The News from Paterson, New Jersey on September 17, 1968 · 23
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The News from Paterson, New Jersey · 23

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Tuesday, September 17, 1968
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www ww w w m if www w"ww r f -"r nr m ww f w'w www ww-ww w,rqrr'rr PEARSON Merry-Go-Round (Cont. from preceding page) - hours before the official Soviet notice. ' The Pentagon was also ' shocked over the 'use of satel- lite troops in the invasion. It ' had been assumed that, the ""Russians considered satellite soldiers too unreliable to use for anything except logistical support. Yet Poles, Hungarians, Bulgarians and East Germans participated in an invasion of a sister satellite with no apparent hesitation. The hoIe Soviet operation has caused some agonizing reappraisals inside the Pentagon. ''. CAMPAIGN STANDARDS . THIS COLUMN has found much to criticize in the conduct of Congress; It is only fair, therefore, to report " changes for the.,better." In the past, the Democratic Senatorial Campaign Committee has accepted 'campaign cash under the table from special interests seeking to , Influence legislation. . ' Bagmen for the oil companies, for instance, would slip money to the committee with instructions that it be passed out to Senators who had agreed to vote for the oil depletion allowance. The ' records of contributions were deliberately vague. ; These practices were abruptly abandoned after Maine's ruggedly righteous Sen. Ed Muskie took over the chair manship. He talked it over with Democratic .Senators up for re-election, who agreed to take the high road in their campaigns. " He asked Washington attorney Berl Bernhard, who has a strong sense of ethics, to . help keep the Democratic in-, cumbents on the right side of the law. Then Muskie laid down stern ethical standards. He insisted that every contribution must be identified and that every transaction must be made by check. He made certain even that the Interest on. the $650,000 which, the committee had in the.bank was properly recorded. .He asked .Bernhard whether the Interest was taxable. Back came a memo from the attorney assuring him: "Since it is the intention of the committee to Use all of its funds for political campaigns and related purposes, rendering the contribution non-taxable, income in the form of interest from these gifts, if - applied for campaign purposes, can.be considered non-taxable.' MUSKIE'S ETHICS MUSKIE ALSO sought advice on how to handle contributors who insisted that their money . be earmarked for .their favorite Senators. ' "Each contributor," suggested Bernhard, "shoold be asked to accept the concept this his contribution is re-' ceived with the understanding that the committee recognizes the donor's preference, but is under, no obligation to disburse the funds as requested." ' This became the rule, and it was soon put to the test. The AFL-CIO submitted, along with a generous contribution, a list of eight Senators who should -get the money. Muskie amiably refused to give anv guarantee. Another time, the Senators seeking re-election decided to spend a quiet weekend on Maryland's ''Eastern Shore ; mapping strategy. Someone i offered to get a corporation to fly them to the shore in a i private plane. Muskie flatly rejected the idea, and they all paid thrlr own expenses. He also decreed that con trary to past practice, each incumbent will get an equal - share of the campaign kitty. It was Muskie's quiet rcpu---lation for Integrity, as much as anything, else, that made him Vice President Humphrey's choice for a running mate. TOUGHER , FRANCO THOSE WHO thought Spain's Dictator Franco was mellowing in his old age will have to revise their opinions. He has reactivated the old suppression law, which gives him the power to impose the death penalty for any kind of ! political activity against him. His! police have already Arrested dissident priests in the Basque region. However, they are being sentenced to prison, not executed. th e small The Voice of the (Cont. from preceding page) Orchids for Mayor Editor, Paterson News , I'm not much - ion writing letters to newspapers,- but I feel I had to express my feelings about our city and our mayor. I personally think Paterson finally has a mayor who is willing to face the great problems that face us today. . All these ills' of our town just -didn't happen overnight. They've been - here a ' long time, but previous administrations completely ignored therrfT Whatever your party affiliations, Republican, Democrat or Independent, you have to face the fact that this city was badly mismanaged over the years. , Now, I think, we have a very sincere man at the helm . and if aW of us get .behind Mayor Kramer, this once great city could be back at the top of the pedestal again. For one thing, already, he has brought dignity to the office he now holds. MRS. SUE DALY-131,Totowa Ave. ...., Paterson Spain Holds Aces In Air Base Deal WASHINGTON (UPI (-Spanish Foreign Minister Fernando Maria Castiella began negotiations in Washington this week for renewal of the U.S.-Span- ish military bases agreement with a new trump card in his hand. .... . THIS WAS the Soviet military occupation of Czechoslo-' vakia which added more than a dozen Communist army divisions to the lineup against the Western NATO nations and, according to some mili-tary analysts, changed the balance of power in Europe. With the continuing refusal of the French to participate in the military side of the Atlantic alliance .and with the disturbing increase of Soviet naval might in the Mediterranean, events in Czechoslovakia ' added significant strength to the Spanish bargaining position. Specifically, the Washington negotiations deal with renew- Be The Judge By Jack Strauss, LLB. THE CASE OF THE DELICATE HEAVYWEIGHT TEENA- CUT a wide swath among men. Weighing 200 and plenty, she would have much preferred to cut them down, however, when ' the State Athletic Commission refused to grant her a wrestling license. Insisting that the refusal was due to discrimination and the mid-Victorian con-, ccpt of womanhood possessed by the men on the board, Teena swayed hec delicate frame into court and demanded that the license be issued to her. "Under the law," she told the judge, "men can no longer treat women like dainty pieces of porclain that belong home on the shelf. Now, what's good for the goose is tood for the gander. The Iqual Protection Clause of the 14th Amendment says that men and women must be treated the same! If men can get a license to wrestle, so can women." ' . "You can't treat them the same," was the answer of the Athletic Commission, "because obviouslv, thev are not the same. If they were, then , we'd really have a problem." IF YOU WERE THE JUDGE, would you direct that Teena be given a license to wrestle? This is how the judge ruled: NO! He held that the 14th Amendment dbes not require that all persons be treated alike; that a state may classify its citizens provided that the classification ts not arbitrary and that ail persons in the class are treated the same. The Constitution does not demand that things which are different in fact be treated as though they were the same, concluded the ludee. Thus, despite the possible mid-Victorian attitude of the Athletic Commission, there docs exist a reasonable difference between men and women lo justify the Commission's refusal to eive Teena a license1 to wrestle. (Based upon a 1968 New York Supreme, App. Div., Court Decision) society Save a Life Editor, Paterson News: . For those who are interested in helping the thousands of emaciated children who are slowly starving , to death in Biafra, eat less one day and send the money you save to Catholic Relief Services, Empire State Building, N.Y. 1001. PATRICIA COHOON 51 Kenmore Place Glen Rock Growth of a Nation 'Editor, Paterson News: From 1940 to 1968 - 28 years, the United States in-' creased 69 million people. This is population explosion. Riots and violences are inevitable' since you cannot adjust, shift, fit and make room for 69 million more people quietly. Population explosion is no crime. ... We must keep up with it. We must hot hinder growth. Growth is healthy. Growth shows a nation is healthy. What are we afcaid of?. I feel the programs proposed by Nixon cannot be accomplished since the de-facto premise population explosion doe1 not exist in Nixon's programs, and is not at all dealt with. . By PHIL NEWSOM- al of a 10-year treaty signed by the two nations Sept. 26, 1953, and renewed for another five years in 1963. The treaty gave the United States the right to share air forces at Torrejon, near Madrid, and Moron, near Seville, and the Navy base at Rota, near Cadiz. With the development of the intercontinental ballistic mis-, sile, the air bases are considered conveniences, primarily of use to the air tankers wnich refuel American bomb- Words, Wit. & Wisdom By-WILUAM and " MARY MORRIS "LIKEWISE, I'M SURE" SOUNDS SLANGY BUT ISN'T DEAR MORRISES: My question has to do with the use of "likewise." I assume "likewise" to be a colloquialism. If it is, does it relate to a particular section of the United States 6r to a certain social andor educational level? , Don Vasquez, . Mexico D.F., Mexico. A Sorry' but "likewise" is not only not a "colloquialism," it has been well established according toithe Ox-, ford Dictionary at least since 1449. It was originally a contraction of "in like wise," meaning "in the same way" which is still its basic meaning. I think what may have led to your misunderstanding is the use of the phrase "Likewise, I'm sure" by radio and TV comedians in answer to such .salutations as "Glad to meet you." In such use, the line is always delivered with a nasally Bronxish accent, so that it certainly sounds slangy, -even though it actually is not. DEAR MORRISES: As an "old fashioned" English teacher I've taught that pronouns containing "each" "every." "one," and 'body" were singular. The trend, even among the educated, is to use "evervone" with a singular verb out a plural pronoun referring o "everyone.". Example: "Everyone who IS done may leave if THEY wish." I contend that this usage is wrong. Some of my colleagues claim that the meaning intended is plural, therefore "they" is permissible. Who's right? PafWacha, Clarkson, Neb. A According lo Porter Pcrrin ("Writer's Guide and , Index to English'-')., "in the early development of the language, 'every, 'everybody' 'everyone.' were treated as singulars and are often so . used today. (However) very often these words are treated as collectives. "A very immediately following 'everyone' or 'everybody',' is usually singular, but a pronoun referring back to it from , a little distance is likely to be plural: 'Everybody is taking . off their hats.' To make such expressions conform to Formal American written usage, it is often better to change 'every- ' one' to a more accurate nlural or collective than to chance the later pronoun,: 'They ' all are taking off their hats' or 'the crowd are taking off their hats.'" ALL . You can" HAVE 6AINTHE ' . w APMlNisTieATlON f pF TNe 7 WW&teMZT&i- People ' Nixon ignores growth. . Growth cannot be ignored. Growth is de-facto. Nixon's programs are not for a New America' with 69 million more Americans. " Nixon overtly deals with yesterday. Nixon ignores to- . . Nixon fails to project into the future to encompass . growth of 'a nation. JACK DORMAN 611 E. 26th St. 4 -Paterson , ,i . W. Milford Support Editor, Paterson News: , The people of West Milford Township have spoken in their acceptance of their new form of government, Council-Manager Plan D. The Republican Organization " stated they will support and work, for ' the success of the newly-adopted plan. GASTON J. RODS Municipal Leader West Milford Township Republican Club (EDITOR'S NOTE: We re-'tquest contributors to the voice column to submit name . and address. If "Thomas Paine," "Max" and Louis M. . Lyon will comply we will be happy to publish their letters. Contributors are asked to limit letters to 400 words.) ers on international patrol. Presumably, they could be eliminated without too much loss. Rota, however, is the key base to supply, refit and service U.S. Polaris submarines in the Atlantic and the Mediterranean. ' More than a year ago Spain indicated she was 'raising the price tag. While never-officially announced, these are said to be Spain's chief demands: An increase from $50 million to $1 billion in military aid over the next five years. She wants to modernize her army, navy and airforce, including F4 Phantom jets, a second Hawk antiaircraft missile battalion and radar picket ships. U.S. SUPPORT in the increasingly bitter dispute between Britain and Spain over Gibraltar. Early this year, Spain warned the United States the U.S. Sixth Fleet would lose its hospitality privileges at Spanish Mediterranean ports if it continued to use Gibraltar as a port of call. The Ralph McGill Column (Cont. from preceding page) It is interesting, in this connection, to recall that when Senator Eugene McCarthy spoke to "the kids" across from the Hilton Hotel on the -day following Mr. Humphrey's nomination, he, too, urged them to go back home and work within the processes of party politics. The hard core shouted, "No, No!" Now, the man whose name many of these and other young voters were chanting at the convention has himself declared for his party's nominees. He declares them "best equipped" and asks support for them. There will be no fourth party nominee, . For the more rebellious young Americans, there is, anil was, no commitment. They were not "for" McCarthy or Kennedy. Their commitment has been described as to "a vague, often unar-ticuloted 'thing' ' they have created." THE STUDENTS for a Democratic Society and other radical groups making up the coalition of protest against the Vietnam policy wish to destroy the system, not reform it by due process. They say so with commendable honesty. For the others there is the choice of Humphrey-Muskie, Nixon-Agnew, or George Wallace. It is tme'of the incomprehensible mysteries why Hubert Humphrey's consistent record of achievement, his knowledge and performance is not well known. Here is a man who would willingly giye his life for peace. Here is a man who probably knows more about . government than any man in government. Here is a man whose whole life is a record of decency and achievement in the field of human rights. Were it not for this, Ted Kennedy would not have made his decision. by Brickman RI6HT7 - . 9-11 BUCKLEY- On The Right (Cont. from preceding page) . of Catholic spokesmen to do the best they can to acknowledge that consequences , of Catholic teachings are visited i not only on Catholics but also-on others, and that although the community of the generous will concede tnat that is some-' times good, some. .will argue that that is sometimes bad: as in the present instance. Over- Eopulation, for instance in atin America, will not Become an exclusively Catholic problem. A prominent Jewish theologian, Dr. Will Herberg, writes about the population explosion that, after all, there are at .. least three known ways of coping with it. One is contraception. A second is abortion.' A third, and far and away the most efficient is infanticide. 'It is sure, painless, and it enables the parents or society to select which children,. boys or girls, are to be preserved. Moreover, infanticide was practised, for nprhans a thou sand years, by the most civilized people of antiquity, the Greeks." So why pot.? . "Because and only because it. runs counter to our moral convictions. In other words," says Dr. Herberg, "approval or disapproval of any particu-. lar method of population control, including contraception, is- basically a moral, not primarily a medical or a demo-graphical question."' Accept that structural insight, and the argument can go forward. Refuse to accept it, and you will sound punchy. THE CATHOLIC Church is in great ferment, as everybody knows. As not everybody knows, the efforts of the re-newalists are in -many cases driving Catholics away from the church. "Catholic renewal-" ists," observes Protestant theologian Martin Marty, "engage in overkill when their attempt to reform the church leads to their removal from it."' The crisis of authority is the derivative crisis. It is more important by far, ultimately, than the popualtion explosion: because if moral authority and moral considerations, indeed if , all of religion, is extirpated from the face of the earth, there will then be, and for the first time, good reason' for wishing that there should be an end not merely to the population explosion, but to population. TULLY Whirligig (Cont. from preceding page) since the dawn of the nuclear age. But his emphasis oh American interest gets to the gut of the issue. This is that the brutalizing of Czechoslovakia is irrelevant. The treaty is not a payoff to the Russians. It does not, as some foolish politi-' . cians have suggested, require either nation to disarm. It is. not a bilateral agreement but one among scores of nations, many of which already have-ratified it. - The yes-b.ut-ers are chanting that the U. S. should employ hesitation in ratifying the pact to apply diplomatic leverage on the Soviet Union. This is sheer tomfoolery. Sure, the Russians want the treaty. That's why they signed the ruddy thing. But they know that we also want "it, and so does most of the rest of the world, notably excepting the paranoid rulers of Communist China and Gaul-list France.-The pragmatists in the Kremlin are not about , to be moved, except possibly ' to mirth, bv this campaign on CaDitol Hill to force Uncle Sam to bite off his nose to spite his face. Admittedly, Russia's primary interest in the treaty .is lo bar, a Germany armed with -nuclear weapons. After Czechoslovakia, the West Germans have made It plain thev'll take their time about signing up. This is, presumably, their privilege, although the exercise of it hardly makes them popular in Washington. But there is no reason why the United -States. should join the West Germans in thus at--temntinc lo .sabotage the. pact. Aside from the hard fact that it is our particular babv., there is the question of whether we want to give aid and comfort to the -German mi'Marists. " ' The trouble with Americans, and csncciallv those on the Left, is that we have not learned to anply a practical . .rye to the Russians. Whenever' there Is the slightest thaw in Moscow, we tend to . see It as the budding, if not the ripening,, of romance. We have not matured to the point whore we expect the zigs and zags of Soviet foreign oollcy as a fact of life, and yet remain determined .to do what business we can with the Russians,' without illusion. A treaty which would restrict the spread of nuclear, weapons is just as desirable today, after Czechoslovakia, as It was yesterday. It will be just as desirable tomorrow, even if the Russians move. Into Romania. It'is desirable, because, to put it crassly, the United States desires JL Lu Ann Simms to Make Lu Ann Simms,, former Arthur Godfrey star who retired when she became ill, and whose husband died suddenly, is well again and makes her come-, back on TV - with Merv Griffin. . . . Terry-Thomas , is 57 and just welcomes his second jon; T-T's already announced he and his wife would like a Jft;a u g h t e r.. . . . Week's bravery award the lad who lifted Sonny Liston's monogrammed robe while he was filming. "The "Bofors Gun" is . y si O'BRIAN set 10 years after WWII, tod late to record on its celluloid that the late Swedish billionaire Axel Wenner-Gren at .the; ; start of WW II gave all rights to the Bofors gun to England. Wenner-Gren was accused as pro-Nazi, but it was never proved. ... British "rifle clubs" are proliferating as more racial stress starts straining there, too. . . . "Funny Girl" has its world premiere "here in N.Y., but in Boston,, it will open more flamboyantly at three theatres simultaneously; benefiting Boston's American Kidney Ass'n. ... , ; , The fawncy new resort on Petit St. Vincent Island in the Caribbean will fea- ture "No golf, no gambling, no nightlife, no phones" and when sold out will have 99 guests. . . . Union for convicts has been ' formed in West Germany; so far membership is eight people on the outside; target wages for work performed. . . . WOR radio star Pegeen Fitzgerald (she ' and husband Lord Edward Fitz were the first Mr. and Mrs. radio team and still the best) is famous around N.Y. as a disaster area; if something can go wrong with Ed. & Pegeen, it will and has again; her shapely gam's in a cast. Peter Ustinov's colonel in WWII often talked to him about becoming an actor and Peter never took him seriously; turned out well, though the colonel became David 'ftiven.' . . . Harry Joe Brown Jr., who wrote James Coburrt's new "Duffy" movie, . Is old film star Sally Eilers' son; Harry Joe Jr. wrote another screen story about a N.Y. girl who parachutes into a Bolivian jungle to join a gang of guerrillas, and Coburn likes it so much he wants Harry to change ,the- girl's role into a man so he . can play it. Between her last two appearances on Merv Griffin's" TV series, Mrs. Richard Hughes, wife of the N.J. guv, dropped 85 lbs. . . . And she told Mike Douglas she would rather have her husband at home than in the White House; she got her wish. . . .. The "Your-Own Thing" movie' is a mod-rock' switch on Shakespeare's "Twelfth Night," and the old plot slides surprisingly well onto celluloid: especially Viola's whim of dressing in men's clothes, inexplicable in the original, now very much the mod-look. -. '. Oilman-archeologist Wendell Phillips, backstage after ' "Hello, Dolly!", gave Pearl .Bailey an elaborate gold filigree Wallace -NEW YORK Suddenly the world-that-was is discovering George' Corley WaU lace. But k still sees him through opaque glasses. It views him as a buffoon trailed by illiterates in shirt sleeves and exposed' What it ' ,RJESEL . doesnTvsee is him of the old the swine to left as well as the new right. Streaming to the Alabamian actf old Socialists, latter-day Populists, sehool teachers by the scores of thousands, veteran labor people who were rank-and-file activists,, civil service employes who sulk at black leapfrogging in rank as well as police and firemen who come lo the American Independent Party headquarters in uniform petitions and cash in hand. , I have in hand a memorandum from an old New York Socialist and labor leader. He, writes, "I am for Wallace, circulating petitions for him and am a volunteer assistant -in local office." He proceeds, then, to report pro-Wallace activity in Buffalo, N. Y., his home city. He' reports strong Wallace sentiment in the Bell Aircraft. Bethlehem Steel, Allied Chemical, ' and Chevrolet plants, -as well af In rubber' and construction trades unions. There is, even a Negro for Wallace Committee, headed by a United Steel-workers Union veteran now editor of a black monthly paper. THE BUFFALO source sees Mr. Wallace as a Populist champion stirring the greatest grass-roots movement since Andre.w Jackson and Harry Trumaft. ' Perhaps the old Socialist is Two Transformers Three Stories High .. COPPER CLIFF, Ont.-Two ciant transformers, each as large as a three-story 'building, were installed recently in the Copper Cliff electric generating station owned' by a nickel-producing company. A special, railroad car had to be built to carry them. Tues., Sept. 17, 1968 'By JACK O'BRIAN necklace and pendant he bought from Yemenites in Jerusalem: "I'm convinced you're the Queen of Shcba come back to -life," he oiled Pearl. ; . . The Roslyn, L.I. mansion lyricist ' Hal David moved into was built by Frank Lloyd Wright;-it's the only one left of the seven built on the old Clarence Mackay estate. jrT4-Actress Donna McKechnie was the very exciting young dancer of the bright TV "Hullabaloo" series; she'll be in "Promises, Promises" jue soon on Bdwy. ."' . Meanwhile -she arid hubby Al Schwartz are separated, but not nastily; they still date. ' r. ; Hardware store in trie Bronx is owned i by J. Bolts. . , ; The four large Times Square area clocks all tell different times; the one on the Paramount Bldg. hasn't been right in months. , Three actors who succeeded each other, v as.;"Barnaby Tucker" in "Hello, Dolly" (Jerry Dodge, Harvey Evans, and John Mineo) all have featured roles in "George M." . . Director-producer Herman Shum-lin's sprig Lola is production secretary for Richard Adler-Bruce Jay Friedman's "A' Mother's Kisses" musical. . . . The . fissionable blonde who never stopped jiggling through Mel Brooks' "The Producer" " film, Lee Meredith, gets a role in "It Takes a Thief," opposite -Robert Wagner. Jack Benny's now coining another fortune just via TV commercials latest is for a New England store chain (Bradlee's) . . . Knuckles, O'Craven again has knuckled , down to his piano for the winter at the Gay 90s. ... The New Yorker Hotel's - refurbishing has a gay note: 5,000 windows tinted a baby blue. ... . Confoozin: U.S. , car makers keep trying to cut In on Volkswagen's huge sales here and everytime they get down to making a midget competitor, design it longer and larger. . . The right U.S. small car would be as ' . hypersimple as the Volks with stronger steel to dispel domestic fears that tiny foreign cars aren't safe. Columbia Pictures' studio chief, Bob Weitman, proves you can take the boy out Island salamis airmailed to him at his H'wood office. ... The Miss America contest called a N.Y. press conference for its new champ, Judith Anne Ford, and handed reporters every homey statistic except the one they wanted: she's 36-24-36, lads. , Terence Stamp is supposed to like only Jean Shrimpton, but he's clocking some tropical temperatures with Susan George, ' an 18-year-old British actress. . . . Split from Paula Stewart, Jack Carter's amouring actress Michele Amour. . . . Youngish sex-symbol type TV actress went ' and had her face hoisted. . . . Good actors get trapped by roles with stylized mannerisms Tallulah Bankhead by the character Goodman Ace draped around Taloo's very own social exaggerations; and Boris Karloff, a fine performer, now gets only campy JjV roles (Jonathan Winters and Red Skelton's shows will start his 1968-69 race for the INSIDE LABOR Strong In Union By VICTOR RIESEL an enthusiast. But the record does show fantastic support in white-collar as well as blue-collar ranks. There Is- no doubt of the spread of Wallace mystique in New York City school teacher circles. Who would have thought this a year ago? Yet go to any teachers' gathering. You'll hear them say they'll vote on 'the American Independent party or the Courage Party lines. Why? To protest, that's why. Protest what? They look at you and say . read the newspapers. This columnist has just polled some highly literate national union presidents. One was the leader of a white-collar union in which educational standards must be high, perhaps-even university level. I asked him if there was Wallace sentiment in his organization. From him a characteristic retort. "Are you jesting?" he snapped. 'It's overwhelming. He'll score heavily." L.Mr. Wallace's politically professional anti intellectu- alism mirrors him as a hillbilly medicine man in aca-demia. But that's only because the literati rarely get off the campus for more than round-table dialogues with . each other. . To the grass roots, men. Do what the labor movement is doing. It. has polled its own people. ' It hasn't awaited a pro-Wallace resolution from some United Auto Workers union such as the Terpstcdt Local 326 in Flint, Mich. -which has a Ncgco .mayor, Floyd McCr.ee. - , UNION CHIEFS, now In this ' city for their .high command conference, take, very seriously the poll showing that George Wallace will draw 50 per' cent of the Southern union vote. They are more shocked, however, to learn that an unofficial poll of New.. York unionists shows a 30 per cent draw by the man from Montgomery, Ala.; a 24 per, cent slice of Pennsylvania labor; a 26 per cent cut Into the minion-member International Assn. of Machinists; and a 31 per cent rcoop of the Maryland dues payers. Thus it, is in slate alter state, heavier in some, such as Michigan, Indiana and Ohio, lighter In other! such as Illinois, but always In-lenscly disturbing to the na-. tinnal labor leadership. 1 i3 Comeback Paterson News of Brooklyn but you can t take Brooklyn out of the boy: has Nathan's Famous Coney ghoul). Circles So, this high command. has just launched its counteraU tack inside labor. AFL-CIO. state labor councils are pre- -paring special four-page leaflets and open letters scalding ex-Governor Wallace. They accuse him, In these booklets which will be unleashed by the millions, of having tolerated crime and murder in his own state. They denounce him for having fought labor.. They charge him with having held down wages. - THEIR ' ACCOUNT executive for consultation on the counteroffensive is Barney Week's, president of the Alabama State AFL-CIO Council. He's considered labor's most authoritative expert on Wallace-ism. Mr. Weeks, who is spending long hours in . Washington these days, may be labor's secret weapon; The unionists are in desperate need of a propaganda arsenal. Mr. Wallace .has doubled their burden. .-- They are so heavily pledged to Hubert Humphrey's victory that" a defeat for the "triple H" wpuld cost the AFL-CIO it's easy access to the White House. Also, labor's political imagery would be washed away completely If Vice President Humphrey was landslidcd out because the national union chiefs could not keep their own people from defecting to the Alabamian. ; . - They still have some seven weeks to get to their rank and file. But'so does George -Wallace. Baby Salmon Carry. Small Steel Rods. PORTLAND, Ore. - Tiny stainless steel rods, inserted into muscle tissue on the back of'salmon fingcrlings are used for migration studies. Less than 1 25th of an inch long, the rods are inserted with a hypodermic needle. Libyan Oil Output At 2.2 Million Barrels TRIPOLI - Libya's oil nro-duction averaged 1.74 million barrels a dav in 1967, up 16 per cent over 1966. By February of this year the daily total had climbed to 2.2 million barrels a day. i ' 1

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