1 may h" p e r m i t t e d to inter- r u p t , ' spoke up thn district a l t n i - n e y . "the ])i-N- oncr iicclectrd to e x p l a i n t h a t his kid b r o t h e r is cashier of this First National Trust." * * * f l n l d n n M a t - M a c sat next tn a l;u!y at a d i n - ner p a r l y in Hollywood who s n l i - m n l y assun-d h i m , "It's not t r u e t h n t 1 married my h u s b a n d for his m i i n r - v . It's just t h a t there was no othcr way to get it." ·* * * The local n e ' e r - f l o - w i - l l bpsccchcd his crncrr for j u s t one more i t e m 'in credit: a sack ni f l n l l r to food lii.s s t a r v i n g wife and babes. The grocer Basked suspiciously, "How ilo I know t h a i you're Thirty Ye»ri Afo Today (Fayetleville Daily Democrat, May 10, 1922) Walnut Grove school district will be permitted to borrow money for the purpose of enlarging its plant, for employing more teachers and for giving accredited high school work as a result of a special election held on March 27th. A total of 130 tickets to Fort Smith v.-cre sold today to persons who are attending the big bridge celebration today and tomorrow. A large number who expect to attend the celebration for one day will leave in the morning. Twenty Yetr§ Ajo Today (Fayettcville Daily Democrat, May 10, ID32) More t h a n 2,000 plants were given away at the Junior Garden flower exchange last week end on the courthouse lawn. It is estimated t h a t about 150 children from seven to 15 years participated, eager for the plants, and many of them knowing just which ones they wished to lake. Three trips were made back to gardens to supply them. Organization of the A u x i l i a r y to the Spanish War Veterans will be effected June 5, it was announced a f t e r a meeting last Sunday when 12 wives of veterans signed as charter members. Officers will be elected at that time. Ten Yearn A*o Today (Northwest A r k a n s a s Times, May 10, 1942) Roberta F u l b r i g h t , senior publisher of the Northwest A r k a n s a s Times, and a u t h o r of the popular editorial c o l u m n , "As I See It" is intrigued with the way the wheels gn round in Noriluvst A r k a n s a s Times' big rotary press, iusl i n s t a l l e d . She just has pulled the lever that "started them rolling." Purchase of the press, f i r s t rotery in Northwest Arkansas, was inspiration for today's Progress-Friendship edition. More t h a n -10.200 persons registered for si.gar l a t i o n i n E in W a s h i n g t o n county last week. F a y e t t e v i l l e r e g i s t r a t i o n t o t a l l i n g 12,158. The oldest recistrant was Suzan King, 100, Negro. £· . Questions And Answers Q--How far did Orville Wright's plane travel on the first a i r p l a n e flight? A--120 feet. Basil Willing By Helen McCloy TIIK STOUT! A .mall, nftnbtr*- · l i r m.iM fnllona ltn*1! U l N I n g I n t o N folmrcn «hnp, nhJrriH 10 ik» prirr nt n pork *f rignrfim, thru Irinrn hl« f h · h K «·· Thru IlmU nvrrhrnr* thr MHR frit · tail drfrrr t k » f kr t* "Dr. llawM WIM- InR." Rntill fallaiTft Ibf m»» wkn 1* niNAtinrrndlnjc a n 4 r r hi* name, tint lo«m him an n »ir*pt irhrr* n n l j nnr fciinur utintTf-rf l i g h t . Adm i t t e d to thr hnnir, he lorii a p n r l j In proicrrM. II OASIL WII.UNG turned. A man stood nearby, tall, rnusrulnr and hardy. His rather full lips wcr* smiling. Hi? blue eyes were alert and nmused. "I've hern look- .inR forward to this meetinc for a ·lone time," ho said cordially. M Yon know me?" '. "By a simple process of elimination: all I ho others are here." 'The man was still smiling. "Of .'course, 1 know you by reputation .and . . . Will you excuse me n moment? I see my sister is growl i n g impatient." j "But'. . ." Basil was left alone. ! A woman's voice spnke at hi? 'elbnw imperiously. "I've been ex- 'perting you for the last half hour." · She sat Jn n wing chair close to ;the sTnoulderhiR fire. Her hnir was 'white; her eyes, deep-set in discolored sockets; her mouth, drawn. JOnly the eyes themselves--large, d;irk, lu.stious--hinted at what she 'might have been in her youth. One 'hand held an ebony stick with an ivory handle. "I think you've made a mistake," began Basil, "Mistake?" She was displeased. Vein* as violet as her dress stood nut like earthworms coiled under the p k i n of the hand t h n t clenched the stick. "Your voice is different tonight. Not at all the way it .-usually Founds.*' "And I'm sure 1 look different, too," said Basil. Aj,*;i;n she interrupted. "Are you ·laughing at me, sir? You know I am bund." · · · IJASIL looked at her eyes. For the first time he saw thai the pupils were gray with cataract, "I bee your pardon. 1 didn't realize." "Thnt I ' m t o t a l l y blind? I t doesn't matter." Her voice sank almost to a whisper. "I hear someone c o m 1 n R, They're always watching. L e a v e me at once, .please!" It was impossible to resist the desperate urgency In her voice. H;iMl moved I n w a r d the other end of the room and lit n ciynret, look- Ing nhout for Ihe liltle man w i t h thr air of someone searching an ash trny. "Why, R-isIl Willing! To think af meeting you here!" He turned. The fncc wns pure e i g h t e e n t h century - - r.rrhinR brows, provoking cyw, flarinfi nos- 'trlls and demure mouth, ill fnsh- ioned on such n line sculp and with nich A flawless texture lh« tt WM norcftlain to the cirthcnw»rt of thr other fjice«. H«r hair win th* rlr*, dark Rnld of autumnil wh«tt. Shf wore It bniRhH away from brow and far, frtv and floalint;, Her ahnuMer* w«rf djuzltnt whltt t «bov« Uitt dcAM black ol a afcavt- McCbv Primr. priwt^ riwtufl pwwfefw *f Hw pvbRilw. Ton don't remember mr? No nutter!" Soft laaKbter underlined her words. "We are all supposed to know each other." less gown. "You don't remember me? No matter!" Soft laughter underlined her next words. "We .ire all supposed to know each other!" » * · A GAIN the tone implied ft double meaning that e s c a p e d him. Something seemed to stir in that part of memory below the threshold of consciousness, b u t he couldn't bring it to the surface. "Why shouldn't I be here?" "Well. I've always associated you with the other side of the fence." "What fence, Rosamund?" She was serious now. "So you do remember me'" "Who could forget Rosamund Finlay?" 'Yet we met only a few times. Before Ilia war, wasn't it? So much has happened since. For one thing, I'm no longer Kosamund Finlay." "You're married?" He was sur- prised. At 18 Rosamund Finlay had taken the small world of fashion by storm. Newspapers and maga/incs carried her fame outside that world until she became a popular symbol of beauty, gaiety and elegance. "Yes, I'm married." Rosamund hesitated. "Tlicrc's my husband. You know him? Thereon Yorke." She looked toward the other end of the room, at a stout, gray-haired man twice her age who stood bc- foro the lire with one hand on the white marble mantelpiece, "I've heard of him," said Basil. Theieon Ynrke belonged to an other world. During the twenties he had owned the most discreet s p c n k c a s y I n Manhattan. N o (rouble with police. No hint of the sordid or brutal. His artless patrons had never believed the itorles about his relations with Ihe underworld. He kept those patrons a f t e r Repeal. The speakeasy became n night club- the sort where there iff no floor show and the food Is ai good as the wine. But why liad Rosamund Flnlay married Thereon Yorke? TJASIL smiled. "I'm looking for someone 1 expected to And here this evening and I don't see U«'« · little mail. aged and rather plump, with an' anxious manner. I ;an't tell you' his name because I don't know it myself. Has he been here?" "No." It was Rosamund's turn to be puzzled. "Only the people you see here now." "Then I'll have to ask you to excuse me while 1 explain to my host." "Dr. Zimmer? Better not Interrupt him while he's talking to Miss Shaw." Basil looked down the long room. The man who had welcomed him was approaching the blind woman still beside the flre. "Miss Shaw?" "Don't you know her?" Rosamund was disconcerted. "I thought, she spoke to you when yon" came in." "She mistook me for someone else," said Basil. "I didn't even know hpr name." "She is Katherine Shaw," explained Rosamund. "Very old, very lame, very blind and very rich. The man behind her is her nephew, Brinsley Shaw. The woman in gray on the other side is her companion, a Miss Dean. I dare-, say you know all the others." "Yours is the only familiar face." ; "Then I'll be your cicerone. The, sickly look ; ng man by the piano is i Stephen Lawrence." "The poet?" "I believe he does write verse Tho pale girl beside him is hi! daughter, IVrditn. The frivolous little woman in black lace is our host's sister, Mrs. Mann." "And the couple sitting near the ! hall curtain?" prompted Basil. j "Some people named Canning! from some place like Roslyn or Liirchniont." ·PHE little man was not In the room. Basil saw the butler appear in the doorway. "Yes, Otto?" Dr. dimmer asked.! Beyond Otto, hesitant and a w k - j ward, mood the small plump flg-i ure Bull would never forget-hands fldgctlns, cym restless and uneasy. There was · midden hush as Ottn announced slowly and clearly: "Dr. Basil Willing.' ,, (Top · \~ Matte* BY JOSEPH AND STEWABT ALSOF Washington-One of the sinister | weapons now tested or about lo symptoms of our times is the way be tested, like the Nike guidr | that the greatest issues of n a t i o n a l ' missile. .'iko is only useful for policy e i t h e r set I"5 ' in the poll- '"point defense." but it has a c h j e \ . ical s h u f f l e or are hidden under . eri Jf"i per cent destruction of H- Ihe f u s t i a n cloak of official secre- I 17s f h i n g at m a x i m u m speed a' cy. Take, for example, the matter ; 35,000 feel. Nike, and the olhir of the air defense of Ihe United ,' guided missiles, and the m a n v Slates--which is v i r t u a l l y n o n - · n t h e r complex devices needed for existent at present. ! an effective air defense syst» Irii On the one hand, nne nf the two j must he ordered and produced boor three d o m i n a n t f-uts in the fort 1 they can be used, world's s t r a t e g i c picture i- t h e ! Second, near-total air defens" atomic bomb, which may before resls on h a v i n g all the parts or ong become the hydrogen bomb. ' Ihr air defense system -- radar n Soviet hands. Both the Soviet.. w a r n i n g equipment of Fevers; itomic stockpile and Ihe Soviet kinds, guided missiles of several · power tn deliver atnrnic weapons j types and all-weather fighter in- o d i s t a n t target." a i t 1 constantly . tcrccptors in considerable numbers growing. The danger to this con- : All these different elements of thr- inent is not yet really i m m i n e n t I system must be available, fitter! · it is likely to be very src-at together in a working machine, ndeed in two or three years' t i m e , ' a n d ready to be used at any h o u r On the othcr h a n d , t h e eniiro air ; O f the day or night for 365 days defense p i c t u r e has been d r a m a t i - ,-, year.' A considerable t r a i n i n g cally altered by successful tests of p e r j n d must therefore be ?dded tn new guided missiles and improved the period of production to gel radar w a r n i n g equipment. \Vhere , realistic time schedule for build- it was nearly impossible, u n t i l this - m g an a j r defense, year, to defend the tJnited States , it i ? urgent to build our air rie- aKainst atomic air a t t a c k , it is ' fense in pace with the increasing theoretically possible lo do so to" danger that hangs over us. If near day. But we are not doiny i'. It t o t a l air defense is possible, wt w i l l t a k e at least t\vo or t h r e e should have it as soon as possible . years. And if the cfiort is nn! ; J3 u t to achieve these ends, several begun i m m e d i a t e l y . Ihe thcore'i- hiehly disagreeable and d i f f i c u l t cally possible air defense w i l l not measures have got to be taken. be ready when the Soviet a t o m i c , As n( n o W j tne J o i m chiefs ,,, . danger reaches the staRe nf D e - | ; , a f f nav(1 gnt ,,, m a k ( ( n c j r f | r f , ing a day-and-night threat to rra||v serious a n d n a t i o n a l - m i n d every American. Here is a great · cd a ; t a c k on t n e production pri- issue of national policy which has , Jritics p r o bl c m . Only careful re- nnt even been publicly h i n t e d at. a j| o c a tj n n n f priorities for machine The simplest way to express t h e : (nt)]s a n d o t h c r 5carcc i(em! . w j | , new possibilities o f . a i r defens.e i s i g u a r a n l e e adequate production of n terms of estimated percentages all-we.alher fighters, electronic nf destruction of enemy aircraft ; equipment, and the other air de- ' attacking the U n i t e d States. j fense essentials. If present priori* I lies are held to, all these iteirs The Air Force chief of s l a f f , ! will continue lo be produced in Gen. Hoyt S. Vandenbers. former- miserable driblets, as at present. y m a i n t a i n e d that we could never As of now, also, some room has destroy more t h a n 30 per cent of ' got lo be marie in the defense. I Ihe attackers. The terrifying!}- fee- ! budget for i m m e d i a t e orders of ble existing air defense system all the promising new weapon) cannot achieve a n y t h i n g like I h i s and air defense devices that have level of kills, except perhaps in been properly tested, [ d a y l i g h t and good weather. By | "finally, as of next year most i night and in bad weather, Snviel : probably, a most heavy . d d i t i o n bombers could today fly over this to the general defense budget w i l l country with relative i m p u n i t y , | have to be in ado for air defense . although it is d o u b t f u l whether j purposes. The capital cost of con- they would find t h e i r assigned · t j n e n t - w i d e defense v:ith just one targets, and they could not g e t ' o f Ihe guided missiles now heins home again. . i readied is estimated at $7,000.000. W i t h new weapons and new j T n j s j s t n e most important and techniques, however, this defense- ; cos tly of the new weapons now Icspness can be overcome in time, on the way, hut many others are by heavy investment and by great national effort. In one and a h a l f lo two years, we can be reasonably sure of de-, n l n as hj g h as $4,000,000,000 an- stroying at least three out of len n u a lly for several years, hostile aircraft, in whatever weath- | A ' s j n gle new plant for the er and at any time of the day or Atomic Energy Commisison now- night. In two to three years, 40 , a d a y f can cos t close to $2,000.- or perhaps even 50 per cent destruction may be feasible. And in we can the- f u l l air defense. This is a defense so strong that even suicide air missions to most vital American targets will look liks s waste of men, machines and atomic raw s t u f f . · * * This theoreiical possibility of also needed. For a near-total air defense, therefore, the over-all increase in the defense budget may three to four years, oreticslly achieve a 000,000. There can be no argument about the wisdom of investing $4,000.000.000 a year, or twice $4,000,000,000 a year, in an air defense that will effectively protect Ihe people and the industry of the United States. And if this great issue is not faced, those who h a v e refused to face it will carry an unbearable burden of blame, when the time of danger , near-total air defense squarely j s suddenly upon us and we find rests on two things, however. First, i that we are not defended in the it rests on the newly developed ; air. Dear Miss n i x : What has be-| In leaching their offspring man- come of the common courtesies of nerf? I notice the sajne disregard c\eryday life tn which I was rear-j of amenities among older people, ed? The high-school boys and ton. Perhaps they need a post- girls of today have absolutely no i graduate course in etiquette, knowledge of even f u n d a m e n t a l ! A H manners. They address their eUi-| A n s w o r . ,, t , nsnfar ,, ' ,, crs without the t i t l e of Mr. or Mrs.. | ,,,,,,, at t l l c l n n m o n l i pCTSonal , v they never say · please' or " t h a n k in[ . nnv( , l)icncc vou , don't worn you. act l i k e hoodlums in public:,,,,, m u r h B h o l l t , h p manners of conveyances and Kenerally behave Managers. The years from 14 to as though they had no proper up; 18 m a r k i n t n e transition from bringing. ] s this a modern t r e n d ? Or are parcnls simply neclicenti : childhood to adulthood, are so f u l l CONTINUED ON PAGE FIVE Musical Medley Answer to Prtviout Puxztt t 3 Solar disk 4 Fiber knots 5 Papal capes 6 Chemical compound · 7 Diminutive of Leonard HORIZONTAL 1 1 Musical instrument 6 Solitary 11 Buries 13 Greek letters . H Surgical sav: 15 Ocean vessels B Molding 16 Male child BMalgrass ·17 Lashed 19 City in The : Netherlands :20 St«l punch 22 Soviet nation 24 Asiatic country 10 Essential being 12 Trapping 13 Oil (comb, form) 18 Reed musical instrument 28 Adriatic wind 20 Sacred songs 29 Blue Eagle 21 Musical agency (ab.) 22 Roam SI Aperture 23 Russian river 32 Grandparentil25 Fondles 33 Eli Whitney's machine 34 Shnshonean Indians 35 filtering devices 37 Mosl refined 39 Plots 41 Manuscripts l i b ) 44 Pertaining to 26 The dill " 42 Curved lint 27 Lieutenants · \» connecting (ab.) v musical no' 28 Exclamation 43 Sapient of disgust 30 Beasts 36 Shrill cry : 38 Basement'.. 40 French ---41 Fermented'* drink I* 45 Among 46 Demolish) 47 Devotees J 49 Afternoon \ · social events 51 Americana* ·-* writer' · wheel* 4.* Arizona lab.) 41 Click beetle r,pp,,»»lii of burden S? Exceedingly corrupt 63 Lover of cruelty 64 Sleeping vision JS Interpret! VttTICAL 1 Orehmtn ; Netted boxM

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