WAR & PEACE: Hounds in Cry


For more than twelve years (since May 21, 1927) Colonel Charles Augustus Lindbergh has been a U. S. hero. He has been called "super-hero," "the perfection of man," "the Columbus of the Air," the "perfect gentle knight."

Last week to many a U. S. citizen he was a bum.* To a pack of U. S. newspaper pundits, he was worse than that: they thought they saw in his second Isolationist speech (TIME, Oct. 23) the spoor of a Nazi fox. Dorothy Thompson and Walter Lippmann read dread things between the naïve Lindbergh lines. Heywood Broun thought the speech "one of...

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