Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on May 13, 1952 · Page 4
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May 13, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, May 13, 1952
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Arkanaaa Sttntfi r*rmtrtj f irittcTtU* Ditty DtmocriU Published diilj txctpl Sundir br rAYETTEVILLE DEMOCRAT PUBLISHING COMPANY Robtrli Fulbrighl, Pmidtnt Founded Jun« 14. 1610 Entered at the |os! olflce at Fayeltcvlllc, Ark., as Second-Class Mail Matter. lim E. GlirharL Vico Pi».-Q«ntral Minigci __ Ted R. Wylio, Edilor MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS ~ The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to tho use for republicalimi of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited In this paper and nl:,o the local news published herein. All lights of republiciilion of special dispatches heiein are aho r served. SUnsdlliTlON UATtS t'cl Wc-rb ........... K, I b v carrier} '.;(;.» In U u ' m i i f c on. Ik-titon. MAiUr.n cc,un- tle A r k . nnd A d n i r cnuiuy. okli Or... rro.i-.ll. ... . 75c Tl.n-i IT, i,:tii . . ....... ." . . 13 «! Six m .ruin .. ........ $: to Onr vc IT ........ 1600 Mini !·, c( t i n l l d ollipr limn nlxive: £"· '"·"!'· ............. 1100 THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Rotmd I nix inonlht |4 »o . A l l m n l l p n v n h l r I n n t l v n n r r Member Audll Bureau of Circulation This is my riimmandmrnL, That yp love nnc HtioUuir, as I hnvo lovi-il ynu--St. Jolin 15:12 Should Show Interest It is d i f f i n i H to undci-slaml wliy sticli R M i i i l l crowds turn oti( to lirar political spcakerH who are apiiearin^ in » scries of talks at ihe U n i v p r s i l y Student Union. Thc J'(ircn:-ics P'lck-ly and the. National Intcr- ciilU'j'i.-ilc Political LcairtK' arc toother spoiiKorinpr t h i s nerie:i, and what. 1h; vari- oti'i r;:"di(la!p.« sny ulunild lie of interest n^l only to Univcrsily students hut lo townspeople and those from the area M well, .liidoinj.' from Urn sniidl crowds, few are Inloroftpil onntidh to lake the trouble lo i i t l f i i d 1hi nnvlinin:. .Mayor ['rail Ketmnel of lie Rock, I.ii'litiMianl Covcrnor N a t h a n Gordon of Morrili,,n. a n d Aliorney Ceneral Iko Mnr- rv liav ni.idi- addresso.s--and ;it all of tliom Hi" sinall nr/o of the crowd ha.s heen n.Mf-a'i'c. Tomorrow n i v h t Jeff Speck, th" Ueniililican candidalp for governor of A r l ' i i ' i - a s is to speak. There (ire porilnus times in which \ve nre livini;-- timpH when wn are seokiiiK mid h'idly in need of. real leadership H is liniio'-lant. t h a t v.v hear what those men who wnuld he our lenders have to say, lo Ip-irn how (hey say fi, lo evaluate iheti- w n r l h to us if we should desire to elect them. There are many reasons' (o altend t!io«p mretiiiKS and to lienr the candidates nnd we t h i n k i f o l k R would do well to consider (hem. C I ' l P 1««' Onlv On Recowmcndations Ike MI;ITV, (he attorney general of Ar- Janxjis V-IMI is a caml'dale for jmvernor of dm stale. mnd«: a pnlitie;,] sneoch here last v"-!i ; W d fnllowiiii: fijs «/ldres,s ni-.wcrcd oi!,:lioM'i friim (he liuilionre. One TJnlyer- s i l v sfin!...,! ..,,·),,,,( n ; nl W l m f!,p thought nlioiil r-rdonhi^ or ftlrloutrhino; convicted" 'lll.'ll'!. Tin- official said ,,,,,. P ], nn( , 0 in (Il( , y.'onld have (o come Ihrotpv), a nm- s l i i i i i i o i i ' . I im'oinlntpiit. l,,,t t h a t I h n r c is I'olVin- (o preyrpt ,, governor or a Parole R-.'.rd rom «·!:,,,( i,,,, p,, n! ,,ns o,- f u r l o u g h s enlv wl, (; .i s,,,.|, ..,,·" ro-ommenderl hv 11,.. pi'^^'Mhn,, nKornov, the ,j,,d,re and the ("m,! n, (!-.,, ,. n ,,,,tv .,,,,, ,| is|| .j,. ( w h p r _ T '"·'?:"."· "" M '·'»"·«· "d. He said I , , . , , ; , , ' hp '" s : ' l " l »''' if oleded jrov- ne J ] 'l" r;" 1 ' 1 ,!",' " fi "° stl(lul f( "' »'"' if'v- or oy to (Ml-e. M'hen H,e nro.ecutintrMtor- ·i V 1 ?)," P wh " ""'' qiflor ' !l( tll(! Mn] j " m i n i '""/I "'' W o m n n Wlls fnvicted a n l l,o K )u,, f f .,, t h M a n nn 1 1;, a r..di!,-ti,, n rn smtenee. tliern is R»|i|c.e,.( n .,-ipon for sprioiis consideration of s'lrh ,, n,ov,v In alll . h ,.,,,,,_ , h p ''' m:lke .\ NVw York w.-nlher forpca-iter ,,,·(, l ' - t . w r 1 s l W ""' t Br DREW PEARSON Washington--Congressmen who put their ·wives on Ihe government payroll have dreamt up various excuses for thin type of nepotism, but the excuse of Congressman Ernest Bramble!!, California Republican, lakes Ihe prlz.p over all. He claims it's necessary to have his wife around to make sure Communists don't sneak i n t o his office and steal his secrets. in a letter to his constituents, Bramlett warns ominously: "We know t h a t Communist agonls are everywhere around us. They're in every htialegie place in the nation, p a r t j e u l a i l y so in California. "They are t h r i v i n g on the a l a r m i n g number of seruri'y leaks caused by highly recommended, but lonely or homesick government secretaiif-s t a l k i n g to unsuspected 'filends' in Washington. "In fact, it has reached the point that you rton't know who can be entrusted with confident i a l rtata and who can't." However, Bramblett is sure his w i f e isn't a CommiiMi:,!, MJ he confides: "i had to resorl to taldnj! Mis. Bramblelt out of our home, away from the children, e n l i s t i n g her help to h a n d l e m a t t e r s of ; , confidential nature, to escape this problem on my staff." The .suspicious congressman neglects lo explain w h a t secrets lie has in his possession that thc K r e m l i n is plotting to steal. As a member of the House Agriculture Committee, he has access to n o t h i n g more top secret than the latest cure for chicken lice. Even these f a r m secrets w i l l be safe w i t h llramblett, however, "I thank goodness," he explains, "that I married an extremely capable secretary 30 years aco. because since her addition to our office, there are no worries about information leaks to the Kremlin coining from our personnel"' * * * The steel companies had no I n k l i n g of it, but President Truman came close to p u t t i n g t h e m und»r the command of an Army general at the height of the steel crisis. What aroused the president was a dispatch he read on tho news ticker that several steel companies were locking out the r e t u r n i n u steel workers. In a rage, Truman summoned an emergency meeting of his steel advisers. Though it was already afler dusk, Secretary of Defense Lovett Secretary of Commerce Sawyer, acting Attorney - Geiicr.ll Perlman and acting Mobilizcr dropped everything and rushed to the W h i t e House. The president read them Ihe news flash and announced f i r m l y that he didn't intend to let thc steel companies gel away with a lockout. Perlman promptly suggested that "we get an Army general to run the steel mills for the government." Truman was Irate enough to approve of the Mea, but Secretaries I,ovett and Sawyer warned ·gainst it. They argued that it was too d r a s t i c a step and that, anyway, an Army general m i g h t not know how to run the mills. Perlman then suggested b r i n g i n g an i n j u n c - tion against the steel operator.-,, forcing them to admit the workers hack on their jobs. Mcnwhile more details rame over the news ticker, nnd It turned out thai Ihe steel companies were not de- 'ylng thc government, but expressing a worry about shutting the steel furnaces off and on So President Truman cooled down. Before the emergency meeting broke up however, Secretary of Defense Lovett expressed Jhe hope thnt Secretary of Commerce Sawyer would lake part In thc weekend negotiations w i t h CIO Chief Phil Murray and U.S. Steel President Ben fail-less. But Steehnan broke in sharply. "This type of matter Is in rny hands," he declared. Actually the labor dispute should come under the secretary of labor. However, Stcolman has so monopolized labor problems t h a t Secretary of Labor Tobin -has considered leaving thc cabinet Note--Only other flare-up was between Sawyer and Perlman. The secretary of commerce was peeved at t h e way Perlman had been m a k - ing statements about the steel crisis Since Sawyer is r u n n i n g the steel mills for the government, he told Perlman b l u n t l y : "Don't commit me to any action without first clearing w i t h ny " The acting ntlornoy-ccneral agreed * * * CIO President Phil Murray, who has survived some battles with John L. Lewis, has never been on a tougher spot than today, when his own union, the United Steel Workers opens ik con volition in Philadelphia. ' " Officially the convention is for the purpose or revising the union's constitution, but this is only a minor item on the agenda No. 1 issue is whether to go through with thc oft-postponed strike of the nation's steel mills live times Murray has deferred this shutdown! originally set for January 1. Kach time unrest has increased inside the union and it is no secret that the rank-and-file arc now grumbling for action Murray is keenly aware of t h i s seething tin- rest-partly directed against himself f u r the many s t r i k e postponements--and is prepared to ·nee, it before it spi|, s nvpr on , ho ' convc £, |( ; n ' floor. He w i l l declare near the start of the eon\ en ion that he is now ready to call out the steel workers a u t o m a t i c a l l y if the Supreme Court rules against the government * * * For some lime it has been suspected, though never concretely proved, t h a t Dictator Peron o Argentina was trying to build up an anti-Yankee !:!TM,,'':,J-'? 1 . 1 .". Am .'' n[ -: 1 - "' H°»vl«. for instance, was behind The Great Uncovering, or His One Redeeming: Act n i n m T ' h " WPVx r " mTell? "-(deuce has been """ 1 ' 1 "" ' *'·""- '""I I"" Argentine ambassador immy Hatlo $32,Oao IS OUT OF WE QUESTIO , \WAT CO VOU THlfJK./MORDEC'lP NEW f*3OF-EXTR4 EWTH-- R£8U'LD THE SO-TWEV BOUGHT THE OLD OME SPENTT /BOUT OS'S FIXING (T UP HXIUF- , 0 0 YOU'RE QOHM WVE A HOUSE . ALMOST AS OOOO AS / NEW- to Ecuador, Csay Mazwtll. has been thrown out of that country for interfering in the Ecuadorian elections. The man who threw him out is democratic President (Jalo Plaza, the only South American born in the U n i t e d Slates and one of the few remaining champions of free government in the Western Hemisphere. He had caught the Argent i n e ambassador contributing more than $15,000 lo the election campaign of J. M. Velasco Ibarra ex-Ecuadorian dictator who has returned from exile in Buenos Aires to run for president of Ecuador on a dictatorial platform obviously "Made In Argentina." The amazing p-irt of Ambassador Mazzctli's performance was that at first he made no secret of m e d d l i n g in Ecuador's domestic affairs He instructed the Argentine consul in Guayaquil to give Velasco assistance, met Velasrn at the Quito airport, f i n a l l y even sal on Ihe same plaltorm w i t h Velasco on A p r i l 26, as he berated the Ecuadorian government This was too much. Ecuadorian newspapers reported the incident and 24 hours later President Galo Pb/.a handed the Argentine ambassador his w a l k i n g papers. Note--Pcron will undoubtedly promote Maz- wlti when he returns Once before Mazzetti was fired--from Switcrlaml. where he was Argentine labor attache and became objectionable to the hwiss government f o r g e t t i n g violent when Swiss crowds tossed tomatoes at Evila Peron The Swiss government asked t h a t Ma/zetti be recalled. whcTcu.'Hin Peron promoted him to the rank of ambassador. Questions And Answers _ Q--Wilh what expedition is Ihe name Sacajawea associated? A--Sacajawc-a was the only woman on the Leu-is and Clark Expedition. San?H^ Vj '"'' 'TM' S " 10 kL ' atio " : " ld Icn 8' h ot t h c i- A .T',,' ''"' r ''" r " Inric Pondonce. Mo., to Santa re N. M., a distance of 780 miles. Alfred Nobel, thc Swedish munitions manufacturer, who fifty years ago decided to give a good part of his millions to the causes of art and international good will, is the subject of an interesting book just edited by the Nobel Foundation and published by the University of Oklahoma Press. The very first Nobel Prize for Literature got the awards committee into hot water; instead of the obvious choice of r "olstoy for "War and Peace" and "Anna Karcnina," the nod was given to u French writer now all but forgotten, one Rene Francois Sully Frudhommc. Subsequent awards caused even greater anguish, sometimes resulting in protracted lawsuits and even threats of war. The committee on literature reserves one spacious vault for "invalid nominations made all over the world by writers who nominate themselves, or by wives of authors who enthusiastically propose their ewn husbands. This bizarre and tragl-comic collection Is stored deep in the academy's files and left there in kind oblivion." * + + A tight-lipped general, obviously a marline! descended upon a draftee camp in New England on an inspection tour, and a regimental parade was arranged in his honor. As the band marched by thc reviewing stand, the general emitted a snort of disguest and roared, "Halt!" Three battalions stopped in their tracks. "Now back u p " hollered the general, "and Ihe next time that band matches past me I want to see the slides of those trombones going in and out together'" * * * The news some time back that Pakistan's able Prime Minister Liaquat AM Khan h.lrl been assassinated caused perturbation in official circles in Washington. Senator Kenneth McKellar venerable politico from Tennessee, was particularly r u f f l e d . "How's that what's-her-name movie star who's been trying lo divorce him going to feel about this?" he demanded. TIIK SToiiYi N p K y r h i n l r l f l f . pnnlor «?,o ht r h l n t r l » , I rlvrt flrat prrtrd. n i t .^S"',--S;';-Ce»»rt|H IMt tr Hil« McCfer Dm*, parted Ihm^b mrinlM rf riw pvtUtbet. SNxVi..;.-:- Jtwto,. HOOK. Inc DktrfcfttJ b, NEA Ww, he. . nnmii \vmim trnllt-d , him lo Ir It T.tinmrr. llnnll a lipiM-rntly !· *: llr rhnto K i t h MlM» K n t h r r h m j B t r r y by un; ·uvr brr. O n l y on n d York* now* lla.ill find Ihry nrr ·hrn Ihr rnkr '-lln«ll W i l l i n g " np rnrn. Hoxniuiind arrmx lo rnjo ir H l t n n l l u n nnd !· nrcnrnt ivhr w i l l nnka (br I m p O M I o r lo rplnlf br mnn nnki, l l n . l l I ur n chnnr , r i p l n l n p r l v n l r l y brfnrr brine rafcdcd i r u b l l r l y »· n fakrr I IV ]")R. ZIMMEli was coming towar IJ Basil. "May 1 have a word with you? said he quietly. "Please cxcus us. Kosamund." "1 suppose I must." Rosamnn looked at Basil. "I hope 1 sha see yon ai-ain. I'm generally i home thc last Tuesday of e,lc month around 4 o'clock, and il bring your wife." The wonderfu black velvet glinted with golden sparks as she moved away. Dimmer looked gravely at Rnsil ·I've been wailing for a chance t. speak to you without making i scene. Since you are not Dr. Willing, who are you? And why arc you In my house?" The little m a n s eyes were fixed in Basil, pleading desperately. "It would lake rather too long Ko "Ho nil the details," said la.til. "What is yoiu name nnd why are you here? I must Know nt once!" dimmer's peremptory tone lilted the scales in the litllc mnn's favor. Hasll turned to the little man. Here ts someone wlw will loll you thm 1 am not n crook-- your rnrod. Dr. WilllnR. All 1 wl.h i. lo upoloeixc and get out," "And^iJ 1 cull the police?" "ThM'ii 11, to you. lim you c»n nunlljr do » without making » ·cww," weul on llmll blandly "Dr Willing is leaving with me.' "So?" Zinimcr looked at tl little man obliquely. But the little man held h ground. "I'm sorry. Something crucial importance has come u I have to go with--this old frien of mine." Zimmcr controlled his irritatio. "In that case there is nothing mor to be said. Then I wish you both a very good evening." Basil and the little man wen nto the halL Otto followed t lelp them into their coats. II didn't speak hut his eyes wer watchful. ACROSS the avenue, the light of a French restaurant shim mcred through the mist like th. portholes of a ship in fog. "There* i quiet place where we can talk, 1 aid UasiL ·Suits me!" Thc little man ccmed in high spirils now. There was no one in the alcove acing the bar. They took one o ic three empty tables there and ic little man asked for a martini My third." he added ruefully. "J ad two at Zimmcr's." When the waiter had gone, Basil t a cigaret. "Isn't it time you arted explaining?" Thc little man giggled foolishly. There was nothing I did when 1 illed myself Basil Willing that on need be ashamed of." ·That's c o m f o r t i n g ! " Basil ughcd. "Rut why call yourself atil Willing nt all?" "1 hardly know where to begin." ic l i t t l e man frowned. "1 uldn't use my own name. That as impossible. It wasn't what c Mid that worried me." "She?" probed Basil "It's hard to say how I felt un she first talked to me." The tlr man's speech had thickened, ore two martinis really his limlit wasn't «o very worried. That me afterward." Me broke oft M c waiter brou«ht cocktails, lit took a hasty gulp and leaned across the table. "Do you know thc first thing that upset me?" "Tell me." Basil was used to dealing with untidy minds. "No birds." The little man spoke- slowly now. "That was the thing that--frightened me. And I was frightened. 1 might as well admit it. I don't scare easily, but--Dr. Wilb'ng, you never heard a bird sing there, day or night." His eyelids drooped. 'Some black coffee?" suggested Basil. - · "No, thanks." "What is your real name?" "I have credentials." His hand 'umbled in his breast pocket His land fell away, empty. "My mind s--foggy." Again he lifted his !lass. This time it did not reach his iips. It crashed to the floor as hand dropped limply. He lumped forward in his chair, head m the table, one arm dangling. Basil was on his feet, feeling for pulse. Thc waiter came, 'Too nurli to drink?" "I don't know. Have you a pri- ate room? And call an ambu- ince. There's no time to lose." Basil helped carry the man intc ic manager's olllcc. After the Miter switched on a desk lamp · nd called thc ambulance. Basil : ad him bring dry mustard, strong offce and warm water. JASIL was using artlflcl«l re»- piration 20 minutes later when ic intern arrived. Basil lifted the ttlc man's eyelids, felt his pulse gain. "Try strychnine." Thc little man's eyelids flut- red. H* fell lidewlie against ic mm ol the chair. Hu apt arted In one long ilfh, "And no bird--sung . . ." Tht Intern took out hi* ttetho- opc. listened for n moment, ihen rncd to Basil. "Too late. «if. o't dead." (T* Be By WALTER LIFl'AIAN.V (We print below the first excerpts from two lectures on public- opinion and foreign policy in the United States by Mr. Lippmann which he has just delivered at Oxford and Cambridge Universities in Ihe Sir George Watson Chair of American History, Literature and Institutions, which is administered by the 'Sulgrave Manor Board, London. Further excerpts will appear in this space later.) seaboard as It has been the ins t r u m e n t of the pioneers and settlers who pushed their way across t h e Appalachian Mucntains, i n t o the Mississippi Valley, across the Rocky -Mountains and on to the Pacific Coast. The pioneers did nol f i n d t h a t this territory was a . v a c a n t paradise. They had to open I it up. They had to clear the wild- leniess. Tney had by diplomacy and war to work their way past (he Greal Powers--past Great Britain, France and Spain. They !fought the Indians who in the I early days had often been armed I them by the Great Powers. I They fought the Mexicans who '.'.-ere the heirs of Spain in North America. Would Keep Free Hand the policy was to keep a free d in order to expand west- ·d to the continental limits. iiy current European usage words American isolationism American history is brief. It is, I know, tiresome to hear this said again. But we are indeed a young .nation. And in remarkable degree, the main ideas with which we approach foreign affairs are slill those of provincial America. They :ame a great power. The t r a d r i 0 . ional and f undamenlal themes of ' ^. American foreign policy are now i v , tnown as isolationism. That is a ' · erm,however, which must be used \' 0 "y. with the greatest care, or it can i · · ' but confuse and mis-; n , l( "^ "^"'by'mma"ii l "is not -.. . . , ,. . ' prudent and it is not retiring. The The term isolationist, uid the isolationists of the 20th century mythology which has grown up i have wished to isolate not merely around it, suggest passivity and I (,,. American continental domain lethargy. We are not a passive o r , a , K i the Western Hemisphere In a lethargic people. The word iso- - the last analysis they have wanted lationlsl conceals the dynamic and (,, isolate American decisions and expansionist energy of the A m c r i - i a i ions, to have the final word can nation. Moreover, it implies ! wherever Americans are involved, that the United Stales did not : They carry with them the thought ., a . ,"? re ' g " ?° y u n l i l ro " : a " ci filing which has come down cently All that is quite untrue. | S f om thosc who jn lhc ]81h and The United States has never been; ] 9 ,h centuries managed in one neutral in thc European sense. It ' way or a , !ot her, by war and bv has always had a very active for- | diplomacy, to expel"all the foreign eign policy of which the central I pov .. ers who blocked the westward purpose has been the determina- j expansion of the American people lion to expand across the continent ,. ., . ,, . from Ihe Atlantic seaboard to the ' . . Man - v , "'her influences have re- Pacific Ocean. i lnforct ' ;l tllls basic pattern. Amer_. ,. ' | leans h a v e ahvavs had a moral Continuous Policy ( com . it i io ,, t h a t t n c v we ,. e conquer In this sense American foreign ' ins the continent not as an em- policy was continuous from the ; pife to be exploited but as Jeffer- rniddle of the IBth century and son, or perhaps it was Madison put throughout the 19th century. I t ; it. to be. a new domicile of free- was a policy designed to open up dom. Americans h a v e never the continental territory, to con- I thought of their territorial expan- solidale that territory f i r m l y with- i sion as imperial conquest. They in the American union, and t o ' have always believed that Ihey make lhat territory and the ap- j were opening the territory to ail proaches to it invulnerably secure mankind--by which they meant as a g a i n s t - a l l other powers. To: all of European mankind. It was accomplish these ends lhc Amerl- j Ihe European governments which can people have used diplomacy ; ' hey hoped to see expelled from and war. · the new world. The governments, Thc struggle to acquire and con- · they beiievc-u, were political ty- solidate what is now the national ; rannies. The European social terrilory of Ihe United States last- ; order, moreover, did not recognize cd u n t i l ihe close of the 19th cell- ! "lot all men are equal. The Amer- luty. II began wilh t h e French ' icans were mastering a wilder- wars of the. I R t h century. The · ness, which was inhabited by American colonists participated in I savases, and they were opening these wars always for American ! it un to ail men who wished to reasons. Officially so to speak, tl-c : escape from class, from privileges, struggle for the national territory ended in J3SO. when the last of our 37 wars with the I n d i a n s was concluded. Those whom we no\v call isolationists are the true believers in Jhe foreign policy of the men who conquered and settled the Ameri- from bigotry, and from persecution. But the new nation formed out of families emigrating from all thc countries of Europe was bound to know n certain tension. The an- ce.'tral lands in Europe could not eroine altogether foreign. The ; separation was not complete. In can continental d o m a i n . The- memory of their struggles against | times when feeling runs high, 'foreign powers, and against t h c · Americans arc drawn back to. and Indians and against the wilder ; then they push themselves away ness, has been the l i v i n g tra-.iition ·' from, the o!ri fatherlands. When- of the Americans who have played | evrr t h e United States has been leading parts in this century. I the ally of one European power Isolationism, then, is not p a d - 1 and the enemy of another the as- fism and w i t h d r a w a l . It is a de- '· similation of Europeans into the pofit of ideas from the I American n a t i o n a l i t y hns been in- cnce of conquering, consolidating | torruplcd. This morbid experience and securing the national home- . is known in American as hyphcni- land. Thc traditional American at- zation. tiluds towards Euronean powers,. The t r a d i t i o n a l foreign policy-towards alliances with foreign n a - ; that of u-garding the American lions, towards war and toward?'system as separate from Europe- peace, can he understood only! of keeping Americanism unen- whcn the words of American tangled wiih loyalties in Europ statesmen--of Washinqton, Jefferson. Monroe, Wilson. Roosevelt and Truman--are read in the historical context of this struggle for the continent. American foreign policy has not been so much a reflection of ilie ope- ls adapted to this inner problem. Giant squids or octopuses sometimes reach a total length of 50 feet. old colonial cities on the A t l a n t i c . 1 7 feet across. Some jellyfish are as much as Veteran Newscaster Answer to Previout Puzzle HORIZONTAL 1,7 Veteran I newscaster 13 Breathe out ' 14 Deep gorge ·' 15 Lariats 5 Beast of burden 6 Star in constellation Scorpii 7 Barterer · i-Ti^ariais ' ~ - 16 Type of bomb Jocspiser 17 Entomology (ab.) 18 Feminine appellation 20 Devotee 21 Model 23 Couple 26 Pronoun 27 Lampreys 31 Tapestry 33 He is on the 34 Chairs 35 Root used to make pipes 36 Rational 37 Chemical suffix 40 Volcano in -Sicily 41 Colonize] 441-.irth by east fnb.) 47 Pierces with a knife 48 Genus of rodents SI Type of fur S3 Indolent 55 Attendant 56 Marvel 37 Emphasis 58 Hurries VKRTICAL 1 Acquire knowlcdse 2 H«»vy draft animals 3 Indefinite pronoun 4 Dm. 9 Egg (comb. form) 10 Heroine in "La Bohrme" 11 Blackbirds 12 Denomination 19 Shoshoncan Indian 21 Prattles 22 Closer 23 Go by 24 Region 25 Persia 28 Redact 29 Legal claim e i A t? B B A U P ft S T M A] E PC 3 E T W R 1 N 5 "5 T 1 S P sF £ E 5 N 1 M ft 1? · ^ ~S. z 0 1= · i? u i _. i c. E i_ e s R R !? K LV R V 1_ A B V ' N E rt · a K G E · IT A E S I i= \ T A ' C i T ~ U a w hi T A 1 r N 9 j l iBi R A P K O rt it R · * f * "FI 1 I T y .30 Rail bird 32 Steamship (ah.) 33 Symbol for rubidium 37 Musteline mammals 38 Station (ab.) .19 Arm joints 42 Anglo-Saxon slaves 43 Impede by law 44 He gives the ' of the . world 45 Spoiled child 46 Prince 48 Manner 4 9 Employed 50 Weights of India S2 Follower 54 Chemical suffix 13 II li "' L J J i j 1 I 5 18 il 1 t, * 37 H « ' 11 II, !» 3 sT t a M /^ si » ^ a ii * '?// tr 10 » !T r ·i JT r n » IT

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