editorials Page 4 dinrricn ff'K.v THetfrnm Friday, October 19, 1962 He Took Water And Washed His Hands Before The Multitude ..." Special Report Too Much Talk 'THERE IS TOO MUCH TALK today about the profits of business being 1 excessive. The critics of profits never mention the fact that government would be flat-busted with its excessive coat of operation, if it were not for profits to tax. The federal jrovem- ment runs billions in the red now. We can create « real depression if the anti-business talk keeps up and is reflected in action. Then wateh the public debt climb and the value of the dollar drop. It is generally conceded that a bank must have a healthy earning capacity. If it were to lend money at no interest it would be bankrupt. Industry is no different than a bank; if it produces goods and services at no profit or too little profit, it will go bankrupt. Government has no income except what it first takes from its citizens in taxes. Its solvency depends on fthe ability of its citizens to produce a surplus (profit) to tax. Don't Fence Me In A WESTERN KANSAN need only to observe life in a metropolitan city for a few days to gain more appreciation for the wide open spaces. While there is much to see and do in the big cities, there's also a feeling of despair which comes from seeing the frenzied masses in their hurry to work, to eat, to home and to live. Many city dwellers live in a jungle of human animals, where the race for survival is hectic and constant. Missing in the concrete canyons of downtown sections are the friendly smiles, words of greeting and waves of recognition we get in a town such as Garden City. Metropolitan traffic moves at dangerous speeds, with tense drivers whipping their cars through the maze of moving traffic — constantly trying to out-maneuver a timid soul out of his traffic lane or parking spot up the street. While driving, you either join 'em or lose out. It's easy to see why a driver who uses his own transportation to go to work downtown in the big city will arrive home in the evening ready to beat his wife and curse his children. But we must admit to some bright spots in a country boy's reception in the metropolis. A taxi driver will give some helpful hints in how to get around, or a cop on the corner will take time to give out with some friendly advice. Then there's a waiter, who spots a Kansas hayseed but treats you as though you were a steady patron and actually understood the menu. The big city is a great place to visit. But for real living, give us a community where there's room to stretch out and breathe the unpolluted air of the un- 1 cluttered spaces. Hal Boyle Soys; Office Grapevine Said Essential Ribicoff Launches His Campaign in Connecticut By RELMAN MORIN ' HARTFORD, Conn. (AP) — Abraham Ribicoff recently returned to Richard Phair's drug , store in Canaan, Conn., shook some hands, sipped a soft drink, and thus officially launched his newest political venture. "I'm superstitious," he said, "and that store has been a lucky starting point in my other campaigns." This time, Ribicoff is the Democratic candidate for the U.S. Senate. If he wins, he will return to Washington six months after resigning as secretary of health, education and welfare in President Kennedy's Cabinet. Before that, he was elected to two terms as governor of Connecticut. Consequently, he is better known around the state than his Republican opponent, Rep. Horace Seely-Brown Jr., a congressman for 12 -years. \ "'My problem," Seely-Brown says candidly, "is to become known." ThU queition, the relative degrees of recognition by the voters, seems to be the only real factor in the electron. Speeches about issues, and political dueling do not appear to have people on the edge of their seats. ' The pace stepped up a bit this week. President Kennedy and former President Dwight D. Eisen- Batista Hatred Persists in Cuba Is- NEW YORK (AP)—Does the as more of a boon tha a bane is ] eft ' England on the day Kint company president .wear a hair- Dr. Hideya Kumata, Mirhigan Edward wa s crowned in 1902. My piece? State University sociologist. father came through Ellis * Is the executive vice president "Productivity is grater when dating his secretary on the side? there is no grapevine, but is it Will the firm give a Christmas worth it to sacrifice thi. employes' bonus this year? Are there plans identification with the company's to move the company to a new aims?" he told a v ecent leader- city? ship conference. Such rumors anu reports con- " Bv attempting to stamp out the stantly circulate on "the office office grapevine, you destroy mor- agreed Muskie. grapevine," that unofficial escala- ale." tor of truth, gossip and wild mis- D Kumata then Bave -:, he ,_ The FBI is now conducting a information which operates in ev- ,.., [,_"".".:!..".?:.«.,.. "°" nuict but very important mvesti- Drew Peorson Reports Sentimental Senators • WASHINGTON — One of those and his office space ha s doubled, ticularly help Curtin'e constitu- brief moments that illuminate Business is really booming. emts. the meaning of America passed However, I owe an apology to Mv apologies to the one bill almost unnoticed the other day R ep . Curtin for leaving out some Congrcsesman for neglecting part on Capitol Hill. interesting matters regarding his o£ ms record. A Senate subcommittee, head- Congressional career. «„„*<>« frnm nr*> ed by Sen. Ed Muskie, the tall O n the Congressman's payroll "l Wayne Morse and Maur- Maine Democrat, had been hst- h listed Ted Berger, who draws ^ Ke SS^.S£ DemSs ening to testimony about the dis- a salary, paid for by all the tax- _ w returning to the Hill position of historic Ellis Island payers, of $7,186.29 a year. The from the White jf ouse after out . in New York Harbor. job of a Congressman is to pass , ining to President Kennedy plans Sen. Jacob Javits, New York legislation and hanile the affairs to moye f0r the expulsion of Rep. Republican, was on the witness of his constituents. But the lob Mik Kirwan D Ohio from stand. of Ted Berger i ? to improve the Congress for ' legislative ' black"My own father came through it lma § e of on e bill Curtin. Berg- mail Ellis Island," he said. "It was er operates a public relations Kirwan had cho p P ed various their port of entry to this great firm at 522 Kami ton St. in Al- Oregon appropriations out of the land, so there is a lot of senti- lentown, and, in addition to doing Rivers and Harbors Bill because ment for me in determining the Public relations work for Curtin, the two Oregon Senators opposed future of Ellis Island." also . improves the image of the his $1 0] 000,000 fish aquarium for "I share that interest in the is- L( * lgh County Republican Com- Washington. Senators Morse and lanl" replied Senator Muskie. ™'" eeroapndr Je Pennsylvania Neu berger had argued that edu- "M vown father came through it St Sl e G ?, P c p mmi »f • cation for Washington children ii st 60Tears ago'" . ncn tieres »«»otoer Interest- should come aheiad of fish for "From where Mr. Chairman?" "f^™^ 011 SouSSTr" th f * a |' ion>s Ca itaL s payroll — luouHon i/.*^. At le&st we've killed the "From Poland'• said Muskie. F™ntz Lehigh County's Repub- aquarium," said Senator Neu- "MvTamOy came from what is £ can Chairman who runs the berger, en route back to th e Sen- now Israd" said Javits. "This Congressman's Allentown office ate by Taxi. "I feel sure the Pre. Id . '. .. b t ?5 This office is also supposed to sident will now veto it." operate for the benefit of all con- « W hat makes you so sure of "I can remember," added Mus- ^ tltucKI i} s ' Dcm ° crats , as we » as that?" asked Morse. re ue ^ ^^ Republicans, and tinders previous The question went unanswered Congressmen the jo<b was filled _ until a few days later, when Miss Thelma Kicss, who held the President okayed the Kirwan for 11 years and did an excel- Aquarium. What Mrs. Neuberg^ job for all constituents. or had forgotten was that Ken- GOP local bos s has ndy's Ohuo campaign manager By WILLIAM L. RYAN AP Special Correspondent SAN JUAN, Puerto Rico (AP) —Elements in the Cuban militia and what is left of the old revolutionary 26th of July Movement are ready to take to the hills and fight Fidel Castro's Communist regime, Cuban exile sources here declare. But these sources add that the Internal resistance, 'Which they call the only hope for Cuba's liberation from communism, is being hampered by U.S. actions. Fidel Castro, who recently made a hush-hush tour of Cuba's interior, is reported in dread of his own former comrades-in-arms in the old 26th of July army. Mass meetings of "defem j committees" are being held all over Cuba. The committees are part of a Communist-style, block-by j block spy system. Cuba's economic troubles under communism have tended also to arouse disaffection even in the militia. This has so worried the regime, according to available information, that militia members get little ammunition, and their arms and bullets ar e taken from them at the end of each tour of duty. One exile leader, Manolo Ray, urges that the United States make it as clear as possible to people inside Cuba that the fight is only against communism and that the United States is on the side of any underground resistance that fights the Red regime. . Ray, who claims reliable contacts with the elements of resistance inside Cuba, fought for Castro in the revolution, which overthrew the Fulgencio Batista dictatorship and' became Castro's first public works minister. He fled when the regime veered sharply to communism. The ex-minister says he believes strategic blunders in the United States have hampered internal Cuban resistance. One such blunder, he asserts, has been creation of the impression that th e United States supports any and all Cuban exile.-. Hatred of the old Batista regime persists in Cuba, despite present woes. H e says he feels that 26th of July army men who might take off for the hills hesitate for fear that former Batista people might be among those who would move in from the United States and take over after the fall of the Castro regime. They fear, he says, they would lose their own heads in that event. Ray says he is sure that if resources were made available to the internal resistance—men are still fighting in the Escj-nrbray hills—it could be funneled to anti- Castro forces and would pose a serious threat to the regime. kie "mv father telling ' Garden City Telegram Published Dally Except Sunday and Five Holidays Yearly by The Telegram Publish!ns Company at 177 Bast Chestnut Isn't it strange that you I should be sitting here to- discussing the disposition of ... island?" "As United State s Senators," said Javits. "As United Stales Senators," TK1.EPHOME BB 6-8838 Bilk Brown T. — Bdltoi Marvin Smith — Advertising Hanifei Dr Kumata then gave this hi ery business organization having 5^'"'Vih 60 ""^ 1 M " ke ' OS1 ' cation of whether Gen. Edwin _. J .,.. .?._._ s 6 tive use of the existing grapevine Wa lktM- was behind the march of passing on their own ideas to , h tr o u |>[e- m akers into Mississip- leaders within the of- ; on h cye of the university CP • , rarp riots. The grapevine isn't r. 'ricted to Walker had issued a public call to hear what it has to say—par- busines s firms. It U ^ character- f or an anti-integration march up- ticularly if it affects them. istic of a " social organizations. on Oxford, Miss., at the very You will find it in every army, time the federal government was For years industrial leaders fraternal lodge, monastery, Boy tryin? to register Negro James have regarded the office grape- Scout camp, classrooi.. n PTA. Meredith at the University of vine as a disturbing nuisance, and Whether the grapevine is right Mjssissinni. some have sought ways to stamp or wrong makts no real differ- The FBI has now learned that it out—only to find it has more ence. As long as people like to fanatics and toushs from Ala- roots than a poison ivy plant. guess and speculate about possi- bama, Florida, Georgia, Louis- Now a social scientist arises to bilities, the grapevu.e will contin- say that "is the most disastrous ue to grow and spreau its mixed mistake an executive can make." burden of suspicion, hearsay and Defending the office grapevine truth. than three employes. The office grapevine has somewhat the stature of astrology. M-ost people deny they believe in it, but they are more than willing PONYTAIL @l Kini 1 Keaturejj5jTOJjeatt.jne., 19fi2. World rigliU reserved. TONIGHT.' j ana anf | Texas set out for Ox- foivi on Sunday. K:I K 1 u x Klansmen came f roin Birmingham, Dallas Coun- tv, .Mobile, and Montgomery, Ala. The Nationa l States Ri,?hts Par- tv sent g\m-loting debates from Atlanta. Ga.. and St. Petersburg, Fla. At least one rioter from Oecattir, Ga., was a card- carrying member of the American Nazi Part'/. These were the kind of people who came to uphold the honor of Mississippi. Note — what shocked* (lie federal marshals most during the rioting was to hear pretty University of Mississippi coeds scream filthy epithets worse than anything the marshals had ever heard in the barracks. Rep. Willard Curtin, the Pennsylvania Republican w h o s e chief legislative accomplishment is introducing a bill to iiKike tin; Marigold the national flower, has disputed mv statement that his law office has profiled from hi's seat in Conuress. "I haven't practiced law one sinulc day since being elected," Curtin announced. The truth is that in l!t.">t). when elected to Congress, the one-bill CoiiL'ressinan's law office consisted of two lawyers and a clerk. Today, his firm has six lawyers, his secretarial staff has doublet!, OUR KITCHEN suffered a considerable loss last week. The bottom fell out of the formula pitcher that had served us for eight years and three babies. When the pitcher wasn't in use for baby formula, it was just rijrht for juice, gelatin and Kool-Aid mixing-. SPEAKING of baby formula reminds us that Jack Curtis wondered out loud to us a few days ago how many hours of our life we'd "wasted" warming milk for babies. It was time wasted, he explained, ac- cordinp to an article in Newsweek Magn- zine which quoted an eminent baby specialist. This expert, after due experimentation, says that babies do just as well on unwarmed milk — that it makes no difference to them if it's a warm bottle or one straight from the refrigerator. So rack me up for a couple thousand wasted hours. We are a bottle warmer of the old school for sure. Our present baby at 16 months gets her milk warmed and lier bottle held for her three times a day. Member of the AaR<tcl»ted Pf«i* The Associated Press la entitled exclusively to the use for reproduction of all the local news printed In this newspaper as well as all AP newt and dispatches. All rifrhts of publloat- •also reserved. Terms ot Snbscrlptlon By carrier a monch in Garden City, J1.56, payable t 0 carrier in advance. By carrier in other cities whtrt service la available, 30o per week. By mail to other addresses In Vlnnev, Lane, Scott, Wichita, Sreeley, Ham- uton, Kearcy. Grant, Haskell and Gray counties, J7.50 per years elsewhere $15.00 per year. Second claas postage paid at warden City Kansas. If Telegram motor carrier service Is required to hare publication-day delivery by mail In cities that have local carrier aenrlce, local carrier hower both came to Connecticut. Eisenhower spoke Monday in Hartford. Two days later, Kennedy stumped for the Democratic ticket in Stratford, Waterbury and, New Haven, all important industrial areas. The only issue that strikes ob-; vious fire among the voters is the question of health assistance for the aged. Ribicoff, explaining the bill he favors, has been getting reactions that approximate an ovation. Seery-Brown also says, "We must do more for people in the field of health." But he opposes the King-Anderson bill. Meanwhile, he has been trying to pin the label, "on-and-off Ribi- coff" on his opponent. This is a reference to the fact that Ribi- coff left the governor's office to become welfare secretary and then left that office to run for the Senate. "What does he really want?" Seely-Brown asks. Ribicoff's answer is that he wants to have a voice and a vote on the floor of the Senate. Ribicoff is not "running scared." He looks relaxed and confident, but he put s in lon^ days campaigning. In 1980, Kennedy carried Connfcticut by 92,000. Two years earlier, in his second gubernatorial election. Ri'bicoff won by a record plurality of 246,000. TO "become known," Seely- Brown has been going from door to door, passing out pot-holders, a technique he has used for years in his own congressional district. His name is lettered on one side, with the rest of the GOP ticket on the other. The GOP candidate for governor, John Alsop, also is relatively unknown, politically. He is president of the Mutual Insurance Co, of Hartford, and the brother of Joseph and Stewart Alsop, writers. He opposes Gov. John M. Dempsey, a native-born Irishman, who i s completing Ribicoff's term in office. U.S. Urges Flu Vaccination Send questions to Sci«nc« Editors. P. 0. Box 1174, Louisvillo 1, KJT. * Inheritance of Allergy Q. I have been dating a boy who has asthma: I suffer from hay fetter. If tee get married would our children have asthma and/or hay fever? A. Parents with one or morq allergic disease are likely to have children with some type of allergy. According to some authorities, about 50 percent of children, would develop allergy if one parent was affected and 75 percent if both parents were allergic. The problem, however, isn't so serious because modern medical care can do wonders in the control of allergic disease. Anticipated further medical advances make allergies even less formidable in the future. Q. Ts dslan flu likely to strike again thix year? Is the flu vaccine effective? A. According to the U. S. Public Health Service, recent and past patterns of influenza A2 (known -'as the Asian strain) indicate that this type of influenza is due in. the United States again this fall and winter. Outbreaks will probably occur in all parts of this country and possibly in Canada. The vaccine is quite effective. In fact, the Public Health Service encourages use of the vaccine and has sought the cooperations of physicians, medical authorities, and voluntary health agencies in planning extensive vaccination campaigns. Bunions Q. I have bunions on both feet. Would an operation help and does it take long to recover? Would I be able to lake long walks and dance? A. Operation for bunions is not especially serious but it does require an experienced surgeon for best results. Plenty.,, of time should be allowed for healing. If you follow the doctor's advice you should be happy with the results. Dispensing prescribed medicine is what we do best ... do promptly . . . anil do at reasonable cost. Trust your health to your doctor — trust Itis prescriptions to us. McCLUNG-PAYNE PHARMACY Participating Merchant—Garden City Cash Days Be in our store for cash day drawing 109 Grant BR 6-6762 d. h. HOME POME: I think that I shall never see, The bottom of the clothes hamper. THE MAN of the house accuses us of being unfeeling. When he displayed a shin skinned and scraped on a metal stairstep, our immediate concern was: had it torn his trouser leg? WE SAW A SIGN on a cafe that read: "For Pete's sake come in and eat before we both starve." A jewelry store has this sign in the window: "Cus- tomer.s Wanted. No experience necessary." Somewhere in the East there's a s4ore — "Chez Lynn — Fashions for Women and Pets." jrionnr- YOU hove a friend at The Fidelity . . . TIME TO TRADE FOR A NEW MODEL? Put yourself in the driver's seat... arrange your *.. CAR LOAN IN ADVANCE At The Fidelity State Bank NO EASIER TERMS IN TOWN The Fidelity State Bank 'Growing with Garden City"
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