Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on May 20, 1957 · Page 4
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 4

Cumberland, Maryland
Issue Date:
Monday, May 20, 1957
Page 4
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EVENING TIMES, CUMBERLAND, MD., MONDAY, MAY 20, 1957 J)ial PA 2-4600 for * WANT AD Taker Evening and Sunday Tlmw V" Ever* AllernoOD lexcepl Sunday) md Sunday Morning Fubllsfafd by The rimrs »nd Allejt»nl»n Company *- -• T-9 South Mtchantc Street, Cumtxtlscd, Md. fclrred js Kcond cl«M ro«) mMter »l CumberUm!, Ml.r>'l* D( l, under the act of March 3. 1»J8 : Mffaber ol tfe« Audit Burejj or CircvliUeo Mrmber of The Associated Fress The Timid Soul ,^'tekly subscription rate by Carriers: One week , Evenlnc only 36c. Evenlni Ttmei per copy <cj ..Evening and Sunday Times 460 per w«k; Sunday i. Times only, 10c pee copy. "" Mall Subscription Ratej Evening Times « Ul, 2nd, 3rd and 4Ui Postal Zones "1 15 Month S7.M Six Months JU.OO Or,. Yeai ' , Slh, Clti, Jtfl sod Sin Postal /ones ^ll.SO Mocth « SI* Montbt 117.00 One year _•- Mall Subscription nates Sunday Times Only "" 1st, 2nd, 3rd and 4th Postal Zones ' ,30 Oat Month J3.W Six Months 55 00 One Vear ~" Mb, 6th, 7th and «lh Prsta) /ones ,,60 One Month . $3.60 six Months 17,20 One year Monday Afternoon, May 20, 1957 [Exciting Story ONE OF THE ironies of the modern age is that two world wars which killed and maimed millions, dislocated more millions and spread ruin among -countless cities have given a tremendous forward impulse to the develop- "inenl of America's industrial economy. ".'World War I provided the big push ..toward true mass production. The fantastic scale and the varied character of the fighting in World War It not only greatly advanced production techniques "but for the first time saw the vast and ^continuous application of scientific findings to the industrial world. PROGRESS in atomic energy and electronics, matched with technical changes that created near - automatic factories, thrust the U. S. economy upward to a,spectacular new height. But the truly amazing fact is that this, surge is going on apace, in many' industrial fields the advances are little short of breath-taking. They are literally-transforming life as we have known -it, and more and more drastic changes "lie ahead. An investment firm, Model, Roland and Stone, has just issued a study of this whole subject entitled: "The Scientific-Industrial Revolution." Its point is that we are in the midst of "an economic revolution as powerful in its effects as the original upheaval in which mechanical power displaced human and animal muscle. THE FIRM'S STUDY concludes that the remarkable feature of the current revolution is not atomic energy or electronics or automation or even these things in combination. The outstanding characteristic, it believes, SB the comprehensive use of science to achieve industrial ends. The effect of this relentless application of science to industry's problems is to keep new .doors popping open constantly, disclosing fresh paths of progress to higher levels of living. The effect, top, is to make the nation's ''business story" considerably more exciting and evidently meaningful than the dull dron- ings that have passed for action in Washington these last couple of years. End Of An Era U\ JUNE 1 Trans World Airlines will put into service a new version of the famed Constellation which will hear the official name of Lockheed Star- liner. It may well be the lasl development in pislon-cngined commercial air- "cratt before the arrival of the jets in -_1959. Pan American already has received its last Douglas DC-7C. and other lines soon will be gelling their final deliveries. Modified to produce maximum power, speed and range, the DC-7C and the newest Constellation will take the piston-engine age as far as it can go. Many of these planes will see duty a long time, because of the necessarily gradual introduction of jets and the heavy traffic still building lo new peaks. It is hard lo realize that commercial aviation has soared so high so fast. When World War II ended, the . airlines could rely only on the old workhorse DC-3's. converted military transports which became DC-4's, and scattered other types. Today the older Constellations, the DC-6's. the Convairs and Martin 404's have given the carriers a solid core of high caliber pislon- engined equipment. But. like the DC-7's and super Constellations, in a short two years these planes will no longer carry the cream of the traffic. The roar of jets will fill the air. and a new age of high-speed travel will have begun. Scholar In Politics FOR THE FIRST lime, a member of Congress has won the Pulitzer prize for biography. Sen. John F. Kennedy of Massachusetts was honored for his book, "Profiles in Courage," sketches of American public men notable for their fearlessness. Typical of his choice was Edmund G. Ross, the Kansas sena- ' tor who cast the decisive vote which prevented the removal of President Andrew Johnson from office. Now floss' iTdecision seems wise, and he has re- the honor which should have his at the lime. Back in 1918 " .William Gabell Bruce of Maryland won a Pulilzer prize for his life of Benja- .min Franklin. Four years later he was ;jpjccted (o the Senate for a single.term. --Kennedy, however, is the first senalor or representative lo gain this distinc- ""lion while in office. A vusra CLASSIC <5rV\ss /VJD SO -TALL I THAT fr SHORT Cur ACROSS 1 A A/eiSHBOR'S .FOR FlHOS HC HAS FLAGRANTLY A SISM Whitney Bolton Glancing Sideways Hal Boyle Reporter's Notebook NEW YORK-One month from today, Providence permitting, this reporter once more will airn his car into a tunnel under the Hudson River and begin another trip through the United States, with slops as far as the Guatemalan border In Mexico. A different route through Texas, this time by way of Dallas and Waco, roads, bridges and flood damage permitting, will be undertaken. NEW yoii K—Things a columnist might never know If he didn't open his mail: >• breathe 593 million j. But holding your you last any longer. That it is estimated women pay more n. -v H «"u ui iiui«.okuu<:9. ^ an gg p cr c( , n t of all inheritance taxes. They were jiot loo far from Ihe p or some reason men are much nicer about sea and seemed lo be in conlrol leaving money to women than women are of an oyster bed which yielded to men. huge stores of pearls, many ot That actor Tom Ewell defines Broadway them gigantic. Pearls, as such, as "the only place where you don't have to treasure is expected at Palenque, although to date the findings have been of a people who were pearl adorers. They used pearls, apparently, as most people today use sequins or rhinestones. I HAVE a contract to finish a book entitled, "The Head to To- lucca," for completion by October 1st, and what few gaps are left qt . beneath lie the Also, thanks (o recent revelations and assurances of safety, I wish lo accept an invitation three years old to partake of the so-called vision-making mushrooms in lower Mexico along the Guatemalan border. gigantic, ruaiis, as suui, as me only piaci; «nt.n: >uu uuu i nave 10 lot found in the gem decor worry about failing in front of your friends, •jbes and nations farther They'll have their backs turned." ( « HI. The Aztecs, for example, sed very few pearls and the THAT ACTOR Mark Richman says lhe (omi none at all. best way for a girl to keep her youth "Is In any case, Palenque promises not to introduce him to anybody." excitement and history. H is Tl >a< raosl counterfeit coins feel slightly Phyllis Ealtclle New Orleans Has Ear For Gabriel's Trumpet NEW ORLEANS-New Orleans is so accustomed to wailing in the night thai Ihe local cals and kid- die* can sleep through the wildest musical orgies. The only horn that causes them to sit up and ihiver is Gabriel's. When Gabriel blows his horn, the superstitious descendants ol the Creoles treat Ihe incident with respect. If the saint has beckoned to the next world a good man, of old family, they rejoice — some- limes still have a jazz funeral— for th,e deceased is going to a quiet rest in a betler land. When a bad man dies, ivalch out. He's likely to turn restless and go roaming. In his bones. locked and walled. For It is then that the residents from within are still believed to return to the scene Of their finale, wavering and skimming over the premises. THIS TOWN is -"alive" with graveyards, and Ihe adjective is not loose. They're the mosl re- speclfully-kepl cemeteries in Ihe country. Mark Twain once wrote, "The most beautiful architecture in New Orleans is in its cemeteries," and Ihe legends about them are legion. • By day, Ihe older residents of the city move briskly among their family' plots, amiably discussing "who you got put away here, honey," and scrubbing and whitewashing the tombstones of their forebears. In whatever receptacles they can afford, sometimes ornate vases and oftener beer bottles, they regularly set out fresh flowers. By nighl, the cemeteries are THE WHITE visions which for nearly two centuries have been observed near the oldest crypts have been blamed on trickeries of light and shadow. The "footsteps" are explained by resounding stone arches, and the "sighs" are winds knifing their way through gaps in the above-ground monuments. But you can't convince some oldsters who grew up with voodoo bedtime stories. "Some people." they'll say, "just ain't comfortable "in them ovens." The "ovens" are famed in New Orleans, and hundreds of tourists inch past them every day with the same fascinated facial expressions ladies lake on when lured into Ihe serpents' quarters at a zoo. Actually they are vaults standing high above the ground resembling nothing so much as old fashioned bakers' ovens. Here, in wholesale lots, lie the remains' o( hundreds of young . men who died in duels during the fashionably-fighting 18th century, and thousands of victims of the yellow fever scourges of the 19th. voodoo queen (her tomb bears a cross of red bricks); Daniel Clark, banker and adventurer; Bernard de Marigny de Mandeville, the millionaire who once owned nearly half Ihe city and loaned his money lo the kings ot France—then died in poverty; the great jazz musicians alongside Ihe prostitutes who made Basin Street famous. At the entrance lo Metafrie cemetery, a comparatively new resting ground, stands a towering shaft monument, mounted with four tall, Grecian robed figures. They are "Faith, Hope, Charily and Mrs. Moriarty." Daniel Jtoriarly, loving husband, believed Ihere were four graces instead of lhree—as less sentimental people in less imaginative environs always conceived. 'ON THE OUTSIDE of many of these ovens are great names from New Orleans' bloodily romantic past. Marie Laveau, the V1SITOBS lo New Orleans can —and frequently do—spend days wandering Ihrough the ancient tombs of the town, where the skelelon allegedly still dances at midnight to the beat ot jive from its descendants still dwelling in the French quarter ot town. For lovers of hislory anti students of superstition, the unorthodox travel tour is uplifting. For egolisls, it has a humbling message. Surrounded by legend and lore and extinct greatness, they realize (hey are not, after all. such big wheels . . . Just spokes. And potential spooks. (Internalinnal N>»-i Service) Peter Edson Presidents Who Go To People Often Fail WASHINGTON — <NEA) When a president of the United Slates "lakes an issue to the people," he has usually lost it before he begins his delivery. Thus Woodrow Wilson took Ihe League of Nations issue to the •people in 1919-20 and lost. Herborl Hoover took a defense of his record on prosperity to the people in the 1932 election and was defeated. Franklin D. Roosevelt invented the fireside chat for taking his issues to the people. He was more successful than most. But even he failed to win support for such issues as his Supreme Court packing plan and his purge of the Senate. So now comes President Eisenhower, taking to the people his light for an expanded budget and extended foreign aid. THIS IS SAID to be only the beginning. From now until the end of the session of Congress, says White House Press Secretary James C. Hagerty. the President 1 will be making an appeal foi some part of his program every lime he speaks. To (he surprise of many. Hagerty declared on Martha Rountree's TV press conference that while he is aware of some criti- cism of the President's program, he doesn't believe there's any .big wave. Hagerty admitted, honestly, that this criticism was hard to , measure. But he says there has been less fan mail coming into Ihe W'hile House on Ihe budget than Ihere was on (he Middle East program, which Congress approved after criticizing. THIS WILL BE a little hard for many people lo believe. The Budget Bureau has received more prolesl mail this year than it ever got in the past. This includes mail referred from the White House for Ihe Budget Bureau to answer. As for newspaper editorial criticism of the Eisenhower budget and spending programs, Hagerty snys he has nothing against the newspaper profession, but thai if newspaper edilorials were effective. Wendell Willkie and Thomas E. Dewey would have been elected president in 19-fO, "44 and MS. Hagcrly used lo be a newspaperman himself. He was Dewey's press man before he was Eisenhower's. So he should know about these things. As top public relations man for the Eisenhower administration, it is his business lo know how his product is selling. His ear should be lo Ihe ground. THERE IS a difference be- Iwcen this position, however, and that of having one's head in the sand. To put out that all goes well with the Eisenhower administration may be orthodox political press agentry. But it may also be confusing President Eisenhower's personal popularity with a certain lack of popularity for his program. Gallup polls show that the President had 79 per cent popularity lasl January. It has since been measured at 60 per cent, which is still good. But the mosl recent poll indicates that 54 per cent of the people think the budget should be cut. Only 22 per cent think it should not be cut, with 24 per cent having no opinion. These figures indicate the program is in trouble, whether the White House admits it or not. History From The Times Files TEN YEARS AGO May 20, 1947 City police close down gambling concessions al carnival exhibiting al Community Park. Negolialions for new conlract between Celanese Corporation and Local 1874. Textile Workers Union, awaited arrival of James Holden. U. S. conciliator. Frostburg man hospitalized with head injuries reportedly inflicted by baseball bat wielded by his i65-year-old father. THIRTY YEARS AGO May n, 1927 Small flashlight swallowed by four-year-old Frostburg girl removed with special instrument at Johns Hopkins Hospital, Baltimore. Celanese plant announced plans to enlarge factory and double capacity. Rev. Peter Clasper resigned pastorate of First English Baptist Church, Frostburg. TH'EXTY YEARS AGO May 20, 1937 Cily lax rale fixed al SI.10. County rate was SI.55, an increase of five cents. t Girl Scout headqoarters on Greene Street dedicated by Mayor Thomas W. Koon, Harry M. Smith sucecded John A. Abbott as superintendent of F.lkins Division of Western Maryland Railway; Abholt going lo Hagerstovin. FORTY YEARS AGO , May 20, 1917 Clarence A. Cavanaugh elected mayor of Midland. Councilmen were James Bowen, John Mullen and William Falkin. William Schultze. Weslernport, killed in Kemplon mine by high voltage wires. Edward ncigharil died of injuries suffered in fall from scaffold al Ellerslie pottery. I or too long and certainly far too often vastly valuable treasure Now the ear phones alone for a radio or TV set cost $10. That bad check artists exact a loll of 600 million dollars annually or just about three times as much as Americans are ex- -.„ ._,.- _ mrey units as muv" ai niiiencans are cx- lound and taken out of pec(ed to spond „„ iranquilizing p jn s in )957 _ Mexico without so much as a Tnat lhe Hoiel Edison here has a toy """•* you." No one lakes sen-ice for children. If your kids get un- PALENQUE is not accessible by car. One drives to within about 150 miles of it and then hires a small private plane which will deposit one, hopefully, at the diggings. The diggings consisl of holes in the'ground, into one of which a washwoman tumbled and found subterranean tombs in which were huge coffins covered with native pitch inlo which large pearls had been thumb-pressed. In the mouths of the two skeletons thus far found were clcnch- «d large black pearls. The evidence seems to be that a large, amazingly rich find has been made and one, thus far. wholly mysterious. There seems to be no proof or clue as lo who or what is buried in that jumble of massed jungle. By now Monte Alban, wilh its incredible riches in gold and jewels, is an old story. Much of the treasure has been uncovered and is in possession of the Government of Mexico. It would be difficult to eslimale the worth of the Monte Alban gold alone. torical and artistic value. In sheer weight of gold it is a vast fortune. When one adds lo that the beauty of design and Ihe antiquity of lhe gold jewelry, the sum becomes enormous. "thank ,__. ... anything any more, which is as it should be. DURING THE forthcoming trip large areas of (he United States will be covered and the Mexican visit will be shorter than last year. Another area skimmed over lasl summer for lack of lime was the relatively, unreporled country of (he Otomi, who have a harsh way of life and whose lands demand the utmost from people who live on them. Water is almost non-exislenl in part of this area and whole lives from birth to death are lived almost wholly on a liquid Inlake of alcoholic base.' Pulque, lhe intoxicant made from the maguey plant, is more plentiful and cheaper than walcr. One Mexican historian has said thai certain Otomi are born drunk and stay (hat way until they die. Even farm animals drink it because water is a rarily. In any case, this area tans out from Ixmiquilpn and demands study. Lastly, I want lo go to see Charlolte and Warren Hewitt in San Antonio, Texas, because they are among lhe most pleasant people I ever met and I want lo meet them again—which is another reason for 'taking a dlt ._.>-, you just phone the desk and they send up anything from teddy bears (o comic books to keep 'em quiet. That paper money Is the invention o( the Chinese. That Waller Sleiak claims he knows a wife who calls her mink stole her "combat jacket" because she had lo fighl her husband three years to get it! THAT IT WOULD lake the light of ..j.OOO full moons lo equal the light of the sun. And it takes about 8 minutes 18 seconds for a sunbeam to reach the earth. That il lakes 10 inches of snow, on tin average, lo equal one inch of rain. That Dorothy Shay, "The Park Avenue Hillbillie," has never once visited the Ozarks, where the real hillbilly grows. That shopping has a real mystery touch In Zagreb, Yugoslavia . . . most stores have no oulside identifying signs, and you don't know what kind of a shop it ij until you're inside. That the average American girl today wants to have three children. That tobacco once was regarded as a "miracle drug" and prescribed for 59 diseases, including cancer, rabies, asthma and paralysis. Queen Caroline ol England used tobacco as a dentifrice . . . and one treatment for soothing labor pains called for placing a hot tobacco leaf on the mother's tummy Thai it was Henry Brooks Adams who wrote, "a friend in power is a friend lost " fAitoeUled Prcsi) ferenl route through Texas Ihls George Dixon year. MUCH THE same kind ot Syndicsle, Int.) Frederick Othman Is Ez Having Pipeclream? Washington Scene WASHINGTON' - President Eisenhower got riled Ihe oilier day when he was told ihat Teamsters President Dave Beck had been boasting of being a While House guesl The President relorted testily that he didn't. 1 lne "esmenl retorted testily that he die WASHINGTON — At 11:17 a. a pound, but nowhere in the s<1 e why the question should be premised o< m., in the midst of a shouting world is there a customer for it Reck because he inviles many labor leaders the sanctum of the MI lhat price. So the govern- to the executive mansion. menl's got to buy the surpluses and sell 'em later at a loss. match in the sanctum _. . House Agriculture Committee, I came to the considered conclusion lhat Ezra Taft Benson, our good, gray Secretary of Agriculture, is a truly great man. When he thinks he's right, he doesn't back down for anybody. And what other politico can you mention who deserves praise like that? So there was our Ezra, wilh turquoise ring flashing blue on his lefl hand, telling a largely anlagonislic committee of lawgivers some of the facts of life about farming. ALMOST THE same thing goes for corn and wheat. When we He paused after saying Ibis-then added in tones that struck me as verging on the actiant: . . . "some of them socially " This intrigued me greatly because t belong lo lhe socially conscious school. . onscous scool began holding up the prices ot T <«re is another school which finds it less Ihese, Benson conlinued, farmers in far places began growing Ihem ess gruesome to go around socially unconscious Bul H Is not for me to say whom ths ' o sa in such unlikely places as the r-isenhowers entertain socially' '""' -------- ~ FOR 25 YEARS, he said, the government has been supporting the price of farm products and the whole program has been a miserable failure. Only the abnormal demand for bread caused by World War II and then by the Korean War bailed out lhe government on its multibiltion-dollar farm help program. He said flatly lhat you can't limit lhe production of cotton or corn or wheat merely by telling farmers how many acres they can plant. They're too ingenious. They jusl plant the seeds closer together and slather on more fertilizer. Only way to limit production U to tell each farmer how many pounds, bales or bushels he can grow. This system would turn farmers into hired hands of Uncle Sam, with no more say-so on how lo run their businesses lhan the sides of mountains. The way the taw reads now. everj' lime Benson empties oui warehouses of surplus food prod ucls by dint of the hard-sell abroad, the prices of such prod, nets automatically go up — and there's poor, old Ezra, watching his stockpiles grown again. This doesn't make sense to him. He lold those Congressmen thai a!! Ihis folly (he never used lhe word, himself) had us sluck wilh a farm program our economy now. He sugges..- .._ .., get out from under gradually. loss I am glad the PresTd'e'nt'madcVl''clear lhat he plays host to labor leaders | thai r-i.-, .n i t ' lIUpl e&510n l-j n-iu a ui o self 6 " ie f tains on| y union chiefs devoted lo self-enrichment he would have given adrmnts ra.ion foes .he excuse lo Ihundcr ingw'ilh'c'ee^ 1118500 " 115 " 5 - 0 ^^^'- THEIIE WERE SOME who contended lhe President was ill-advised lo raise tha social note in a business adminislralion ers argued he should have been more HIS FIRST step — as he's been lelling Congress ever since he became Secretary — would be to make price supports flexible. Then he could use his judgment on how much profit farmers could expect to earn on volume is not fair criticism, be jusl so choosy sboul laws of hospitality forbid i>, yinE n closely inl ° their 'ivcs men in (ho I' !* h ? S ? mt ° f lhe """West hi fl«, i- " l ° hls house ' and '< «'ould to art hp cv " y ' cnct ° r sociability for him to as*v inem if ihpv m^* »!.„:_ management from lhe government this would motif for some rather riLST the seem to make sense. To some Capitol Hill. One Dernocralic .. T" "" Congressmen, it also has its thai if Beck is .«?=.«' Cr " ld ' but I fear the majority While Houle e Pres oC ' *"* * "" »u 1.411 men uusjijt-iaui man me im-uia, oui i lear me majority tvnile House the P 'rf *••«••« <« mn tractors on which they ride. Ben- on the Agriculture Committee ful not lo serve lioBor ,« ,£ ?. bc Carc ' son is against this. figures our Ezra is having an- was asked whv * m lhc bollle - He Nohpartisaii NATIONAL administrations have a natural tendency lo load appointive offices with men of Iheir own party. Wilh some exceptions, this is good, since it makes for more clear-cut party responsibility. The tendency lo choose men from the ranks of the party in power is not good, however, when it is applied to (he federal courts. The courts 'should be entirely oulside the political arena. The' 'danger of political involvement would be greatly reduced if judicial appointments were to be .made on a strictly nonpartisan basis. This is an ideal nol likely lo be realized. But even if it cannot be realized in full, it is something worth striving toward. - William P. Rogers, deputy attorney general, reccnlly told a regional meeling of Ihe American Bar Association that lhe federal court system has not been seriously hurt by lhc practice of drawing upon party supporters in making appoinlmcnls. "Be lhal as it may," he said, "il would seem desirable as a mailer of national policy lo prevent a gross imbalance from occurring regardless of how long either party might be in office." Both major parties have indulged in the practice of making HE TOLD those Congressmen lhat a better way might be to relax gradually the conlrols over farmers and what Ihey should plant. If prices went down a little, production would be up and the farmer would be better off lhan he is today. That, in language considerably more formal, is exactly what our Ezra said. The farm support men on the committee were aghast. They started shouting at him. Benson said look at the record. Take cotton. We starled supporting lhe price of cotton years ago. the price went up and all over Europe and South America farmers began planting cotton where il never grew before. The Chcm- isls simultaneously began producing cotton-like fibers in their test lubes and our cot Ion farmers losl a big chunk of their mar- kcl. Collon todays sells at 32 cenls most judicial appointme-'i from the ranks of party adhc ;. The federal court system has> ..ot been seriously weakened by this practice for lhe reason that judges are expected to put aside political considerations, and generally do so, when Ihey take Iheir places on lhc federal bench. x Nevertheless, there is a danger here. If a system of nonpartisan judicial appointments could be worked oul, the country would be Ihe belter for it. other pipe dream. Perhaps he is, but I can't help like a fellow who says what he thinks, no matter where. (United Feature Syndicate. Jnc.> "Because the fifth.'" Barbs enough, one who rallied sidcnt ' s defense was Senator Paul 1? tra«nT , 'station critic. Informed that (he President " ~' Gel sel, folks, lo go to the dogs ers ocial Mr, "m o~'sTl " -or hamburgers! Picnic season solemnly- ucmocralic Sa] ™ appr ° achcs When as, ads his true self he usually looks it. reflects grca. credil ™ " Home is where a man will be able lo do as he pleases if his wife goes on vacation alone this year. The troubles people have lead to a lot of conversalion lhat we would rather nol hear. If you want lo hear all about the other swell guys your girl went out with. men,, marry lhe gal. A golfer can easily get a swelled head by taking too many shots al the 19th bole. The average woman eats less than lhe average man, possibly because she cooks it. upon Mr ' fralernizes ul i ° ra * '° whal oslcnl he o ask h?m ! V C ,' n10n chicfs ' wa "l«l delegates hu ft """ - g0 " Wilh wa1ki "S propitious. ' hC ° CCaiIOn did no( **m I could envision, however, pleasant nights at the White House with the labor men. and possibly their wives and kjddiesM sharing merriment with Ike and Mamie In "ie right kind of homey atmosphere, labor bosses can unbend as well as captains of industry. Many have great social charm (o give thfim their dues. ; t do not mean, by Ihis, to convey any Picture of the President playingjiridge wilh Bnages. or caney-ineancv with the Presi dent of the AFL-CfO. Ho would rcuther spend a conslructive evening Irvine lo persuade the union chiefs lo at least partial fi? c . e v a .1 c '. of his P r °£ ra m on lhc theory that noffa loaf is better than none. ii-aefiH ivVl'i. 15 ,.' 11 tllc lrue democratic mtikiJli • h ° rad °' the nalion ' s chief magistrate is open socially to labor, lhal the White " L There are a lot of bans on hitchhiking,'but you can slill give folks a lift in other ways. eslurci, Inc.)

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