Document Type: 
Document Number (FOIA) /ESDN (CREST): 
Release Decision: 
Original Classification: 
Document Page Count: 
Document Creation Date: 
December 15, 2016
Document Release Date: 
December 29, 2003
Sequence Number: 
Case Number: 
Publication Date: 
April 12, 1962
Content Type: 
PDF icon CIA-RDP75-00149R000500440033-6.pdf479.56 KB
REPORTER APR I? 19 6 2 Approved For Release 2004/01/16 : CIA-RDP75-00149R000500440033-6 CASSIL111 the foremost name in foreign language dictionaries SPANISH ITALIAN rINUIERMAN LATIN FRENCH ? $5.00, INDEXED ? $5.75 OTHERS ? $7.00, INDEXED ? $7.75 WOTE! After May 1, 1962 prices of all Cassell's for- eign-language dictionaries will be $7.50,lndexed $8.50 at all bookstores FUNK & WAGNALLS COMPANY, INC. Read and watch your world grow National Library Week April 8-14 arched trees of a forest, with any cry of pain or any burst of laughter sub- ordinate to the sound of rustling leaves, to the sound of spring water entering a forest pool. To talk about it that way would leave the discre- tion, the tenderness, the wisdom of this book untroubled. Someone might say he came from North Carolina, too, and that is how it really was on back roads in sum- mer: "'ihc road narrowed as it went till it was only wide enough for one thing going one way-a car or a truck or a mule and wagon-and it being July, whatever passed, even the smallest loot, ground more dirt to dust that rose several times every hour of the day and occasionally- invisibly-at night and lingered awhile and at sunset hung like log ;111(1 if there was no breeze, settled back on whatever there was to re- ceive it . . ." Or someone would say do you re- member Rosacoke when she went alone to represent "die white friends" at the Negro servant girl's funeral: " 'Miss Rosacokc, will you kindly view the body?' ... They had laid Mildred in a pink nightgown that tied at the throat and had belonged to the lady she cooked for, but she had shrunk to nothing this last week as if her life was so much weight, and the gown was hall empty . . ." Mildred was dead in childbirth with no father to give his name to her child, and it was with Mildred that Rosacoke had first watched the deer cross the (,lusty road leading his does into the woods to drink at. the spring. Mildred's name would be enough to tell all that is needed of the story which begins at that Iuneral. "It was 'Precious Name, Show Me Your face' and it was Jesus they were singing to-meaning it, looking up at the roof to hornets' nests and spiders as if it might all roll away and show them what they asked to see." But Rosacoke looked out the church window at Wltesley, wanting him to stop wiping the dust off his brand-new motorcycle, wanting him to come into the church so that she would not be alone, wanting him to stay with her always so that she come home and calm down and learn how to talk to me and maybe even listen, and we would have a long life together-him and me-and be happy sometimes and get us chil- dren that would look like him and have his name and answer when we called.'' But then it would be good to hear someone say that it's not just that she wanted him, not that at all; this story is not just about a girl wanting happiness. It is about a girl who sees beyond happiness, who will make the hold leap from the happiness of receiving to the joy of giving, who will accept the selflessness which alone creates the enduring self. It is fitting that she discovers this all-sur- passing love during the Christmas pageant in the Delight Baptist Church, sitting there as the Virgin Mary. She holds the Child, Macey Cupton's ugly child, in her lap, and within her she bears the child that is "her secret and then her hate," white the shepherds and the kings advance in procession singing the simple words of another story. Facing An Urgent Matter THE REAL MEANING OF COMMUNISM AS A CHALLENGE TO AMERICAN PROTESTANTISM by Ellis H. Dana Executive Vice-President Wisconsin Council of Churches A NEW STUDY with TIMELY ANSWERS A 50-page booklet; copies at 500 each plus postage please write the author at his residence: 1001 Seminole Highway, Madison 5, Wisconsin ' [,4(,'V. Bohb),, Pat, Sargent, Ethel, Jackie. C.iroline artd note T'eddl. tits. Ed- urarl Al. As needy is a candidate for the liniied Stats'r Senate front At,rimchusetts. lie i.r 30 Fears old, has a y'ear's experience in a minor position in the state Qoz,et'n- nrent, spcut Conte time last iunloler travel- ing through Latin America a, a sort of rtno/Jicial Sontetbing or Utter. Ile is a hrother of the Pre ri- . From th rren :lent, Ile is a hrotAp r1Q1~ealFAQt~E of the President. Ile Write to Dept. P-3, it a hrother ..." 150 E. 35 St., New York MENVA" 16, N.Y.,for free copy. would not he alone, wanting, hop- on's career, (lo not lose any of their ing, with her desire endlessly re- dramatic impact in the retelling: the fuse 1 (~t1 /~1~j 11 e 1 1 s t the Eisenhower a. #n P1 ' it s`T ' a 5 an 9 e~ ~4 t1ic spitting episode in Seventh Crisis (pia CttIsns, by Richard M. Nixon. Double- ) day. 55.95: It was President Kennedy, the author reveals in his preface, who advised him that every public man should write a book "because it tends to elevate him in popular esteem to the respected status of an 'intellectual.' " Well, Bedell Smith once wrote about L';iscnltower'.s Six Great Ileci- viorts; now we have Richard Nix- on's Six (:)ises. VVriting the hook turned out to be the seventh ma- jor crisis of his life "and by far the most difficult from the standpoint of the mental discipline involved.'' For a politician, it is a brisk, tightly constructed book, although tile tone, which has the ring of au- thenticity, is embarrassingly egocen- tric. The six crises, all familiar to anyone who has followed Mr. Nix- Approved For Release 2004/01/16 : CIA-RDP75-00149R000500440033-6 A Pictorial Biography by J. B. PRIESTLEY THE R E A D E R "The author has skillfully selected from a wide range of materials and has in- cluded some excellent and unsuspected Sonl'ceS.- -I ICNRY J. CADBURY. Miss West's introduction is a history of Quakerism as well as an interpretation of its beliefs. 56.95 who wrote as nattl- r_IIIy as he breathed." --.7()I IN K. I Ii`I( HENS. ririv output, (11 it nlaII of the tumultuous life, the increilihly "('Umevs a full scnSC SeIected and Introduced by JESSAMYN WEST author of The [=rierrdlp Per.iNa5io2 The brief text is hiilliantly supported by the illustrations, tchich arc numerous, mostly well-chosen, and beautifully re- produced."-rnanlt I(1IINS1N,A'.Y.Tinle.r A guide to the successful overthrow of government A Study of the Coup d'Etat by Major D. J. Goodspeed "Niciely as condensed popular history, his hook is lively and interesting. And its cold-blooded insights into the techniques of political conspiracy and of murders for reasons of state ^rc provocative of thought."-uRVI 11H PRt-SC0r7 r, AN. Y.I'inlec INtt.%tratrd $5.00 "The stories-private, utterly leisured-are like charades played by angels--albeit rather sardonic ones." -DAVID HUGHES, London 77mes Of these 14 stories several have appeared in 77u' New t raker. ti3.75 STORIES BY Sylvia Townsend Warner The Collected Letters of D. H. Lawrence The definitive collection of 1200 letters, largely hitherto unpuhlished or uncol- lected. "These letters arc so x?is-idly .dive and are so accurate a sellportrail of thi- truly extraordinary and complex person- ality, with his tips and downs, his love; and hates, the beautiful 'light' side and the repulsive (his own word) 'dark' side." --RI( I1AI1IJ At DING I ON, Smut-dar Rerielr 2 rahtrrle.i, bored $17.50 Edited by HARRY T. 1IOORE "A last look at the ancient ltcaurt of Nu. 1, ia, with its wealth of I'haraonic, Ro- nian, and Carly Chris- tian archaeological treasures, hefore it Vanishes forever." I'he New Yorker 32 pages of pholo- grctplts; ru