Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on May 15, 1952 · Page 4
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May 15, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Thursday, May 15, 1952
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4--r-*0«THWE5T ARKANSAS TIMIS, Arkanaaa B«rnirlr t ir»tltTlII. Dillr Dimoci Publiihtd dully except Bundey by TAYETTEVII,!,r. DEMOCRAT PUBLISHING COMPANY Bobarla Fulbriflhl, Pretidtnl Tounded June 14, I860 Entered ul the pn:.l ollicc at Faycttcvllle, Ark., a:. Si'?oml-C'laiS M u l l Mallei. Sam E. Caarhart, Vice Pret.-Cenoral Mangei __ Ted H. Wylio, Edllor MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PHES8~ The Associated I ' l i ; ^ h exclusively niljlled to the use fur rci'Ubllc.-itioii of all news dispatches credited to it or not other\vi;e credited in tins puper anil also I hi- local news published heroin. AM rif'.hts of rt-publicallun of special dii- pau-bcs lirrem fire also reserved. Her WIH+ M i . l l -VU KUU.-sCHll'TION HATLS (by carrn .n. Hivilon. Madlnon toun- ily, (Jkln tli". A l i i , i n d Artr.ir Oiv*- month , Thrtt ir n'.hi ............. Six n f j i i l l i i . ......... . Onr vc! H M a i l 1-. r M i n l i i s uiher limn nbovo: On 1 - mor.tl. 'Pirec mintlik . Six - . ......... , . . AJI mill) pnynljlr In ndvnnco x iiium One -rnr Member Audit Bureau of Circulation Envy t h m i not (he oppressor, find choose none of his \v«ys.--Proverbs ;!:!)! What's Go'mK On? It could be, it .wr-ms to us, that too much NrpTcry IIIIK nVI'c.-iled t l i p adoption or n now ('duc-:i!ioii ]il,-m in ArkitnsMH, t o hc 1'i'naiiccil ly tho 1'ord Foundation. (;|NO| t'orjr iawtin;:3 I I H V O IH-OII hold u n t i l the world looks Invtl. Kvcn Ili'isc friends of t h e proposal as it wan first advanced don't It now now w h e t h n r they urn for or iii?iiinsl v l i n t . is now h(.'inir diwHisscd, because they ('nn't know the siihjed. of the dcbatOH, how far tho plan hiis iirogrossod, or whut important revisions arc under ronoidnralinn. When the l''ord Foundation proposed Iti.-il, Arknnsiis work mif. a tondiw-odiica- 1i"ii plim which would fndlidn four years of j:enwal co'li-jro- education and a f i f t h year of actiin! I cat 1 her training in Arkan- S-IIK s'.-hnnlu. we uijjincii-ifd tha itloa whole- lic.'ii'leilly. Dr. l.wm W. Jones, prenidont of t h n Univcrmly at the time the. first an- Ji'itino'.niBiit was nuidc, pointed out the need for thoroughly educated teachers-"Our teachers should lo the bpsf educated nerxons in the commnnitfea where they live and work. We fifrrr-c w i t h that, premise, and the Ford Fiuimliitioii proposition was attract i v e : In t h i s way Arkansas could take lonjf flli-jw toward imwovinir its education pro- rrani. The orij/inal idea van well worth tiackhijr. Then the whole, thinj? went under- Rround. ProprefiM, if any, has been curo- fidl.v screened from t h e public eye and car. Kven those of us who were most sympathetic and enthusiastic in the first 'pla.ce, f i n d we must reserve our comment, as we nrc 'fft in ifrnci-nnce of tho |iroceedin«s. ll is known t h a t there in much opnosi- 1i"ii to acceptance of the |iro]osal. Those vim are earnestly Reeking a way to brhiff n!)nii(. formation of a program which would be acceptable to the Foundation, and v-"tild receive adnnuato financial support fri'in the Foundation, surely could do w i t h p»mp whole henrlcd support from I hose f'iendly to the idea. This can not be fort.h- CMmmir in any worth while decree where i''l nlans arc made behind a curtain of pocrecv. A Hard Time They purely are havfnjr a hard t i m e at n secret construction project of the ROV- eniment in Pine Bluff. Strikes and rumors ! ."trikex have been reported frcouently in 1'rit locality. '1 ho latest disturbance occurred yester- «·"· v:!ic;i more t h a n S.r.OO employes re- fj|.:ed to cross picket lines. The lines were tin-own up because one union disagreed w i i h iinother-- Hie dispute came over what ini'ii _«!)im!d do which jobs. \Vb"ii waxes and workinjr comlilinns are I he .-,:iiij(rts of bbor unrest which re- M'lN i n the .sti.iipajrc of work on i m p o r t a n l lin'iec',-. ( b e public ,.,,,, SC() (h( , l,,!,,,,.,.,.-,, ···"· of the jy.MH'. it is far loss easy to be tin'.er.vtan.iiii.e: when needed work is not c l . u H s i n i , i : y because of a itirisdiclioiial dis- P ' . i l n o f t b i s nature. rinl K i k i e h i A r a k i . Japan's first post-war l.:,sa,lor to l|,e f.s.. i., president of ,, lo!,io e|..,.( ,.,(..,] n i i n p a n y . Thev NIV the l . v ha.': pjiMity of spark. ArfcoMW, Thur«doy, May IS, 1952 THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Rotmd Br DREW PEARSON W.-ishlnglon--The l u l u r c Armv raiccr of BI-IU. Gen. Francis I)od,i is not bright, lie m.'iy be shipped to Okinnw.-i. What marie the Pentagon f u r i o u s was t h a t c'llelessiiexs by bin, resulted in 1,1..; c.'iptlllc ju;.l .il a tune when Warhinp.lon hfid c a i e l u l l y worked up ;ni inlermitionnl plan lo break the truce deadlock. ."re.'.idi.-nl T r u m a n had announced to the Coininunihts and the world t h a t not ;i sin»lc f u r t h e r prisoner collection wmilil U- given. Ily |Me-aiTanj!cnn;ill, Ihc lop leaders of France and Emd.ind mude the siime u l t i m i i t u i n . These slatc- li,::it.s hud been c a r e f u l l y linii.-d to hil the. fiont paKvi of every paper in II,c woild, indudinii newspapers behind ihc Iron C'uilain. But jiint nt tbc climax, General DoddV. cap- tin (· -wept the IM..-O i i l i i i t i a t u i n off the (rout pailes. It also made us the l;iU|!liiiii'. stock of the A s i a t i c world, where "face" counts for every thing. What b u r n s up Secretary of Defense l.ovctl I.-, t h a t General Dodd and every other American general in Korea knew that tills was an e:- Ircmely important moment In the truce talks and had IIOI.MI warned lo be ultra clnef'jl. Note--The Army Is now i n v e s t i g a t i n g how come n secret telephone happened lo be installed inside Ihe prison camp; also why General Dodd did nol hnvc a r n w l i(u»rd.s at bund to keep him from being dragffud inside Ihe compound * * * A significant test of the "buy American act" Is now before the Army Engineers, unri the entire diplomatic corps is watching it. The ca;;e involves the purchase of nine transformers by Ihe Army Engineers for Garrison Dam in North Dakota. Secretary of Stale Ache:.on has rcpealcdlv emphasized t h a t we cannot exoect our European allies to become self-supporting if we are not willing to buy t h e i r Rood*. However, Congress at cross-purposes will, this policy, passed the "buy American act" requiring ihc U.S. government lo buy American products unless them is MI "unreasonable" difference In cost. An "unreasonable coal" has been interpreted bv the armed services as 25 per cent more for American goods than foreign goods. As a Iral of this act, the Army Engineers have received a bid from Ferranll, Ltd., of London on nine transformers at $887,000. This is considerably less t h a n the nearest American bid thiil oi Allla-Chalmcrs for $1,065 001) Considering the fact that the British price Includes a payment of $85,000 duty, plus a differential of $17(1,000, this would be ?. considerable saving to Ihe American taxpayer, and member,! of Ihe diplomatic, corps arc watching to sec whether Ihe Army Engineers carry oul Acheson's policy. * * * Hififfcst boon to Congressman Funk "all-ls- madc-fnr-lov;," Doykin In his recent primary victory in Alabiunn was Evangelist Hilly Graham Only a few weeks earlier in Washington, Graham "I have avoided politics like the plague I would never (jet involved in a political campaign." However, Graham not only attended a dinner with Hoykin but loured p a i t of Mobile w i t h Hoykin. This had n real impact on revival-minded folks around Mobile. The congressman, who is under investiii-iiion In connection with RFC loans which benefited his family, announced publicly that be was civ- ing the Hev. Dr. Graham a blooded 13,-ahman bull. Other pnstors in Mobile wondered w h a t the difference was, in principle, between a bull and a mink coat, * * * Adm. William Fnclitclur's reported slatcmenl that war Is Inevitable before Illiiii and t l n i Russia would overrun all Europe within throe dnys hns caused such a furor on the continent thai U.S. Ambassador J i m m y Dunn in Paris has been ordered lo Investigate. Fechtclcr's statement was published in I.c Monde, the New York Times of Pads, generally friendly to Ihe United Slates. Fechteler is reported to have told the National Security Council Is foolish to pl;, n on Kuropean bases and t h a t he only way lo slop Russia is l,y constructing Huge air fields and naval bases in the Mediterranean and North Africa. Ambassador Dunn has been instriiclc,! to fin,] Sn'f'nn T """' USUil " y rel '" bl1 ' '- Monde got its * * * Inside fact regarding Senator Gillette's backtrack on probing the pre.ss is that his collcanie.s on the Election Committee forced him to do i't Without I n f o r m i n g them, and apparently oK«ed on by Senator McCarthy, Gillette hid sworn oul subpoenas for newsmen who reported thai committee investigators wanted to pros, five of the nenton charges against Senator Mel ( arthy The throe papers publishing the -itorv w e i e the Providence. H. I., Journal, the M i n n e - apolis Star-Tribune, and Ihe Do* Moincs Keck Icr-Tribune. Whereupon Ihe senator ',-,,',,, ,,,,..' summoned Kddy Milne of Ihc rnn-idcnce loiirn-il to the witness stand mid threatened him will, contempt for failure to name his news source n,rii"M' "'";-'"£ sllicd "way from t a n g l i n g will, CI.I k Molleiihoff of the DCS Molnes ncgistcr- rrihimc-m Gillette's own slate--or w i t h the Modern Elizabethan Age However, when Senators Monron»y of (,1k!, noniii and Ilenninr.s of Missouri heard ,,f t h i s Ihcy hit Ihe ceiling, literally grabbed G i l l e t t e ' b v bis senatorial lapels, and shook hi,,, vc.b.-dh- u n l i l he called a pros., conference and announced that he would not pursue the Providence Journal proseculion. Meanwhile, senatorial colleagues arc suggesting to Gillette privately t h a t if he's worried about press leaks he ought to investigate a more serious leak in his own committee. It happens lhal a staff investigator caught Senator Wellior of Idaho in the act of phoning .Senator McCarthy and i n v i t i n g him to look at the ciiiiiinitlop's highly confidential report on McCarthy. M c C a r t h y , of course, was the last m.in in the world who should have seen Ibis document on himself. Yet Welker hadn't been on the committee a week before he violated his trust. A l t h o u g h Gillette know about this breach of security. I,,, ignored it .mil started probing newspapermen instead. * * * l.en Schmitt, llcpublican lender who ran againsl Governor Kohler of Wisconsin is being urged by G U I ' politicos to lake on Senator McCarthy in the Wisconsin primary in September . . . Senator McCarran's advertising boycott on the Las Vegas Sun has begun to backfire. Mark Peterson, ..,,,. of the 12 apostles ot the Mormon Church and on the Board of Directors of the Desert News of Salt Lake City, official Mormon newspaper, has gone on record publicly against McCarran's boycott. Since the Mormon population of Nevada is considerable, this will nol help I ho senator from Nevada when it comes to votes. Hank Orornspun, publisher of the Las Vegas Sun, opposed McCarran's former law partner A l a n Bible, in his primary race to become Demo-' cratic nominee for senator . . . One reason for oonprcssional resentment against m , w Attorney (.cneral J,n, McGrancry is a ruling be handed down from the bench in 104!) that it was against Ibc law for any senalor or congressman to represent a cbcnl accused of .-, federal crime. If this were ever upheld, half I h e members of Congress would be guilty . . Senator McKellar of Tennessee-has managed to get up lo the Capitol a couple of times recently to preside over his Ap- proprialions CornmiMoo, where all but two vital s bills are logjammed because Mc- Kellar has refused to let anyone else preside temporarily. Bennett Just before the balloting began in the 1940 Republican Convention, recalls Stefan Lorant, the late Wendell W i l i k i e sought to enlist the support of crusty delegate Jim Watson of Indiana. -Sorry, Wendell," snapped Watson, "but you're just not my kind of dependable, day-in- and-day-out He-publican." "I am now," maintained Mr. Wilkie, "though I admit I once was a Democrat." "Once was?" snorted Watson. "Well, let me tell you what I think of converts. If a fancy woman truly repented and wanted to join my church, I'd welcome her wth open arms. I'd even usher her personally to the front pew! But by the eternal, I wouldn't ask her to lead the choir!" * if * Among the Americans who were temporarily held captive in Tientsin, China, during the Boxer Uprising of 1900, was the young American mining engineer, Herbert Hoover, and his family. After the Hoovers were liberated, the ex- President recalls, their cow (which they needed for m i l k ) disappeared, although its calf was left behind. A Chinese servant devised a plan to retrieve it: "Cow pup want cow. We let pup walk road and cry. Cow hear cry and cry back. We find cow." So Hoover and the servant led the calf, dutifully bawling through the streets of Tientsin Sure enough, the cow . eventually answered-from inside the German regiment's camp. A German senlry appeared to take testimony He said he had to be convinced that the calf really belonged to the cow. He was convinced all right --and promptly took the calf. A ranking U S General had to talk tough at German headquarters before tho Hoovers got their livestock back The ex-president tells the whole story in his newly published Memoirs WiFBldsillVilling' ·- Helen McCloy 3 . . - «-i- «,,,. ht (knfeM li MU Inu, IK. They'll Dt) It livery Time JByJimmy Hatio I DOMT /VtlNlD HIM K1DOIM HIS ««LKIE-T,4UE,StjT .. -^ HEg LIKE US TO THINK ~\f HE TAKES IT U WiS AUMWS BUSy, TOO-/ E4sy~BUT ME ' LAYS TME WHIP ONUS! He's THE STOW BOSS 1H4TJS 60NNM BRE4K / OH -MAT SCRATCH ( SHEET AM CROSS^ WOKO PUZZLE-- TO SAY N'OTh'IMG OF WINS A HAP IrJ THE STOCKTOdvl' UG, PE-4R I CAi-i'r /VIEET VOL! FOR LUNCH. 1 I'/.l 11? ID MY NiEGK UOT our TO EAT! LITTLE SOMETH;N/G SEWT UP FfKM THE DRUGSTORE-- I WISH HE DID HAVE ID IT WITH HIS SHREW. 1 REALLY SPERL HIS /APPETITE! THE C4MEU'S IQ4DING DEW5JT- /ItENT. 1 IP THERE'S AHY LCHRN LISTENING TO TWE OFFICE FEET-UPPER TELL THE FIWU HO* TIED UP HE IS-- nwwx /*wo A -np or THe HATUO H/AT ID T H H KTOHYt An unnMrni l l l l l « . innn hull hrrn UI.|UK l»r. II IMiiK'i* niuiir nl n |,nrty nt the -np ol nnollirr i i M j i - h l n t r l H t . l»r /.hnnii-r. 1111,11. n l l h m . t rr,,.,,!!,,,, o»it Mfnlll)-. tlirrnlrnt-il "mi« the Intp.irttur, l,ut iiffcTM n II i-hnm-c 11, i-xpluln. Ttirr I M l l l t l l r u f f M h t T C - I f t r lm|M* i, nniinrrntfljr from pnl.tnn. JVnw 11 mid lliMiii-rtiir I--,,) IP nrp fcll.inlnx lr. /.Immrr nlmut (he ulhrr KUCBII nl I b e imrty. VI 'WHAT about Miss Shaw' nephew, Hrinslcy?" deman ed inspector F'oyle. "Clr the com -inion, Miss Dean? The l i t t l e f!uj m.-iy have been blackmailing Mis Shaw because of something the} did and one of them killed him Perhaps he just picked Ihe nnmi of n well-known psychialrist .Basil Willing, nt random." Hasil quoted softly. " 'I hear someone coming. They're always watching.' Thai's whal Miss Shau said lo me when she Ihought ] was the false Willing. It sounds ns if she and lie were in alliance 'against--Ihcm. Were any of tin. ;othcrs the sorl who might mixed up in blackmail'.'" : This amused /immer. "Judge .for yourself, Uesides the Shaws 'and Miss Dean, there was Stephen 'Uuvrcncp, t h e poet, and his daughter, Pcrdita, Thcicon Yorkc and. . . ." 'The man who runs the Stardust ClllbV" interrupted Koylo. "Twen- ·ly-flve years ago he was dealing J with bootlccgers." |, "Is there anyone who didn't deal ,wllh b(MtlcKKer.s in lhorc days?" ;,cturnod /immer. "The rest were ; h i s wife, lio.'-ainund. my own sislru-, Grola Mann, and the Cannings, Hubert and Isolda." | Koyle seemed to lose a little of · h i s M-st for lids interview. Can- 'lillift, the contractor, was nclivu I.. |clty politics. "I'll see Mrs. Mann , tomorrow." Koylo was on his feet. "There's not much we can do until we talk to Miss Shaw. And Identify Ihc little guy." "Were Ibcrc no Identifying marks on his clothing?" /.limner nsked Koylf. "No. Tho evening drew wits rented in Basil Willing's nam t Tbe other clothes were the sor of thing you can pick up nt bargain counter in any departmen store. No personal papers. Mayb he was afraid he would b searched while he called himsel Willing. So he wasn't carryin anything thai would give away hi real idynlity." turned back to Bnsi-. "And 1 gather you were not an old friend of his as he claimed when he left Ihc bouse with yol this evening?" "That was a stralagem to ge us out of here together," confessec Basil. "When I challenged his identity he insisted that he could explain things to my satisfaction Hit he died before he was able tc ell me anything." "Anything at all?" "Anything lhat made sense. He said he was frightened because oi some place where no birds sang ml he didn't name Ihe place. Ac- ually his last words were: 'And no bird sang.' Docs that convey mything to you?" Zimmer looked blank, "As I air!, one symptom of acute alka- oid poisoning is delirium toward ho end." "Jlut uvcn donrlum can suggest he truth," mused Hasil. "I'd like to ar^'ue the point with on some day." Zimmcr's smile vas friendly. "We have met under iilhcr strange circumstances, Dr. Willing. I don't know yet how you appencd lo come here this eve- ing?" Hasil told him. "In that case I'm grateful to the mpcwtor. I meant it when I said nit I knew you by reputation and really have looked fonvard to nceting yon for a long lime. J ope we'll meet agaJn." "So do I. Perhaps we ran have little chut nbout tho Hciscnberg irlnUnn," ··The IlelsenberK vnrlMlon? wn't that have something to do Ith nuclear physics?" 'Yes. llut when the fulito Wlll- ing proclaimed himself a psychiatrist, Rosamund Yorke tested him by asking him about the Heken- berg variation. He suggested it shouldn't be talked about in the presence of ladies." Zimmer laughed heartily. "So Rosamund doubted his identity?" "She seems to have been the one person here who knew me by sight." As they moved Into the hall they found Otlo loitering. Foyle hailed. "Did a laxi driver call here for Dr. Willing al 9:30?" * * * QTTO glanced at Zimmer before he answered. "Yes, sir. 1 lold him Dr. Willing had gone. Bui he wouldn't leave until I threatened o call the precinct police." "Do you recall anything odd ibout the man you announced as 3r. Basil Willing earlier this even- ng?" "Well--thirteen is a number the doctor always avoids at dinner nd the man was the thirteenth nest. Bui he gave Ihe name of a nest who had been inviled. . . ." Otto glanced at Basil. ·'. . . So I jegan to wonder about this gent lean." Zimmer intervened. "Kor your uture information, Otlo, this is Dr. Basil Willing." "Indeed, sir?" Otto's ryes pened as if he could hardly be- eved anyone would abuse Dr. Zlmmer's hospitality. Zimmer started as if a thought ad struck him abruptly. "Now I vondcr. . , ." He went to the ball able and pulled out a drawer. Could hii name have been luggan?" "Why D t i g g a n ? " demanded oyle. "After all the guests had gone ly sister and I spent n few im,- ncnts In the drawing room talking vcr the party and I found this iotween the seat and cushion of ly chair." Zimmcr took aome- llng out of the drawer. It was n leather envelope with n illophnnc window on one side, hero wss a printed form under he cellophane. Foyle moved larer the lamp to rend IL "Thl« ij made out In the name ( Jack Dununn," he said. "It's a cenie tor * rilv«t« dcl«ctlvc.' (T* Be d an By WALTER LIIT.MA.W (We print bolow further excerpts · fii.-:t jmlii-v. Tho great utnpjan from two lectun-s on public opin- j proini.'-'.'i i'ax'O too often turned cut Inn and foreign policy in ti.e to be ilusl jnd ashes, and they IHI Uniled Stales ny Mr. Lippmnnn I'.pgcr arou.se the fervor and the which lie has just delivered at Ox; ar.'ent hopes (if 1918 and of 1945. · ford and Cambridge' Universities' ! T'.e measures, it is becomiiif; in the Sir George Watswi Clinir c.f , evirien! to m.-iny, which are pro- American History, LiteratiMT and j ir:"'.'.'l In- icjurtirij; to the idculo^i- Jiislitutiuns. which is adinlnf itere-d [ e a l ineiteinen 1 ., by applying by the Sulgravc London.) Manor Board . the t'jch::i(|i:e of the crusade, tend to become {;J;IVE-!V, and sometimes · j iircjjarablv, deformed In the very The Wilsonian ideoloi'y lias, it is ! ijrnci-'-.,- of pitine; them enacted, fair lo say, dominated American ! The nri'jiiir.1 i-nrls and intentions polilical thinking anil has shaped j of ti-.cic me-.«ures have been al- American policy ever since it wa- mon invariable noble and neces- formulalcd. As late as 1013, for ! Eary. Jjut the means employed to example, Secretary Hull, who is a j carry Congress and the people to personal ditciple of Wilson, and a \ accept those ends have often a e - llfelong true believer, came home ; gravatcd the troubles which the from the Moscow conference and ' measures were mr-nnt to alleviate announced that "as Ihc provisions i Imjrssinl- rmindation of Ihe four nation declaralion are j In my view '! is becoming in- carried into effect there will no i crcasin r ly ph-m that the WiU longer be need for spheres of in- sonian uleol-u'v i- an impossible fluence. lor alliances, for balance f o u n d a t i o n for Ihe foreim policy of power, or any other of ti,e ape- oi a nation, placed as we are and cial arrangements by which, in carrying the bun'iii of our re- the unhappy past, the nations j rpnn.sibilitics. Our people are corn- strove to safeguard their security ing to realize that in this century or to promote their interests.'' One can hardly exagserale the one crusade h;;s led to another. A f t e r t h e firrt crusade we compelling power and, u n t i l very not able to prevent the next war recently, the all-pervadim; ac- t h a t was coming. We were not ceptance, of this ideology. The ex- prcoarcd for the v.-ar when we had planation of its enormous i n f i l l - j U , fi I ; i,| jj. And 'twice we have not once _is, as I have been arjuina known how to settle the war whe:i thai in ils motives, its modes and its manners, the Wilsonian ideology is a 20th century variant of the historic American fundamentalism. In all the debates, beginning in 1914, and in the debates which are we Imd won it. Twice in one Sen- eralion we have go,ie around this dead'y cycle. Voices are beginning to be heard, asking whether we can break the deadly cycle, and by taIrii-;(! thought and by mastering still in progress--for cxamule ourselves, resist the destructive over the appropriations for foreign impulses of our democracy-aid in the present Congrers-the which is to be too pacifist in time Uilsoman ideology has shaped the of peace and too bellicose in t arguments of those who have of war. In this deadly cycle favored intervention, participation , pacifism and bellicosity we in the League of Nations, the Tru- I perhaps the other democracie Wilsonian ideology has rhaped the I of peace and "too"beiiicose in iime arguments of those who have | of v.-ar. In this deadly cycle of and .-..Doctrine, the Marshall Plan, j wcl!,~"have"" wanted" disaVmamen? ·ie North Atlantic Treaty, the i n - | neutrality, isolation, and if neces- "-.*:", "" '" Korea tlle Mutll!il ! S!lr - apoeasemenl. Then as the .vars v.'hich we did not avert. Security Act. Aroused Emoiions One can argue, in fact it is often argued at home, that this extraordinary series of measures could which we entered reluctantly and unready, rose t.o their climax of violence anrl victory, we have felt tlrat our riehenus wrath could do never have won popular support nothlne Irss than unconditional .unless the highly charged emo-, surrender, total victory, the total ions of the Wilsonian ideology reform and regeneration of the had been aroused to support them, vaiu^a-opd-all oi them the neces- Ihe American people and the ' spry conditions of the everlasting Congress, it is argued, would have pen-e in w h i c h v.-e could again dis- refused and resisted these HIL-JIS- | arm ourselves and could again re- ures had they not been backed by i l i l p s n jpjo a private and sclf-re- Ihe proclamation o! crusades ; rjardnia evistpnce against the German.;, the .IIIUN- i ' There is.' I need hardly tell YOU nose, the Soviets, the Chinese ! no ready-made and well tested Communists, and Communism in . philosophy and doctrine of - -,-general--had the American people j national society which we can not been fired by promises that j c o n f i d e n t l y and easily turn to I these crusades would end in a ! .lo not suppore you have such a TM"?r "["cr where all peoples, doctrine and philosophy either, or '"" ""'" ' " we should have heard something about il from you. But perhaps together, by genuine frankness in including the objects of the current crusade, would swear allegiance to the same purposes and - · --- n ^ . . . . . _ . , uj (,v. i i u 11 11; J lttllJVlll.'Ab I I I would observe the same principles, our discourse with one another There is no denying that this i ive may be able to fashion out of has been the easiest .and the I the old wisdom of mankind and quickest way to force through | a fresh appreciation of the new Congress measures which call f o r , realiiies. a philosophy which can the use of American troops and j guide our policy the appropriation of American ! We have much to do For we money for g r a n t s abroad. But t!-is have now entered into' a time method of doalim; w i t h our people I when I he Wilson!,-,,, ideology 'is has, as many arc now coming to fadi,, K away while none t h a t is as sec, laid no political and moral foundation for a settled and stend- yet cogent and persuasive has come forward to take its place. Dear Miss Dix: My boy friend: has been in Germany for o\ er a ! year. Though 1 love him dearly, I ' did not write to him because I j thought he would never care for ; me. Me has returned home, and when I explained why I hadn't j written he was so hurt he won't forgive me. Still, he a d m i t s he! loves me. lie is leaving a t t a i n , ' soon, and I would like to" know i f . there is anything I can do to mend things between us. j STELLA .M. ! Answer: Why do girls use such foolish tactics to test a bov's hne"' Coyness is a mid-Victorian t r a i t lhal died an immourncd death; it should not be resurrected in this slraiijhtfonvard era. To 60 your experimenting on a lonesome soldier thousands of miles from home was ;in especially mean device. His hurt feelings are certainly easy to understand, and I really don't think you are the 2irl lo heal them. Your only approach to a solution would bo to tell him frankly why you acted as you did, ask his forgiveness, and write frequently anil pleas- a n t l y while he's away. I wish you luck. lhou;;h you don't entirely deserve it. · Dear M i f s Dix: 7 am a lonely COXTI.NUU) ON PAGE KIVE "Wish IHad a Girl" Answer to Previous Puzzlt HORIZONTAL 1 Wonderland girl 6 Day 11 Mian heroine 13 City in Illinois 14 Obstruct 15 Native state of India 16 Body of water 7 Aged 17 Papal cape 8 Rois t er er 19 Rocky VERTICAL 1 Get up 2 Bemoan 3 Inlay in ; pavement 4 Mine shaft hul 5 Wilhin (comb, form) 6 Finished R a 1 C. 5 1 G 0 A M *=· fej T U T S P 1 rvj tc S i,il S A S M O 1 R C» A I S U H C? 1 A J S =? * N 3 S M a T U L. I- C7 S T A V IF W T R E E A S P* U V N £i ft A T T I C, A E (7 A A S E P S N O 5 r. A Z N S A fi T 9 = V 1 3 A T T R i ft O N T a A 1 O 1 1_ * A T G- O U 5 E G R 1 5 v T E E a O M ft A A R U Y 23 Small candles 39Dhaktree pinnacle 20 Covet 22 Lubricant 23 Afternoon social events 9 Foray 10 Soothsay «rs 12 Go by aircraft 13 Moths 18 Ventilate 24 Year between 2 i Desires \l and 20 26 lmp.de 38 Eagle (comb. form) 30 Knock 31 College cheer 32 Diminutive of Susan 33 Leased 36 Allowance for waste 39 Indites 40 Narrow inlet 42 Abraham's wife (Bib.) 44 Fourth month ?S Tidy ?7 Tense 28 Wright 33 Feel regret 31 Anger 35 D i l u t e (ab.) 37 Diners 38 Thirty (Fr.) 41 Wings 43 Poker stakes 45 Remove 46 Genus of ..mollusks f 49 Weight of',, · India 51 Aeriform fue 45 Olrl'g name 47 Second-best card in plnochlt 4SReht* SO Sllvir 52 Feminine appellation MCard fame 54 Cubic meter 55 On»|eri 1 II » 10 » 11 W 52 » L n « i » H tl K ;i « t 7 !S \ » 1 ii a 40 s ft , 't' » 15 15 M) 32 II to si 1 r/ Jd . % A 1 h 12. '-/' ~' '£/j H » li J ·* ft If? \ 1 K 0 IT 1 !·

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