1^ THE LAWTONiCONSTITUTlON, Friday, August 23, 1963 The lawtorv Constitution NED SHEPLER, Editor and Publisher BILL F. BENTLEY, Business Manager I'EL) tlAl-S'rON. MannKUiR Edlloi W. R. BIC1S. JO- HOUSE. Advertising Manager' Promotion MonnTcr \v D HAK(:SAVES- H. O. AHL-SCHLAGER. . Mechanical Superintendent Clrculotlno Dtrtetm Puollsneo Kvcnmcj Monaay Throunn fnnoj ot fcncii Wceli Hi Ttllrri nnd ft Avenue. Ulivinn. Ottlnnnmn . McmDci ot Ulff Uklnroma PreÂ« A-sticlnuun ftnd Rrulhcm Ncwsonpcr Puhl'.shera Ajsnclfttlon DLA.L (all departments) EL 3-0620 Member of Audit Bureau of Circulations MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The ,\5*uclnlco nm is 'ntlllcd exclusively to aie'ose lor rc-purUcatlon or n i l the Incnl new* printed In ihls newspaper n* well as rjl AF news ' Nti iiflvei'UM'TC w ill oe occepLL'fl irom pru^norlon men or iransienls i h T u u c n Icic.il (Irms or lnrt?oendcnily unless It h pnld Tor In dilviince or is nccumlwnlpcl b.v written aJlhnrlznllon of lociU husmcs. 1 ' m L -n suiirnnU-rlnc pR.vmmt An crmneiius reflection nn ine cMuirlcr ol Any person, nrrn or cnr'i.urn'lrtn ana nny mlsstfttcrnenT of fuel wnlch mfty appear In Lhli nnÂ«-s!.npcr will bo clnrtly cnrreetcd .own .1U Oetr brouihl to thÂ« 9,2 Million Workers A Labor Department report on manpower shows that 9,2 million were employed in 1962 by all sectors of govetnmenl- federal, stale and local, Thai means that one in eight members ot the work force of jusi over 72 million is a civil sen-- ant. Government workers have doubled in the last, decade. They are expected lo add halt again as many in the next decade on the slate and local level, not so many on the [ed- crai payroll. Not only in numbers, but in dollars the government workers now raic higher than any other single industry. They take $Â·); billion n year in pay, exclusive of the S13.1 billion for the armed forces. This is divided, to 2,5 million federal civilian employes, SIS' billion; to 6.7 million stale and local employes, 531.9 billion. Local .government includes cities, counties, townships. school and olher districts. School teachevs, police and firemen comprise the largest components, A growing nation requires more people in its service. Education and safety, the two services that account for the largest number of employes, are essential to the life of every community. Reasonable growth in pay also is to be expected, at least to keep up with the cost of living. The pressure for mounting costs in all government sectors has been due in part to ihe need to match business salaries. That objective has been reached and, in some cases, passed. The need now is for civil servants to show that they can give as well as receive. Efficiency and economy should be their watchwords now and hereafter. Space Of Later Life Golden agors who live alone tend to embrace the grab-a- biic-rrom-the-icebox way of life, when they should be adding the spice of good food, well prepared, to the later years. True, the taste buds aren't as sharp as they once were, and living alone is not the best of all appetizers. But the body still requires regular, proper fueling. Nutritionists have some suggestions on ways to add spice to those meals -- and, in the process, to add spice to living. Sharpen the appetite with a walk, or with light chores. TO- new foods, new seasonings, if the tummy permits. Senses of taste and smell tend to become less keen with age. Give them a lift in doing' their lanlali'/.ing job. Brighten the menu wilh colorful foods (who could work up an appetite while eyeing a leftover hamburger which stares back sullenly from a -frost-edged plated. Make the setting for the meal as attractive a5 circumstances permit. . _ ... It's a beneficial circle'-- more altra~cBvc "meals encourage tetter appetite; better appoiite revives interest in more attractive .meals, And therein likes one key to better health, at any age. Attraclive meals couW even lure the best appetite-producer of all lo the eai-alone's table -- company looking for a tasty meal. Drive On Antibiotics Medical authorities have become increasingly concerned that physicians are .giving antibiotics too freely. In two unrelated moves; the Food and Drug Administration is trying to reverse this process. First, thn administration gave drug makers 30 days to prove Iti2 effectiveness of about 30 less-used antibiotics that arc sold without prescription in lozenges, nose drops, mouth washes, deodorants and skin lotions. They are applied locally. Without such proof, they must be removed from the market by Sept. 6. The second move would remove from the market all products that use antimicrobial agents in combination wjrh anli- histamines. analgesics, decongcstants or caffeine. Ant'r.icrobe drugs and antibiotics and sulfa compounds. The administration finds that the antibiotic in a drug with the other four agents would huve no effect on the cold itself. Bacteria killers are of no value in preventing colds, which are caused by viruses against which there arc no known effective drugs. Complications, such as pneumonia, are largely caused by bacterial infections. The agency wants to guard against frequent use of antibiotics. for fear patients develop resistance TO the drugs, making them useless when the patient really needs them. Comforts Of Home Thule Air Base in Greenland is one of the most rugged tours of duty for men serving in. the defense of the Western Hemisphere. Most any diversion is welcome in the coid and -barren land. When a group of P-oyal Canadian Air Force men came lo Thulc to conduct a two-month project on measurement of infra-red rays at high altitudes, the thing they missed most was trees. Coming from a country of huge forests, they solemnly staked out an area as the Thule National Forest and. posted signs warning of the danger ol unquenched campfires and carelessly tossed matches. The only trouble was, there wasn't a single tree in the whole of Thule ! Eight months later, the. .team'came back for another tour Â· of duty. They brought .with -them a fir tree -- together with the necessary sod -- and set it up in their headquarters.. Thule National Tree-^-uh, Forest-- was in business. The antifire campaign 'has been tremendously "successfuL There hasn't been a single forest lire to dale. - '' '-. " "' Want Rights, Too Ten while postal employes in Dallas, Tex., filed suit, claiming they were passed over for promotion because -of their -race.- They contend that the lilling of three supervisory vacancies went to Negroes who were .'below them on -the' promotibn -'list ; Their demand, that' promotions be made '.on .merit without . regard to color, 'has a familiar sound, in reverse. Thoughts For Today '! ' i Â· My son, keep your , father's commftndraent.vond.'.-.xjj: forsake not .your .mother's, teaching.--JPxoverbs 6:20: ill Obey thy" : parents, keep thy word jusdy, swear I,, il not.-^Shakespeare. No Deduction For Romance By VEKXO.N" LOUVIERE WASHINGTON--The new chairman" ot Uie Federal Communications Commission, William Henry; had a chance to think aboui his audience en route lo Chicago lo address Ihe American Bar Asioci- alion. As 'he explained it later lo 'the lawyers; "On Ihe plane out hove, I "had an interesting uiscus- -sion wilh a businessman fricnri ot mine, With some pride I was pointing out to him how many j' Hie world leaders .over the years have been members of the legol profession-- mentioning such nam^s as Â· Cicero Thomas Jefferson and Abraham' Lincoln. Finally, to drive the point home, 1 said, 'Did you know that- Malialma Gandhi was a lawyer?' To which he replied, 'I don't "believe it--the way the old gentleman dressed, I'd have swore he was a client,' " ROMANCE DAJH'EKS -- An American taxpayer has learned the hard way that Ihe Internal Revenue Service couldn't care less about his romance problems. According io U.S. Tax Court records Hie taxpayer "being dissatisfied with his status as a bachelor enrolled in a dancing studio . . . In order to meet girls with a vii.w toward marriage." The man signed a contract [or 15 hours of dancing lessons at $184.80. Apparently things were going well lor a month later he signrd A second contract lor 1,000 hours of lessons and paid the studio SS.S25.20. Tax Court records further show the taxpayer testified "that when he lold the manager of the studio) he was enrolling in order lo mom girls with a view to changing his bachelor status the manager replied 10 the effect ihalhe could moot nrciry girls at ihe studio and iwinled to uvo .instructors who were then present. A 1 m o s i immediacy thcivaftei' petitioner learned he could not dale the instructors." Time passed and the man tried and tried to date his teachers, but no luck. He finally gave up, hired a lawyer, and the studio refunded 55.500 of his money. In his 1%0 income lax return tinder Ihe heading "other deductions" the man put down: Loss by theft discovered In 1960. Tolal original loss SS.S25.20 Recovery (less SGOO attorney fee) 4.900.00 Net loss S3,925.20 Concluded the Tax Court: "Petitioner's own evidence of his transactions with the dancins studio falls far short of establishing the substantive elements ol such a crime,". '-' .Â·Â· '. O\ TIIK LKVKI,--federal workers, have been urged lo take pan in the drive to raise money for the New National Cultural OnlÂ»r. Average donation so far has been about a dollar. -And then one day in crime a contribution (01 SJ.OOO. It was traced to a 53-year-old bookbinder at the Bureau of Engraving and Printing which 'urns out all our paper money. AT this poin;. the reader is oxpec'.ed io anticipate the good man was caught passing along a Sl.OOfl bill that really belonged to .Uncle Sam, Actually, the man look the money out of his savings, Elaborate plans were staricd to b^lly-hoo.the contribution. Even Mrs. Jackie Kennedy was going lo be approached to aecopt the contribution in person. But ihc donor declined. He said he wanted no publicity at all. He simply likes cullur? anH this was his way of showing hii appreciation. HORSES MOUTH -- Son. Harrison A. Williams, Jr., Dcm.-N.J., received a leler assailing rai!rr,,id labor practices. "Let's put a slop lo this feaiherbeddin;;!" exclaimed the writer. The complaint was not unusual. The senator noted the address of the Â»Titcr ind thoujhl his leg was being pulled. But he double-checked with a director and lound he wasn't. Tne writer lives on "Fearherbed Lane." SIDE BENEFITS--A lot of Congressmen are' worried about the approaching Aug. 2S "March on Washington'' by .thousands of Civil Rigbleis. But.nol Sen. E! L. -Bartlett. Demi-Alaska. A reporter asked him what he 1 planned to do'if some of them'try lo stage a sit- in in his .office. "My office, of course, is ope.i.to aJl, 'including .sit-inners." he said. "I would hope they would "help with-the'.filing, which is running behind." Yesteryears (From 'the 'Constitution Flics) 1.0 Years Ago Mr. and Mrs: W. E.,ltfcKenzic, 704 E, attend commencement exorcises at Texas Western'college, El Paso, Tex., for their daughter. Mrs. Lois ..Godfrey, - a * former- teacher in Lawion cily schools for nine years .'. . Miss Liilian Wiad, . Miss Lou Sparlin. 'Miss . Hallie Hanna and Mrs. Willie M, ..Pallon- return' : to' Lawton aJler a..two-week ' visit in Nebraska and Minnesota. 20 .Years Â· ago New .blow,;.'.in the Pacific hinled military lenders . agree bloodless . '.conquest of-'-'Kiska puts Allies on. shortest route.to Tokyo Â· , . . 'Mrs.. Ruth Spencer, 1 Miss.Katharine Har-,. per and'Mrs, Fontella. Kimbell ot.' the home/making department of Lawlon', high Â· school '.attend a state" conference at Chickasha. ' Â· . , . Â· Â· .'. 30. :Years.'Ago','.; : ; . ' Â· Â· . - ' . ; .Lawton :Â· electrical': :'coritractbrs' : organize and;..elect..Ran Stephens, president;-;:.Ike;:,'Lp've, ;secretary;:" :Merle.' -Warren, 7 .'treasurer',' J: and . Andy Wolv.ertonj "chairman of the board of review ...on, unlair trade practices,;: 'Â·.j:.- : "'-n.-:.''' ".Â·'V-:V' ; ';/: Â·.''Â·' Â·., ; - ^v.cj. i a.;J 1 .r v r ?, j.'jt -- ;^v---Â·Â· Â·_-i,\^:^ t.r.j Relax On That One. How About Tiying Your Hand Over, Here?" Svlvia Porter Marquis Childs Silence Guards Jobless Problem N--A conspiracy of silence protects for the time being wiiai has been for the Kennedy administration a dismaying discovery. None of Ihe step* taken so far has had any real effret in melt- ins down unemployment. Whal is more disconcerting, the prescni rate -- 5.G per cent ol '.he labor force in July -- is likely to increase. looking down the gun barrel Is a grim exercise for ihose who be- ileved that with Ihe upturn in the economy in the first' half of the year, with the manpower retraining program, with area redevelopment, more jobs would open up, The prospect now 'is for a slowdown of expansion In-lhe last hall of the year... . *...'Respected' economisl-forecaslcrs such a Ewan Qague, commissioner of labor statistics, arc fearful that the rate will go over 6 per cent in January and February- of 'Â·!. What this could moan In'a presidential year -- with the shadowy threat of a recession In Ihe foreground -- does not need lo be spelled out. VAIUUb'S prescriplions of a radical nature are being talked about. But the injunclion from the Vi"hite House is for siriet silence u n t i l a most important and still-undefined deadline has been possed, That Js the passage of the i n \ reduction bill which has been making its lonuous way through Ihe House Ways and Menns cimniiilee find should be 1 on the House floor early next month. A lot of hope rests on Ihe stimulus the tax cui will provide il it Is passed, laking effect in two siag- ps. next year and '65. Therefore. Ihe warning from Sen. Harry F. Byrd. chairman, of the Finance committee,, t h n t the Senate 1 may not have time lo gel. to Ihc tax cul has ominous signifitMncf for Ihc President nnd his economic ad- viyers. Opposed to I h c ' l n x cut and lo deficit financing, Byrd is a masier MIRROR Of The MIND as you pcrmil him to munngr the operation. This means paying attention to his convcrs.'ition. and making your own suggestions (if :my) on Ihc hjisis of somelhing worth considering, not somelhing that must be done. Above all. do not talk too much about yourself. X Are polic-lilisn nlfcctinc ohllilrfnVsrowlli? Answer: Not accordinj to .1 recent study by Ihe Food and Drug Administration io determine the amount of pesticide residues and vitamin content in the growing boy's weekly allotment of food. Tests for residues of 20 chlorinnt- cd hydrocarbons (including DDT), and for organic phosphate - type insecticides, showed pra.cric.illy no traces of chlorinated hydrocarbons, and foods readily available in supermarkets were found to contain ample quantities of vitamins. Cnn you win Irlends by helping other-,? . Answer: Not always.. As a rule we feel friendly Toward people who help us feel good about ourselves. If you help your neighbor build a kennel for his dog, lor example, he will welcome your aid Â« long Do a t h l e t e s t'Vid lo In: s t u p i d ? Answer: No, there is no basic connection between physical and intellectual skill. Although relatively few individuals excel in both. Ihe reason generally is lhat those who find it easy to win esteem through physical prowess are less likely to put rhclr Intellectual powers lo full use. Conversely, those who.- through accidcnl or choice,, win approval and personal .satisfaction from their intellectual efforts are likely to" neglec: their physical potentialities. Dennis The Menace of Ihe technique of protracted, de- ]ny, A warning similar to Byrd's hns come from the Republican lenders, Sen. Evnrclt McKinley Dirksen and P.ep. Charles Halleck. Any suggestion of plans for new and more radical spending to help cure unemployment will stiffen the opposition to a tax cut. HUT BXrKKTS opinion varies on how much effect a lax cut Â·would have. As federal (axes are reduced, stale ia.xes move steadily upward. Pennsylvania, for example, put through a tax increase of JH2.000.000 wit a record sales lax of 5 per cent. So far as Ihe consumer's dollar is concerned, the stale increases can offset the fed- em! reductions Â· Recently Clngue prepared a series of statistical maps for 36 cities that show with dramatic impact how lack of education coincides with unemployment, This is true whether the jobless ,ire Negro or while. Of Ihe 4.322,000 persons recorded ns being without jobs and looking for work, two-thirds have not completed high school and one-fifth ]i;ive not gone as far ns the last year of elemenlary school. Short of a massive retraining program --including Ihe Ihree P.s--these peoples will continue to be jobless, This is structural unemployment --built, thut is. into the structure of Ihc economy. The affluent c;m conceivably go on becoming more affluent while Ihc jobless, as they increasingly exhaust their benefits, become poorer. One of the programs privately discussed is for a fronlal aitack on ignorance -- a kind of Marshall Plan for the functional illiterates to prepare (hem for jobs. This would not discriminate between whites and Negroes. SBCRKTARY OF LABOR Vv'il- lard Win/ recently reported that 8,000 workers have completed retraining under the prescni manpower development act. and ol that number. 5.600 have found jobs. This is a drop in the bucket, and even with proposed changes Â·which would remove certain re- strictions'and expand Ihc program, it is like bailing out the ocean with a spoon. Those delermined to be hopeful can cite, their own straws in the wind. One widely noted here is Ihe report of the Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago on business con- dHions. The upward movement, now 28 months from the low ot February,-1961, "retains sufficient vitality to justify an'extended me expectancy," according to the re- Whether, even with continued expansion the structure of jobless-. ness can be touched is still a pressing question.' It relates to teen-agers, with an unemployment rate of 15,2 per-cent.' and io Negroes for whom the rate in most due's is two to .three times'_ that of. whites. Here are the deep-'- Â· ly "emotional problems bound, to grow more acute in a static-economy. . . ' The Almanac Today is Friday, 'Aug. 23, the 235th 'day of. 1963 with 130. to fol-. low. ' ' ' ' Â· ' ' . ' . . ' . - Â· The moon is approaching its lirst phase. ..' Â· ' . The. .morning., stars, are Jupiter . ' and ' Saturn. ' Â· : '' -The. evening, stars are Mara Â· and Saturn, . ' - Â· On" this day in history: In .1530, for the first .time in Â·Â·America,' .'. legislation controlling Â·labor"'.was .-passed, in the Massa. chusetts: Bay 1 "colony. .' - ..-Â· j'In--1924',."Mrs.. Â·Â·'.'Ma" 'Ferguson ; . -became.'Democratic: nominee for :. governor-; of'.'Texas'..-"..-.-".. ' Â· ' In',1926', ^hundredv.oJ.".thousands, ."of women, mournedÂ·Â·-the"deathÂ·'Â· o!1 ,.Rudolph^Vale.ntinq.;, : .. ^.-,^v.--.-. .-.'-^ It's Quarter Century Since Last Depression AS OF THIS summer 1963 it is a full quarter-century since I h e United States has had a depression. Let us not let this silver anniversary go unheralded for our avoidance of a major slump for so long a period is an achievement which has no parallel in world hislory. It was in the summer of 1938 that the last severe business downturn in our country ended. Since Ihen we have had" five business declines. Ihe mosl recent one ending in February 1961. But none of these five has ever approached in magnitude the crash of 193S or [he earlier historic depression of L929- 33. What the tens of millions of you who have become aduits during the past quarter-century have experienced have been minor neces- sions, not depressions, You have grown up in a period of war-born shortages, war-created inflation, minor business setbacks from Lime 10 time, now an extraordinarily prolonged period of price stability. What you have known is a federal government commuted by law to work for maximum employment, production, income, What y o u have been taught to expect from government and private enterprise is positive action io curb even modest downturns at the first signs of '.rouble. YOU DO NOT know what a depression can be like so here is how 11 was 25 years ago. The 50-month recovery from the worst depression of all time came fo an abrupt end in May 1937. The boltom of the economy seemed to drop out almost overnight. (I was a youngster just beginning to dabble in the stock-market--on borrowed capital, of course, for I had only the tiniest nestegg--and I'll never forget the rapidity with which my profits disappeared and I wenl through Ihe wringer.) The New Deal had created and still was creating anti-slump weapons but they weren't strong enough then lo offset the sudden convergence of depressing forces. The 1937-3S depression lated only 13 months and then preparations for World War II and global William S. White war itself came along to take up the slack in every area and put us into an entirely new economic era. But in those 13 monlhs, (his is what happened: Industrial production Off 31.n 1 /" Non-farm employment Off 107" Monthly jobless rate Up 3.2% Personal incomes Off 11.27* Retail sales OH M.1% Gross national product Off 11.9 1 TM IN O"LY 13 months, this happened. It was a crash and with the memory of the breadlines and bankruptcies of 1929-33 still vivid, the entire nation trembled. In comparison, in (he 1950-61 recession, personal incomes scarcely changed, retail sales slipped just a bit, industrial production was off only seven per cent, the nation's total output of goods and services continued to rise. The distinctions between the depressions of the 1930s and the recessions of the post-World War n period are immense and the reason is that we have now built in "stabilizers" which automatically come into play when the economy falters. Today, unemployment insurance gives jobless workers spending money while they are out of work and out vase pension systems--public and private--give millions steady incomes which they spend immediately. Today, bank deposit insurance protects our savings in financial institutions and our methods of financing homes drastically limit foreclosures. Today, government spending is a constant prop under our economy and the broadening of business to include many new industries and services helps make us less sensitive to trouble in one or two big indusTries. Today, wages rise in bad times as well as good and support consumer spending while prices hold in bad times as well as good and support corporation profits. We have not conquered the business cycle but for a full Barter-, century we have avoided depression. With the 1961-? upturn getting "old," we arc now concentrating on tax reductions to give it new life, thereby emphasizing that we are more determined than ever to maintain our no-depression record. Senate Doesn't Want U.S. Caught Unready 'WASHINGTON -- in its slow nnd iroubled march toward ratifying the partial nuclear test-ban treaty with the Soviet Union, the United States Senate is simultaneously negotiating a second and no le.ss grave pact of understanding. This second and informal treaty is not with the Russians, but instead is with President Kennedy-or. more exactly, with the vast bureaucracy under him. Its purpose is to produce black- and-white guarantees that in making this risky accommodation in the cold .war, the United States will never for one moment or in any circumstances let down irs nuclear guard. In truth, two essentially separate movements are going on, Those Senators whose jurisdiction is primarily foreign policy-- for illustra- lion, William Fulbright of Arkansas. chairman of the Foreign Relations 'Committee-- are writing a record by which the Senate at length will "advise and conscn;'' lo' the President's arrangement with Ihe Russians. BUT THOSE Senators whose essential field is national defense -men like Richard Russell of Georgia, John Stennis of Mississippi and He'nry Jackson of Washington-- are looking not so much at the treaty as at what might lie beyond. They are determined to make certain that if the Soviet Union again breaks its word, the bureaucracy of the United States will have been absolutely and beyond argument committed to resume all-out testing on the instant of betrayal. This is the true meaning of the bipartisan demand of the Senate Armed Services Committee for a written '"bill of particulars" from the Administration stating specifically, and -specifically pledging itself to, those steps which the Joint Chiefs of Staff say will be required to keep -us- at a constant state of .high readiness for further nuclear development. Â· Â·' Much has'been made of the fact that the. originator of this Senate demand is one .openly, troubled and candidly skeptical man. Senator .Jackson. : What. is .perhaps not gen- . orally^understood 1 ,. -however,, is that Jackson is anything but alone. He Is .the,- hammer in- the hands oE the .Senate generally. -- a Senate which quite-rightly is not prepared to .repudiate the President in this latdul arra'epement' but nevertheless is"' anxious about the whole af- laif. Â· ' . ' Â· Â· OVK '"EASY" WAY to look at it would-be to say that the. Senate Qs And As Q_What imine did Columbus give to the Island o( Cuba? Â·A-- Juana, in honor of the. daugh-. ters of the king "and queen ot Spain. Cuba is ' it's ' Indian name. ' Q-- What senses do . sen. ones have? ... . ' ; A-- They,;. have, no., sense .organs.. or; any:: sort ot .brain; but the net- . .'work of- nerves underlying ;tha skin.- 'Â·Is ^sensitive to light, touch, .and. Â·some'- chemical -substances. knows that it doesn't know as much as the President does about the degrees of both opportunity and danger and ?o is passing the buck io history by writing outside the text of the treaty those reservations and qualifications it would like to write into that treaty itself. The more accurate estimate Is rather more difficult to describe. 8u: i; comes to this: The Senate, having seen both the Eisenhower and Kennedy Administrations caught off base in earlier nuclear understandings broken by the Russians when ir suited their purposes, is resolved that never again shall the United States be unready, even in the psychological sens' 1 , to resume resting literally at the drop of the hat. Agair., one easy way of looking a; it would be to say that the Senate is suggesting lack of confidence in Ihe firmness of the President. But it is doing nothing of the kind. N'o one supposes this President is consciously f;oing to let down our security anv more than anyone supposed Dwigh! Eisenhower would consciously have done so. WIFAT TTTE Senate is really doing is teetotally binding those below the President--the advisers of good intentions whose view of the Russians is far more trusting than his--so that they will have no alternative but to instantly renew testing if and when fhe Russians should again break faith. This does not mean "hnt the President is nor. in the final sense, in control of his own house. But it does mean that there is not the same confidence in some ot the President's associates as there is in him--or would be in any other President. Every President--Kennedy or Eisenhower or whoever-tends, as time go?s on. to become more and more enclosed by the palace guard. Th Scnnip is making unwritten reservations, not ahout a President hut about a palace guard--not a dishonorable palace guard, hat a cslace guard ai little too eagerly ootimistic about the Riz.-sians to" suit the sense of the Senate. In Oklahoma Leo Winters says he won't try for U:S. senator because he can't raise enough money.. He knows a fellow can't run long when he's running short. Winters objects Â· to ciunpaign funds with .stringo attached. On the other himd, a candidate can't get very far on strings v/ithout money attached. Henry. Bellmon was-the. only Republican at the Southern Governors Conference, but it-was almost Â·like the Oklahoma state capitol. H Henry is. .ever surrounded by Republicans, he'll get homesick. The: stnlc .crime..bureau; report* Â·.hot checks.;are becoming'' more; common:- In. . Oklahoma.:, Some. critics arc .bound\to. blamo the legislature.for starting-the trend..
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