September 1966Volume 16, 1966
September 01 1966 by Kenneth W. Sollitt ,
From the Biblical account of Cain and Abel, Dr. Sollitt draws a lesson: that we start living for the ideals for which young Americans are asked to die on far-flung battlefields.
September 01 1966 by Stephen R. Vallance ,
More than two centuries ago, Dr. Samuel Johnson offered arguments in defense of property that are well worth reviewing today.
September 01 1966 by Paul L. Poirot ,
And with a better understanding of private property and respect for life and human dignity, perhaps we may then explain to others the vital secret of American progress.
September 01 1966 by Leonard E. Read ,
Leonard Read suggests that the great differences among world powers may be more clearly understood in terms of willing exchange versus coercion.
September 01 1966 by Henry Hazlitt ,
In the subsidized traffic snarls of Metropole, Henry Hazlitt finds working examples of the failure of socialism in the United States.
September 01 1966 by Loyal Meek ,
How those most concerned about academic freedom can generally ignore or even deny the freedom of the market is the puzzle pondered by a Milwaukee editor.
September 01 1966 by Frederic Jennings ,
And a Harvard student takes time off from the macro-economic whirl of the campus to review the basic marginal utility concepts of values, exchange, and profits.
September 01 1966 by John Chamberlain ,
Donald I. Rogers' "The End of Free Enterprise: A Manifesto for Capitalists" affords fellow columnist John Chamberlain grist for the Reviewer's Notebook.
"The Most of Malcolm Muggeridge" and "Faulkner in the University" are the latest choices by reviewer Thornton.